Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1950 volume:
'I'lIF H30 'IWFII FUIIIIE'
Tha' Turning Poinl
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The Turn ing Po int
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ICRNST U. xux SCHNYICRIYI
The class of 1950 is meeting its commencement at the momentous
halfway mark of the twentieth century. 'fo every class throughout the
country graduation means the thrill and the feeling of beginning to make
one's own way in the world. I doubt il' there is any member in all these
graduating classes. no matter how self-assured he may be. who feels he
made his way through college without help or guidance. It has been the
fortune of our class to have as its advisor Mr. Ernst O. von Schwerdtner.
whose patience and understanding of our problems could never be for-
"Mr, Yon." as he is more affectionately known and called. is a true
humanitarian with a deep understanding of and compassion for the varied
problems of the student. He possesses a wealth of good humor and has
been encouragement itself to all those who have sought his aid.
One of the most significant of the many appreciated attributes of Nlr.
Von is his determination to back the students upon proper occasion. Many
times we have solicited aid from him about some proposed plan. His conh-
dent remark of "Co to it. kids. l'm right with you" will always be a well
It is natural for many things to happen over the course of four years.
but always our genial faculty advisor has helped us find the way.
Thus it is for the constant assistance he has given us that we dedicate
this book to "Mr, Yon" in sincere appreciation for the faith he has had in us.
The urning oint I9
,, :SA , , A .XX
Maryland Stale Normal School
Lafayette Square. Baltimore
ore w 0 rd
Xlnch has lu-cn said about tlu- signilicanu-c ol' V750 as ilu- mid-point
ol' tlu- twcnlicth century. World cicnls. national achicicnu-nts. and cu-n
personal contributions liaye lu-cn rcyicwcnl. speculated upon and wciglu-tl
as lo their importance in relation lo tht- chatngcs wc llavc sccn since lfltltl.
lfonnncnts have been made which concern tlu- linturc ol' thc world and th..
possible changes that thc remaining lilly years ol' this century will sec.
lniprovemcnts which have taken place and will talxc place in our col-
lege are a part ol' this large span ol' timc. 'lihc past lility years liayc st-cn
Towson become at lionr-year accredited teachers college inslcud ol. il two-
ycar normal school. They have sccn a large incrcasc in thc number ol'
both students and faculty. and thc translicr ol' the school itself from Balti-
more city to its present site at Towson. liven now plans are being made to
enlarge and improve the college by the addition ol' new buildings.
Although we cannot claim to have been a part ol' all of these changes.
we can claim to have taken part in many smaller ones in our college
careers. We have contributed to campus organizations and have creatcd
new ones when the need arose. We have gained much from our experi-
ences which will aid in our ability to meet our professional and social
responsibilities when we graduate.
1950 marks the turning point ol' the twentieth century. It is the year
that the seniors will remember as their commencement. but although it seems
important to us now. its significance will fade as we meet new situations
during the remaining years of the century.
Maryland State Teachers College
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Pres id nfs essay
.Ns you leave Towson after your four years
of college you take many things with you. You
take the knowledge you have received from
classes and from the library. from the faculty
and from your associates: you take the experi-
ence you have gained from your student teach-
ing and observation: you take the memories of
college life in all its varied phasts: you take
the satisfaction of having contributed your part
to the lift- of the college and to its program:
you take the congratulations and best wishes
of your friends in the student body and on the
faculty: and you take. we are confident, the
ideal of teaching as a service to people.
For teaching must be done in the spirit of
service. All professions may be said to be meas-
ured in terms of service rendered. and none
more so than teaching. ln the classroom. in the
life of the school in which you will teach. in
the community in which you will live. your suc-
cess will be proportional to the service you ren-
der. Your satisfactions will come largely from
the realization of the service you give.
We. here at Towson. see you leave with regret
because we shall miss your contributions to the
life of the college. But above and beyond that,
we watch your leaving with pride and satisfac-
tion because we feel confident that what you
have given to Towson during your four years
you will now give to others on a wider scale
than was possible in college.
.-Xs you leave to join the seven thousand alumni
who call Towson their Alma Mater. you leave
with the best wishes of all of us.
Your frieml and presideltl,
EARLE T. Huvxlxs
XRI.lf T. HAWK
C. FRANKLIN STOYER
.4.B.. ALS.. D.Ed.
Dean of Instruction
Dean Slot er
Axim S. Dovvsu.
.4.B.. MA., Ph.D.
Dean of the College
Wlieii any individual. group. or generation
reaches a crossroads. there are always those
along the way whose leadership. guidance. and
friendship have been invaluable in preparation
for the future. As the class of 1950 reaches the
Turning Point it can look forward more confi-
dently because the college faculty has had a
sincere interest in it.
When the Maryland State Normal School was
opened in 1366 there were four members of
the faculty. including the principal. Since then
it has grown about Hfteen fold. The number
of the faculty has been gradually increasing
through the years as the school passed through
such stages of development as the three-year
course of study which started in 1931, the four-
year course introduced in 1934. and the change
to the State Teachers College in 1935. ln the
past four years the Junior College has been estab-
lished and the Teachers College now prepares
teachers for the junior high school and the kin-
dergarten as well as for the elementary school.
During this time. in order to keep up with
increased student enrollment. new faculty mem-
bers have been added to all departments.
The present faculty is a group of varied and
interesting men and women representing many
phases of educational theory and experience.
They all are well qualified to prepare teachers
for the future. However. we feel that they have
done more than teach us the sciences. arts. social
sciences. and humanities. Their calm counsel
and constructive leadership have smoothed the
way at critical moments. Their interest, encour-
agement. and help have extended beyond the
classroom and into all of the activities of our
college life. Their example has created respect
and aroused enthusiasm for our future profes-
sion. We. the class of 1950. offer sincere thanks
to all those who taught us at Towson.
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NlA'I'I-IEMATICS DEPARTMENT Mrsic DEPARTMENT
Lejl In right: Mr. Weaver. Dr. Moser. Le!! to righl: Miss MacDonald. Mr. Lewis. Miss
Harold E. Moser. B.S.. M.,-I.. Plz.D.: J. Frederick
Weaver. HS., M.S.
PHYSICAL EDLCATION AND HEALTH
Mary S. Bulkley. B.S.. M.D.: William A. Clarke,
HS.. M.,-1.: Elna I. Daniels. AB.. MA.: Donald
Minnegan. B.Ph.Ed.. MJ.. Ed.D.: Mary E.
Roach. HS.: fean Sargent. B.S.. M.S.
Pnrsimi, Emcxriox .un HEALTI-1 DEP.1.R'rx1Exr
Senlerl, left to rfeht: Dr. Biilkley. Miss Daniels. Stami-
ing: Mr. Clark. Miss Sargeant. Dr. Minnegan.
James W. Lewis. B.S.: Hazel E. MacDonald.
B.S.. MA.: Emma E. Weyforth. A.B., M.A.
Louis Cox. Jr.. B.S.. MA.: Compton IN. Crook.
BS., MA.: Paul E. Desautels. B.S., MA.: Wil-
liam C. Forbes. AB., MA.. Ed.D.: Lois D.
Odell, .-LB.. MA.: Joe Young West. B.S.. MA..
Selllfll. lei! lo flgllli Dr. West. Miss Odell. Mr. Crook.
Smnzling: Mr. Desautels. Mr. Cox. Dr. Forbes.
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NIM N OFFICE STA FF
Xirginia lfacle. Nlargruvrile lQt'l'IllHl1. .-Xflrla l,,
Uillwrl. Sn'1'etf11',x to 1119 PI'PSI'llt'llfl llela H.
BIHQLIIPSS. lflizalwtll Pfllfllltjll. .Xclcla Smith.
Klux Orrlfr. fTAl-FF
Nwm-fl. lvl! In right: Nlrs. l'ru1lcla-n. Nli-N Nlagnv-
Flmuling: Xlr-. Flllllll. Nlif- Uillwerl. Xlr-. llc-rlnan
NEKIINTR.-Ui AND STA!-'F
Lal! In righl: Xlr-. Trainnr. Mrx. ljtfllallgll.
REG I STRA R A X D STA FF
Agnes Delnaugll. .-lssislulll Regislrar: Marjm'ie
'lxrainnxx Sfelzograpllw: Grant Yietscll. R0gIlSll'Hl'.
Hl SINIQSS STAFF
llharles Y. Akeley. A-lvling Hzzsnze.-.s ,IIUIIIIQEIT
Nlargarft C. Barall, Ruth E. Davis. Frances Gill.
Nlarian R. 891111911 lane E. Wlllianms.
HI flxlvgss UF!-'lil-1 S1 XI-'F
Smlefl. lr!! In riglzl: Nlr-. llarall. Xlrs. W illiamf. Slum!-
mg: Xllff hull. Nlr-. Dans. Nliw Fenn-Jr.
.c I prec-iation
We were freshmen touring the .-Kd Building
to find out where the classrooms were from the
room numbers on our schedule cards. The
rooms on the ground lloor wcrenit hard to learn.
for most of them were art. health. and science
Xloving on In the main floor from the south
end of the building we rounded the corner and
looked to our left. Could this be a classroom?
The room was heautifully' arranged with flowers.
plants. pictures. and tapestry' in appropriate
places. The desk-chairs. arranged in a semi-
circle about the teacheris desk. suggested an
atmosphere of informality. ln the far corner
was a long conference table surrounded liry'
chairs. It wasnit until we noticed the black-
boards at the front that we were convinced that
"itll" was a classroom. The only' writing evi-
dent thereon was a quotation which held our
interest with a provoking train of thought. Ex en
though each of us had different thoughts along
this line. there was one thought running through
all our minds that was yery' similar. We were
wondering what the person who occupied this
room was like.
Xli.. Xlary lilgtlicc- Ihr--'lu
Already wc had sr-en around ltr cyidcncc ol
a person who must possess an inward lweautye
a heauty reflected in the llowers and plants in
the room. The olrscrver could scc from the
arrangcment of chairs and other furniture that
the teacher was a person who thought of her
students as a group of which sln- was a mem-
her. When wc reluctantly turned from the room.
we left hehind us charm. warmth. cheerfulnu-ss.
were seniors now-and it wonit he long
hefore we'll lie teachers. Vi'e'y'c come a long
way' since that hrst day' in Nliss Bersclfs class-
room. Weire a little older and. we hope. a lit-
tle more mature. :Xt any' rate. welll rememlier
and weill he infiuenced hy' our experiences in
Hay' our classrooms he just as full of warmth.
friendliness. and happiness-and may we see
our students as indiyiduals who will someday
take our places. We rememlwer the kind assist-
ance and interest Xliss liersch had in the stu-
dents and their college actiyitics and wc. as ncw
teachers. can only reach our uoal when our
students haye rr-ceiyed the kind of education
for life that we learned from her.
IYO found that only by ll'0I'lfilly togvtlwr and lwvping
our vyvs on nur vommon goal vould 11-0 rwu-In
tlw point for lrhif-h :rv luul bowl striring
for four yvars - our romnwn1-vmvnI.
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fig! ,. , '
Class of '50 in 1946
flax: ' '50 in I! 51
Nam. in l'l-QU. lln' tnrnin: plvint nl' tht- :vn-
lllrt. ur. llla' Fvllilrl' lil.l-N ul Slilll' 'lir'.l1'lll'lN
tl-ill.-34.-. Inna- i't-urlnwl thu- turning 'mint nl 1-tn
lite-5. l"nr ailwut tht- lun-t fixlm-n xvur- tw han--
lu-vn 1-niir:-i'in-tl with lll4l'IlLll'iIlQl 1-lilxm-lxvw tn tatlw
nnr plan-Q-5 ai- l'ilill'Ilr ul' uni' atutv. nur rnnntri.
annl our nt-rhl. XII ul. uni' lin-F Hl'll1lXl' purtivi-
paitrtl in tht- nvtixitiv- nf --nr innnmlialtn- -nr-
rulnnlingw annl htm- 1-xp:-ri:-in-ml lift- in Ill1II'I' nr
laws nurrun l'llllllIll'lr. Nun nu- am- gluing: intn
a lift- uf le-anlvrfliip in nhi.-h nt- mill mtv- nn
rc-spnnsiliilitiz-5 whit-h t'1ltll't'l'll tht- tH'll.ill't' anal
slit-ct-ss nf large- nlnnln-rs nf in-nplt-. lntn nnr
huncls has vnim- tht- tank nf It-ailing future- viti-
Lvns lu rvailin- thoir pmwr to ninld tht- futuri-
uf the' imrlrl.
Wa' ft-vl that nur fuur ycars at State- 'll-Lit,-livrs
lfollcgef haw pn-pairml us tn fam- thi: prnhlm-nn
and au-Q-pt this re-spmisilmility with assurance
anti cniifitlvllre. llnring this time' no havv
actiwly participalt-ml in a lifo which has rvn-
tervtl arunnrl a fmt. Wv haw taken our plurvs
as Illt'llIllt'l'S nf tht- iarinns mllegt- nrganizatinns.
'lin us. as to all vlassvs. has fallvn the Int of
niguniling: lIlllNl'lt4'N in :I ml-'in--1i.tli: mix ,intl
uniting -:nt 'nn' i-l--in -nr f'-- --fnllx. Unix tln-'nah
tln- nnllx Alllll pmtivipgiti-ni 1Il1'tI'l'X ItI1'lIllIl'l nl
tln' rln-N hgh this lu-vn pn--itil--.
ln uni l.l'l'Nlllllilll war m-m-1'--lliw Iixxt inr--in
nng vlan- uf nr'an'lx nnrnnal Nm' -naw tht- lll'!lIl-
ning nf tht- nan: mv ne-rv tht- lwpinningl nf .1
grtnslh that Imax vnntiinn-fl llnnngh tht- Inn-I
thru- yvur- anal will rnntlnnn- fur nnini nut:-.
Thi- fliftina-tinn ul halting ixnm- in--n Nlntlvnt-
than for fa-u-ml xt-arf lll'l'Xl1lllHlX l'll1lllll'll n- t-1
tulu- part in rm-xixinp: tht- illle-null:-gizntm' aitlllvtiv-
uhivh in-rv lllrfllllllll :luring tht- mn' in-urx. W:-
luulx part in initiating: tht- X urivty St1ntt.u,5tiin.--I
lt'lllll'l'Sllill in tht- nm-is TlIll'l'I' Lighr znul purtiri-
putt-tl in tht- nt-ult vftuhlifln-al tilt-n l,lLltt'l'r l'rw-
Thi, gruttlll will Iltbl :lull hilll tlr. lltll tu'
ft-vt pruull nf lliltillg l'UlllI'lllUll'Il ln tha- pl'm'n'fa
nf vliungv whit-tm haf lake-n plum- unnl uhivli
will tfltllljlllll' tn take- place- through tlw it-arf.
With our nunnwnm-:nent will 1,-miw tht- vnul
nf nur carve-rs as 1-mitrihtitnrs lu a sc-linnl snviety
and the hvginning nf nur lixes as partir-ipants
in a unrld sucivti.
lm!! In righl: Iiill llilgurlnf-r. l'r1'.vi4lf'r1I: Marie SLlf1llCl'5'lll. l'if'0-l'rr'midv1115 Dun Nl'-rt-flith, Ilurrn .Nfniul llmirmung
Ju 4'r.xni0r. Trrfisllrrr: ll--tty lznwie. lint .Nnriul Cllllliffllllllj Nlary Gray Swann. .NFVIKIIIIIYI .Xl Nanny, .N,!j,1,
DOROTHY ANN ALBANESE
112 Blue Ball Road
Freshman Advisory Council 2, 3: Clzimes Guild
3: Dorm Social Committee 2: Future Teacliers
of Anierica -1.
Bunny is vivacious. full of fun. and one of the
more ingenuous members of the class of 150.
She is seen one day sewing something fashion-
able and the next day wearing it. She did a
good job of student teaching and expects to go
places with a second grade all her own. Bunny
is always willing to lend her talents wherever
they are needed. and her ability to enjoy a good
joke. even on herself. makes her a favorite in any
crowd. Her ambition is to knit a pair of argy le
socks before leaving S.T.C.
DORIS LOUISE ARNOLD
207 Wellesley Avenue
Glen Echo. lVlaryland
Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3. -1: lice
President 3: Marshals 2. 3, 4. Assistant Chief 3:
Natural History Group 3: Canterbury Club li
Future Teachers of America 4.
Doris. the Nbrownetteii with a charming slnile. is
the Nationis Capitol-s own Junior Chamber of
Commerce. She is forever singing the praises
of D. C. The days aren't long enough for such
a busy gal. Doris is a 0500" fiend and is always
sending for booklets on interior decorating. She
loves to travel and hopes to take the "road to
Rio" someday. Her favorite song is "So Tired".
On first appearance Doris seems shy, but wait
'til you get to know her!
DONALD R. ARTHUR
5321 Selfridge Avenue
Don is the boy who can be seen arriving at school
every morning with the "boys" in Romiis gray
convertible. During his freshman year. Don
could be found zooming around the campus at
great speed-track. you know. One of the last of
the "Old Vets". he is happily married to Pat.
His friends refer to him as the "silent. but dan-
gerous type"-dangerous as far as studies are
concerned. and silent on everything else. Photog-
raphy occupies a great deal of his spare time.
After graduation. Don hopes to continue his
JXNI-Q Iflt Xwtlilt lttlll-Qlt
IHUU Xml--xi-r ltnmt
lialtinnlii- lil. xldl x lanal
flllllla' luiwliru nl llllflllll I: l"1U lwnwf
liilinu I: lllillllll llunfr i:5lwfllxl'.lrfl1iw- l.
lanu- ls an nxlivnn-lx Jgllll' .in-l Jllllllllll' pf-i---n.
xx-'ll lllu-il lu 1-xi-ixniw. Flu- lm- tln- alnlltx l-- lu'
ir-rin-tl anil svn--ns. tln-n gax .nnl Vlltllllllllll
.ill nitllin .i li-n rninnli--. Xni-tllvl lIll'llll'l'l nl
tln' "eli.un-nnl rlnl-N is ,l.inia'. annl -ln' is l --:' Lin:
lil-I'h.tl'1l til il sllllllllvl' txrtlmlillg. Flu' IMI-s1'ss1's
:wat all-xt:-rilx in tln- .nts 1-li luv:--ll:-vl.nIit .in-I
svuing. Alanis' is al-U uni' ul' lln-sv tara- I-1---I-I-A
nlnv IIQIN tln' alvililx tu 1ll'4'lllllIlll5ll llIlll'll in .I
sll1vI'l lIllIl'Alll1l ilu it wrt in-ll IIl1l4'l'1l.
ISI-I'I"l'N tilt Milf li UH l,t DX
Xe-xx XX inilswr. Nlarxlanil
Xulurul lllklnrx' Ilruup I: Slmlvnl Cn1'vl'111rn'f1l
"55lN'l'llfliUll 1: llllflll filnlrvr lfnlnlnlillm' 2:
llmlvrn Illlllfl' ff: .fpurlx I'.wlt't'll'l'!'.V 1. 2. ff. I.
lictly is xwll lxnmxn as tllm' artist mlm is l't'5ll0ll-
silvli- fur tln- familiar figure of Hugs Bunny nn
lllilllt pnstvrs arunml tln- svlnml. Slw is a gre-at
lm:-r uf hilllvilly inusir. 'l.l'llP In its strains. slic
svliluin IlllSSl'5 tht- Saturday ttl'Slt'l'llS. Bvttx
appvars qnivt tu snnw. lint ln tlmsc Mlm lnnm'
uliat lxindlvs tlnise sparks of laughter, slw is a
rval fl'lt'ttfl. If you set- srattc-rt-d pieces of pattc-rn
and inatvrial lying ar-:und Bcttyis rmnn. yuu van
f-xp:-rl lu sm- ln-r sewn ue-aring an original
THI-ILXIA-'t I-IIAIXIC BftRliFOO'I'
lfrvsllrliall .'llll'liSllfil' Cflllllflil 2. fi: If'..'l..-1. E.u'c'l1-
tin- Honra! I: Fulura Teaclierx of .'1lIIl'I'l'!'ll.
1'l'l'H.Ylll'l'f -1: Kappa Dvlln Pi fi, fl. 50z'r'0ln1'v -I:
19511 Tolufr l','c'l1m's Slaff Al: Fllflllfj'-Sflllll'lIf
lfnuril 3: Slmrls Elw'l1'z'4's I. 2, fl, I.
Uni- of tln- 1-utstanrling stnclvnts in tht- sm-nim'
1-lass. Thx-lma has prmvn lwrsvlf a svlinlar nf
ilistini'tiun as it--ll as a pnsscsswr of a gnwfl si-nsv
uf llllllltlf. Fln- rlvals Milli vu-rytliing sln- rlnn-s in
ll nn'ti1'uluns aml tlnvrungll inannvr. 'X inlv clone-
ln liarf-t'n-it is a lol: nn-ll flinn-. ts 4-lass fIf-If:-
gata' to tln- lzastvrn Ftatvs l.1lIllpt'l'l'lll'l'. lllt'lIItLl
ellrl tllv llllltllllAS pri-ntl. llwre' ls nn qnvstnvn Ill
nur inintls that upnn graflnatinn sho mill ln' Ll
:wal rll4'l't'rS lmtli as a ti-ai-ln-r anul asa li-amli-r.
Clee Club 1: Sports Electives 2, 3, -Ig Student
Clzristimz Association I. 2.
"Bumpu. as she was named by her other thirds,
Dot and Betty. may appear quiet. but her friends
know her otherwise. She is a great impersonator.
amusing her audiences with portrayals of notable
characters. Eat as she will. this gal is fortunate
in that she never adds a pound to her twenty-
one inch waistline. Audrey can be easily rec-
ognized by her neat appearance and elegant
shoes. Audrey will probably be best remembered
by her friends for the famous "Ranger" cookies
she brings from home on Sunday nights.
BETTY LEE BEDSYVORTH
3500 lVlcTavish Avenue
Baltimore 29, Maryland
House Colnrnittee Treasurer 4: W.A.A. 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer 2. 3: Vice President 45 Freshman
Advisory Council 2. 3: Chimes Guild 2, 3, 4:
S.C.A. Cll0l.l' 2. 3. 4: Clee Club 1, 2. 3, 4:
Jeannie Group 1. 2. 5, 45 Sports Electives 1, 2,
Bedsworth is one of our most ardent athletes.
She has been a member of the girlis hockey,
basketball. and volleyball teams since her fresh-
man year. Whenever money needs handling.
