Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1961 volume:
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Published by the Students af
State Cazchers Hollcgs at Zfoufson, Maryland
The lifeblood of all mankind. It is a path To
self-Thought and self-preservation. It can come Through experi-
ence or Through formal learning. In either form, however, it is
necessary for the survival of every individual. l
C0 Education, we dedicate this iournal ot experi-
ence and learning in hopes that man will always remember
your importance To him.
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Dr, Earle T. Hawkins, President
PresidenT Hawkins has been The guiding spiriT college has expanded and renovaTed iTs facilifies
of Towson STaTe Teachers College Tor rnany years. and curriculum. Dr, Hawkins has been a Teacher,
Under his guidance, dii'ecTion, and leadership The adrninisTraTor, and friend To all Towson sTudenTs.
Dean Orielle Murphy, Dean of Students ever busy with the problems
Both Dean Murphy and Dean
Browne deal with the interest of
the students ot Towson State
Teachers College. Dean Browne
has the task ot planning, execut-
ing, adapting, and fulfilling the
needs ot the students. Dean Mur-
phy shares the problems of Tow-
sonites and helps them discover a
Dean Kenneth Browne,
D e a n of Instructions,
seems happy as he looks
over the new course of
.14-:."" , H
Director of Admissions
Director of Admissions
Dr. Tansil and Mr. Johnston discuss the prob-
lems of over-enrollment and crowded conditions
as they look over an application for admission.
Every student at Towson has at one
time or another had dealings with the
Admissions, Business, or Registrar's Of
fice. With the help of the Admissions Of
fice the incoming student is tested and
guided to insure a successful future in
After enrollment the student will inev
itably come in contact with the Business
Gffice. Every financial matter from park
ing fines to yearly tuition is handled by
The Registrar and her staff perform all
of the duties of scheduling courses and
recording the individual academic records
No Towsonite can do without the services
of the Administration.
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Dr. Zindler helps one of her art students as each ot them work on their individual
projects in Van Bokkelen's newly equipped art rooms.
aw- Stanley Pollack, Chairman
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, Miss Weyforth seems to be enjoying
if ' . M the May Day festivities.
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John Duro, Chairman
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Mr. Duro checks the schedule change with Miss Culotta.
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Zenith H. Velie William H. Hartley Regina l. Fitzgerald
Robert Abendroth Alma Bent Maud Broyles Grayson Burrier
Ann Mary Cimino David Cornthvvaite Frank Mann Harold Moser
Rlchard Nelson Edward Neulander James Phillips
. .fmt fm ' S
Ruby Shubkagle Carlton Sprague
D Hartley hands Mlss
Magness a memo to remand
all student teachers to re
mann In their centers on
Wednesday afternoon. Mr.
Sprague is checking a stu-
dents record in the file.
The Junior-Senior Block
keeps detailed records on
all of the students.
L. Edward Bevins
, Engl! I1 IIII
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Arthur W. Brewington ix fg.
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Mariorie R. Henry
Paul E. Hanson
The English department discusses
plans for next year's curriculum.
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Marion S. Sargent
Phineas P. Wright
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Maynard C. Bowers
Wilfred B. Hathaway
T-iirxfl E Lewis
William F. Pelham
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Louis T. Cox Compton N. Crook Howard R. Erickson
The geography and science departments often collaborate.
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A l William T. Moorefield
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Dr. John R. Bareham checks his notes before his lecture. I
Lois D. Odell
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Edward l. Rubendall Allan A- Walker
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Kenneth T. Stringer Arthur C. Yarbrough
Swim 6 fa M
Mary Catherine Kahl
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Herbert D. Andrews
George A. Beishlag , V Q 'I . My . 1' A X.
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,, Arnold Blurnberg ,Q . L
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A 15,7 L George C. Coleman
JOSGPPW A. FGICO Edward R. Johnston
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John W. McCieary . --Q.-av Yxiq -5 John C. Matthews
Curtis V. Martin
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'Sur Charles C. Onoin
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Betty C. Rybu rn
Dr. Coleman lectures to his class on the finer points of U. S. history.
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Corinne T. Bize
Marjorie F. Bleul
Mr. Killian, baseball coach, contemplates the outcome of
Earl W. Killian
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Donald l. Minnegan
Miss Ward checks the liver while Mr. Reitenbach checks the heart. 1 "
Ca rl Reitenbach
Marian H. Ward
Director of Health Services
Dr. Bize stops to give individual instruction during the swimming elective
' L' ." X.. "5'5'fY FW? 1.
Marvin Volpel, Chairman
Allene Archer .
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Dr. Volpe! has his grade book, ready to give a stuf
dent his test grade.
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Ernst von Schwerdfner
Mr. Von prepares fornorrovv's lesson with The help of his French book and The
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Dr. Genevieve Heagney, Principal
The new Lida Lee Tall, The campus elementary
school, was dedicated This year on September 29.
The school is equipped with The latest in Teaching
materials and conveniences including combination
blacklooards, bulletin boards, a special science room,
an an room, and natural lighting via skylights. There
is also a spacious auditorium, a cafeteria, and a large
playroom furnished with portable equipment.
The presence of The elementary school on campus
gives The college students an opportunity to see
elementary school students at work under excellent
Theodore C. Roth, Margaret Hamilton Ruth Ann Heidelbach
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Alice B, Holden Samuel J. Lisanti Carmelina L. Marino Nellie M66 Ruston
L76 ary mff
Librarian The librarians work hard to keep the picture tiles in shape after
student teacher use.
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Merle Yoder Jean Milnor
Ellen Smith Herbert Forestel
5 g ' iff' Director of Residence
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Mary Lee Farlow
Mrs. Tilghman welcomes Gay Lyter as Don Graham holds the
391065 Zum! A
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Frances Gill, Dean Brovvn's efficient secretary, makes appointments for Towsonites who wish to discuss
their academic problems with the Dean of Instruction. She handles all summer school applications and
Kathryn Gordon, Dean
Nlurphy's capable secre-
tary, issues requisitions,
types bulletins, and still
has time to give each
student a friendly greet-
ing. Her usual welcome,
"Have a seat. Dean Mur-
phy will be with you in -I- .
a little while,"
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Miss Patricia Faber and Mrs. Elizabeth Owings are surrounded by applications from high school
Mrs. Kelley spends halt the morning sorting mail.
The secretaries at the admissions
ottice handle the applications of pro-
' spective Towson students. Each year
they receive many more applications
as Towson's tame as a teachers' col-
lege is spread. However, competition
is keen and only the best are select-
Mrs. Kelley, Towson's Postmis-
tress, with her cheery smile and
friendly personality, is always on
hand to sell stamps, weigh packages
. and insert letters to Towson students.
She handles U. S. Postage, student
i messages, and, oh, that tree and in-
l expensive material!
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Pat Cribbs explains layout instructions to
Sue Parkhurst and Becky Sterling.
Skip Johns explains his idea for a picture to
Phyllis Lonegro, Linda Beck, and Sophia Mag-
Linda, Tower Echoes able art editor, did all
of the art work included in the book. Last
year Linda did the art work for the 1960
yearbook and received the award for out-
standing art work. The staff is sure she will
receive the award again this year.
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Jo Ann Mikanowicz aids two of the freshman staff with the Glen Players' page.
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Paul and Phyllis discuss the copy
for page 80.
ff i , e y Q
Gabrilelle Lyter, editor-in-chief of the 1961 Tower Echoes, checks
a finished page with the layout durnrny.
Chris Kofskey, staff typist, receives instruc-
tions from Gay and Sophia. STUDENT
Fred Cogswell lots down a few notes The Senior Staff, M. Taylor, A. Elliott, M. Spade, N. Streeks, P. Granger, E. Benja-
as he arranges the picture schedule. min, and H. Nitzberg, pause to look at some of the activities pictures.
Jo Ann Mikanowicz
Mr, Edward Johnston
Mr. Vernon Wanty
Mr. Edward Johnston, Tower Echoes's spirit-
ual, financial, and appointed faculty advisor.
The staff wishes to thank him for his hard
work and continuous support.
Sophia Dematatis, Sophia Maggelakis,
and Phyllis Lonegro look through other
yearbooks in hope of discovering new
and tricky ideas for the 1962 edition of
The office is located in the Student Center
and the staff is always looking for inter-
ested college students who would like to
-1 ,-lu: - 5?
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Fawn Wilson, editor-in-chief of the Tower Light, checks the layout
sheets for errors.