Bedsworth is the gal who can do it. For some
reason. Bedsworth is extremely partial to the
Violetville football stars. At one time. her ambi-
tion was to become a nurse. now she is content
to "nurse" a bunch of first graders.
BEVERLY JEAN BENSON
107 North Camp Meade Road
Linthicum Heights. Maryland
Freslzman .4dvisory Council 2. 3: Student Chris-
tian .-lssociation I. 2. 3. 4. Secretary 2. President
3: S.C..4. Choir 3. 4: Sports Electives I. 2. 3. 4.
Natural blonde curls and a most agreeable and
pleasant lnanner4that's Bev. Her interests are
divided between sports lsbe loves the outdoorsl
and music. for she plays the piano. sings in the
choir. and loves to listen to classical composi-
tions. .lust because Bev never hears the alarm in
the morning doesnit mean she wastes time. You
should see her make up for it after she has
lilfllt l.l'i lilflllfUX Ill
lfllli llrniul l'an'lx llriw
Fllflllt' Tr'urln'1'.x url llll4'Il1'Il I3 Tun:-1 ljglll SMH
5: Spnllx f.'l4-rI1'i'm I, 2. I.
lim is un ln-nur atnth-nt isilh n pli--l-vgmpliir
Illillll. Nut nnly if fha' hips in N-wwl. lwnl iwll-
Nl'lA5I'1l in ann -nlvji-vt. Vlihi- ynnng lanlx in Ll ishif.
Shu- is nn l'FIN'l'lilllX ne-nt ilre-ff:-r in hvr lwnnti-
fnllx llnmlnnnh- gairnn-nts. Xlinnlnx innrningx
linml lh-i lm-lling nlmnl thi- hIlll4l1'l'l'lll um-lt-mul.
limit.-5 nn tml:-nt tll'iU'l' ln fi-lnml 1-gn'h mlm.
ahe- train-lf alnring the' snnnni-r in he-r "lil
l'lnnnnlh uf lpn' as tinn- nnnl nnvna-x will nllim.
Nmsluw' vain ai IIIHH' it-rfntilv pe-:sim lu- found.
RUHlfR'l' 'lf lll5Slf'l"l'
312 South l ninn flwinn-
llan re- dn- Gran-1-. Nlurylannl
lIIlt'l'IllIfl.0IlfIl Re'luI1'vn.w Club 3. -1, Sli..-1. Rvpre-
.w'rrInI1'1'4' fi. il: 'lirnvlf Tenn: I. 2: Cross Connlry
2: Tvnnis Tran: ff. 1: Intramural lfaskvllmll 2. fi.
Wlwre- llnris is. ynuill End Bah. .-Xnd inure nften
than not. thvfll he in North Parlor playing
hridge. Sinn' last spring. h0's been dning quita
ll hit nf linnsekeepiiigi-it's that new '49 Ford.
inn luinw. Hi-rnfs u true friend with amazing
wit. ltnlfs huhhy is huilding nnivdel uirplunvs-
hngi- nm's---that really fly. Christmas time finds
hiln playing assistant to St. Yivk at tht- lm-ul
pnst flllivv. Gund lurk tn Bulb with his innim'
CL.-Xl'Dl X I2 ELEAXOR BLUUNI
lndian Head. Maryland
Frvslinmn .tlflrisorr Council 3. 71: Future' Tauri:-
vrs aj .AllIIL'l'l.l'lI Ml: Glen Plarers J: Clzirmfs Cnilll
-I: Clan Conzniillefv Pl: Sporls ElL'CfI.l'f?X I. 2.
Cluurh--5 vhii-f altrartirms are her hig hlne eyrs
and huhhling persnnulity. Shv has hrains ht-hind
that lwuuty. tim. as exiclmicvcl hy hm' ahiliti in
tht- 1-lussrnann as na-ll as in extracnrrivnlur uc-tix i-
tix-s. linwling. swimming..und thv tlieatrr- urv hm-r
favuritv pustinivs. She' has slwwii hor interest in
dralnutivs hy her nork in the- stagc 1-iw-is' for
Ch-n Playa-r prndnr-tinns. Clandf-'S simw-ritx and
fri:-ndly and 4-mips-ratixe spirit nill mulw hvr Ll?
well-likecl in her 1-lassrnnin as she is In-rv at
JAMES R. BOWERMAN
II-I-4 Gorsuch Ayenue
Baltimore 13. Maryland
Future Teachers of America 3. -1, Librarian 3. 4:
Freshnzan Aflvisory Council 3. 4: 1950 Tozcer
Echoes Staff 4: Intramural Football 2. 3. 4:
.l1t'II.S fllhletic .-lssocialion I, 2, 3, lg .IICIIIS Club
l. 2. 3.
jim is a genuinely nice fellow who really likes
kids. He claims that the success in his college
life has been clue entirely to inspiration from
his wife. Margie. During the first two trying
years at S.'l'.C.. eyeryone depended upon his
famous yellow "Beetle" for transportation. This
two-y ear veteran of the Infantry is interested in
all kinds of sports. especially swimming. ,lim can
he counted on for a job well done.
JUSEPHINE MARIE BRIGGS
9212 Ivoodland Road
Silver Spring. Maryland
Freshman .'lIll'l.S0l'j' Council 2. 3, 4. President 3.
4: Variety Shozc l. 2: Glen Players 3: Student-
Faculty Board J: Dramatic Club 1, 2.
Jo. soon to be Mrs. Bill Tuemmler. is one of
S.T.C.'s tall. slim. good looking February gradu-
ates. She has attended American and George
Washington liniyersities. Chemistry is the only
science for her. Knitting sweaters of intricate
designs is her favorite hobby. and she can be
found with Hying needles and a good book all
in one sitting. ,lo thrives on originality in every'
way. shape and form. which is exemplified in
many of her school projects.
IRIS MAY BUTLER
Ll-04 Lyman Avenue
Baltimore 12. Maryland
Cheerleading I, 2. 3. 4. Assistant Head Cheer-
leader Head Cheerleader 4: Chimes Guild
3. 4. Vice-President 4: Marshals 3, 4.
Iris. the chattering chipmunk. is best known in
college circles as a top cheerleader. but is also
remembered by the dorm clan for "Attention
Please". Her strong school spirit. her constant
willingness to help. and many other "plus" quali-
ties all add up to a sparkling personality. Iris.
who can't carry a tune. often brings wall bang-
ings with bathtub renditions. Among her favor:
ites through the years is "Anchors Aweigh.
Quite at successful student teacher. this gal really
sf-ts high goals and attains them without a
l,Ul5 l'ill.l'il'iN lil 'lllfll
llvlll lirll 5ll't't'l
linltimore KU. xlllflltlllll
llllfflllllllllllll lfvlrllium lflub l: bulura' yll'1ll'lU'lN
of llllffl-l'll .l, l. Sl'l'l'f'll1fi lg .SIIUIIN f,'l:'rll1'f'y
l,o ls otlt' ol our sweetest :tml lllnsl 'llll'l'l4'
wniors. Flu' run always ln- tl:-pt-ml:-tl upon lu
han- things alone on time anal with u high mlm-gr.-v
of rx'-1-Ill-iw--. lluring this ye-ar. l.o has ln-en an
most 1-lliria-nt serrm-tary of tha- I-'.'l'.X. aml has
alrousu-sl lllllt'll interest in the orggmimliori. llvr
most mill interests run in the tlirwtion nl sports,
lvut music' also has a plare in her lift-. XX ith snvh
a womlerful personality aml sense of lmmor. how
1-ould shi- In-lp lu-ing a prim'ipi.l -omv dui in th:-
ll.-XX lll :X. llll 5
trltl St. Dunstans Road
llaltimore 12. Nlaryland
Yaluml llislory Group Presialeul Il: lfulurv
Tvnelrers of .-lruerim 4: lariely Slmu' 3.
Sam has long lieen a lox er ol musie of all types.
ranging from the futuristic ereseenclos of Stan
Kenton to the deep melaneholy of Wagnerian
Operas. Sports. such as hunting. hshing. and
hiking are dear to his heart. Some of his hikes
have lieeome legend and always make for inter-
esting speeulation. Since first entering S.'l'.C.. he
has heen in the Marine Corps and has spent
summers at Hopkins and Western Mary land. A
conscientious student. he is destined to het-ome a
POLLY .-XXX CAXIPBELL
215 lngleside Avenue
Catonsville 28. Maryland
Clee Club l. 2: Hockey Team 3, 4: Fulure
Teachers of .llmerica 4: Variely Club 3: Dra-
malle Club fl: lnlernailonal Relarions Club -1.
A petite. hlue-ey ed blonde. Polly loyes lo laugh
and is always ready to do something sensational
for a gag. Her pet passions are sleeping. eating
and diseussing philosophy. She always has a
song in her heart and a heart like all outdoors.
She has a real fondness for animals and has
spent hours planning how to keep a eat in her
room without anyone finding it out. .Xnyone
with as mueh "oomph". "know-hon" and inge-
nuity as Polly possesses will find suveess easy.
ANNA MAE CARLSON
6701 Tucker Road, SE.
Washingtori 20, D. C.
Clee Club I, 2, 3, 4g Dramatic Club 35 Sports
Electives 1, 2, 3, 4.
Anna Mae is known by many around the calnpus
as "Brownie" for those big brown eyes with a
teasing twinkle hidden in them. She is a girl
who's never too tired to listen to troubles, and
with her sense of humor she'll soon have you
smiling. A quite attractive coed, she is especially
interested in dancing, tennis, swimming, and a
certain guy named Mike. Her friends claim she
could probably live on cranberries and mince
JOSEPHINE AMELIA CRAMER
Student Christian Association 1, 2g Marshals 3,
45 Class Treasurer 4g Dorm Flower Committee
Chairman 3g Sports Electives I, 2, 3, 4g Bowling
,lo is the brain of the "Big Fivefi This 'ggoodii
novel fiend spends her spare time at the movies,
bowling. Crocheting. or playing cards with the
gang. Her interest in a third baseman has
developed into plans for a summer wedding.
Her favorite song is "Oh. Johnny. Oh!" Always
willing to lend a helping hand is this profes-
sional gum chewer with a cute hair style. As a
front seat rider in the old 'iwagon". Jo. with
her dry humor. is always good for a laugh.
MARY BRITTAIN CRAMER
T02 St. ,lohn's Road
Baltimore 10, Maryland
Glen Players 3g Class Secretary 1.
Mae is interested in dramatics, especially the
Childrenis Experimental Theater. and would
rather act than eat. With her infectious laugh
and twinkling eyes, she reminds us of June Ally-
son. Studious, sweet-natured, Mae belongs to
the "diamond club" and is happily looking for-
ward to her two-fold Career. She has had the
distinction of making four A's in one term. She
is lots of fun to be with and always willing to
help out in a group. but these are only two of
the qualities which make her so well liked.
Xl NIH XXX lilll-Q Ullfll
Nl-u Nlnluax. Nl.lI x Inml
fflro' f lllln .,, f. .Nl'vll'lllll lf f.llllH1'N fnlllrf
,', ig .Nluflrnl I lllulmu lun' lulmn 1. .'5 l Illllll
Nllilll iq .x'IIIlIX f',lf'1'I11m I, .', 5, I.
Yl.ux lm- .slums pl--le-llul lwing l.lIl.-ll Xl.ux
Xml, l-ul il 'l'l'IIlN lll'I Ilia-mls llauvnhl 4un'l'lul
lhv .Ill4llllUll. ltllllll' hluulx nllh lhe- lu-ull.-, x-.u
u-u.lllx -nl-'h Xl.ux 1-ulling: qu pnllrrn vm' allw-
lllvilll. .lull u-u su' Ihr- lllllNlll'Il prmluvl malxlvv'
llml me-ning. l-ul Ihr lu-xl llux lvlll' -ul--. Xll-'1
.1 sllllllllvl' all XM-sl:-rn xllll'XlSlllIl. Xlilll has haul
.I -I..-.-igll pl.:-'v in lll'I In--nn-1 l-fl' llml Villlllillx, Fh-'
1- xc-rx llllll'll llllI'l'l'Nll'll In slwrl- uml nl-H 1-rn
llll' .Illllc'll1'sl:l1'. -lla' Mins! luxrsu lung uglllx-,
l'll Xlll,H'l"l'lf all Xlf llllllllxlfxlllflllQlfll
lU'7 Fhaulx Xmlk ll4Illl'l
fxuppu llfllu l'i F. 1: ll .fl.-I. l iw- l'rf'snla-ul I:
flrwulrrrllrlr lfl1'l'.wrx frltlllllfll 2. -f: ll1Il'l'lllllIvUlIIll
Nrlllllwlla l.lul: lf. I: lirlslmlluzll l',l1'c'lll'f' l. 2. I. I.
lunil- is an lalll. sh-mln-r hrum'lll' with sparlxling
l-luv 1-yvs mul an p1'1's1ul1llily lu llllllfll. Um- nl
lhusa- llllfll llllgl'I' le-ll lmml girls. slw lr fulwwv-1'
planning th.. lug uluy. Flu- lm:-s many lhmgs:
gummy the-m am- Villlllgl. 4lLlIll'lllg. hats from Fifth
Xu-nm-. null must ws wf-iallx, li-flvln. June- has
am Pllllllllll' l'1llll'l'lllPIl nf l'l'l'llH'F stunfll up lor
lulurv re-f:-rl-m-1-. She- has nmlintaim-fl a high
ss-ln-luslir stanrlarul lllfllllylllilll lu-r 1-Ullegv 1-are-or.
and hr-r grvulvsl nmlnln-n IS In ralsf' her :mn
DORIS ll.-Kl.l.0XY7XY CIYLLENIBIQR
Edgvuatvr. fhmapnlis. Nlarylancl
lnrivly' Shun' fl: Slurlen! Clzrislimz .4SSOf'I.l11lv0Il
ff: Sporls ElCz'li1'r's 2. 3.
Happy-gn-lur-ky Doris is a rm-Pnl aclcliliun tw thx'
vlass of '5ll. Fur sm Pral years she left 5.'l'.l,I. In
raise a claughlvr and has returned lust ram-nllx
for her HS. Doris is lilllbhll to all for lwr wary
mrltagimzs laugh and "takP life- easy" alliluclc.
This xllurapulis gal is really sflrinus almul lu-r
4-lassvs. though. She- has all he-r family and
frivnds hllllllllgl for ins:-1-ls su shf- will pass thr-
"lvug" wmnrsv. Uutsirlr- 1-lass. Doris' faulritr- sul:-
wvts area Lalhy. In-r flauglllvr. and li1'l"lHIlQ lmu-c
fur lwr hushaml. Fur lun wars shes nas a vzulfl
twal-her ne-ar Nmnapwlls. aml an :mire lnyal Nunn-
pulilan yuu mill mwf-r Hml.
JOHN JAMES DARNABY. JR.
3317 Kentucky Avenue
llzlramural Football 2. 3, 45 lnlramural Baskel-
ball 2, 3: Baseball I.
jimmy is one of the most well-dressed boys at
S.T.C. A triplet to Eads and Fenker, he always
enjoys "goodi' parties. Although an ardent party-
goer, Jimmy is a quiet lad. He also devotes
much of his time to swimming and diving. Pleas-
ure. however. does not surpass work. This senior
is full of vitality. Not only does he accomplish
a job at school. but a job after classes. Jimmy
is a swell fellow with a hbigi' heart.
MARY LILLY DATQM
2300 Rockville Avenue
Clee Club 2. 3. 4: Freshman AIIUZ-S0l'j" Council
3, 4: Future Teachers of .flmerica 4: Class Social
Lulu is that gay. busy senior whose engagement
to Bill was announced in November 194-3, Now.
looking forward to June. Lulu is anticipating a
marriage license as well as a sheepskin. Bill
and his 1935 black Chevrolet take care of her
many outside interests which include baseball
and square dancing. Senior l honors her as a
good first grade student teacher and an expert
in the use of Audio-Visual materials. Lulu won
fame for her ability to boost her home-town at
almost any occasion.
LYRA LORRAIXE DAYIS
3615 Kimble Road
Baltimore 13. Maryland
Fulure Teachers of .'4l7l6l'l.C'!1 4: liariely Slzou' 2:
Basketball Clinic 2.
Lyra is a prominent member of the "diamond
club... The lucky man's name is "Kickie". a pro-
fessional baseball player. Of course. Lyra's chief
interest is in watching baseball games. but when
thatis out of season. basketball will do. Her
calm. unassuming manner is brightened by intel-
ligent wit. and she is a popular member of the
third Hoor smoker knitting club. Her summers
are spent enjoying the life of Ocean City and
vacation time finds her taking frequent trips to
I I-QI.lZ XIII-1'l'll It XX IS
llllll XX intlsnl' llmnl
l'llu'sx lllt- I-. Nlanw lanul
., 1 ' I
ffl l ... -1. I. IIVIIII f.llr1'll4'rl1f1'I 'J f.llIwx
l.ll4l'lI4lll ' .
lin: rn Snriul
lllllllillllllll .li Nlmlf-nl lflillklinn
l.w.w4'iull'nn l, Srrn-lurx I: l.'lil'nu-,s lrlllllll I. J. 5:
.Nlwllv f.'fr'rllt':'.s I. Ll. -i-
Hnt- 1 ani I hc-lp I-nx x IIIQL Ihv x nan-ilx , Vllillilll. stx li-.
annul I-xnlwraint llI'l'fUlliIlIlN uhu-li lu-lung lu Nlanw
Lu. llns Inu. llilflx-lIilll'I'Il sm-nlnr pnsl If-ws
lln-sv Iittlt- hu- tnnl sux XVIII' ultls. N-ru -'ann ln'
snri- --l tht- grmlm- shi- uannts In In-uvli. lun-rxtlnnu
ls el:-nv nl ai in-rx rnllsrlm-litlnils IllilllllI'l' annl she-
axlnuys gt-Is rt-snlts from this mt-tltml. Nlurx I.if
has lu-I-n at Inulttlmlail fuslnnn plant- aniuinul tht-
llIIl'lll lnl' llvllt' Xl'ill'b.
I-ZI,I-ZIXUII l'lX Xl III' Ill-IIN
titnw N-wth tiuln-rt Str.-I-I
llziltimnrt- ZZ. Nlairylanul
If'l'axll111l'gI 1. 2: Ulm' lflult
ll"I'tl.illllll'y, 1. 2: l.'!lllIlI't' f.'UIIllIIiHt't' fl.
lhatt svnmr ullh Irrnun Pics and lmune-Ing: 1-urls
is num- utlwr than l'n1u. a llIll'fl-XPLII' Irunsfvr
frnln l'il'llSll1lIl'g. 'lihis is unc girl uhm has un
lIll'Xll2lllSlllllI' supply nl' PlII'l'gf. xixifl iinaginu-
lion. annl at ll'I'l'll'lI' svnsz' nf hnninr. Sha' Iztllxs
lllw ai lXllCNl'llI'l' untl XNl'llI'S at tht- saint' rata' ul
spvvtl. Finm' hm' ttIilI'l'lilg1l?' In Dir-kip last summvr.
l'in-fs Inp outside intvrcst is linxnmimakingi znitl
lm-aking tlishcs. Dramatit-s and mnsim' ulsu tnp
l'n1- lit uf ml :Pt incl .lt ant I v lit
I s S
P'55i ' I1 llll S'
Yurk with the Nlurylancl Fulk
lll1l'l'llIIlI'lIIIll1 lwlnlions Club l. 2, fi. I: flllzm'
Tm:-lzfrs of xlnzcrim 4: Sporls 11.lI'I'1l.lAl'.9 2, fi.
Nvlnm is likcalmlt-. jnlly. and sim-vw in vxvrx-
thing shf- dnt-s. Shr- is gnml I-umpany at any
tiinv and will lullx ulmut "ul1z1tr-xc-i"s nn ytmn-
ltlltlfl--. :Xnmng In-r xuluzililvs is ani int:-rt-sting
pit-lnrv I-nllt-vtimi nl hvr past artixitivs. l'le"I'
liauwitv I-xprvssinn is "WPll. l new-t' volllfl If-il
il jnlwn. ln tht- imnivs, slit- laughs znnl I-rit-s
It-url.-r and lun
gt-r than ummm- vlsv. Untsirlw nf
vluss. Xvlmus intvrvsts invluflv smxing znifl pan'-
Iiripating in ur matt-liing sports at-tixitivs. X vlnm
wants In Ivan-li Int- Ll ulnlz' zlnfl Ihvn svlllx- elnnn
Marshals 2. 3. 4. Assislalzl Chief -1: Student
Clzristian .'1SSOCl'!IfI'0I1 I, 2. 3, -1: Sports Electives
I. 2, 3. -I-: Champion Bozclnzg Team 1.
Dorsey. who tried the multiplication tables with
tadpoles for her science project. has an ambition
to raise enough children for a table of 500. She
is forever inventing diets of candy. cookies. and
cokes. Since she is the "songbird of the Big
Five" and writes "original" tunes. Dorseyis
ambition is to specialize in teaching music and
handwriting. Home to the hills of Frederick
every week-end goes this plaid skirt fiend. S-.T.C.
honors Dorsey as the girl who always knows a
good joke. Her spare-time pastimes are rooting
at basketball games and Npostponingii classes.
DOROTHY JEAN DICK
lndian Head. Maryland
Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4: BOIl'1l'lIg Team 1, 2.
Brown-eyed Duck believes in long engagements
that end in June of '50, Still a teen-ager, she
hates being one of the youngest seniors. but
makes up for a "low standingu in age by a high
standing in grades. Duckis favorites are bowling.
bridge. and dancing-with ,lolmny whenever it
is possible. Her nightly exercise sessions with
Nloler keep her in condition for the title of best
cartvvheeler in the class of 50. This three-year
partner of sleepy Dottie .lean canit sew. can't
knit. and is the first to admit it.
DOROTHY ELLEN DKVALL
R.F.D. l Box 222
Studenl Chrisliarz Association 1. 2. 3: Sports
Electives I. 2. 3. 4.