Lawerence Gibson, managing editor, pauses
to check the spelling of a name that is to
appear in print. The typewriter is always
handy to type the extra copy needed.
G7 lb Editor-In-Chief Managing Edittrr
03 VN Fawn Wi150n Lawrence Gibson
if GQ Faculty Advisor
Business Manager: ...,... A. Francis
News Editor s,,............... Debbie Mack
Features Desk ..,...,........ David Gould
Sports Desk ...................... Don Masken
The TOWER LIGHT, is the
Art Department ..........,..... Linda Beck
Circulation Manager .4.. George Jensen
Exchange Editor ............ Mary Hughes
Lay0ut Editor ,.,..........,. Marshall Cale
oHicia1 student publication of State
Teachers College at Towson, Maryland.
Work day! Members of the Tower Light Features
staff proofread, type, and rewrite copy for the
The news staff and reporters leaf
Through newspapers from other
colleges, each picking up an idea
or two for their column.
The Tower Light with
Fawn Wilson as the ed-
itor-in-chief worked with
an increased staff this
year. The paper added
several new columns,
Martello Gaudeamers, The
Seven Lively Arts, and
Under The Bench which
seemed to create enthusi-
asm and interest.
The Tower Light is the
official newspaper of the
Towson Students and is
published w e e k l y by
members from each class.
A special April Fool issue
was published this year
that surprised and
shocked the unsuspecting
Deborah Mack, News editor, is pointing to an important notice containing deadline
dates. Her staff also seems to be hard at work on concentration.
The sports staff
headed by Don
Masken has that
after another iob
1 J" X -Z .
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Talnsman Staff Seated fl rj M Schwartz
B Tronke L Frledlander Sfandmg fl rt M
Lemen S McDonald Dr Lewus D Coard
Under the able dnrectlon ot Mrs
Bettie Trolke the Towers under nts
new name t The Talnsman
emerged as a bnllnant success
The Talisman IS publnshed an
nually to gave students at Towson a
chance to submut preces of creatave
wrrtung to be prrnted Thus gives the
other students a chance to see what
luterary talent can be found on our
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Susan Munaker was the choice
of the student body for S.G.A.
vice-president. Sue looks quite
excited about her activities.
The S.G.A. is the chief gov-
erning body on the Towson
campus. lt consists of one leg-
islative body, the Student
Senate. Members of the Sen-
ate include the- Executive
Committee and the S.G.A.
representatives elected by
their respective organizations
and classes. Meetings are
held on alternate Thursdays.
Milton Saulsbury was elect-
ed by the entire student body
as president for the T960-61
The treasurer for the T960-61 term had lots of money problems
but Brenda Sherrer looks rather happy at her calculator and the
figures on the paper.
Social Chairman Barbara Tait and one of the mem
bers at large, Donald Graham, share the S.G.A
Joan Lewis and Doris Stepp were rather busy secretaries when this
picture was snapped. Joan took care of correspondence while Doris
recorded the happenings of the meetings.
All eyes are focused on.Sue Munaker who seems to have lost something. From left to right:
J. Asher, P. Adams, J. Glass, B. Sherrer, J. Tallman, D. Stepp, M. Saulsbury.
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Women's Residence Council: Bottom Row KI. to r.J-A. Thomas, J. Chiles, W. Mc-
Gee, Miss Lester, J. A. Asher. Second Row-J. Lewis, C. Huggins, D. Phillips, S.
Chiles, B. Sherrer.
All resident women are members of the Woman's Resident Student
Association. The chief aims of this organization are: furthering the stu-
dents' sense ot honor and personal responsibility, and maintaining high
standards of living. The over-all governing body is the Women's Residence
Council. It is responsible tor the maintenance and operation of a demo-
cratic torm of government in all residence halls.
Prettyman House Council: Bottom Row Il. to r.1-
B. Miller, K. Markakis, M. Duvall. Second Row-L.
Leister, W. Peeling, B. Sherrer-President, D. Stepp,
The Prettyman House Council is charged
with seeing that a democratic form of gov-
ernment is maintained in the hall. It is also
responsible for the social activities ot the hall.
Tv 2 3'
It is The purpose oT the Newell-Richmond
House Council To carry out The social activi-
ties Tor The vvomen living in the hall, to pro-
vide and maintain service equipment, to
have monthly Tire drills, and to Tollovv The
, direction of The VVomen's Residence Council.
Newell-Richmond House Council: Bottom Row Il. To r.l-
L. Crocker, J. Tracey, J. Lewis-President, I. Wimmer, S. Fal-
lovvfield. Second Row-C. Wilhelm, E. Alford, J. Dovvdy, J.
Asher, L. Wilder, K. Quinn.
All men resident students are members of The Men's Residence Council.
The over-all governing body of This organization is The Executive Commit-
tee. The purpose of The organization is to promote harmony among The
resident men students and to coordinate activities whenever possible with
The Women's Resident Student Association.
Men's Residence Council. Bottom Row Il. To r.J-D. Graham, J. Glass, B. Anastasi-
President, R. Sours, K. Atvvell. Second Row-C. Parker, E. Wissil, J. Evans, J. Tall-
man. Not pictured: H. Shriver.
MMM rams wiws
siviklx SQA 38358359
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Pregidenr Madelon Wilhelm
Vice Pregidenf Dennis Younger
Secretaries Elaine Stairs
Tfeagufef PGTE Ad6t'T1S
SGA Representative Pat Henry
Membership Chairman Gary Ham
The Freshman Advisory Council is an or-
ganization whose sole purpose is to aid new
students in becoming acquainted with col-
lege lite. For many of the new students it
will be their first experience in making de-
cisions, arranging their time for college ac-
tivities and building good study habits.
The Freshman Orientation Program is de-
signed by the FAC to answer all questions
that arise from incoming students concerning
clubs and organizations, social functions,
scholastic problems, and a comprehensive
view of life in general at Towson.
Members ot the organization are selected
on the basis of their high academic standards
and social competency, by the members of
the preceding year. They are selected in Feb-
ruary and serve for one year.
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Bottom row fl.-r.J-E. Alford, P. Earle, F. Lancaster, Y. Barbosa, R. Clark, S. Mapp, D. Coard, S. Lacey, J. Tracey, A. Fairall. Second
rovv tl.-r.2-Y. Harris, L. Blood, C. McConnel, C. Huggins, P. O'Callaghan, P. Ryan, J. Tracey, E. Tippett, P. Newman, B. Waters,
A. Brakeall, J. Leilich, G. Liszewski, Third rovv fl.-r.JfA. Florian, C. Croner, P. Adams, J. Richards, J. Hughey, B. Highsmith, H.
Schriver, E. Wissel, C. Swam, A. Beachley, R. Sours.
Dr. June Thearle
Bottom row tl.-r.J-E. Stairs, P. Adams, M. Wilhelm, D. Younger, P. Harmon, G. l-larn, B. Troike. Second rovv
Il.-r.J-N. Thomas, A. Fairall, P. Richardson, J. Asher, C. Souder, P. Ennis, S. Lacey, M. Biele, J. Dorshovv,
A. Sims, R. Cornett, J. Deitz, W. McGee, B. Anastasi. Third row Il.-FJ-NY McLeod, A- Sherwood, N- Weaver,
M. Cox, M. Strong, M. Stairs, C. Quensen, B. Parker, J. Coleman, S. Mapp, C, Davidson, J. Galkin, J. Ger-
mer, S. Casto, R. Disharoon. Fourth rovv fl.-r.JfJ. Levvis, D. Graham, A. C. Thomas, E. Koehler, l. M. Wimmer, R.
A. Kohler, N. McCloskey, J. Maskol, K, Atwell, J. Fasnacht, J. Tallman, C. Rittler, C. Patrick, M. Lovell, F.
The newly formed Judicial Board brings all
Women Resident Students under one judicial code
and administers uniform iustice in accordance
with this code.
First Row-W. McGee, Miss Lester, S. O'Dell, M
Audley. Second Row-S. Goodwin, S. Page, A. Brake
all, S. Mapp, P. Ryan. C. Crum Knot picturedl.
fudcu! llnivu l6'0ard
The Student Union Board was established to act as the controlling
group for the College Student Union in the light of the policies of the
S.G.A. and to establish regulations for the use of the facilities of the
The main purpose of the group is to promote student friendliness,
social life, and general college spirit through the use of the facilities
L, Parsons, Mr. Page, J. Dorshow, G. Sparks, E. Stairs, L. Beck, C. Swan, P. Harman,
S. Leyes, T. Rausch.
Y - 45352.