Through the years. Dot has been S.T.C.'s pro-
prietor of a miniature post-oflice. selling stamps
to all last minute buyers. Usually seen with
Audrey and Betty. Dot. as well as the others.
just can't pass the 'llollgate without stopping:
and if she's not in her room. look next at the
movies. Dot has strong likes and dislikes. but
casts them aside when anyone needs her help.
l-lereis hoping she'll soon be on her "sentimental
journey" to Kansas. This gal nas Lida Lee Tall
Schoolis oxsn soil chemist.
llUlll'fll'I' UUIKIJUX tItNlI'lfli IiXllS
H-tl! Wl'envvoorl Menin-
liullimorv- IZZ. Xlurylannl
lfluxx l'n-s1'1le'nl fl: l"nInrr l'o'urln-rs of llnrlirn
fl: l"re'slnnun .flul1'1'.wry ffonnril Lf. fi: iff. l. l'.'v-
e4'uIl1':' lfonrll ff: I !lI'l.I'l.!' Sliou' fl: I urxily lI'4'lllll'A
2, ff: lnlrnlnurul lslllllllllll 2. fi: I nrxilt lirisvlulll
23 -ls.u'ml:ly' Planning lfornrnillre fi: Ulm- lflnl' .L
:Xhnost any time of the night or day. liulr vain
he found nt l"t'llIKl'l'S. l.ong 1-onversulions nilh
l'1t'lIlit'l' and llarnuhy seein lu ovrnpy his frm-
hours. 'liiwless Iiuli spends nnirh time trying lu
lo keep a '37 l'lymouth on the road. lla- ref:-rs
to it as his "nnnt-so-hot-rod". This ex-gunna-rs
mate of tht- l',S. Navy plans to ta-zu-h in junior
tilt.-Xl"'I'UX MORRIS lil.l-XSON
306 Kingston Road
,tI..-I.,-1. l. 2. II. Al: .9oet'er' 2: IIl1.iCllllll llllllllgfl'
2. 3: I arsilj' Clnli 2. 3. -1: .Ilen's lflmrnx fi, sl:
lemzniz' Group fl: llaslmllnzll Progrrun .llannger
2: f,l'l'll4'Sll'!1 3: .ilenis UH li'UlIIlIllS Rt'lJl't'.Y0lIllI-
Look for the llashiest necktie and loudest socks
and you-ll find them on "Cram". .-X veteran of
the l.'.5. Army. Cram came to 'liovyson lu enter
the Junior College and later transferred to
Teachers College. Almost every noon and evef
ning he can be found zooming around the foyer
dance floor. Cram van he counted on to cheer
lustily' for the home team at all sports events.
"Wanted: one neu earl"
IRN IN IQPSTIQIX
4020 Edgewood Road
Baltimore 15. Maryland
Clue Club 135. '36,
lrv has the "jump" on most of us hy already
having three years teaching experience in ele-
mentary school. After a sojourn in the Army.
he is hack at S.T.C. to get his BS. degree. Irv
is known as the "family mann of the senior
class due to a wife and tvv o children. His matur-
ity' makes him Z1 sincere. unassuming friend. If
you need ai lraskethall player. at loy al friend. or
a good teacher of small children. see irv. He is
willing and eager to help whenever he can.
WILLIAM H. FENKER, JR.
5620 Midwood Avenue
tlrlen's Club 1. 2, 3. 4: Varsity Club 3, 4g Varsity
Tennis 3. -1: Intramural Football I. 2. 3: Intra-
mural All-Star Football 2. 33 Intramural Cllam-
pion Football Team 3.
This Air Force veteran has had many experi-
ences in numerous occupations. Bill was once a
radio operator and gunner on a Flying Fortress.
Not only has he been a member of the "station
wagon haulu at S.T.C.. but a cab-driver in Balti-
more. Remember his cute "li'll' automobiles?
Bill enjoys good parties and so keeps open
house for Eads and Darnaby. He is always
happy at home with his wife. Carolyn.
DOROTHY ISABEL CETTEL
525 Walker Avenue
Baltimore 12. Maryland
Future Teachers of America 4: International
Relations Club 4: Sports Electives 2, 3, 4.
Dottie came to S.'l'.C. as a transfer from Susque-
hanna liniversity in her sophomore year. She
was no stranger to our campus. however. be-
cause she once attended the Lida Lee Tall
School. Dottie must have liked it because she
returned as a college student. Dottie is of the
school of thought that good food and good con-
versation are among the best things in life. Long
sessions over the lunch table are among her
favorite pastimes. All who know her proclaim
that great things are in store for Dottie.
BE'l"l'Y LOL7 GILLISS
2241 Penrose Avenue
Baltimore 23, Maryland
Glee Club 1. 2: Freshman Advisory Council 3, -1:
Future Teachers of America 4: Sports Electives
I, 2. 3, 4.
Her friends claim Betts' lniddle name should be
"personality". A member of the dormitory
crowd in her freshman year. Betts' gayety added
much to the 10 P.M. merriment. Dark-haired.
petite Betts is interested in dancing. Out of
class, she exists on bowling. hockey. volleyball.
archery. basketball. and cheering football teams
on to victory. Betts' smile, cheery greeting. and
gay laugh make her a friend to all and a well-
liked member of any organization. Known to
all is Betts' motto, "Eat, eat, and be inerrylq
'l'IlI-lltl-ISK lf X'lilll'illlNl'Q Ulf X
IUUT lilmrrh Str:-vt
llillllllltlft' 23. Nluryluml
lnl4'rnulinnul l:l'1llH'UllS lflulv ig lufirli ffluli l.
J. J. 1: llrurnulu- l.lnlr. .Npurlx l',le'f'll1'4-.s I. .'.
lui. gi llllIl1'y'l'llllll'l'll lvlultllm' ixllll lm.-lx lnlllu-
1-xvs ls 5.l.l.. s -mn xrisimi ul l.urmn' lit--in-Il.
wt- nill iivxvr forge-t hvr "lfan't llvlln l,min'
'lilmt Xlunu. "l"nl'vxt'i'u ur i-llI't'illllu. It--sidt-s
lllt' Igililllll lt.-tl SIA. ilialf itlSl luxvs uitlllvs.
llillll'lllFl :md mvn in uniform t'5lN't'lllllf il wr-
taiin "Ulliu-r lm-Ili". 'liuy is unv ul tht- luvlq
girls xshn pnsst-ssc-s l'llth xNt'llllt' valstvr lmnnvts.
Sin' lZllKt'5 at grvnt inte-rm-st in hvr pmt:-ssimi and
is uurking: fur tht- HS. and XIRS tl:-grt-vs. llvr
spa-vial guardian ang:-l is Saint l'atrit-lx.
Rl TH-XXX X S'l'ltlNtllilt til, XZIC
-lltttt Gallatin Str:-vt
IIl1t'I'IlHlI.0IIlII Rz'll1l1'uns fflul: I. lf. fl. 1: I"llfl1l'l'
Tvaclwrs of .'1IHt'fl.l'I1 -1.
lluthanna. said lu nun a shzlrc in llrumvastlt-.
has il passion fur ftillflfilllf timv. any plaw.
.Nlrmng her hnlvhivs art' dancing. knitting. slwnd-
ing Sunday aftvrmmns at tht- Maryland Yacht
Cluh. and raising rnustvrs that lay vggs. Ruth-
anna is an eagt-r fan nf tht- Blue Jays at lamt-
hall and lacrosse- and the axid admirvr of at neu
Cllvvrnlvt. .Xnmzig her S.rl'.C. nwnmries is her
l.R.C. um-ck-eml at Penn State. 5.'l'.C. lnnmrs
hvr fur living: a imndvrful frie-nd. possessing an
vnviahlv numlnvr of L-lothvs. and cullevting u
nwnagvrin- uf "Stinky" dolls.
IQNIMA RUBERTA GOENXER
.llurslmls 2. fl. L ,-lcling Chief -I: FITSIIIIIIIII
.'lllL'l.SOI'j' Council fi. rl: Snulenf Clzrislian flsso-
vialion 1. 2. 3. -I. CUFVCSIIOIIIII-Ilg .SUCl'CllII'1' J:
Kappa Delta Pi 4: Natural Hislory Group -2. J.
-1: 1950 Torrer Echoes Slap 4: Fulurv Teaclzerx
of .'1IlH'I'l'Cl1 --1: Sporls lflerlives I. 2. 3. 1.
Bobbie is a vutv little hrunvttc with curly hair
and alsn a member uf the intelligentsia. Her
ambition is tu teach Math and Scif-ncv in junior
high school. She is anxious fur june and pnst-
graduatc' days. Her favnritr' song is "Humo-
n'ork". livsidvs studying. shv takes a spvrial
intvrvst in farming and tht- farm:-r's sun. Shv
lures drive-ins and furmals hut hates thusv Sun-
day night partings.
3102 Mondawmin Avenue
Baltimore 16. Maryland
lnlernaliolzal Relations Club 3. 4. Vice-Presirlenl
3: ,llorlern Dance 1: Sports Electives 2, 3. 4.
lrene is the kind of person one is proud to claim
as a friend. Her sincere nature and friendly'
disposition are two of her most delightful assets.
.ln ardent play ground worker and excellent
student. lrene is well qualified for a high posi-
tion in teaching. "Patience is a virtue" can well
be applied In lrene. for she possesses a good
share of this rare commodity. Music and read-
ing play a large part in her interests. She de-
serxes much credit for a wonderful memory
lilj'li'l'Y SMITH Cl XTHER
Glee Club I. 2. 3. 1: feanuie Group I. 2. 3. 4:
Iflzimes Cuilal 2. fi. J: 1I116l'lllIlf0lll1l Relalions
Bets is the gal who always has a smile on her
face and a gleam in her eye. Telling about her
experiences with "her" fifth grade is topmost
on her conversation list. One of her favorite
sayings is "Did l tell you what Sammy' said?"
liets sings and plays the piano very' well. She is
Hlltlbitiolli. a good listener. and fun to be with.
She should he a valuable addition to the teaching
profession. Letis hope that all of her troubles
are little ones.
DOLORES MARY HAGEN
2-123 Pelham Avenue
Baltimore 13. Nlaryland
I uriely' Sliou' 2: Fulure Teachers of .4Il1l'l'l'Cll 4.
Dolores. with her quiet but effective personality.
classical beauty. and clever sense of humor is
welcome wherever she goes. Cable-stitched
sweaters make her the envy' of S.T.C.'s campus.
llolores is an ardent music lover. especially of
the classics. She is looking forward to her
teaching career. but is quite definite in insisting
that she would rather teach elementary school in
lflorida than core in Nlaryland. :X bright future.
filled with her charm and intelligence. awaits
Dolores wherever she goes.
XIXIH l'Ql.I.l-IN IIXIILXX
I'-l't'SlIIlHlll .'l4ll'IiSllfvl lfnnnwil .L lg IUSH 1Illlll'I
h'l'hUl'.Y 51110 1: llousv fllilllllll-ll4'l' l'rrx1'flrnI l:
llorm Soviul llllllliflllllll fi: llorrn Snr-ful lfom-
,,u'11,-,- 25 5.1.1 rl, I,llIlIil'I'lv1 flllllliflllllll .IJ II . I. I.
Fxm-uIi1'vlloarrl I: Slmlf-nI-f'uf-ully linurfl I:
.S.l,.,fI. l1.w't'11I1i'a' Ilnuril lg .Npnrlx f.lw-lin-.t l. -.
Une of our few Iairnn-rm-ttes. Xlury lfllvn is ont-
of the most actin- and prominent seniors on the
campus. Nec-tl sonn-one In do at poster? Xsk
"llurlin' Harlin"---seryive while you wait. :mal
with at smile. too. Ifwryom- knows Nlury lfllen
as that gal who neu-r refuses to help ont. reganwl-
less of anything she has lu do. Sheis willy us at
whistlefso think twin- In-fore yon take her
XYIl.l.l'XNl I.. l'Ill.t3AR'I'NIilt
I'ikesy'ilIe II. Nlaryland
Senior Class President -I: Future 7'euf'l1ers of
.-Irnerica 3. -I. Presfalenl 3: .Ilenis Club l'resi-
llenl 2: Kappa Della Pi 3. rl: l"resl1rnan .-leluisori'
Council 2. 3: lnlramural Foollmll 2. fl. 4: .Ilerfs
Bill is our energetic and Capable senior class
president. This veteran of the l'.S. Air lforee
is known by many and liked by all who know
him. He has the distinction of liking S.T.C. Su
well that he married one of his freshman class-
mates in 19-I-T. Senior projects. harmonizing
with "the hoysu and jitterhugging keep llill
husy. Wvith such ellieient leadership and genuine
interest. how eoulfl the senior class fail?
425 Indiana Avenue
International Relations Clulz 3. 4. Presiflenl -1:
Fulure Teachers of flnieriea 4: Tower Liglrl
Staff 3. 4.
"Back to the mountainsu is ,Iacksonis war ery.
He never tires of relating stories about summers
and vacations spent hiking on the Appalachian
Trail! what spare time Jackson has is used
well in carving haskets from various kinds of
small seeds. I-Ie spent last summer at Vilestern
Maryelandis summer school and working on his
Iatheris small truck farm. .Iac-ksonis elaim to
fame at S.T.C. is his outstanding feature work
for the Tower Light. Willa: will ever forget his
droll poems and articles! This transfer from
Hagerstown junior College plans to teach in
junior high school.
JOHN W. HUNTER
616 St. Dunstans Road
Baltimore 12. Maryland
Future Teachers of America 43 Intramural Foot-
ball 4: Wrestling 2: MBIIQS Club 1. 2, 3.
John is that swell guy with the very deep voice.
This ex-Navy man wants to teach Geography and
Social Studies in junior high school. He is
known for a dry sense of humor that brightens
many conversations. Almost any morning John
can be seen pushing his Hudson up York Road.
Scouting and camping occupy his summers. and
stag parties are the delight of his life. Some day
John hopes to be able to get his Masterls degree.
BETTY LANE JARVIS
3207 Chesley Avenue
Baltimore 14. Maryland
Future Teachers of America 45 Marshals 3, 4:
Class Day Social Clzairman 4: International
Relations Club 4.
Betty Lane is one of those rare. but fortunate,
happy-go-lucky people who can lnake one forget
all cares within seconds, She is another one who
seems to be tireless and never still a moment,
yet has a remarkable capacity for work. which
is always done well. Beautifully polished nails
and a neat appearance at all times are two of
her trademarks. She is an ardent sports en-
thusiast and revels in the art of dancing.
WILLIAM S. JENKINS. JR.
Owings Mills. Maryland
Dramatic Club 2. 3: Clee Club I: Wrestling 2.
Bill is really enthusiastic about his hobbies and
is "crazy about" children of all ages. Marcie.
his wife and a former S.'l'.C. student. is tops on
his list of great people. Bill spends most of his
spare time taking and developing pictures. He
has recorded many of the productions of the
Glen Players. Both Bill and his wife spend much
time at the theatre and at concerts. Incidentally.
they're building a library of their favorite
records. If you want to know any mo1'e about
Bill. see Marcie. She thinks heis wonderfull
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Student Christian Association 1, 2. 3, 4: Variety
Slzou' l: Sports Electives 1, 2. 3. 4.
Patsy came out of the freshman year with the
bowling title and as a member of the winning all-
freshman bowling team. She spends week-ends
in a dark-room with Tommy. developing
pictures. Patsy. a Sonja Henie on roller skates,
is the card shark of the "Big Five" and the
proud possessor of a sister who is also a mem-
ber. Patsy became engaged at the Christmas
dance l1948t and ever since has been receiving
little remembrances for her engagement anni-
FREDERICK RICHARD KEYTON
545 Ridge Avenue
International Relations Club 3. 4: Student
l.'l1r1'stian Association 3. 4.
Dick. or Buster. as he is better known. is a
transfer student from Lynchburg College. Vir-
ginia. At one time he was a pre-med student.
but now his preference leans toward teaching.
Dick spends his vacations fishing and hunting
in the mountains of Western Maryland and going
to summer school. At S.T.C. Dick has won
distinction for his ability to sleep through classes
and still pull Ais. A credit to 5.T.C., Dick bears
the brunt of much teasing and loves it.
CHARLES EDGAR KLEIN
520 Wy'ai1oke Avenue
Baltimore 18. Maryland
Basketball Team Manager 2. .35 Baseball Team
Manager I: Tower Light Sports Staff 2.
So you want to find I-ld Klein? Just look in the
Bookshopfhis own private library. If not
there. youill probably find him at home building
stage-coaches. covered wagons. ships. or model
railroads that really run. Besides constructing
models. Ed breeds and raises tropical fish and
is "one of those camera fiends." This ex-Navy
quartermaster has spent summers working in
stores and zooming taxicabs around Baltimore.
Plans for the future include teaching core in
a junior high school.
XX' Xl.'I'l'IIl li. lxlt UIXII-Q ,-
Llttm llulwr Ftrs-ct
liilllllllllft' ltr. Nlurylund
Rifle' TUIIIH lfupluin I.
Walt is u whiz with at sp----tlliutl pcn amd at rillc,
'lihutis his urt uorlt that you scc so oft:-n .around
svltunl. Ks for guns. his fricnds rluim tluu it
you cycr gct him start:-el talking ulnont guns.
youill Ill't'tl u clulx to rnultc him stop. This Fl'lIlltI
is always wcll dr:-ss:-d his t-I-.ilu-s url- tht- cnyy
of ull 5.'l'.lf. mcn. X quit-t :md sim'm-rv fri:-ntl.
Walt cam lu- counlcnl lu In-lp out wln-ncycr hn-
can. :Xinutcur photography und at wonderful
wife arm- high in his list of outside- intcra-sts.
ltiylllt-Xlt-X GROSS lxYl.I'i
Stttttl 'xl'tlIIlltl't' way
Baltimore 0. Nlurylantl
l"n'slum1n .-lalrisory' 1.'o1uu'1'l 3. -I: Future Trm-he
ers of .flmerica -I: ll'i.:l..'l. I2i.t'i'l'lIllil'l' lloural
2. 3. 1: 1950 Tolrvr lfrlzawx Smfi I: Slmrls
lfleclircx I. 2. fi. -1.
l'.y'cryhody looks at brossy m amazelnt-nt and
wonders how she does itfa house lu kccp for
Zanie and all those school activities! llcr
record shows that she is largely rcsponsihlc for
many' of the upsets dealt lu opposing college-
teanis in hotll hockey and haskethall. lt cannot
he denied that she is one uf the happiest niarricfl
persons we know. with one of the sweetest dis-
positions in school. Grossy has a way with
children. too. and is destined to lwconu- an out-
li'l'HEL LORELLE Llf0NfllllJ
l6 Sudbrook Lane
Pikesrille 3. Nlary land
Fulurv Teachers of ,-flnzerica 3. 4: 1950 T0ll'l'I'
Echoes Staff -I: Clee Club 2: .llmlern lhufrv 2:
Sporls Eleelives 2. 3.
:X semi-professional model with natural curls is
Hell of the lovely complexion. Huge lunches
never seem to affect that enviahle waist-line.
Rell is one of the most outstanding me-mlwrs nl
the senior class-perhaps because of her infect-
ious laugh. her generous nature. her wonderful
personality. her sophisticated clothcs. her uhility
as a conversationalist. hut more likely hecausc ul
a combination of all these. "Grab your pardncrn
at the local harn dance. is a favorite occupation
of Rell and her Bill.
32-1-1 Lake Avenue
Baltimore 13. Maryland
Extremely quiet and very' sincere is our Gene.
An amusing sense of humor and a gay' laugh
topped by twinkling eyes make her an interesting
friend. Gene isn't joking when she says she
likes teaching little children. and in the near
future y'ou'll probably find her teaching in a
primary grade in Baltimore. Knitting those amaz-
ing socks and sweaters Gene wears keeps her
busy outside of class. Basketball. listening to
classical music. and attending the plays at Ford's
top her list of interests.
430 South Smallwood Street
Baltimore 23. Maryland
Clee Club I. 2. 3, -1. Treasztrer 3: llzlerlzatiolml
Relalions Club I. 2. fi. 45 May Day C0l71lIliH6:'6-3.1
Fulurc Teachers of .-Inzeriea 2, fl. -1. Secrelart' 2:
Service Commillee 3.
Helen is known to all for her cheerful smile and
familiar "Hi Yalu She will stop at nothing to do
a friendly deed. Helen likes to participate in
many sports-a few being swimming. riding.
fishing. and walking. Musically' talented. too.
Helen likes to sing and dance. Many of you
know her as banker for some of the campus
organizations. "Live and let liveiifthafs our
BETTY RLTH M AH ALIQY
.llurslmls 2. 3. Chief fllarshal 4: Sludent Clzris-
lifm .4SSOf'fl1lll0II 1. 2. fi. 4: Sporls Eleclives 1. 2.
Betty. a great sports enthusiast. really lives for
the week-ends when she can watch her all-star
Fred play. Her budgets sometimes suffer from
shopping sprees with Dot. resulting in twill sets.
Betty is very' handy with an eraser. especially'
when typing. An ardent letter writer. she reaps
benefits with a stuffed mail-box. Her chief
hobbies are eating. driving Cheyyies. and bowl-
ing-if she doesnit break fingernails. Hereis a girl
with determination who really wants to be a
good leiltllel' and at good wife.
li. lltllitflilix NlI'QltliltI'I'll
25 xllfill lillllll'l'illl' Slrvrl
lmltnnora- ln. Xlnryluml
Senior l.'Iux,v Soi-ful 1.-Illllillllllll I: It . I. I. I'I4'Nli'
Jen! fig Ulm- lflulf I. LI, .L I: .Wllnlrnl l.iIlll'.KIlillll
.'ISSUl'lillII.UIl I. 2. J. I: IIllI'lll Sor1'4lI IIIIIIIIIIIQIIVI'
ff: Toner l.IAgllI Spnrly Fila-II -I: ilvniy IIIIAIIU
1't'IllH..V I'e'um 2. if. I: -gllHI'I.y I'.iIl'l'IIl'l'.y I. ..'. if. I.
'iliilllllllllu rl4's4-rilws lo sonic' ext:-nt llolis Iwi'-
Slllllllliy. lint alll' has so mtmy yarn-tl int:-rests
and talents that this nord hardly dot-s hm-r justin-.
llilllpli uhlvh Illlllxl' llot sonn-thing spm-ml are
he-r outstanding ahilitiu-s in lim-his sn:-h us athlo-
ill'S. music' and art. Fha- ls ,oi-tally lull-nl:-el. too.
as IS t'Xlllt'llt't'll hy her many fri:-mls studs-nts
and favulty alilw. She' has many ontsidn- in'
te-rests. lint tht- mum one- Is n l'1'l'lLllll lfrnliuni.
CH:KliLli5 H. Nlll.l,lfll. lil.
bl-T32 Park I-It-iglns 'Kwinn'
llaltimore- 13. Nlaryland
Kappa Ilella Pr' 3. I: Iarsily' IIIISUIIIIII I. 2. I.