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Gamma Theta Upsilonz Bottom Row-A. Sims, R. Marshall, R. Cornett, L. Sparks,
L. Kanarchuk, G. Sparks, P. Kreiger, L. Levin. Row 2-M. Mitchell, M. Wilhelm,
J. Dawson, P. Harman, J. Lewis, F. Wilson, C. Quensen, K. Markakis, M. McLeod.
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Every year Alpha Psi Omega r
presents a play for the stu-
dents and guests at Towson.
Ron Budny is assisted by two
Alpha Psi OmegafD. Evans, M. Belsinger, S. Lacey, R. Rheb, B, Rakes, C. Gerhardt.
" 33. , e .4.:,iYf'+ iff. '
Phi Alpha Theta: Bottom row Il.-r.J-G. Scheidt, L. Levin, M. Branch. Second row fl.-r.2-Dr. Hut-
son, B. Parker, G. Liszewski, M. Wilhelm, L. Weinblatt, E. Nolley, S. Evnitz, Dr. Falco. Third row
Il.-r.j-A. Sherwood, C. Rivers, L. Hildebrand, B. Saddington.
Phi Alpha Theta is a national honorary history fraternity. The members of the frater-
nity try to further their knowledge of history through field trips, slide lectures, and
speakers who are presented to the entire student body.
Kappa Delta Pi: Bottom row II.-r.J-B.
Parker, B. Copple, M. Humphrey, B. Ab-
rams, C. Souder. Second row II.-r.J-Mr.
Nass, R. Cornett, M. Hill, M. Mitchell, B.
Smith, M. Wilhelm, C. Rivers, Selma Bur-
kom, D. Younger, C. Griffin. Third row
Il.-r.2-G. Scheidt, J. Tennyson, S. Harris,
P. Parr, L. Copper, P. Feldman, B. Rakes,
E. Sachs, R. Evans, B. Saddington, C. Wil-
kinson, D. Lewis, L. Blood, S. King, E.
The purpose of Kappa Delta Phi is to encourage the future teachers and
educators of Towson State Teachers College to achieve high scholastic
records and high professional standards, so as to become life-long mem-
bers in a national educational fraternity.
Mrs. Beverly Crook, Alumni secretary, sorts and selects all of the
news that is handled by the News Letter, the paper published for
the Towson Alumni.
The Alumni Associa-
tion provides graduates
with the news ot friends,
classmates and school
activities. The Associa-
tion, headed by Q.
Thompson, sponsors a
Homecoming Day in the
tall, May Day, and
Alumni Day in June. Re-
union, social and busi-
ness meetings are also
on the agenda ot this
very active organization.
The Alumni Association Board of Directors: Seated, from left to right-B. Crook,
J. Horst, R. Townsend, J. Hilker, Q. Thompson, S. Chiles, M. Sharrow, H. Katz,
E. Hawkins, and I. Lutz.
, 5-a "
Standing, from left to right-R. Keane, J. Matthews, J. Mohr, S. Johns, D. Gross,
M. Stairs, J. Glass, K. Jorgensen, I. Shepherd, J. Ogle, L. Gibson, E. Burnside, J.
Butchko, A. Zech, B. Waters, D. Gould. Sitting-P. Maniloff, M. Cox, P. Benton, C.
Solomon, A. Janney, B. Ingersoll, J. Sparks, B. Ruark, M. MacNeal, S. Parks, J.
The Glen Players Officers are as follows: Standing-R. Maletti,
social chairman, R. Gwynn, senator, M. Belsinger, treasurer.
Sitting, from left to right-M. Smith, corresponding secre-
tary, B. Rakes, vice-president, R. Rheb, president, M. Hughes
recording secretary, P. Pulkka, parliamentarian and historian
The group of students pic-
tured above find time out of
a busy scholastic schedule to
develop their interests and
talents. There are endless
hours of rehearsing and plan-
ning devoted to the tremen-
dous productions presented
by this organization to the
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The Glen Players were a busy crew planning and Linda Beck Otts Lampus, and Irene Shephard ihree
rehearsing for Summer and Smoke These partxcular members of The cast pose as The camera capTured
Jonee Monroe looks comfortable In Thus rehearsal scene from Fnrsr Lady The Glen
Players fall producrron Many hours of hard work go rnto The final polished pro
3 sl 99
The Glee Club, the largest musical organization on the
campus, is a chorus of men and women students. lt en-
gages in choral work of various types and performs at
numerous functions on and off campus under the direction
of Miss Emma Weyforth. The Glee Club presented a special
arrangement during the winter season and also performed
at the annual Christmas Assembly. They also presented
the music for the graduation exercise.
Glee Club: Bottom Row Ileft to rightJYO. Bloodsworth, P. Jubb, M. McLeod P
Pugh H. Schriver, M. Dugger, G. Creatzer Jr., R. Chapman, P. Swank, R. Long Jr
M Hammen, Y. Harris, M. Biele, F. Burrell, Miss Weyforth. Second Row-E Ford
D Hickman, B. Thornhill, R. Fowler, L. Bromley, C. Bochan, J. Rubin, W Strack
L Crouch, J. Flayhart, L. Silfies, J. Phillips, D. Heckner, D. Baseman, J. Bury Third
Row C Murphy, W. Sermons, L. Alder, K. Dancy, D. Bryant, J. Kolodny E
Coster C. Cavanaugh, M. Lehman, J. Miller, N. Brinsfield, M. Barrett, L. Darchl
court A. Orange, D. Petry. Fourth Row-S. Schlosser, S. Shorb, M. Bryant B
Lips P Hughey, N. Greene, B. Orr, L. Harvey, N. Murphy, J. Meadowcroff M
Marshall, M. Erichsen, D. Patzhowsky. Fifth RowfL. Garrisan, S. Smith, P. Milstead
S Casto, K. Markakis, L. Pumphrey, J. Goyert, D. Little, B. Greene, E. Lawson M
Graves S. Hurley.
Men's Chorus: Bottom Row fl. to r.J-P. Miller, D. Disharoon-President, F. Abt
L. Wilkins, D. Elliott, P. Pugh, A. Williams, C. Sweeney, C. Kirkpatrick, H. Harple
C. Swam, E. Koehler, D. Evans, B. Greer. Second Row-S. Hinman, R. Mroz, G. Red
click, D. Younger, B. Highsmith, D. Graham, C. Rittler, D. Keller, T. Gershmeyer
W. Jenkins, W. Drol, J. Rubin, C. Bochau. Third Row-R. Grimsley, B. Anastasi
P. O'Brien, J. Doelle, K. Rigby, J. Tallman, J. Glass, J. Doran, M. Vazzana, D
Barnes, Mr. Haslup.
Men is' Elmrus
The Men's Chorus ot Towson State Teachers is some-
thing to be proud ot. The highlight of many ot our
musical programs has been the voices ot the Men's
Chorus. This year the chorus went on tour entertaining
at iunior colleges and high schools in Montgomery,
Prince George, and St. Mary's counties. Together with
the Noteables, this group is indeed an excellent repre-
sentation ot our college.
The Note-ables: ftop-bottom!-D. Evans, D. Disha-
roon, D. Heckner, H. Harple, P. Machin, C. Bochau,
Orchestra, KI.-r.2-G. Shortf, J. Owens, A. Smith, T. Alunans, S. Piacenfino, J.
Schlee, A. DiSales, T. Forney, M. Adams, D. Sinsky, P. Lassiter, B. Winfersiein,
H. Tydings, J. Koski, E. Fowler, S. Thompson, P. Green, N. Smiih, C. Riiiler,
G. Norris, L. Moritz, C. Alvaro, R. Nelson, W. Fallovvfielcl, E. Callary, L. Eubanks,
M. Zimmerman, M. Gage, W. Price, and Mr. John Bollinger, direcior.
Lucie K Borrom rovv Il rj L Sparks D Graham B Anastasi E Koehler C Croner J Tallman Second row H rj
l Luenng B Highsmnh R Gnmsley T Greenwell M Mahoney C Swam R Evans D Younger A Beachley
, . .-. m. , . , . , , , . , . . .'.
f ' , . , . , . , . , . , . , . .
fudeuf dum! 2714
Student Education Association: Bottom row Il.-r.1eP. Granger, B. Diering, L. Garrison, E. Wilson, P. Mullican, L.