Caplafn I: Inlramural Foolliall 3. I. I.'f1rIr'II IJ
.iI..4..4. I. 2. 3. I: Tower Liglil Sporls SIIIU ff. -I.
Charlie is lmonn lu all for his dry. gentle- humor
and winning smile. .-Xn enlightening vomersa-
tionalist. he is a potential leader in thi- eduva-
tional field. If asked. Charlie claims that he
owes all his inspiration to Dollie. his wife. and
his three year ultl son. Bohhy. ,-Xround S.'l'.lI.
Charlie is part of the Jim. Bill. Xl. and Charlie
quartet. Outside interests im-ludc reading and
sports of all kinds. as is shown hy his partiripa-
tion on c-ollege teams.
NIINNA ELlZABl'Q'l'H NIIYIY
llchester and Landing Roads
Howard County. Nlaryland
fresliman .4rI1'isory' Ifouneil 2. fl: Ulm' ffluh I. 2:
Iiariery' Show 2. J: Sf.,-I. Choir I. 2. XI. I:
.Uorlern Dance I.
Sheis charming. extraordinarily 1,'l't'HliXi'. artistia-.
exceptionally talented musim-ally. and the posses-
sor of beautiful honey-colored hair. Rr-tty lows
to sing and act. and she spends muvh time play-
ing the piano and 4-omposing her oyin pier-es.
when auay' from the piano. Bettyis int:-rest lies
in outdoor sports: espec-ially horse-har-k riding.
swimming. playing golf. and art-hery. H4-r
friendly' smile. poise. gay sense of humor. and
sympathetic nature have endeared her ln ns all.
DOLORES JEANNINE MOLER
3920 Cranston Avenue
Baltimore 29. Maryland
Clee Club Accomparzisf fFrostburgl I. 2:
Marshalls 3, 4: Future Teachers of America 2.
Moler. the eternal optimist. believes anything
and everything you tell her. Dark-haired laugh-
ing eyes and beautiful teeth characterize this
transfer from Frostburg. Moleris favorite
pastime is drinking black coffee at Cusi. This is
rivaled only by playing the drums. piano. tri-
angle. saxophone. bass fiddle. Canasta. and
bridge. Moler is the worldis champion for get-
ting things done at the last minute. losing things.
and never going to bed. Who will ever forget
that contagious giggle followed by. "Let's sing.
ALBERT H. NAENY. JB.
1532 Lot-hwood Road
Baltimore 13. Maryland
Future Teachers of America 3. 1: Glee Club 2, 3:
Freshman Arlvisory Council 3. 43 S.G.A. Execu-
tive Board 3. 4: Merfs Chorus 4: Intramural
Football 2. 3. 4.
"Our distinguished professor" is none other
than Al. an Air Force veteran. This is one guy
whose strength of convictions is sure to make
him succeed. A really sincere and loyal friend.
Al is a great guy to know. He can be counted
on to do a thorough job of anything he attempts.
Outside class. Alis interest list includes swimming
and a certain party in Walkersville. He claims
he knows every dip in the road from here to
ELEANOR MURRAY NORRIS
Clee Club I. 2.
Delicate. dainty. blue-eyed "Ellyn is an honest-
to-goodness strawberry blonde transfer from
Coucher College. Murmurs of "lim tired" or
"I'll look for it tomorrow" advertise her notori-
ety as the sleepiest member of the Newell 100
trio. The Navy Blue and Gold characterizes her
past: thoughts of midnight telegrams from
Habana liniversity occupy the present. Her future
plans include owning her own convertible and
teaching in a Baltimore junior high school.
S.T.C. will remember Elly as the girl yy ho proved
that good things come from those Western
MIUIIN I.. XHIIIIIS
Sff. I. I lin'-,nrm:':l:'r1I Lf: ,IIIWIIIIIIIII IllllINlllI
Y I Y I
. , . . . .
f,uIlllI1'll 1. -. 1'. 511. I. fu'lln'w'lllflIll':' I. -. f lr'xl'
,li-nl gf, Ig Nfl. I. f'nw1'flr11l ig Ulm' f lulv l. .' 5'
Ifrnim fllllllli Q.'. i. I.
Hip ,Iohn alum- has ai IlIl'ilFillII sniih- annl In-llo
for vu-rxoin-. no llHlIIl'l' hon Iansx hm- is. Ks Ihp
IX--sl's ils-IFILIIII in lhv si-i--:iw Iaih. .nnl l'IlilllII'1'IlI'
UI' FVIIHHI l'ill'r. ,IHIIII illuilfr sl'l'llIN lu Ill' IIIIIIIQL
solnrlhing illllllllli thi- vaiiiilnis. ,lohnis slwriail-
lirr ilI'l' Vnuhillgl l'sIn'I'IiIIII lIl'YII.F'i-lllill i'ilIu'N.
un4I huying rIoIIn's in Iurpn- qnainlilii-s. Is Ioi'
lhn- fnllnu-. john plains Io nmrix un aihnnnu of
5.I.l.. Ill ,Innv ainel le-nvli an limi'-r granh- Ill
XIULX IxI,INIx Nl 'I"I'I-.II
.20 XIIVIAIIII Flrvrl
Iigillnnorv LIU. Hairy Ignnl
xllilil ls ai ni-ix nu-iiiln-r of Iha' slumh-nl Ifoih all
5.'I'.li. Shu- will l'1'l'4'IXl' In-r ILS. III-grim this yi-an'
aifle-r pr:-xioush aiIln'n1Iing svssions at 5onth-
in-slr-rii 5lul:- 'I'van'In-rs liollvgv. I'n-nn 5lailm'. anal
Sulvni lfollvgi-. Niolu ilvhnili-Ii arllivrvs lo lhm-
philosophx that I-if-rxom' has ai re-sponsiluilitx in
gouwnnivnt. Hvr in:-inIwrship in lhv Iiulliniorv
County lmaiyiii- uf Worm-n xola-rs and in thi-
Woixivifs Souii-ly Chrisliun 5:-rxii-if uri- I-vm-Ilviil
iIIuslraitions of this Iwlief, III-siilvs IIVI' inlvre-sl
in vhurvh uorIx. X iola is Ll grvzil enthusiast for
Ihmvr gurclvning. III-1' rn-niaining: time- is or-
vupivcI uilh raulio quiz progranns and ai family
Xl.llIl-1 HH YIIRIIIIC I"X'I"IiIjN
TIIT York Howl
Iiallinion- I22. Nlarylanil
Ulm' fflul: I. 2. ff. 1: lllf1'l'lI1Ifli0IlUl Rl'lllllilIlIK
fflul: I. 2. fi. I. lfvrurrling Sl'lTt'lllfy 2, fl: l"l1I11rr'
Tvacli1'r.v of ,'1IlIl'fiI'fl rl.
lVgl'flIN'lUIl'fI Ulll' .If IIUIFI' Ilvlllfil' XXIII, I5
rvarh anfl niIIing lo IISIPII to anyoiwis lah- nf
nov. hul still rvtuins her svnsm- uf hunior and
philosophic-al "why worry" attiturhl. 'Xniong Iwi'
frivncls. shv has gained fanu- for lhp rlf-Iii-ious
voulxivs she haIu-s. 'Ks for argxylvs. shi- mln Iinil
lhvni vxpcfrlh in sizv elm Pn. Pal is an Pnthusias-
tic' sports spevlalor nhvn onf' of lhf- lvunis is
Hopkins. Shu' nas one of the- first In aIo hvr
slufle-nl lc-uvliing in lhi- IxilllIl'l'gLil'Il'Il. aunI if shi--s
Iu1'Ixi. that is xxIn'rm' you will Iinil hu-r nn-xl
,, ,I '
egg.. 2.1 .
CAROLYN DORA PATTERSON
1428 Hamilton Boulevard
Clee Club 1. 2. 3. -lg Future Teachers of
.lmerica 4: S.C.A. Choir 4.
Pat is that senior with dark. curly hair. blue
eyes and tive feet. two inches of friendly person-
ality. Her favorite occupations are dreaming of
Gettysburg week-ends and scouting for good
bridge games. Pat is quick to admit that she
is eager to go back to I'Iagerstown's hills to teach
music. One of our more modern class-mates. Pat
advocates television sets and telephones in every
room. Her most time-consuming pastime is
ripping argyle socks. on which she is guaranteed
to make at least ten mistakes per square inch.
F. WILLIAM POHLMYER
2818 West Lafayette Avenue
junior Class l'Il'C6'-IJl'8Sl.d8Ilf 3: Freslrmali Ad-
visory Council 3. 4.
Bill is congenial. well-liked. and lots of fun to
know. Calm through all emergencies. I1e's one
of the few people on campus who is easy to find
and always has some time to stop and talk for
a while. That dry sense of humor surprises and
amazes everyone. Photography. music. and
travel keep Bill busy outside of class. In class
he's preparing to teach junior high school. and.
judging from some of his lesson plans. his
classes will have a "terrific" time.
3901 Pinkney Road
Baltimore 15. Maryland
Glce Club 2. 3: llflEII.S Club 2. 3. -1: lariely
511010 3g Dramatic Club 2.
This full-of-life senior can be found almost any
noon displaying his talents on the dance floor.
If you want to learn a new dance step. see Lou.
he's terrific! Every summer finds Lou taking a
two-week tour of the I.'.S.-any place from
Florida to Indiana. Last summer he also chopped
clown trees at Cherry Hill. What time he had
left over. Lou spent at "Ye Olde Swimming
Holcu. Reading lmostly school liookst. the
theatre. and dancing. of course. top his list of
lllfllX Xltlt It XX Nllll
ffifil liaurlux Flrvvt
llultinmrf- lil. Nlairxltnml
llvnim Llllll I. .'. 5.
lit-rim-s mt--llw'tu.tl .tlnhtx .tml stllvllu' sl'llNl' 1-l
huimrr nmlw him gn faux-wits' in 1'-ull:-gv rlusst-s us
nt-ll as in stutlvnt t--tivlming. llt- is l'XlI"'Illl'lN
Nt'll-llll'4ll'lllt'1l un atm sulvjrvt. Nm:-l'tli1'l:'ss.
lllllrlt' alpluu-rigiti-Ill :tml Xim-rit-gm lit-tim: llllllx
tops on ltlw list. lle'rni:"s vlussimm-s hi-lil him in
high 1'rlt't'lll for his ell-pe-mlallvilitx :tml llll'Illlll'
m-ss. X in-1'saitilv alml in-ll-ruuml:-tl imlixiulmil.
llt'l'lllt' lr tim- In-rstm mlm nill ln- itll aissvl In ami
situation. llvrnirt- mtvs high nu ltls lit-l-Iiy list
aiml tvaufliing iuimfr high srlm-il in lilllllllhlll' is
his lmln- fur tht' futurv.
llUXX'Xltll Itl'l"Iililt. llt.
llailttiimrv ll. Nlury lillltl
Slmlvnl !iUl'f'I'lIlIIt'llf ,l.s.mw1't1!1'u1: I iff' l'l'v.x1'4lf-111
fl. ff,m'cv11I1'1'f- llnurrl 1. 2: llvnfv .-lllilf-nk' 'l.Y.i1H'l'lY-
lion Prvsiflmil 2. li,-4' l'r0s1'ffvl:l fi: ,"l'l'.YlllIl1lll
,'llll'l.XlIl'-Y fjllllllfl-I lf. ff: 19.30 Tn1t'0r I'.1l',IlIL'S
Fluff I: film- lflul: I: Fllfllft' Tvm-ll:-rs nj
.-lnzvrirn ff: I 11r.v1'I-1' Ifluli I. 2. fi. -I: .llfll-.Q f.1lllII'll.N
II. I: .llvrfx Club l. 2. fi.
liutl is ll t'lllll'lPl' mt-mlwr nf tht- six-ffm! rlulv.
Kmmn tu all is his ulvility ln talu- PXl'l'fll1lIlg in
that lung slriclv uf his. "'l'lw uthlvtv uith ltinlir
:tml fine vluirurtvr is this star liuslwtlwall aml
. 7 ' ,' '
stwufr play-r. ,Xll lwumls uulslflt- lmlmlm-s am'
t-milw1'le'rl with ref-rvatitm mil-lg gurl plltsit-al
1-rlm-atitm. Nvxl Svplcnilwcr yuu'll liml llurl
twat-lung math and st-mm-0 lu tevrizigers.
KVXTHIQRINIQ l.. lll'l'TlfH5HflFlQli
lTll2 Cnrsuvli f'u'Pl1Ln-
Baltimore lil. Marylunrl
lIIf1'fIIl11I.OlIlIl Relnlinnx Cluli I: ll' ..'1.ft. Secrvlnrri
3: Fulure Tear-lzers of .lfnvrica fl, 1. liIYl't'-IJfl'Sl.-
rleul 1: Freslznlalz .'1fll'I-SOFJ' COlllll'l-12. fi: .qporls
Elerlives I. 2. J.
Kay is one -if nur must enthusiastic- and tix at-iuus
1-lass memlwrs. The question is: Wlwre clues slw
gvl all her Pnergy? Spnrts anrl thv W.N.'X. tw-
vupy muvh of her time. mit tu mention thw-
FTA.. of which she' is vice-pre-sirle-lit. Slw is
svlrlnm seen uithout Lu and is forever lic'-arrl
asking Clyltfltbltg when-almuts. Kafs "pe-rstm-
ulity plus" oulltmli un lift- lttlllitlr ln-r well likf-tl
hy m-vc-ryum-. Shv talks as fast Ltr rltt' txurlxr uml
is must eflicivnt anrl tlmruugll.
ELIZABETH CHARLOTTE RUES
119 Clarendon Avenue
Sluflenl Clirislian Association I. 2, 3. 4. Presi-
flenl 4: Chimes Guild I. 2. 3: Dramatic Club -I:
Freslimfnl Advisory Council 3, 4.
Liz has plenty of personality and wit. but her
interest in the Navy is no joke. She does a good
job of everything she undertakes and she under-
takes everything. Her wardrobe consists of
snappy little numbers. most of which she de-
signed and made with her own little hands. Liz
is stately and reserved in public. but is the life
of dorm "after hours" parties. She will be re-
membered for a sensational performance as
Ethel in "l'eg'.. Her ambition is to he a good
teacher and friend.
MARIO A. ROMAGNOLI
443 South Elrino Street
Wresllirig I. 2. 3. 4: Inlranzural Foolball 2. 3, 4.
Romi is the man with the pipe and the perennial
question. "Got any tobacco?" Heis an easy-
going. good natured fellow. except when he's on
the mat defending S.T.C. Thatis right! Heis the
"big boy" on the wrestling teamAand with those
terrific muscles. how' can he help but w inl This
senior is often seen with Don and Walt touring
the lower hall or beating a path toward Towson.
After graduation Romi hopes to be a science
teacher. Hereis wishing him all the luck in the
.IIALIUS H. ROSENTHAL
4-U13 Yvoodhaven Avenue
Baltimore l6. lVlaryland
TI7ll't'l' l,igl1I Szaff 2. 3. Sports Editor 2. .flssociale
Jule is an Army veteran and a transfer from
George Washington. He is well-known for his
bridge class conducted for interested students on
campus. ,luleis masterpiece is an eight thousand
word paper on advanced contract bridge. Dur-
ing the sunnner he is either attending school or
driying a cab. ,lule has appeared on various
radio programs. He has also been a newspaper
reporter covering the George Washington and
Georgetown Lniversityis basketball Games for a
XIXIIIUX l.tll ISI-l IlllS'l'XlI-Qt Ipit
filll lllw-:iellil-v-vi' lt'-ml
lsilllllllllfl' lf. Xlauxlxuul
H111114' Triirlun nj lIIIl'llil'll I5 IXIIIIIIII llrllu l'1
lg Hauling fflrrlizr l.
Nlairwii Is ai lmi'il-xwrl-ling Illl'llllll'l -ll lln- -1-nun
1-lass uhw has fuunnl that -lualxing pans ull nlllx
ai high si-ln-laistim' aiu-rug:-. Shi- lilxvs I-I lllllll'1' in
ln-I' Fllllfl' llllll' unil 1-n,l"F' Nttllllllllllp ai- an
.-sp.-I-iully fnuwilm- sp:-rl. llvrulism- ul hr-x' sillwr-
lailixvlx ni-at ailwln-ui'uiu':-. shi- -1-ru-ml un thi- 111-1-
lu-gv linux-il at ai lmgilllimm- lll'lDLlI'lllll'lll stun- In
lln- Flllllllll'l' of 'lil Xlilflilll is 1-1-imstulilly -1-I-n
uitll Jvaln. Flu- is llr. u1'5l.s primla- ainml jill annul
xn-1--xx-rsn. this tuning laulx ls sun- In sin-vi-4-il
in all hm-r umli-rlnltinggs.
lNlliH'I'llN .Il-1 KN S XNIHCI.
3304! l'ly nmulh Nmul
llulliinlvri- l-li. xlllfflilltfl
l".iU 7'Ulll'l' k'l'lllH'X llilllilill' I: Fl'1'.YlllIlIlII lul-
1'i.wr4x' lillllllfil X. I: f'.lIlIll't' Tt'fll'll1'l'S nj' 'llIll'l'I-VII
I: Tnlwl' Liglil Lf. fl. llrlfm-ill: l'.'rl1'lu1' 2. 'l,N5ll1'l'-
ulv ffrlilur fi: Hmi'l1'ng I1-ll'l'Ifl'l' 2. 55.
llutliv is uni- uf thi- lnust xaluul-le ln:-lnln-rs ul'
thc-' sviiirn' vluss unrl at r--al assi-l tw 5.'li.ti. Shl-
hancllvs piles uf nurlx with easel unml is lllfXl'l' at
an lnss for smnething: tu flu. X perinz1m'nt snmlwi'
fixture. llullivls intn-rvst list invluilcs nlralnativs.
squurm- ilunving. svning. thi- 'limwr Light. llriclgn-.
lxnitting. Llllil hlaclx 1-ullvv. This petite. lnwmn-
Q-ya-rl vitiznn apln-ars at lneakfast unly on l'3I'1.'
ni-1-asiulls flu? ln the lWll5ll1t'SS nf 4'LllCl1lllQl up un
sunw inurning "shut-ey P...
NI -Xltlli 5 XXDERSON
1950 Tower Eflzurfs Fluff I: Ufve Clulf I: Housr'
Ifnmnifllce 2. J: SC..-1. .-lrling Sacrclflr-1' 2: lilflSS
I IAI't'-Pffiilillflll 1: Fulure Tcaclzvrs of .-lrnerir-ri -I:
Tulrvr Lfglll Fvnlurv SIUE lg I rlrivl-x' Slum' 2. ff.
Slmrls lflec'liz'cs 1. 2. -Y. fl.
X lvunclli- of Piwrgy. fun. and xixavity is Nlarii-l
Nut only is she ll htnnnrist. hut alsn the exvcu-
tixe ty pe. possessed nith the rmnarkalrlc- lxnavk ul
gvtting utlivrs to artixvly partiripate in smflwnl
ui,-tixitivs. Cimsc-ieimliotis anrl l1l1flP!'SlHllfllllg. shi-
has nun NlflP5lJl'P3fl acliniratiwn and 1'esp1't't. ni-I
fully from the stuflf-nt lmdy. hut alsn frum hm'
IIl5lI'llCtUl'S. .-Xnumgl her many and xaric-cl interests
are seuing. dancing. knitting. anrl plwtwg1'apl1y.
DOROTHY JEAN SCHAFFER
304-0 Mathews Street
Baltimore 18. Maryland
Future Teachers of America 3, 45 Kappa. Delta
Pi 3. 4.
.lean is what might be called the Southern cream
of the crop. Conscientious and dependable, she
certainly deserves credit for those terrific grades!
,lean claims it's the long hours of hard study-
ing that does it. Outside class. Jearfs time is
donated to housekeeping for her husband. Bill.
Trips to Lousiana-that 'Gdown home" she con-
stantly refers to -take care of ,leans vacations.
S.T.C. will remember Jean as an understanding
friend. liked by everyone. and as a swell pal and
1900 Oak Drive
Baltimore T. Maryland
Louise enjoyed the student-teaching of junior
high pupils and has a wonderful background in
recreational work in the city. Her future plans
include both teaching and marriage. A con-
scientious worker. she never gets excited about
a test. Her gay laugh often is heard in the third
floor smoker. The freedom of living at home is
preferred to any kind of dorm life. as far as she
is concerned. Music and sports occupy her out-
of-class time. Louise is an attentive listener and
an enlightening conversationalist. A chic appear-
ance. a soft. calm voice. and a ready smile-
EDWARD M. SCHILLINC. JR.
3414 Elmley Avenue
lllrsily' Baseball 1, 23 farsity' Basketball 2, 35
rllelfs Club Secretary-Treasurer 3.
"Sam Spade" seems like the Hquiet man"
around the campus until you get to know him.
A McDonugh alumnus from the class of '46,
Sam is chairman of the headquarters at 8 Burke
Avenue. His main interest is history. If you
want anything done. see Jack. Hes always will-
ing to help. ,lack is one of the many Junior Col-
lege transfers of the 'Ll-6 entrants who is looking
forward to a happy future in teaching core in
Baltimore County. Good luck. ,lackl
NIXHY RU SllUll!lCIttLliIt
I'il'f'.illlIlllIl ,-lrfrimri f.illlHll'Iil I. .IJ film- fluff
2, .L 1. Ijft'.Yi1lf'Ilf I: 5.1.1 l, f.lnn'r Z, Ig lfliifrnw
filllilll ff, SKI. 'l. Reprewlilullilr .IJ luliwlt Slltlll
Lf. .f. 1.
Kay happens to lu- one of the lui-lg svlltnle who
worries aliout nothing. ll:-r joining the l.5.
Natal lleserxe has aflaletl luurh lixelint--s lil this
yi-aris eonxersation. Une ul her faxorile pzistinie-
is long 5unulay afternoon walks f nniylu- gi
"lefton-ri' from a eertain eanip expr-rienee in
llarforul tfounty. l,et her at-tpiaint toll with at
lets trials anal trilnulationsl llut in all serious-
ness. none eoulul ext-el her lirst graulers. Want
to take a isallx? Want to go lu rainp? See Xlilfl
Xlllil l'llXNtIlfS 5lllfl.'I'UX
l"ulure Te'm'lu'rx of .-lllierfezz I.
'lihis gal uilh the hangs auml frientlly grin uhoni
full see arountl sehool is none other than Mary.
'lille seniors all knots her frieuclly inanuer and
her unique sense ul htnnor. 'Xrgyles for tlus
keep her feu itlle hours husy. 5he's au arilent
rrossisorfl puzzle fan autl is apt to approaeh
anyone with "Whats a lnlll' letter uorrl for
ipxnohlefi She is an attrat-tive anfl eareful
tlresser. although her faxorite phrase is "l tlonit
hate a thing to near." Her lnig future lies in
".-Xiigustu and Western Nlarylanil College.
CURIJIZLIA SHI Nlftllj
4304 Maple .Xu-nue
Halethorpe 27. Nlarylantl
Serlinn Cillllliflllllll I. 2.
Her uieknaine is Connie. lvut her jokes are
"eorniel" She giggles Constantly. exeept when
she-is talking. lfveryone reeognizes her liright.
hroun eyes and rleep fliniples. lu teaehing she
will he following in her niotheris footsteps. hut
she prefers thircl gratle. it hilt- her mother team-hes
fifth. .Ns a graduate nf the Ps-aluofly Preparatory
Sehool. llmmnie is a fine pianist. hut she finrls
time for other hohliies. sur-h as suinnuiug anal
tlixing. Stutlies take inueh uf this lrientlly
senior's tinie. hut she also has an aetixe interest
in the Dental S1-hool at the linixersitx ol
2004 Roanoke Street
West l-lyattsville. Maryland
Sporls Eleclives l. 2. 3, -1.
This musically and artistically talented girl. who
gets hy' without doing much studying. was known
as the "Spook" of Third Floor Newell in her
junior year. Ruth spends her time making post-
ers and listening to and telling jokes. in which
she usually forgets the punch lines. Ruth loves
to eat. dance. and play cards. livut dislikes hid-
ding very high in five hundred. If she isn't
answering a phone call from one man. sheis
answering a letter from another. Ruth is a girl
who can find something nice to say ahout every'-
one and is always willing to lend a helping hand.
ll'iWELL CAVETT STEVENS
Middle River. lVlary'land
Freslzman flflvisory Cozmcil. Secretary'-Treasurer
3. 4: Fulure Teachers of flmerica 4: Glen
Pla-vers al: Dormiloryf Social Conzmitlee -1.
Tall. dark. and attractive Stevie is popular.
especially' among the memhers of the senior
class. Her versatility. intelligence and unique
sense of humor endear her to everyone. Since
Freshman Week. Stevie has heen known to the
freshmen as an interested and understanding
friend. All F.A.C. memhers know her as the
presidentis "right hand w omanfi Stevie is noted
for her willingness to cooperate. and her ahility'
as a student teacher. ln leisure hours she reads.
knits. and pursues her interest in the theatre.
Oklahoma is her goal for the future.
WARREN EARL STROH
2001 Waist Pratt Street
Baltimore 23. Maryland
Slurlenl f:OUt'l'IIIl16llf .'1,VSOCI.IIll0lI Presiflenf ff:
.ll..A1.,'l. PI'CSI'llt'IIf l. 2: IVIIIXYI-lyt-' Club Presizlellf
2. .31 Freslzman flzlmsory' Council 2. Pi: Future
Teachers of .-lnierica 3. 1: Facully'-Siu:lenl lloarfl
2: 1950 Tozcer Echoes lfusiness rllanager J:
Freslzman Class lil-CC-lPl'6Sl'IlCl1l l: llaslzellvall
l. 2. 3. 4: Track l. 2. 3. -1: Soccer -1: Tower
Lfglzf I. 2. lg Mezfx 01101115 fi, -I: lariely' Slime'
I. 2. 3. 4: 1IIlVUII1llI'Ul Foallmll 2. 3.
"Shortyu. as he is known lo almost exeryone.
should get the title "Person who contriluuted
most to the College during his stay here." Warren
is one of the hardest working men on the campus.
He has had a tour at swimming. howling. and
camp counseling. lle also is fond of stag parties
and a certain gal in Catonsville named Pat.
1'--iiiluliiii-'nts un IIl'I' IIAIIIVIIIQ. she' Iulm-s tu l'4'l't'lXI
vlaims shv s ln-4-n matting fur tlmsw smimr It-aw,
l'llNl.l.lF ,ll XI. S'l'lIUIII'.l Ixl-It
TIIIT IlIlll'l'll Xllllc' IIUJII
I'iI-It--x ill.- IZ. NIJ! X I.uuI
I quilt fI11I: .,', I. Ig f,'l.'.f I Iulf I, .'g Illflllmlz. I
ig IIwI1'lu l,1lllu1'.'. 5.
"XII :NNI lIlIllL1s iw-im' in small luu'Ix.l:1's
lhtllis -will I'IIIlIII. Ixulrliing thi--1' QJI'.l4'1'IllI
littllt-t :mm-rm-nh is 1-ne-upli tu In-vp zuixlv-nIx
sp.-IIIH-tiiul. Ulu-r glxiwliuitmii. I'huttt plains t1
l'UIlIlIlllt' he-r stuslx HI IutIIr't. Ixxvii umm' than
r.-.-..r-l- lwr that wlaisslexil IlIll'itt'X rIll' ls IiniImInig. .
I'IlllIItis 'lvl Iwvti' is tht- i'XlrI'l'-sitrll "II4ItPs IIII
Ituht tmitustlv. II:-r IniI1IvIm: pr-rswngilitx ls
Iv-vuml t-- mailw th-,sr l'It'ItIl'llIilI'X sm'IitmI warn:-
sta-rs .nl-'rv h--r Iiut uhfv twuliln tf
INDIIIS lllfI.XNtb Sl l.I.IX XX
Iiailtiiimn' II. xIilI'II2lIIlI
Inlrrlmlliullrll Ife'I11l1'un.t Iflulf I. Lf. fi. I. f.'I1
:nun .L Iil'l'll.YlII'l'I' I.
, . . , . . , .
In-mu uith lwlv ratlvs IIl:1I1 mi Ihts list nt vxtrzi-
: .' ,
1'llI'I'lt'llILII' an-ttxtln-s. II hvn shn' ztml Iwi, gmt nut
plantar: I-ri1Iua-. IIA 1-an In- fuuml 1-xvn-lsliig he-r '
rights us at l'IILII'Il'I' lm-mlwr uf tht- silmIu"i'.
Ixnittiiig sm,-ks uruI StU"ilI4'l'S Iikt- m4uI 'fur IIUI-.
4-I rt-urs:-v lr nm- nf hm-r Iaxnriti- in-1-tipatiiuis.
FIN' IN IKIIIIXXII IUI' IIPI' IPIWIIXII IILIII' LIIIlI l'Xl'S HIIII
hvr in-at. its-Il-gi-t..-inml appuai'am-I-. Ihr imrlxs
Iizu'iI. I-mfs formulas ztmI hgurvs. hut is aluuys
rmuli In drop twr-Utliiiig fur u night wut. Shi
fur thr.-v years.
NI XIIY CII XY SW-INN
Hnu.w Cmzlllirllefv I: Class of 1950. Sl'l'fl'Illl'-I
I. -I. 7tI'l'll.YllI'Ul' 2. fi: 1950 Toirvr Eclzows fluff I: 1, "
firvxlunall .'Illl'I.SUFwY l.i0lllll'I.I 2. QL I'lift'-I!l'l'.YI-lll'lII
2. fi: SIIIIIGIII l:0l'l'fllH1l'IlI .'ISS0l'Il'IIIA0Il E,u'r11Il'1'f'
IIHIIFII 2. ff: Spnrlx EIr'a'IlA1'Us I. 2. 3. 1.
Harp liray is tiulxwrt Cuuntyis shining ligh
I'IPr fzixwritn- t'XlII't'5FI1tII is "s4mwtIiiiig ur th1
wlI11'r 1'Is1-. Iwir stuns' rvasuii. XIarx bran Is
aluays Ivusy writing: Ivttt-rs In u vwrtziin Im
Xvrsilt HI- xIilt'yIiltIfI IMI. ITl'nslP1I Fmil Iwf'l'. tht
II aslllngtun Fvnutnrs. and tht- IIf!IIIlIltll'l' IIttIIe'ls
rutv high uith this gal. XYIIPII nut tim husy. SI1r"'s
willing: In play Ill'Il'IQ1l' nr fin- Iiumlrml. I',Xt't'llI
fur Iilwsl' tvrrihlv tm-sts. Hari limi Imv- r-to-ri
minute- tif sf-Inml.
West Friendship. Maryland
W..4..4. E.recuI1'Ue Board Ig Future Teachers of
Es is tall and stately and stands out in a crowd
because of her raven black hair and beautiful
white teeth. She has a wonderful sense of
humor. laughs constantly and enjoys a good
joke. Fridays find her hurrying home to play
the role of aunt to a little blonde scamp she
loves. She has a passion for seafood of all kinds
and often sneaks off from dorm suppers to in-
dulge in a steamed crab or two. Es has an
especial weakness for convertibles. cooking,
badminton. and playing the piano.
.llarshals 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 3: Chirsimas Dance
3: Iariefy Show 3.
Warfield. known for her famous laugh. is an
ardent Hopkins fan and a new argyle addict. Her
Gibson-girl eyes. dark circled during student
teaching. and her Fifth Avenue chapeau are well
known throughout the college. Around the dorm,
Warheld is famous for her games of pinochle,
bridge. and canasta. and her unlimited repertoire
of smoker songs. Her suite-mates love her for
the tons of food she drags back. ,lane will always
be remembered as a member of the old Fitz-
Grimes-Warfield triangle. and as the farm girl
who knows nothing about farming.
JOAN CATHERINE WVATERS
Dundalk 22. Maryland
Garden Committee 3. 4: Sports Electives 1, 2,
Joan is the little girl with the elfin face and the
bright smile. She has a passion for clothes and
likes them dark and sophisticated. Ask ,loan
how she enjoyed the week-end and her eyes
light up as she says. "My little brother saidfu
Any lull in the conversation will bring forth, "l
read a joke in the Readers Digest the other day."
Joan excels in handicrafts and enjoyed teaching
handicrafts to the Brownie troop in the Campus
st-hool. Lots of success to her after graduation!
XI.-KRY Ltbl Wl'il5lfNllUIil'
Filfi Illtl llI't'lIilI'll lioalul
Iilllllllluft' 29. xlilfflillltl
fiulurc Tmrlu-r,w of .'lIlIl'fI.l'lI vl.
Xlary I.-vu is un aittrau-tive-. vivucious lulontle-
whose personality auul lricndlim-ss have maulc he-r
we-ll known and wt-ll liked on tht- caunpus. Iiainr-
ing. howling. zuul picnim-king are ln-r favorite
diversions. llcr jittcrliugging is ai familiar sight
in the foyer. :Xu tml:-nt tlwatn- gon-r. Nlury Lou
takes in all tht- lun-st shows at Fordis with luck.
Shi- plans to tt-avli core in at junior high sfliool
after grzuluation. judging from In-r sure-css witli
children in her student tn-aching. Xlarv Lou will
win the lu-arts of lu-r classes with her patience.
lIIlLll'I'SlilIIlllII" and charm. -ff" '
R. F. IJ. No. 1
Clee Club I. 2. 3. 4: Cliimes Guild 3. -1: Sports
Electives I. 2. 3. -1.
Ginny is the secretary and an active member of
the Lutheran Student Association. An unobtru-
sive but very pleasant personality is one of
Cinny's most important possessions, and she is
hardly every espied without a smile on her face.
The remarkable knack of always having some-
thing pleasant to say is Cinny's. also. We have
never seen her with a hair out of place: the pains
she takes in sewing her own clothes add to her
neat appearance and charm. Her main interest
is in a certain Gettysburg student.
CHARLES HENRY WERNER
5 Decatur Road
Baltimore 20. Maryland
Variety Short' 3: .Ifay Day Pageant 3.
Charlie is the tall guy with the hearty laugh who
guides a brand new Buick around town. He also
belongs to the "married mann club and if you
can't find Charlie. his wife. Beatrice. will be
glad to help. Building radios and phonographs
keep Charlie busy in his spare moments. During
vacations he likes to travel-any place. After
graduation. Charlie will teach in junior high
school. Some day he hopes to take graduate
work at Yale bniversity.
GEORGIA ANN WISN ER
.S.C..4. Treasurer 2, 3: Freshman Advisory
Council 2, 3: S.C.A. President 4: Future Teach-
ers of America 4: Faculty-Student Board 4:
W.A..4. Presialent 3: Cheerleader 1. 2. 3. 4:
Chimes Guild 1. 2, 3. 4: Dorm Social Committee
3: Sports Electives I. 2. 4.
"Gee Wlhizi' is one of our farm girls who has
hecome an outstanding personage at S.T.C. Being
an excellent leader. this young lady excels in
finding ardent devotees. Besides participating in
so many organizations. she finds time for horse-
back riding. sewing. traveling. and painting-
intermixed with her ability to play the piano.
Theres never a dull moment for Georgia. Con-
scientious. hard-working. and well-liked-that's
D. DEANE WYATT
2241 Aisquith Street
Baltimore 13. Maryland
Freshman Advisory Council 2. 3: Glen Players
2, 3. 4: Men's Chorus 2. 3: MAA. Treasurer
2. 3: Varsity Club Treasurer 2, 3: Class Social
Chairman 2: Variety Shou' 2, 3. 4.
Deane has been a valuable member of the class
of '50 due to his willingness to participate in any
activities where his talents were needed. His
performances in the Variety Shows were great.
his portrayal of the father in "You Can't Take
It With You" was sensational. but mention must
also he made of his hbear act" on May Day.
1948. He is interested in specializing in teaching
JOHN M. YOUNG
Kappa Delta Pi 4: International Relations Club
I. 2. 3. 4. Publicity Manager 1. President 2. 3:
Clee Club 1, 2: Varsity Track Team 1: Variety'
Shozc 1. 2.
John is a very reserved and serious student. hut
has his funny side too. and is a valuable addi-
tion to any gathering. A conscientious worker.
john can be counted on to contribute a sound
argument to any class discussion. Among his
varied outside interests are traveling and teach-
ing a Sunday School class of small children.
Sometime after graduation. John plans further
study in elementary education at Columbia.
Lvntil then. you'll prohahly find him teaching in
a Baltimore City school.
:"'-.. 1 .
54" -I N ,I
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James Sullix an
k ,A A l
HIL Q '
Rmllley ,xffllllf Samuel Bvarea Gene Bourquin Nelson Brooks
Gilbert French Ann Gilwsun ,lolm Hall Douglass Hobb:
llnlwrt Rllinellarl Fufan Ri--harfls William Rogers
llvrlllla Swift .'llfrP1lTlla1'liSIull Carol Trlllnlm
J:--1-pl: lin-mn lln---nl-'re' liull- lli--nun 1 l.ig:p::-ll ,lf-lin t.rf-wlw-r lh-ngglux 4 urri., Xlnrx lull llv l 1
ll.-lwrl lntlmg. .lwlin Xl.-hlliv-nn In N1
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l nv Nluv-ll'r llnrl ll' l"41lv lu-per lifluurvl l.irl,- N nlinnv l'rvllx
S oph omores
1' liarle- Sippr-I Flif-Iflnn Ftallle
Prim-illa Winterf luniee Witte
JLNIUR tfIUl.LlltQl-Q SOPHONIORES
AN UI l,I'l!'llI'Pfl .'
Rusemary K. llnyle
Dorothy Ann Hotc:l1lxiSi
Richard 1. Huffman
George H. King. Jr,
lrene P. Kwnier'zliy
Paul J. Miles
Everett G. Nliller
Rivllarcl L. l,l"tltllf'4lI'tl
- uni ' flu. ll'.'torg
l'iul' llll't'l' yl'illAN llu- rluss ul l'P5l hah llI'l'll tile-in l'lilXl'l'. 'lmwr l,ig:llt. 5.lQ.X.. Nlvni- .uul
Mllflxlllgl tu lllilllllillll tlu' wputaitimi nl ai 1-ll-ft-It Xlniiwiiif X.X,. mul tlu' xnri:-in tall-ill tw-aim-.
luiit "gn-gm-ttt'l"' grwlup uhh-In tlu-y auwltliru-nl .-urlt ililu' lfhri-tuui- llauuw- thi- Nl'iIl' un- NIIHIINIPIQWI
in the-ir fl'C'FllIllilll ya-ur. lfule-ring: tlu' 'limi-fm Ivy llu- jllllllllb. livllmxiing llu- pu-I Ill'lll'l'llIlI1'.
-va-:iv in ll!-li. llu- pre-wut juniura luruugght Ill'tX tlu' thvuu' ul liilI'lIlINl'l una u-1-ul In gm-N llllyl'
itlvais mul an zu'tiu- ulltltmlx ull svluml ulluirr us iw-rc-iptf. lmlh in vtmuplinu-ntf mul ul tlu- lmx-
uz-ll as ai lilfglvl' glruuln ul uu'n than 5.'l'.lI. haul ullivv. tfmnlriiu-tl with tlu- girlx ul llu- llu-- 1-l
we-rn in svn-rail yvalrs. l'7-ill. llu- l'1'llllllllll' juninr- mm tlu- unnllul llvm-
Vlilu- 1-lass lust lui tinu- in zu't-liniutiiigg itf ull- tvlistmtimn Night with at p:-rlnrumiu-4- ul it-'ll'
It-t-tiw st-If tu ull IlllllN'S uf 1-1-Ilvgzv Iifv. 'llu- linuwl rlauuw-5 illltl an N-ll-luilmu-1-fl lu-ummulw
lirst lvig prujt-t'l was llu- pwst-litzltiuli nl at tlauu-v. tu-um.
llu- tlu-mv uns tnlu-n fri-in ilu' rurrz-nl llrmulmiy Nlr. lfrr-tl XX 1-an-r. llu- l'lil-F gulxiwr. lm-
f-lum l.'llI'UllS1'l. llzipvr Nlurlui auiiinuls aiiul tlu- guirlz-tl lll4'IlI tliruugli alll llu-il' llI'lPl1'l'l5 mul
muuh pulmlit-in-tl C.-XFl"l'l"li Iliuruurvl. an frvsli- urtixitin-s. lla- llilb lu-vu llu- wrt ul aulxiwr nh..
man first. is tlu- thingl lu-lpt-tl to Illlll'it'll1l'tlilIll't' gzixvs nut lllllf Fllllllll nigga-fliuniif mul rmi-trtu'-
the- stu'a't'ss it has. Un llt'lllUll5ll'1ltiull Night. tin' t'l'llll'lSIll. lvut ulur allw "pitr'lu'f inn nlu-li
tht' girls ul '5l lllllllilQ1t'fl ll vlnst' st-mnul lu thv any uurlx is living: :linux
NlIlll0l'5. Xt llu- pre-aviit tiiiu- thu' juninrf urn- Illlllllllllgl
During their suplimiiulx- yvar. tht- class run- lm' ai sm-nun' ivan' uhit-I1 will ft-rw In fuitul-It
tinut-cl to atltl mlu'h tu llu- spirit zuul urganim- 1-tmiplt-tv tlu- l'f't'llI'tl tlufy hun- mzulv fur lhvui-
tiun uf the st-Iuml. Um-P again llu- thvmv -if st-lu-s. In lim- uith this pl1rlum'. tlu-ir ya-urlumlt
Carousvl was usvcl in tht- class Illlllfe. ancl muw- is ln-ing: vniisitlt-l'v1l auul plans fur fzniur fum'-
again tht- t-uiu'f-l'tvfl vflnrts nf tht- l'lIlll'fi' grnup tinns Zll't' lu-ing made-.
pruviclvcl an entt-rtaining vwiiiiigl. 'lilul '51 graicluutm-s Imam- sm-ii llu- 4-ull.-gv uluuvsl
This yt-ar. as juniors. tht- :lass has promiiu-ut tlntllnlc- tlu' sim- nl its stuflvnl luult. mul am-
i'eprc-sviitatiws in alnuist all r-ampus urganiza- limiting furnartl lu an final yt-ur -if Vlllllllllr im-
tinns. Miunig: tlu-sv might he list:-tl the' l:.-lil.. lll'lYXt'l11t'lllS mul ti "lu-u luulxn lm' 'l'mssmi.
.Iuxum 1I.t-N lllfllllltu
l.vlI In riulil: .lunv Iluil.
.Nt'lfl'1Ilfl 3 Sally XY.-Inl,
llvlllvlrtl. llllflll .xlififlf
'.-llfliflllllllf Nil-It Htultli-
nt-tl. Tfl'll5llfl'fI Xrlt-nl'
tie-niplun. 5.0. l. lfvprv-
wnlutiw: Xluynzml Km:-
-llc-. l'r:'wi:lm'r1l: .Mm XX ul-
l.u'v'. flux Nuiul ffllllfflflllll.
Ks SllllllUlIllll'l'S. tht- 4-lass -if .il ru-turn:-tl lt-
svlnml in Svpteinln-r full uf plains for the-ir sw-
uncl year at 5.'l'.tf. :Xfter a trial year as fresh-
men they vann- lravlx vunlimlent nl their alvilitie-
lu Slll'l't'!'tl ill llll'il' t-nll--ge t'alrt'z'rS.
Many nf the-se students in-re already nn-mln-rs
nl 4-ampus nrganizatinns. hut in the-ir st-enml
year 1-orlfitlein-e im-reasm-nl and imlixitlual mem-
bers het-anne net-vssary parts ul tht- 1-:allege tar-
sity teams lmth nn-nis and nnnn-n's Nlarshals.
F.,-X.lf.. 5.U.:X.. lllee lilnh. Urn-ht-stra. tilt-n
Plawrs-f-nn these and many inure snnn- uf the
must valuable nienihers are from the 1-lass nf '32.
This year the class selet-tefl its pt-rnmam-nt 1-lass
aclxisnr. Dr. ,lne Young West. nhn prnniiserl
his suppnrt ln the class in all the campus avtiii-
ties they plan tn undertake.
There nas. necessarily. a great deal more
activity during their sophtinnnre year than pre-
viously. Events began early uith the snphninnre
party for the freshmen nn September 30. Faced
with the problem uf entertaining a Class muvh
larger than anyone had expected. the class nf '32
came thrnugh with a successful nelcoine to the
I'ullnnxlll:1 I-I-N-It Mal- llll' llral tl.llll'1' lvl lllu'
Svllwull. 'lH'll5lPI't'tl In tht- -npliuiimrv vials- UH
NlHt'llllN'l' lft. lltt' l'1HlIN'I'Qlll1lll Qlllll ltlll'4l hurl,
of all ilu-1--minmullt--s re-snllwl m an -'ie-tiling: that
nas must elljuyalrlv.
lie'f1n'u- tim lung tht- NlIlDll4lll!4lI'4' vlass was
planningi amvthr-r party. this time lm' tht- juni-,rs
nhu hail avtu-tl as husts fur a "tl:-I X1-tpiaintwlii
parlx fur them the pr:-xinns xvar. Um-v again
tht- SlPtlllHllIUl'l' rlass slmneml its zilnlltx lu organ-
ize anal nnrlx tugvtln-r Sllt't't'Filtlllf.