Sagan, B. LeGore, A. Sims, A. Chaplain, C. Tongue, M. L. Seng, B. Sherrer, C. McConnel, P. Cribbs. Second row
Il.-r.J-D. Lane, A. C. Thomas, P. Harmon, G. Shortt, J. Dillon, C. Lowman, B. Wiser, J. Rice, S. Volkrnar.
The Photography Club otters students in-
terested in photography a chance to expand
their interest and do the school a service at
the same time.
The Photography Club 11.4.2-B. Woolston, J. Dill, J.
Levering, J. Glass.
Hostess Club Officers: Seated from left to right-E. Garland, J. Leister, Dr. E.
Gardner-faculty advisor, S. Leyes, B. McKeIvy, and J. Lewis.
Ho fcss glllb
Members of the Hostess Club serve the college on special occasions
and upon request. Guest speakers are invited and demonstrations are
given at the monthly meetings to aid the members in becoming better
hostesses. The club meets the second Tuesday in every month in the
cafeteria. Each year in the spring the club prsents its annual fashion
show. Towson girls are transformed into models with the beautiful clothes
loaned to the school by the leading department stores in Baltimore.
Each year at Christmas time the Hostess Club sponsors a "how to decorate"
demonstration. Mr. Harris is using flowers to add beauty.
First Row-G. Sparks, M. Cox, D. Wolfkill, C. Wolfkill. Second Row-F. Lancaster
E. Nolley, G. Galuppi, C. Paulis, P. Swank. Third Row-E. Alford, J. Coleman, Mr
Bowers, Dr. Odell, Dr. Bareham, F. Horvath, L. Sagan.
First Row-Mr. Guillaume, C. Solomon, L. Gibson, M. Titus, W. Schvvabeland.
Second Row-G. Lyier, L. Pyle, B. Murray, N. Bongiovani, J. Mallgrave, P. Lonegro,
4," ' Q "gli
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First Row-A. Chaplain, B. Tait, D. Miller, B. Taliercio, J. Tallman. Second Row-
G. Lyfer, S. Munaker, K. Bryner, T. Bennett, L. Emerson, S. Maggelakis, K. Atwell,
E. Wissel, Y. Barbosa, D. Graham, B. Anasfasi, N. Scott, J. Glass.
Firsr Row-J. Leister, Dr. Coleman, W. Dillon. Second Row-C.
Hifagiand, S. Munaker, B. Parker, R. Udoff, C. Thomas.
I llll Ill!!
The Canterbury Club
was organized To pro-
vide spiritual and social
life for The Episcopal stu-
dents on The Towson
Campus. The club works
in coniunction with the
Trinity Church, Towson,
and is sponsored by the
National Canterbury As-
l6'a,vtisf Student llnirw
m "s"'x"':.f. rf 3 .
'L"1-'Gite' ' "
Baptist Student Union: Seated, from left to rightfDr. Hudson, advisor, A. Janney,
C. McConnel, P. Plummer, A. Miller, J. Hester, L. Balint, N. Greene. Standing-M.
White, N. Pill, Nl. McLeod, M. Clagett.
Canterbury Club: Seated, from left to right-A. Simms, P. Cribbs, J. Mikanowicz,
Baptist Student Un-
ion was established To
meet the needs of the
Baptist students on
campus. lt provides
and Christian fellow-
ship. This organization
is affiliated with the
five churches in the
Inter-Faith Council: C. Patrick, P, llgentritz, R. Collector, .l. Kisher, P, Machin,
S. Thompson, Rev. Jollenbeclc. Standing-B. Haines, N, Stein, D. Heckner, J. Colee
rnan, Y. Harris, W. Smith.
T interfaith 611111
The Inter-Faith Council is made
up of the president and a repre-
sentative from each religious or-
ganization on campus. This group
is responsible for the coordination
of all religious activities at Towson.
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Lutheran Students' Association: Bottom Row KI. to rj-J. Germer, J. Morgan,
W. Derr, M. Schierholz-President, Dr. Odell, M. Spade, P. Richardson. Second
Row-A. Thomas, J. Lewis, B. Kearfott, C. Souder, R. Cornett.
- v S- -.