Un llenmnstratiun Night. 19317. the girls rap-
tnretl sm-nml plan-, spurrn-tl nn In malt- suppnrt
from the lvalvnny. We 1-mnpliment the snphn
inure class nn the high spirit aml sp-rrtsrnanslnp
With June the snphnnmrt- r-lass nill Inst- mimi
uf its lui al and ialualule memln-rs. Tlwst- nh.
are ,luninr Cnllege suplitnnurm-s will lean' Sflfll
to gn un lu uther vnllt-gt-s ur to fiml julms. Ninn
nl them. ne hupe. will fler-irle tn transfer tw th.
teachers Cullf-ge and remain here.
May the next tnu years see exen further sin:
vess fur the class uf 32.
Lvjl In righl: Bill Fim-
mnns. EC..-1. Represenms
fire: Hita Raj-'. Treasurer:
Jim Wi-tzel. l'1'ru-f'res1'-
dent: Lee Smith. Presi-
zlenl: :Xnne Nulanrl. Dunn
St7l'ilIlfThHl.fl7Il1It. .Nui V
shown: .lan Wills. Nerve-
lilfyl Gerry lilltknw-ki.
Day' Sm-iul llmirnmn.
r0.flu aan ssst 'lu. ll 'xiorg
5I'llll'llllH'l' tht- lnvllth annl l-.u-lt lf- -4 ht-nl ltllltl'
tht- slnelvnts. this tinu- nwl .rs prmnl high -flu--nl
'l'lll4ll'F lvllt als ----II.-gv fr:--lnne-n -lI'lXllll1 le-I at
Nllll gre-ut:-r ff-utlu-lel Ill llfv. an fntnre- rnlw--Al.
'I'In- hr-t -tvp lmsurnl thi- gwnl uns nnnl-
t'il5lt'I' In nhl- l'. ll.. s prngrann fur tht- frrslnn:-n
in lhl- llrsl um-lx all 'l'1ms4n1. llulhing lwuultie-s.
at stxh- slum. fHllx1lalIll'lll:.:l lill'Illl'. lull- -fl sin:-
ing annl nulnx lllllI't' an-lixitivs he-lpn-ll tn plan at
lnp part ln lhvn' Q.lt'lllltl1 1lt'tlllillllll'll nrth th.-
wvllu-gv lull- annul slush-nts.
Xflvr at ll-xx nm-lxs tht- l-ight sm-vtilnns ul th.-
lrvslnnun vluss. an-ling unch-r tht- sup:-rxisinn nl'
ltr. llanwvhl Nlnst-r and lltl'lI' lan-ullx tnlxnsnrs.
Q-tl-vu-ll su-4-tum 1-hanrmvn and n-pn-se-xnluluu-s ln
tht- l'Ql't'Slllllilll Cmnu-il. lhvn. nn Uvlnln-r fifth.
lhvst- sixtvvlr pl-nplv vllusl- pro-tvln nllivn-l's.
lfharlcs lfalary wus namcll prvsiclvnl: Klart tial-
lalhvr. xi1'v-prvsitlvllt: Pat Huglnnrl. St'l'l't'llll'f-
trvusurer: and C-lllie Semsezn. 5.tl.'X. rvprv-
:Klreacly the frvshnwn were ull- lu at guml start
and plans ue-rv made for the Frnsh Nlixvr nn
XtHl'lltltCt' t'lCYf'llll'l. in the fnrln of a flancv and
program cunsisting uf talent from znntmg tht-
neu slnclf-nts. This turned nut tu be- a tremen-
flnus sum-rvss and its purpose xx as well ac-llic-wrl.
Fan-nxru tfuss Orrlcms w
Svulefl: Pat Cm-hrane.
llvrm Sltfilll Chairman:
.lr-anne Schne-inlcr. Secre-
mry: Wenulo-ll Heinz-man.
Ilny Sur-inl Chairman.
Slllfltltllgf Bulb Yan Hum.
9.6.4. Rvprvsenlnlilel ,lay
tfltarlvs Calary. Prvsidelzll
llnn Taylur. Treunurrr.
5lIl'll'. I-nr 1-I' tht' lligggt--l ph.l-.-- .tl .unx 1-tl
hun- lll:-. Nlllllllll nut lu- In-gh-1 tml. lhv In--lnn.ln
vlllss hats -hnnn an grunt lnle-I---t nn 1--ll1':" .n luv
tl:-s ln the- lnrur' lllllltlIl'l' -fl lIll'lIIlll'tN th.ll unn-
lllIN -1-usual. lt 1- nnp-.--uhh' lt- rnrnlwn Ihf
nannvs ul- alll th-,sv nhl, plan.-ll nn Ihwst- Iwnn
lllll nl- ullvr nur rnngrgtlnlglliuns Qllltl ut- lluln
for th:-nl 4-xvn jJl't'itll'l' Nlll'4't's- in lh:-ir lntnrf
'lqhu-n. ul t'lllll'5l'. lllt'I't' url- lnnnx ntlu-r an-lixi
tie-s. snvh ns tht- 4-lnlws. tl-s1'lnlvli1's. -rlwwl nul-
pnpn-r znnl lhv yt-glrlmnlx ulniflu hun- 1-nallll--ll
tht- frm-shnn-n In lwwmn- lu-tl:-r Lt1'llllilIlIlt'tl Nllll
tha- svllnnl illltl uith the-ir fe-llml t'lilNFllllll!'N.
lfinully. nn lrflflilf. X1lXl'llllll'l' t'lIL!lllt'l'ltlll, th:
lrvslnnvn s parvnts xwrm- lIHlll'tl In spa-ntl at alan
nn tht- vznnpns znnl xn-rs tha- prngrvss ul thvn
llaugllltl-rs and suns. :X mrn-tl znnl lllll't'l'Sllllg.
prwgram nas plannt-ml Su that the- pam-nts might
sms a part uf the flaily an-tixilivs in uhif-h tht
students of Tlmsml participate-.
After tht- Christmas holidays tht- pm-rmanl-n
1-lass ulhvers were 1-ll-cll-fl lu guirle- thv 1-lass uf
'53 through the remaining part nf tht- yr-ur
lhls was the final step ltl tht- urn-ntatmn prn
gram. Nou the freshman vlass has talwn it
place as a permanent part of Tlmsml.
vvllt lnr -lu-1'm'l. ll1N'lxl'X. lvalslxvtlmll nntl ur4'slllnL
Life is neither all work nor all play - as we have
learned- but a combination of the two. lYe have also
found that play often involves work and work
ean beeome play. So life goes on with everyone
eontributing something and everyone
gaining front what he has contributed.
,ff X91 X-
fj ,Zf ll. -I
E Q QPF
2' 4 wg, 'fy'
X if Q U
' 4 '
I S 2 l
N7 H I x ' E? an i
Q 'rt 4 I ,f
. 5 ti x ,I 1'-Z l -S ' 33
L Q! 5 E, 'X J M I
,Qin ' ' 3 i?111ff'w+Wn'Jif ' ill
Y -A A ,Q
il -1 '- - , ,Y
, L ,1-
The Executive Board of the Student Government Asociation
The Student Government Association
The Student Government Association is the
governing symbol of student college life. lt is
the tool with which the student body voices its
opinions and carries out its ideals. A member
of this group is one who must work sincerely
and tirelessly in cooperation with others. so
that the "greatest good for the greatest number..
may be accomplished.
This organization does more than serve as a
council for problems that may arise throughout
the college. All of the many clubs and organi-
zations on the campus function under the Stu-
dent Government Association. ,lust as the spokes
of a wheel reach to their rim. so the Stu-
dent Government Association reaches out to
all areas of the student's college life.
This main organization operates on a budget
that is received from student fees. In turn. a
number of organizations are. from this budget,
allocated money that is used to carry on their
The Executive Board of the Student Govern-
ment Association is made up of its officers and
of representatives from all of the clubs and
organizations. This board initiates plans, while
the students determine the activities.
A student entering the college automatically
becomes a member of the Student Government
Association. Monthly assembly meetings give
every student the opportunity to take part in a
An active member of this body is one who has
found his true place in the college.
Seated. left lo right: Robert
Goodman. Treasurer: Gladys Bel-
singer. Secrelaryg Georgia Wis-
ner. President: Nliss Hazel Wood-
ward. Associate Faculty Adrisor.
Standing: Tom Fort. S0cia1Chair-
mang Phil Hhoades. l'ice-Presi-
denl. .Tot pictured: Dr. John
Fresh mu n
lln- l'l't'NllllILlll Xslxlxnrx Lnnnrll I- .in lninni-
urx -vrin-v gi'--tip mln--In nth l'Il'iIlI'll livin nun- A af A
sign l'--r lln- 'nirpn-v --li nrivnting lln- li:-Nhnn-n 7 I
In tln' nvn it--II.-gn e'nxiinnnn'nl. livlimw- l'7llv.
mivli fru'flnnani hu-I un lIlYlll'l'l'lllN'IlllllI lu .url Li-
fri:-ntl annl tnhifnr. 'I'h.- "llig lli'-illn'r tin-l Ili:
Sl-h'l'u IIlllXl'Illl'lll Ill'1IXt'tl llia'll'1'1'lltn'. ll0Nl'Xt'l.
aintl il fnmllt-r Q.ll'1lllll iiitvlw'-li-tl in ln--hnn'n
1Il'lt'IIllllIllll annl lrunn-tl In hannllt- lhix lxln- nl
an-tix ily n uf fnrnn-il.
Nl:-inlwrs nl thi- l'.X.l.. tm- 1-I--1-it-tl ln Ni-ru
lll'l'llll5l' ul thvn' hluh -nt-nil anal wt'lnwlziwllt':lil41ll-
livulinns. lfzlvli vntvring lr:-flnnaui hai: tht- nvifl-
annw- nl un l.X.l.. anlxiwni' as ln- lrivnml annl
4'nlilm'lui'. uf nvll an ai fm-ultx anlxiwr. ln gnitli
him tlnw-ugh his initial yt-air ul 'I'-insult. 'lihn
stunlvnt tnltisnrf nnrlx rlnfn-ly nilh lln- lairnlti
anlxisnrs untl rnnlinuv In st-rxv in this Villlglvilx
fur nm- yvur.
Ihv grnnp nn-1-ts ln-nm-ltly li-.nn l't-ln'inn'x
lllllll .lllllv for ll training m'nui'si- lt-tl ln tht- lan--
nlty anlxisnr. llr. llurnltl Nlns:-r. anal nlhvr mt-nl.
lu-rs nf lhv favulty mlm gm- IIllt'l'l'Slt'tl in th.
prnhle-ins nf fn-slnne'n. ln tht- spring tht- l7.X.li
H115 as hnst tn the pi'nspw-liw 1-nllt-ge vntrantf
nhu xlsil tht- Vlllllplli nn High hvlmnnl xlSllIllQ.!
Days. :Xn extvnsiw sm,-ial prngrain for lln-
lfre-slnnan Orivntatinn Wvvlx in Septmnlwr if
lilannn-cl und spnnsnn-tl hy the l7.X.C. anrl its
Ihr- Pre--lnnain 'Xml
A 'nw' ku
l,r!l lu lllfllf llull- lkinttlv. 5.0. l. lfvpn-wrzlfzlllf l
plum' lirlgg-. f'l:'slrl1llIj lll. ll.llnl4l Xl-1-v'I'. ffl nfl
' " l-ti
lffllwll ltilw-115 llllI'l. l 111'-l'n-wlrlllq ,If-nrll Nl x n
uvllxlln-s am- 1-urn.-tl nn in aut-li ai Milf lhit the
fi'vslnn1'n annl iippt-wltissiin-ii lwvnnn- ai mln :lx
lxllll grnup tlirnnull lI!lllll2ll 411-wlliuirilaillw. l llii
in Ihr- full tln' pun-tits annl giiurclnnif nl ln ll
nwn arc- lllXllt'll In xlslt tht- 4-nllvgn ln -4-1 ll in
Lltfllllll anfl again lln- glrnup an-ts as hnft lin th:
ln uvtting tht- frvshnn-n mill- ln ai gmnl flnl in
1-nllegv. tht- l.,X.l,. hvlpf the-in ln Ll full ann
inc-aninglul f-nllegv 1-am-vi'.
, 'H Sellfezl. left to right: Bliss
' Rebecca Lee. Director of Student
,,, .-tctizilies: Dolores Keller. Sec-
To promote democratic living in the dormi-
tory is the purpose of the House Committee.
This organization. made up of elected members
from each class. makes and enforces the rules
for resident students.
This is only part of their work. however.
Throughout the year parties and celebrations
in honor of special days are held. Early in the
year is the Halloweien Party with its costumes.
spook tunnel and hilarity. Thanksgiving finds
the foyer and dining hall appropriately deco-
rated and Christmas brings to the dorm much
festivity. Decorating the dorm. singing carols.
and participating in the formal dinner are
sequels to the climax of the celebration-a party
for some orphan children. This year Santa Claus
was present. gifts were distributed. and toys
came to life to entertain both the guests and
ln keeping with their desire to meet student
needs. new equipment was bought for the dorm
and several rules were revised to make living
more comfortable for all.
lietty Nlalialey. Clue?
'llurshulq Roberta Coen- 1
ner. flrlfng l.f11'ef fllur-
retur-v: Mary Ellen Harlan. Presia
dent: Arlene Compton. Vice-
Presidentg hll:S Virginia Cerdes.
.-lssistunt Director of Sturlenl
n1clz'z'i!ies. Starztling: Melanie
Wagner. Freslmzrzn Representa-
, tire: Ann Coyne. Freshman Rep-
resentrztire: Nancy Redford. So-
tial Chuirnimz: Betty Bedsw-ol-111,
Treasurer: Marie Sanderson. Par-
ln 1921. three members performed the duties
of the newly organized Marshals. Since that
time. twenty-nine years ago. the increased enroll-
ment of the college has made it necessary to
have thirty-six student members.
This is primarily a service organization, con-
cerned with assisting at all meetings of the col-
lege. both student assemblies and public func-
tions. The many duties of the Marshals include:
checking attendance during assembly. receiving
visitors to the campus. and ushering at special
affairs such as the Baccalaureate Service and
New members are elected every year by the
group from class nominations. These new Mar-
shals are inducted at a tea given in their honor.
Each spring an annual picnic is held for the
Marshals. At this time awards are given to
members who have served at least one and a
half years and to those who have served two and
a half years.
511111 llfirst Semester! 1
Doris Dorsey. .-lssistallf
C11 ref: ,lo Cramer.
Knotle, Se: retury.
i'ulurn' lf-ucI1--r- ol Kin'-rica
Future Teachers of America
The XI. ,-X. Newell Chapter of the Future
Teaclw-rs nl .Xmcrica was organized in Septem-
luer. 1943. and was issued a charter from the
National Education Nssociation on Octolwr 29.
Thr- formal installation of the chapter was hclrl
in Richmond Hall parlor on December 3. 1943.
:Xt this time there were twenty-eight charter
memhers. with Dr. Lucy Scott as sponsor. As
was customary. the chapter was named for one
of the great educators in the state. M. :L Xewell.
who was State Superintendent of Schools and
the first principal of the then Hartland State
The purpose of the FTA. is to interest young
men and women in education as a lifelong
career. Therefore. the organization attempts to
acquaint students with the varied and interest-
ing aspects in the teaching profession.
During the present year the chapter has Innl
a four-fold increase in ine-mln-rship so that it
now has one hundred twcnty mcmlncrs. The first
project for its sccond year was in connection
with the convention of thc Nlarylanrl Stati-
Teachers :Xssociation. Chapter memhcrs act'-rl
as hosts and hostesses for the first meeting ot'
the F.T.A. clubs and chapters which came from
all over the state. The purpose of this meeting
was to start plans for a state-wide organization
of the I-TTA. to work with the Maryland State
Teachers Association. Members of the Towson
chapter also staffed hooths and exhibits at the
convention and served at Alumni Headquarters.
which was set up for the first time to bring
graduates in contact with the school.
. .. . . ,I n rnr, Inman
Lcll lo li-Zllfi Klart lfi.-ry.
Lolrrnlfllw' Lllllifllllllli I,oi.
lwllllel'..N:'frclr1rx :lim lion.
1-rman. l,il1ruriun: lkip
llure'l'w1l. Trf'rn1lrfr: Tfilnu
'S' Svltlcr. Lorrlmilln- llllllfa
mlm: 4.hurl.-- ll'-nel'-. Lom-
0 .- X
TowER ECHOES STAFF
Seated, left lo right: Mary Cray Swann. Photography
Editorg Roberta Coenner. Feature Edilorg Marie San-
derson. Copy Editorg Mary Ellen Harlan, .-lrt Editor.
Standing: Thelma Barefoot. Fuctdty Editor: .lames Bow-
erman. Sports Editor: Barbara Kyle. Sports Editor.
To each senior class comes the opportunity
to record the highlights and activities of its
final college year. It is a chalice for paying
tribute to the faculty, the many campus organi-
zations. and the student body which comprise
life at Towson.
Although it is primarily a senior publication.
the 1950 Tower Echoes is the result of many
hours of work on the part of members of all
the classes of the school. This year. for the first
time, the entire student body is financing the
greater part of the yearbook. Individuals from
all the organizations and classes have helped
with writeups. informal pictures. and organiza-
tion under the leadership of the senior editors.
lt has been a long. time-consuming activity that
has been completed only because of the coopera-
tion and the willingness of these individuals.
Back in June of 1949. when the 1950 Tower
Echoes was just a dream in the minds of the
class of '50. none of us realized how large and
diflicult the task would be. Through months of
planning. picture-taking. writing, and revising
we have found that it is only through hard work
that such a book could become a reality.
To all those who helped in any way toward
the success of this yearbook. the senior class
expresses its appreciation. We hope you will
look on the 1950 Tower Echoes as an experi-
ment in making the book a college publication
rather than a senior book and that future edi-
tions will profit by the pioneering of the class of
Town Ecnoas STAFF
Left to right: Dol-otliy Sandel. Editor: Warren Stroll. Business Mttnagerg Dolores Keller. Write-up Editor.
.,.-' ,f "
'l'h.- Tower l.iglll Mali
Starting the year in a new ofliee with. byand-
large. a new staff. the Tower Light once again
has proven itself to be an indispensable S.T.C.
organization. Since the inception of the 'l'.L.
as a newspaper three years ago. the paper con-
tinually has taken an important role in school
affairs. Besides serving as a means for keeping
abreast of current happenings and providing
an outlet for student writers. the 'l'.L. has made
manv improvements and advancements this year.
Previously. most issues of the paper had been
four pages. but the permanent size has been
increased to six pages. As a means for keeping
in closer touch with the student bodv, and for
providing a channel through which students can
express themselves concerning college activities.
a "gripe boxu is maintained and legitimate com-
plaints are printed and then taken up with the
proper authorities. An Educational Highlights
bulletin board on the ground floor of the Admin-
istration building is kept up to date bv two
staff members. In March a successful dance
was sponsored by the staff. A literarv supple-
ment of the paper was compiled and. as part
of the progressive policv of the Tower Light.
several special pictorial issues were presented
including Homecoming. Christmas. Student lilee-
tions. May Day. and the annual Sports Hall of
Towrin l.ltQHT Hnlrons
Srared. lejl Io flighlf Gladys Belsingv-r. .Neus lfflimrg
Bob Hofmeister. .llunuging Ifclilnrg Bill Hamm:-rmun.
Ellilllf-I-H-ChfP,f-I Vivian Paugli, Lnplv Ifrlilnr. Slumling:
George King, Cfl'l'IIll7ffl7Il .llllltllgeff Bob Fritts. flrliri-
lines Edimrg Tom Fort. flxsoeinle Etlilur: Paul Arend.
Fl he t.lee
Glee Club Girls, Chorus
The tllee Clulu is one of the largest student
organizations in the school. llecause of the large
numlvcr of girls who wanted lu laeconle memlrers.
the tllee Clulv has been div ided into two sections:
a mixed group of eighty students and a girls'
glltutlll uf null'
Those who desire ln laecome memhers must
first meet the musical requirements of the or-
ganization. Beginning this year. students who
satisfactorily complete one yearis work with the
Glee tiluls receive one academic credit.
The especial purpose of the Clee Club. other
than to provide a pleasant pastime for its mem-
liners. is lo perform at all special events which
occur during the college year. Among these
events are the Freshmen Parents Day. Christ-
mas Asseinlwlv. Baccalaureate Service. and Com-
mencement. The organization also visits high
schools and takes part in at least one radio
lvroadcast a xear.
The year 1940-1950 marks the heginning of
a new musical organization at Towson: the
Girlsi Chorus. This group of fifty girls. selected
hy Miss Wey forth. is considered a part of the
Glee Cluh and performs jointly with the mixed
group. For their first appearance. the girls sang
in an assemhlv for freshmen parents. The per-
formance of "Beautiful Dreameru and the ren-
dition of "The Lost Chord" with the mixed
chorus was greatly enjoyed by the audience. The
entire student hodv first heard the Girls' Chorus
at the annual Christmas assemhlv.
The purpose of the new chorus is to accom-
modate more girls who are interested in sharing
in the musical programs of the college. The
Girls' Chorus has made an excellent beginning
and will easily maintain its good reputation. ln
the future we hope this part of the Glee Club
will grow in hoth quality and quantity to help
make the college outstanding for its good music.
The llirls' llltorlt-
lln- Xlcu - Llioru-
lu l'Isl.i. yyhcn l'rcsitlcnt llaulyins organizml
the Xlenis Chorus. there yu-rc hftccn mcmlucrs.
Nutt. ln-cause of an increase in stumlent enroll-
ment anal grcatcr interest on the part nf th.-
men. it emlvotlics forty men. Nail only rloes this
group offer entertainment to the stumlent hotly
and to numerous organizations off our campus.
hut it also enjoys the wholesome fellowship of
weekly rehearsals ancl an annual informal party
at l'resitlent Hawkins' home.
Songs hy the Nlenis Chorus are always enjoyefl
uhether they he humorous or melancholy.
whether ue hear them at a formal concert or
during an informal serenafle after a rehearsal
at Glen lfsla. Each memher has something to
offer anfl something lu gain through his partici-
pation. antl each memher of this y'ear's chorus
hopes he has offerecl incentive In others who
might in later years make this chorus an even
more functional and enjoyahle pant of our
'lille orclieslra rcturnctl lu our campus last
year after haying In-cn rliscontinncal :luring thc
isar years. lt non has an cnrollmcnt of tm-lic
lncmhcrs. anal is unclcr the clircction of Nliss
llazcl Nlacllonaltl. The instrumentalion nf th.-
group consists of y iolins. llutcs. yiolonccllo. clari-
nets. trumpets. tlrums llioth tympanic anrl
snarer. anrl piano. This yyell-organim-tl group
is lxnoyyn for its capalrlc rcnclitions of classical
anfl semi-classical music.
The first appearance of tht- orchestra :luring
tht- current school year nas at 'l'ouson lligh
Ftchool on :Xrmisticc llay. Later engagements
were played for the lfreshmcn Parents llay.
for special assemhlies. ancl. most important of
all. for the Baccalaureate Service anfl Com-
mencement in the spring.
ln the future ue hope to see ollr orchestra
continue to grow and hecome a permanent
organization on campus. We have enjoyed their
appearances and yxish them still greater success
in future years.
First row. left to right: Mary Gallaher. Ann Wallace.
Winnie Spurrier, Jeanne Schmidt. Betty .lane Jackson,
Serionrl roir: Dita Swift. Annette Saxton, Doris Bailey.
Carolyn Patterson. Kay Perkins. Third row: Duane
Yirts, Miss Mat-Donald. Irene Gallagher. Chris Olsen.
Fourth rout Hazel Davis. Mary Kay Shamberger, Betty
Mintz. Belly Bedswortli. Marguerite Kuper. Fifth row:
Beverly Benson. Dee Keller. Harriet Brohawn. Nancy
The Student Christian Association Choir is
an organization within the Student Christian
Association. It is composed entirely of girls
who are directed by lVliss Hazel MacDonald.
The white robes of the choir are a pleasant sight
at any time. particularly on those occasions
which are of a religious nature. A regular func-
tion of the choir is singing at the Vesper Services
held in Richmond Hall Parlor. In addition. the
choir sings at the Thanksgiving. Christmas. and
Easter programs of the College. at Lenten sery-
ices. and at local concerts. The choiris reputa-
tion for fine singing continues to grow with the
acceptance of invitations to sing at local
The Student Christian Association is an active
fellowship of students and faculty conceived for
the purpose of promoting loyalty and commit-
ment to religious convictions and for the pur-
pose of exemplifying the principles of Christian
teaching and learning through its program. The
association seeks to include all students and fac-
ulty who are in sympathy with its purpose and
who are willing to participate in the activities
of the organization.
The program of the S.C.A. is guided by a
cabinet of twelve students and two faculty
advisors. There is a weekly morning chapel
service and a monthly vesper service. The S.C.A.
also handles the Thanksgiving and Brotherhood
assemblies and the annual Easter pageant.
On the lighter side of the S.C.A. picture are
the socials which the organization sponsors.
some of which are bowling and roller skating
parties and a barn dance.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Orricigas
Seated. left to right: Vivian Paugh. Publicity Chairmang
Chris Olsen, Vice-Presizlentg Elizabeth Boes. President:
Mary Elizabeth Davis, Recording Secretary: Roberta
Coenner, Corresporzding Secretary. Smniling: Betty .lane
Holloway. Commission Chairmrzng Dolores Keller. S.C..4.
Choir Presirlentg Bob Stevens. Treosurerg Dick Keyton.
Commission Chairmang Martha Perkins, Commission
Ijhairmrrn. Not shown: Willie Miller. Commission
Tm: Gum Puuizns
Sealed. lc!! lu right: ,inn llawley: Priscilla Winters: ,loycc Crt-ener, Svrrclury: Nlr. Paul. llirwlur: llmlncy Arthur.
Presialcril: llelly Lou Xlarincr: Betty liraflbury. Slnmling: Patil .-trend: liolwrt lloodinan. Trefmurer: liruce limlfrcyl
.lohn Zvonar: William Hammerman: Nlelvin Shafer: William Ellis.
ln the second season of their existence in their
present form. the Glen Players did much to ful-
fill the high promise they had shown during
last year's season. Their interesting and imagi-
native program proved very pleasing to the col-
lege as well as to their rapidly growing outside
This year the Glen Players were included in
the new plan for S.C.A. expenditures which
allows every student to attend school functions
with student admission cards. With this money
received from the student activities fee. the
Glen Players have obtained a good deal of per-
manent stage equipment. Included in this was
a large amount of tools and the necessary cyclo-
rama now on the stage. In addition, much
needed spotlights. fresnels. beam projectors. and
lekos were provided by the administration.
Under the direction of Mr. Harold C. Paul
the group staged five productions. which in
itself rates them as one of the most active groups
in the country. The productions were 'lPeg O'
My Heart." "Winterset." "Dr. Faustusf' the an-
nual Variety Show, and "Shadow and Substance."
"Dr. Faustusv was produced in a specially
adapted version originated by Mr. Paul. Accord-
ing to Rodney Arthur. president of the organi-
zation. this was "an outstanding endeavor and
in keeping with the clulfs policy to improve
and promote good theatre in the college."
The Glen Players' shows have left behind
many memories for the audience and cast alike.
First and foremost was the personal characteri-
zation of Betty Lou Mariner in the role of the
lrish heiress in the play. "Peg O' My Heart."
Surely none of the audience will ever forget the
remorse and bitterness of Maxwell Andersonis
"Winterset" which took place in the black
depths of the American depression. This theme
expressed the resounding cry for justice and
posed the ever-present question of whether jus-
tice exists in the world or is a beast created and
controlled by power and money. It was. how-
ever, in the production of "Dr. Faustusu that
the dramatic club received its most cherished
vote of confidence in its purpose and philoso-
phy from the audience. A play in which the
cast could expect. at the most. a personal satis-
faction and the usual audience response of
enduring the classics was received with serious
thought and high appreciation by the student
body and a widely expressed desire for more
plays of the same caliber.
The Canterbury Club was founded in 1918
at a State Teachers College in New York under
the direction of the Reverend Frank W. Creigh-
ton. the Rector of St. Andrewis Church. The
purpose of the club is "Spiritual Development
of the College Student." The organization grew
out of the wish for Episcopal students to have
a common name to symbolize their unity. Stu-
dents. with the church as the background of their
religious life. meet on an equal basis and share
thoughts and interests in a manner more per-
sonal than is the usual trend in everyday life.
The Canterbury' Club at Towson. made up
of about twenty-five members. is under the direc-
tion of Xlrs. Richard C. Leonard and Hrs. D.
,Xllston Leland. the advisor of Trinity' Parish in
Towson. The meetings consist of discussions.
addresses by invited speakers. and work on the
"good cleedn for the year. This year the Canter-
bury' Club made Christmas baskets for needy
The Canterbury Club has an opportunity to
meet and share ideas with other Canterbury'
Clubs. through corporate communion breakfasts
and inter-college dinners and parties.
tfaxrsnslav CLKB Orriciias
Bob Ludwig. President: Martha
Perkins. l'iee-President: Olive
Dunker. Secretary: Helen Ald-
Named in honor of Cardinal John Henry' New-
man. eminent nineteenth century' English writer.
educator. orator. and theologian. this club is of
recent organization here and is one of five hun-
dred similar groups at secular colleges and uni-
versities in North America.
Of interest primarily' to all Catholic faculty'
and students. the club is under the guidance of
the Reverend Niles McGowan. SJ.. of Towson's
lmmaculate Conception Parish. ln the spring
of 19-19 Father McGowan stimulated interest in
such a club by' inviting all Catholics on the cam-
pus to attend a Mass and Communion Breakfast
being held for club members of nearby' colleges.
The organization got under way at the begin-
ning of this school year with approximately' fifty
members at the initial meeting. :Xmong the ear-
liest undertakings were becoming alliliated with
the area province locally. and also with the New-
man Club Federation. a member of the Youth
Council of the Xational Catholic Welfare Coun-
Ilie purpose of the Xewman Club is lu fur-
ther the religious. intellectual. and social
advancement of its members. The program of
activities includes communion breakfasts. lec-
tures. forums. and socials.
Nl-.ty xl-xx f,I.l I: HHH Iilt'
Nlary :Xliw Knight. l'rt'.y1'-
l'r:'sfrlenf: lie-ne Hulla-
gln-rr .Nerrwlrrrig Nlr. Paul
.l.u'itson llull. l'n'ynlr'I1l5 lr--ne
llold-tein. li..--l'r.'-nl.-1115 ll-Iris
Sullivan. Tu-uyiirrrg lla-len Nlano-,
l,4lfll'5IllllltIl-ll: S:'1'I1'l1lHJ li.-ti
Sh-vens. 512, -l. Hrpn-o-rilulltr.
'lihe lnternational Relations Cluh is an organi-
zation for those students desiring to know more
ahout our yyorld neighbors. Sponsored hy' the
Carnegie lfmlovyment for World Peace. with
t-luhs in every' major eollege in the linited States.
the organization seeks the furthering uf world
peace through a lvetter understanding of yvorld
affairs and other cultures. Throughout the year
vluh memhers hear addresses lay outstanding
speakers. see movies and film strips and engage
in panel discussions. 'lihrough these media the
elulv attempts to vieyv yyorld prohlems as they
appear in the nevxs. There is a yearly Regional
Convention to iyhit-ti representatives are sent and
a yearly' trip tu the linited Nations at Lake Fue-
eess. as yyell as meetings yyith other college
groups in this vicinity.
lit-fore the evening meal the resident students
pause for a hrief. restful meditation after a husy
day. It is during this time that me-mlwrs of th.-
Chimes Guild offer the hlessing. .-Xt times one
memher plays a short hynm of thanksgiying on
the chimes. hut usually the me-mhers sing grave.
The Chinn-s Guild is another of the servin-
organizations at 5.T.C. uhose history' dates Inaek
many' years. This group also sings at formal
dinners and on other sperial or-vasions through-
out the year. :Xctivities art- planned for tht-
Thanksgiving. Christmas. and ljaster seasons.
:Xt Christmas the Chimes Guild leads the dormi-
tory' girls in r-arol singing through tht- 1-orridors
and around the liuildings.
The singers are alily' L-ondur-led lay lrent- tial-
lagher and the chimes are played in-ll ivy iri-
Hutler. The Guild meets every Xlonday night
to choose and prac-tive yarious gram-es for tht-
yveek. 'lihere is also a daily rehearsal ul- th.-
grace to he sung that eyening. Tin: tfliinu-s
Guild carries on its fine vyork nithout a favulty'
ri' en!! 'U' 'ati '
New ft mn -Trm,yl1r:'r.
.1,. fi mf,
rt-nl: Iris llullwr. liifw-
Nun no lll-'rom tlnoi 1-
.lan Ilan-.l'rc.mfw11I: Xlary l'irrx.
l1'4 v -f'fww1'4f1'Ilfg Nlgiry lin-z'l1el'.
Smrwluri: llehln Vli-kin. Trwux-
mfr: 'Xl Wood. Tolt+'Il,1'yf1tRrp-
Q ' 0 ' 0 '
Natal al Huston y Gr oup
The Natural History Group is composed of
students of the college who are interested in
natural history. Furtherance of the codes of con-
serxalion. an understanding and appreciation nf
nature. and fellowship and fun are the purposes
of this organization. :X volunteer faculty mem-
lner. llr. 'Xnita 5. llouell. is advisor to the
Yaried indoor husiness meetings are supple-
mented hy short hilxes and one over-night camp-
ing trip ln one of the state parlxs or prixate
camps lo1'alt'fl near hy. Uuring the fall the group
ohserxes lateelvlooming plants and migrating
lnirds. Spring is a time of neu adventure for
these nature loxers as they search for the early
lrloolliillg llouers and the returning hirds. Treas-
ure hunts and vamp-fire meals add In the fun.
Kappa Delta Pa
Kappa Delta Pi. national honor society in edu-
cation, is represented at Towson hy the Epsilon
:Xlpha Chapter. installed in 1941. It replaces the
Chi Alpha Sigma Honor Society which. until
then. had held a similar position in the college.
Each semester. those students from the junior
and senior classes who hate maintained high
scholastic records in the college, possess out-
tanding character traits and shots a manifest
interest in the field of education are invited into
The underlying purpose of the society is lo
encourage high professional standards in the
educational field. The programs of the Epsilon
Alpha Chapter for this year have centered
around present-day problems in the teaching
lxwm DI-.lflft PI
Seatevf. le!! lo righl: .lean Sheaf-
ferg june tiickenhe-rger: Nlarion
Nostnleyo-r: Thelma Barefoot:
Roh:-rta Gov-nner. Standing:
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.41I:i.wor: Hill Hilgartnf-r.
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Th PSI' ll'l' l'l'lll PIII lIl'l'. .
as ilu' highlights
of 1950 . . .
u I To lrso n
Jiang things of life are based on chance, but it's
amazing hou' diligence, patience, and fortitude
help to make yours the winning number.
X Q Q EW CQ
11 JI X
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Nli:x's LA. l-Iyizuiiyii Homo
1.1-Il lo righl: Ralph Piersanti. Treasurer: Nick lloddinotl, l'ice-l're.virlvnl: Ilurry llall-1.-ll, I'revi4len1g tlurroll
Xt agnn-r. Se:-relury.
Men's Athletic Association
With the emphasis on providing the best pos-
sible athletic program for all the men of the
college. the Mens A. A. has undertaken to spon-
sor a program of both intercollegiate and intra-
mural sports at Towson.
Under the direction of Dr. Donald Minnegan
and the leadership of Harry Hallsted a number
of projects was completed. Among these may
be mentioned the new wall mats in the wrestling
room. the new wrestling mat CUy'6I'. the planning
of a new playing field in keeping with the col-
lege's expansion program. and the handling of
the business problems of the various teams. Also
included were the safety facilities for both play-
ers and spectators and the biggest of all the
projects. namely the publicity for the teams. In
all there were fifty' items under the caption of
publicity. such as game programs. press and
radio releases. press books. individual player
recognition in hometown papers. bulletin boards,
and the school newspaper's sports. These are
only a few of the many services of the M. A. A.
The association was built around the core of
ofiicers composed of Harry Hallsted. Nick Hod-
dinott, Carroll Wagner and Ralph Piersanti. who
worked in close cooperation with Dr. Nlinnegan.
Nlr. Clarke and the administration. ln the opin-
ion of Dr. Minnegan. the splendid athletic pro-
gram we now have would be impossible were
it not for the unselfish efforts of the group of
men who make up the various staffs. the volun-
teer faculty' coaches and the M. A. A. working
in conjunction with these.
Future plans call for the installation of glass
basketball backboards in the gym. better lighting
and seating and the installation of a training
room with a trained attendant to aid the players
in keeping fit and healthy.
With nine veteran cheerleaders and one addi-
tion-a man-the squad began the yearls cheer-
ing with two decided advantages. The manly
addition. Bill Hammerman. added a touch of
spark and enthusiasm which had been impossible
for the heretofore all-girl squad to produce.
This, of course. refers not to lack of enthusiasm.
but to the limitations of the "weaker" sex. Bills
flourishes-cartwheels. somersaults. and leaps-
have been much appreciated by the fans at this
The cheerleaders were divorced from the
Wi..-LA. this year and continued their activities
under the S.C.A. The squad found this plan
extremely successful and hopes to continue this
One of the tests of the worth of a cheerleading
squad is its ability to make the spectators at a
game really cheer. The Towson squad was aided
in the fall by a winning streak of the soccer
team. Every' cheer was really appreciated and
given lung-bursting support. This not only
encouraged the team. but the cheerleaders as
well. Pep rallies were an important part of the
year's athletic program. and the cheerleaders
took an active part in these.
The Soccer Team
Towson rooters would have been satisfied to
have the soccer team improve just a little over
last year. but look what happened! Almost
every major school in the Mason-Dixon loop fell
under the Towson Knighfs team.
Experienced lettermen like Jules deFries. Bud
Ritter. John Lowe. Bill Scott. and Nick Hoddi-
nott. plus new talent, highrspirited reserves. and
the able coaching of Bill Clarke. aided by Dr.
Nlinneganis soccer background. paved the way
for a possible championship team.
There were outstanding players to be sure.
but every member shared in the long column
of winning games. Some of the individual hon-
ors should go to Bucky liimmett. acclaimed by
many the outstanding goalie in lVlaryland: to
fullbacks Bud Ritter and John Lowe for their
able support: and to the stalvvarts of the first
line of defense. the mid-field men. lim Gede.
liddy Leonard and Henry Lichtfuss. Our inju-
ries vvere few. but Lou Haywood's had ankle and
a ruptured blood vessel in Jules deFricsi leg
gave us a temporary setback.
The highlight of the year was the non-confer-
ence game with the University of Havana. Tele-
vision interviews of both teams and pre-game
ceremonies in honor of Cuban delegates who
were visiting our school aided in the publicity of
this international game. Our boys fought a hard
game. but the experience and ball handling
ability of the Cubans proved too much for us.
We were deeply honored by this visit and by
the chance to play against this first-class team.
We ended the conference season in second
place. The senior class takes this opportunity
to congratulate the team and wish them success
SOCCER SCORES 1949
liniversily of Baltimore
l'niversitx' of Habana
.a if-, .
johns Hopkins liniversity
Western Maryland College
Q , .
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4 A C".
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S.T.C. saw some fast-action basketball this
year with coach Bill Clarkeis Knights giving the
fans thrill after thrill. At the end of the season.
the team had won thirteen games and lost eleven
and was in seventh place in the Mason-Dixon
With many holdovers from last yearis teams
and with some fresh blood to spark the team
the Towson Knights gave us real basketball. The
team. led by Kimmett. Stroh. Bitter and Vlfatson
proved to be a big surprise to the other confer-
ence members, The entire student body was
behind the team. which took part in the Mason-
It was particularly gratifying to see the
increased spirit and game attendance by the stu-
X-ARSITX B.-kbKETBAI.L TEAM
Kneeling, left to right: Bob
Rliinehart. Jim Hottes. Bob Wat-
son. Paul Miles. .loe Brown, Amon
Burgee. Standing: Warren Stroll.
Charlie Rlienstrom. Mike Shaub.
Cary Moler. Bucky Kimmett.
Bernie Wolf. Bud Ritter.
dents this year. A good showing was made at
all games played in the Baltimore area. This
team is leaving a tough tradition for future
teams to uphold.
The junior varsity looked specially good this
year under the able guidance of mentor Bill
Clarke. Although mostly freshmen. it was obvi-
ous that we have some very good material here
to pass on to the varsity team. The team has
well lived up to Towson standards by showing a
card of fourteen wins to seven losses.
Loss of players to the varsity are to be
expected at the end of this season and it is
especially gratifying to see these able players
ready to move up.
.ll vor: Yaiisiri Haskrirrzxri.
Kneeling, fel! to right: Bob
Lane. .lolm Bloom. Holi Rhine-
hart. .lay Gr-rnunil, Standing:
Jim Gr-fle, Herb August. ,lohn
llam-m-k. Henry Liclltfuss.
George Bulvken. fllrlrlager.
14.11514 li'l'll 'X Ll. Sift Ill 115
lllllillll Uppulnvil s
'll l"l'ofllnii'g 5.'li.li. ll
Qlll lll'imlgm'uaila-I' linllm-gc' 511
'li 1.ynrlilnurg llolli-ge 31
-lil lmyulal liolll-gp 31,
'lil lliils-mi 1.11. ST
01 Xll. St. Xluryl Collm-ge TU
63 Sulislnury Sflfli. .ll-
flll l'lllZ1llu'll1l1mll Cullvgl' Skl-
51 johns Hopkins lniversily -13
52 liniversily ul llallinmrv 51
45 Washington College til
57 Gallaudet College 30
full Ranclolpli-Nlncon College T2
61 Gallaudet College fill
6T Catholic liniversily 56
T3 Western Maryland College on
60 Salisbury S.T.C. 30
50 liniversity of Baltimore ol
52 l'lampc1en-Sidney College 51
60 johns Hopkins Liniversity 55
50 Washington College 53
-1-5 Bridgewater College 40
47 Catholic liniversity 61
V-1 .. H . ' ' - .,. .
, . ., ,, .,,,.., , V , ' '. . ' .: ,-f3""'i'-fwfr 5? 5 ' aofgeaw-1, :w-rf-" . I
1+ A-W .lv ' w.'1i,,.' so' .1- 'fww fv zs a g- 1, s .A -. 3, Q . ' ' , 4
... ,. V , vifwl i, ,R
P t . .
Seated. left to right: James Montgomery, Gene Spurrier. Leonard Bernhardt, Bill Seeds. Sam Beares, Jolm Cist, Lou
Haywood. Pete Georgulas. Slfllltlliflgi Mario Romagnoli, Coach von Schwerdtner. Donald Duncan. David Schuman,
Layton Staniper. Charles Heneze. fllarzager Robert Ludwig. Joseph Gutkoska. Jack Kram.
Towson-s prospects in its three-yeaiaold wrest-
ling program looked bright indeed at the start
of the '41-9-50 season and the team has lived up
to Coach von Schwerdtneris expectations. Start-
ing with six hold-overs from last season. three
experienced freshmen in the right positions. and
a good number of interested and semi-experi-
enced men. the Towson squad proved to he one
of the strongest in the Mason-Dixon Confer-
ence. This depth of material. plus arduous train-
ing. paid off with a record of seven wins and
one loss for the season.
Outstanding on the squad were:
Bill Miller and John
ln the lVlason-Dixon Tournament at Johns
Hopkins. Pete Georgulas took the championship
in his weight classg Gene Spurrier. second place:
Mario Romagnoli. third place: and John Gist.
taking over for Bill Miller after an injury to
the latter. also took a third place. Bill Seeds
and Layton Stamper carried on very creditablv
for Sam Beares who was hurt late in the season.
and undefeated at the time. .
Fritz Callan and Lou Haywood also saw var-
sitv action. These men were supplemented bv
Jack liram. David Shuman. John and Tom
Lowe. Thurston Atkins. Charles Beneze. Donald
Duncan. Elmer Dize and Ed Harvey to make
up a twenty-one man squad.
Towsorfs hard-working. battling wrestling
team took fourth place in the Mason-Dixon Con-
ference Tournament at the end of the season.
after presenting their school with its first post-
war championship bv finishing the regular sea-
son as Dual Meet Co-champions of the same con-
XX lil-1S'I'l.INlL Stllllil-QS
l niwrxily of ligilliimm- IH
lfaillluliv l nixvrwily ll
Lliflllll linllvyc' U
l niu-:wily of liailliimm' 51
XXPFIVIAII Xluryluml li-,Ili-gv U
Qimnlirn Nluriiu-N Ili
llullanulvl Chilli-gv lil
li 1-1: rgvlmin I lliu-:sity I5
lmsl I 'llwlzll I5 Xiallvi
xIlllllg1lIlh'l"f nf Tim-mi rinling llullisvy of Culhnlii- l.
1 A '
Belair: Nu efvaping now. Sum wins funn- lmul liy a
UIC! Balhun uf Lnyilu 1'-vzlping frum Bean-5.
Spurrif-r nf 'I'-ni-im riiling XlcLaugli-
lm ui lmyuia.
Women's Athletic Association
The VVomen's Athletic Association at State
Teachers College offers to all women students,
regardless of ability. a diversified athletic pro-
gram. Every woman student is a member of the
Womenis A. A.. but the business of the organi-
zation is transacted by the executive board with
Miss Mary E. Roach as faculty advisor.
The elective program is a system whereby
everyone is given the opportunity to participate
in all sports and to receive special awards for
participation. The program is so planned that
adequate sports are provided for everyone and so
scheduled that each student is able to participate
in more than one elective. For each elective.
which consists of attending one hour a week for
seven weeks. 10 points are given. Class nulner-
als are awarded to the students earning T0
points. a letter for 140 points. a star for H30
points. and the highest award for 320 points.
Electives offered during the year are hockey.
basketball. badminton. bowling. softball. volley-
ball. archery. soccer. tennis and modern dance.
According to the constitution of the W.A.A..
the purpose of the organization is to "work coop-
eratively with the Student Government Associa-
tion to promote athletics in the college. to create
a more vigorous school spirit and to sponsor
recreational activities for women students."
W.A.A. EXECUTIVE Bonn
Seated. left to righl: Thelma
Barefoot. Secrelaryg Arlene
MQ Compton. Vice-Presidentg Rose
Marie Wallace. Presidenig Ann
Weber. Treasurer. Standing:
Leona Redeman. Mary Erma Dill,
Barbara Kyle. Mary Hoffheiser.
Beth Kopelke, Eileen Skinner:
Just as the W.A.A. encourages competitive
sports. it also tries to promote and inspire good
sportsmanship among its fellow members and to
arouse a keener desire for making athletics a
"must" in the college program.
Watch the birdie! No. the girls are not hav-
ing their pictures taken. they are practicing their
badminton strokes. From November to March
badminton is a popular elective at Towson. Many
girls were turned away this year due to the lack
of space. The elective was held once a week
and those girls attending the required number of
times received points toward an athletic award.
The service. the forehand and backhand
drives were the fundamental strokes practiced,
enabling the player to develop a fast and enjoy-
able game. Since badminton is possible at many
different levels. the girls were grouped into three
classes: beginners. intermediates, and advanced
performers. Outstanding girls from each group
were selected to play in tournaments with other
colleges. Some of the more advanced players
were Mary Erma Dill. Beth Kopelke. Dottie
Schaffer. Dorothy Meredith, Leona Redeman.
and Edna Seltzer. Beth Kopelke was student
manager of this elective. ,
lx! mn. fvfl In 111111: Mlm.
4 -lnph-ii, I-I., ltul.m-I. ll:-I xll'll'-
nlitli, Nl.ux l'll.-ri ll--Illiwi-vi. Xl.ilx
l'llrn turn. .Nffffml mu: hllll
Xxflwr, ll--lm-N Ndlllxllfs. lf-Q-n.i
lu It-m.iii, Suhinm- l'r.'ttx, Il.-Ili
lllll lui N.-I ui
http.-Ik--. 4 l.ir.i 5--it-ns:-li.
'I'ht- girls' lim-kt-5 tt-anus viijuyr-tl ll succvssful Rum-I1 whilst' assistant-v was axailulrlt- In all tht'
mason this yrar. Om- tvam retir:-cl with twin girls at all tinws.
wins. twu rlm-ft-ats and unc swirl-lt-ss tie. 'lihv
ntlwr tvam loft the fit-lil in high glory with twu Hfltllil-lY SCURICF
wins anrl nu flvfsats lu thvir urvclit. 7lUIl'S0lI llIilmm'nl'.s
Hut-key is nm- uf the fuuvrite sports elet-tiws S""'f' Ul'l""""'l S""""
ufft-r'm'l lu the girls. Ht-rv vmphasis is plan-cl on 2 Nlarylaml tlull--gv fur Wmiivii l
taaimwrlx as wt-ll as un tht- skills. Xlany girls. ll Xutrs- lilamm- tjulloge l
from w hum tht- tvum mvinlu-rs wvrv clinsf-11. par- 5 Nlt. St. :Xgiws Cullt-gs l
tiviputvcl in this 1-let-tiw during tht- past year. l Critic-liner' Colle-gv 12
ll was the slvln-nrlifl alvility of all the girls w hivh ll Wvstrrii Nlarilzmrl Cnllt-gp ll
nmtlv umnpvlitiu- prat-tit-v lmssilwlv fur the tt-am 3 Nitro llaiur- Cwllt-gel Il
me-mln-rs. Duc t,'l'f'flll is ilirertecl tu Nliss Hari 2 Wwvstvrn Nlurylunrl thtllvgt- tl
lllll kt! FUI XII
Kn :'1' lilly. lvl! In rlufilf
llalrlnuru lxylv. .lf-un llutl-
mun. llul Sunil:-ll. Nuiivy
Sumlf-l. .Nlf1mlin:: Fusqn
llivliur-I-. Xnn Wil-un.
lillrvli Nlxlllllvr. xlllllrvll
llrvnnqin. Xlgiry lfrum llill.
tlllls liKNlxI.ll!kll 51.11
Iron! fu lltltlllf Klart lull.-ll
lt lll Ill l
ra . lal'llal'a lxyll-. l,o-
re-lle Flin-parnl. llofntlly
el'--llitll. Lei! ro riyll
v-ne l'l'eltylllall. Xllll Wil
It. Ro-e Xlarie Wllllal-fl.
kllll ll--is:-. Betty Hell
ln the athletic lJI'UgI'3lIl at 'l'ols's0ll. basketball
is a llell-liked sport. This is a fast-nlovillg gallle
which affords the lleeded exercise for those who
desire tlle IIIUSI strenuous activities. As is the
case with lllost electives. lrasketllall is all illter-
collegiate sport. although varsity is not enlpha-
sized. In this lszly. not only the very skilled. but
all tht' girls who ll ish. have all opportunity to
display their alrilities on the Court, Some of the
other colleges lsith Whfllll lle scheduled games
lsere: Notre Dallle College. Mt. St. Agnes Col-
lege. Western Maryland College. alld St. 1311165
College. For anyone who wants action and good
fun. look to llasketllall and Nllll-ll find it.
GIRLS' lhsklgrll fll.l.
Left lo right: Flo Rularltl. Nlary
Ellen Hofflleiser. Leona Helle-
lllallll. Suzanne Pretty. Shirley
lllllall. Dolores llSIEl'llllllS. Ann
XYt'llt'I'. E-tller llennegan. .'xI'llIlE'
Hiller. llelalnlille Rutkolv-ki.
lirfllrivc' ll. 'Klulen
Elinor B. Arlkins
Mr. and Mrs. .-X. .-X. 'Xle-ssi
Patsy Lee .-Xllen
Paul J. .-Xrend
Ruth li. .-Kuld
Nir. and Mrs. Ollen D. Barefoot
Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Ranm-
George W. Baker
Wm. A. Becker
Rev. and Mrs. J. Elmer Benson
Mrs. Mary M. Biddinger
Doris J. Biemiller
Bernard L. Blimline
Mrs. Arabel Boone
Edgar F. Bosley
Mrs. Lola Bostian
Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Bostian
Helen C. Bowerman
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Bowerman
Henry G. Bozz
Dwight W. Brannan. Sr.
Jennie F.. Brannan
Katherine P. Brannan
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bratt
Dorothy L. Brawner
E. Nelson Brooks
George W. Bulcken
Mr. and Mrs. Wh J. Burford
ililll' lins llrixrr
Ylr. llm'rln'rl W. Bull:-r
Nlr. and Nlrs. Nl. lf. Butler
Charles W. Calary
Xlr. and Mrs. Y. l.. Camplwll
Mr. John W. Carpenter
Rhys 0. Carter
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Chelton
Wm. .-X. Clarke. Sr.
Nlr. and Mrs. Chas. N. Cramer
Shirley M. Criswell
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Creager
Charles L. Creager
Nancy R. Crist
Wayne L. Crouse
Mr. Ben F. Davids
Ruth E. Davis
Donald L. DeBolt
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Desautels
Paul E. Desautels
Mr. and Mrs. Erman O. Dill
Mary Erma Dill
Barbara D. Dillon
Mr. and Mrs. D. Dinterman
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer C. Dize
Richard R. Dorney
Doris L. Dorsey
Anita S. Dowell
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Duck
Xlr. :tml Nix'-. XX llllillll llnlni
Ylr. auul Nlrs. J. li. llnrsl
Xlr. l'i1lisnr4l 5. llnyaill
Nlrs. lfcluurrl 5. lluxzill
Xlr. G. tilt-yn-lnntl lluxull. Fl.
Ylrs. G. lilvtvlilllll llnxnll. Fr.
Xlnrie-I 'inn llnxnll
Xlr. nncl Mrs. John lfln-r-ln-rgvi
W. l'. lfllis
Xlr. and Nlrs. Dani:-I F:-flak
Mr. and Mrs. Frank l"ess1-nrlvn
Nlary Margaret Fiery
Cly de Flandorfer
Mr. and Mrs. Clarr-nee Foglf-
Charles YV. Foreman
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Fowler
J. R. Garitee
Y. G. Gerdes
Mr. and Mrs. G. ll. German
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Ge-ttvl
Dorothy l. Gettel
Adda L. Gilbert
Mrs. Charles Gilbert
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Gilliss
Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. Glaze
Ruthanna S. Glaze
Trina Lee Gold
The Gopher. ine.
Paul C. Gordon
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gordon
W. lfrank Cues.
R. M. Hagan
Rernard M. Hagan- Sr.
Harry Hallsted. Jr.
Nlcrla C. Haman
Wiilliam M. HHlllllIt'Illl1ll
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Hart
William H. Hartley
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Haynes
T Sgt. Wilmer L. Haynes
Ruth H. Hazard
Mr. and Mrs. R. Hilderbrand
Mr. William F. Hilgartner
Mrs. William F. Hilgartner
Mr. Bob Hofmeister
Retty Jane Holloway
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Hufiington
Charles A. Jacobs
Miss Mary Catherine Kahl
Mrs. H. R. Kappler
Mr. and Mrs. John Karmazyon
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Keller
Vvilliam C. Keller
Mrs. Ruth Kelm
W. Austin Kenly
Caroline li. Kennedy
Ceo. F. Kisly
Mr. and Mrs. lf. l.. lilamian
Mrs. Hattie lf. lxlein
Mr. and Mrs. Ullo liulnitz
Mr. and Mrs. Zane Kyle
Nlr. and Mrs. Martin Lambdin
Robert A. Lane
Mr. Robert Layton
Mary Margaret Lear
S. R. Lee
Charles R. Lehnert
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lehnert
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Leonard
Mrs. Estelle Lind
Mr. and Mrs. John Lippo
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Audrey L. Loose
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Ly ms
Mrs. William H. Malone
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Maittad. Jr.
Dorothy E. Manuel
P. N. Manuel
Robert Dana Mariner. Jr.
John A. MeColgan
Albert and Miriam McConicle
Albert MeConiele. Sr.
Mrs. Myrtle McCvoniele
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Mellor
Mr. and Mrs. Carter D. Messick
Judge and Mrs. Renj. Michaelson
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Moler
Cay Lynn Morgan
Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Naeny
Retty L. Osborn
J. Frederick Panueti
D. J. Pessagno. Jr.
Mary If. Pessagno
Mr. and Mrs. Middleton Phelps
Ralph E. Piersanti
Arthur L. Pitts
Mrs. B. Pohlmyer
Francis X. Power
Mrs. M. Pressman
Rita Ann Ray
Dorothy W. Reeder
Mr. William D. Reese
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Reier
Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Rhine
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Richardson
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ritter
Jean C. Ritter
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Rittershofer
William C. Rodgers. Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Rostmeyer
Shirley Ann Rostineyer
Mr. and Mrs. W. Ruark
Robert M. Rudulph
Donald L. Russell
Stuart C. Russell
William N. Russell
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Sardeson
Albert J. Sargus
Miss Dorothy C. Saul
Miss Isabel M. Saul
George S. Schaeffer
Mrs. Margaret Schaffer
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. M. Schaffer
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Schaffer.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Schmidt
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin J. Schultz
Melvin J. Schultz. Jr.
Helen C. Langley Mr. and Mrs. li. K. Patten Mr. and Mrs. Chas. M. Schwarz
Izrnst von S.
Susan yon 5.
lfriealricli yon 5.
Muriel yon 5.
'Xnne yon 5.
Martha yon 5.
Dietrich yon 5.
bvilllillll C. Seeds
lf. C. Senseney
Mr. and Mrs. lfarl Seymour
and Mrs. J. R. Shcckells
William U. Simmon
Gloria .-X. Spencer
and Mrs. Lee lf. Staples. Ji
Mr. H. D. Stein
Mrs. Cara 'lf Stevens
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Stevens
Roger M. Stevens
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stevens
G. Franklin Stover
Warren E. Stroh
Mr. and Mrs. P. Strohecker
Anne F. Sturtevant
Mrs. M. Sullivan
Rebecca C. Tansil
Mr. and Mrs. Allan 'l'arr
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Tarr. Jr.
D. Dutroyv Thomas. 3rd
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Thoinpson
Ralph M. Thurloyv
Henry' C. Tiemeyer
Robert A. Yan Horn
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred C. Voss
Mr. and Mrs. C. James'Velie
Grant C. Vietsch
Ann M. Wallace
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Warfield
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Wardell
Mr. and Mrs. lf. I". Waters
Mr. Jann-s lf. Wal:-rs. Sr.
Joyce M ootl
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob S. Wentz
Joe Xoung it est
l . M. W est
Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Win-1-lei'
Mr. and Mrs. Ht-rlvert Xynsm-1
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Wright
Miss Merle Yoder
lflla Jane Zinnnerman
Marge and Bille
Jane. Jeanette. and lfvelyn
Jeanne. Loretta and Duane
Gritch and Helen
Ginger and Barbara
George and Jean
Eva and John
Ethel and Jean
Doc and Mac
Doris and Ed
Dot. Mary Jo. and Vivian
Carol and Errol
Carolyn. Margie and Al
Claude and George
Betty and Mac
Bev and Georg
Bill and Betty
Anne and Nels
Audrey and Nelson
Ginny and Preston
Mickie and Joan
G. Pat and Mary Yirginia
Shirley and Ken
Ann and Janet
Jeanne and Ell
Pat and Miller
Gertrude and Kay'
Lud. Pete and Bun
Lola. Julie and Peggy
Lee and Duane
Lynn. Chris and Arlene
Martha. Ralph and Nancy'
Maud and Elmer
Mary' Lu and Bill
Molly. Olive and Marilyn
Millie. Mini and Peggy
Matt anrl Mary l,on
Marie- :nnl Lois
llarry anal R4-tty
Nanry anal Mary lfllvn
hunger anal Xmon
Jim and Mary
liulilrlcs and ntl
llc-len. X irginia and J '
liill ami l'iran
Mary and Peg
'Xnita and Carol
Casa-y and Doris
May and lille-n
Marge and Jim
lfred and Betty
Jo and Bill
Sally and Nancy'
Charlene and lircarlcy
Mr. Cook and Judy
Phyl and Crunk
Debbie aml Dollia-
Dotty' and Sally
Shirley and Ginny
Betty and Candy
Polly and Stan
Mary' and Robert Geor e
Harriett and Rich
Jackie and Emory
Jo and Johnnie
Pat and Mary' Lee
Joan and Ed
Patsy' and Jackie
Charlote and "Yinnie-
Mig and Leona
.-Mean and Jack
Willie and Jan
Eleanor and Louise
Rosie. Marty' and Ruckie
Sallie and Charlie
Pris. Marlyn and Pearl
Peaches. Irma and Sara
Nancy and Fred
Dot and Graham
Sally and Shirley'
Dee and Jonesy
Mary Kay and Dee
Mary and Duane
Bill and Marie
Sylvia. Pat and Hope
Lee and Peggy
Grace and Winston
Mary Al and Clennnie
Jane and Melane
Knodey and Mary' France
Towson's Finest Drug Store
York Road and Chesapeake Avenue
YI0TL'.Y0ll'.S' lJI't'SL'l'I.PfI-OH Plzurmuf x
Opposite Court House
Washington and Chesapeake Avenue
ED W.XRR'S ATLANTIC SERVICE
109 York Road, Towson 4, Md.
lfriwzilly 11r1z I L' fflf rte Lfzz x 5't'ii'1ll'8 is Hur .llolln
107 York Road
Phone, 'l'Owson 9783
RUSS and LEN
for HOME - FARM - HOBBY SHOP
Drills - Sander - Polishers - Saws - Bench Grinders
Sec Your Hardware. Elcclrical or lmplcmenl Dealer
Home-Utility Tools are products of
The BLACK 81 DECKER Mfg. Co.
TOWSON 4, MD.
Hi-XX BEAUTY SALON
YORK ROAD AND BURKE AVENUE
film' 'win' neu' "rut" in ,v,f'vlf' at our ,wzfou
WILSON ELECTRIC CO., INC.
409 York Road, Towson 4, Md.
Phone, TOwson 0423
.l. M. llUUIlIllMEll of Towson
We invite you to visit
520 York Road Towson, Md.
N li A R B Y l'.'X'l' RO N S
THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION
B.Yl.'l'I NIORIC 2, Nl D.
llrwlgnmg - lwl1sll'm'l1m1 - l'.lIQlllk'1'l'lllQ
Salml - limxm-l - Slum-
11'.-ffffmg M1 1sm11.1.1,- ml-fx HQCHSCHILDQ KUHN
.I .SlPt'l'IiflH'l' 8
2001 W. Pratt Street
Gllmor 0367 Belvedere
O OO OOOOO O YO i a Convenient campus centre
-S? ' for Fashions ' for Gifts
X ' for "Dorm" Accessories
I I KT L York Road and Belvedere Ave.
kg' Velylelvixte i
Compliments of NIR. and NIRS. JOSEPH SVNINIERS
NIR. and NIRS. ANTHONY S.-XNSOXE
A NIR. and NIRS. .IOHN l.l'CllJO
NIR. and NIRS. HARRY O. lbl'BNliR
NIR. ami NIRS. EIJXYARIJ IiOl"lXI,Ul7lNli
Kam tman Catermg Company B-HRD-AVON SCHOOL
509 NN. L9Xingl'0I'l Street Outstanding training for high school graduates and
B 1 , 1 Xid college girls. Effective placement.
3 "more i - - DRAMATIC ART AND RADIO
Acting, Radio. Television. Complete and Special Courses
Helen Kamtman Holden Edward .l. Faidley Day and Evening Classes
Clifton 3498 SAraloga 6031 I sos North Charles sum VErnon 1155
CARL W. ROES
119 Clarendon Avenue, Pikesville
Baltimore 8, Md.
TAWNEY SERVICE STATION
l20 f 22 YORK ROAD
TOwson 2780 Towson 4, Md.
ACCESSORIES - TIRE SERVICE
SPECIALIZING IN MINOR REPAIRS
Sam IJ. giwdmafz 670.
Linden Avenue and Lake Drive
Baltimore 17, Maryland
H.S'IlIllI'f .lfJfJf1rvl for Ihr II'01m'11
"Where Father and Son Shop"
501 YOI'k Road T0wson 9718
Bmzrly TI'l'tl1Illl'IIfS Thu! K4-rp You I.m'4'l,v
'I'wu Convenient Locations
LOUISE BEAUTY SHOPPE
32 York Road Phone, T0wson 4922
MATIIEWS FOR BEAUTY
1624 Joppa Road Phone, T0wson 5711
Fln1rvr.v Tvleg rupllerl . I II y 11'l1 err'
GEO. W. RADEBAUGH 8: SONS
T. E. CAREY
Atlus Tires and Batteries, Lubrication and Washing
Charles St. and McKim Ave.
BUSINESS PATRON ADS
Carters Fine Furniture
I4 W. Pennsylvania Avenue
4I4 York Road
IVIomjean's Delicious Sandwiches and Sundaes
35 York Road
Philemena Beauty Salon
42 W. Chesapeake Ave., T0wson 2473
Towson Clothes Shop
"For Feminine Loveliness
PeopIe's Shoe Store
425 York Road
Robert C. Pippin - Bard Avon School
905 N. Charles Street
3040 Cireenmount Avenue
,Iosephine IVIcCathran Beauty Shop
I07 York Road
Florists ., .
120B if A Ph TO 3888 Konus Casmo
ur e ve' one' wson Bim, Bud, Joe, john, Ted, Tom
Towson 4, Md.
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llffifc uml Plant
021 S. Wolfe Street, Baltimore Sl, Nltl.
8 N. KATZ
C0U1P11'N0'1f5 fo file Jewelers and Silversmiths
Of 105-113 N. Ch1lI'l9S SIFBQI
jg Rt'DoLP11's DEL1c.x'rEssEN
tRuduIph I-Q. Alcswl, Prupw
Cyyydfly "We Carry .X Full ljnc Ol' Fancy llcllcalcmcnsu
'roman x.m.-01.03 6707 YORK ROAD
C'nn1pleh'ly .lir-L'm11l1't1ln1r1l --For lbur l'nn1.1'nrl
3220 Greenmount Avenue
1950 Tower Echoes
Potomac Fish and Oyster Co., Inc.
Lafayette Avenue and Bentalou Street
C Conipmments of 4
THE UNION NEWS
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Stoneleigh Bowling Centre
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Baltimore 12, Maryland
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l Harry T. Campbell Sons' Corporation
Towson, Baltimore 4, Maryland
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Suggestions in the Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD) collection:
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