Newman Club: Bottom Row fl. to r.l-L
Sagon, A. Brakeall, D. Keller, B. Miller, J
Millar, G. Liszewski-President, M. Seng
Second Row-J. Gabor, J. Connors, J. Cole
man, J. Leilich, G. Galuppi. Third Row-V
Petrosino, L. Tomberlin. Fourth Row-M
Kupp, J. Mallgrave, P. Lawrence, C. Lange
S. Sadowski. Fifth Row-S. McDonald, P
Walsh, J. Mohr. Sixth Row-A. Frere, J. Tall-
man, E. Rice, M. Ament,
Westminster Fellowship: Bottom row fl.-r.1-B, Deiring, B. Mason, L. Cavey, S. Lindgren, R. Mar-
shall, L. Moritz, Reverend Jollenbeck. Second row ll.-r.2-B. Orr, S. Austin, D. Heckner, R. Gwynn.
Wasfmins er ?6'ff0W5fll,l7
Wesleyan Fellowship. Bottom row Il.-r.1-F. Cogswell, C. Parker, H. Sollers, E. Willis, C. Patrick-President, B. Sherrill, D. D.
Sollers, A. Nead. Second row KI.-r-J-C. Charnock, J. Dill, R. Tarr, J. Delle, C. Timmons, S. Hogg, P. Eisenhardt, R. Gordy, J. Fisher, J.
Whitcraft, K. Schlining, J. Powell, O. Bloodsworth, N. Gliss, J. Hirsch, B. Parker, S. Gardner.
A .tug yi ,
Seated, from left to right are: Marge Barrett, Polly Machin, Yvonne Harris, Marbara
Clagett, Lois Cavey, Laura Grammer, and Daniel Elliott. Standing are: Betty Stewart
and Carole Cavanaugh.
Organized in 1948, the Inter-Varsity Chris-
tian Fellowship has striven to strengthen the
spiritual lives of its members by the study of
the Holy Scriptures and helping others to
understand Jesus as their personal Savior.
Membership is open to all students at Tow-
son. Meetings are held at the noon hour, during
tree periods, and on Thursday evenings. The
group works with the other Inter-Varsity clubs
on the nearby college campuses.
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The purpose of the
Jewish Students' Associa-
tion is the promotion ot
participation by the Jew-
ish students ot Towson in
religious, cultural, inter-
faith, social and school
service activities ot the
Christian Science Organization: Cl.
to r.l-S. Harroll-P
Jewish Students Association: Bottom Row fl. to r.J-J. Esterson, R. Silverblatt,
Nl. Bernstein-President, A. Vogel, N. Stein, J. Kolodny. Second Row Il. to r.2-B.
Maser, H. Liss, S. Gulin, S. Blans.
dent, T. Kirkpatrick, J. Brown.
The purpose of the Christian Science Organiza-
l tion is to provide a welcome to Christian Scientists
l entering the college and to unite them in closer
l bonds ot Christian fellowship. But our main ob-
J iective is to present the truth about Christian Sci-
1 ence and make it available to the college com-
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First Row-C. Crum, H. Schriver, M. Biele, W. Derr, D. Sollers, F. Lancaster. Second Row-P. Adams, L. Sagan, E. Willis, L. Garri-1 lllil
son, E. Wilson, H. Sollers, J. Hirsch, G. Kilgore, M. Ashley, Miss Zipp, P. Lonegro, G. Lyter, L. Gibson, A. Janney. Third Row-A. lil
Silex, S. Smith, C. Thomas, J. Jackson, B. Wiser, B. Sherrill, L. Miller. Cl
fudem' Hlzri firm Assaviaf Tflfl
WE STRIVE TO PROVIDE. . .
E a fellowship among students, faculty and staff,
I insight into the problems college students face,
l ' a non-denominational experience of study and A
l , worship.
,L A Training in Christian leadership. Sli
a sense of fellowship with Christian students W9
throughout the world. Sf
HARRY SCHRIVER, an S.C,A. member is the member-at-large
tor the Central Atlantic Area Y.M.C.A. The area includes i
Puerto Rico, Washington, D.C., Delaware, Maryland and New
First Row-W. Peeling, P. Congdon, J. Tennyson, L. Cavey, M. Mitchell, S. Harris, C. Souder, M. Biele, P. Machin. Second Row-
B. LeGore, R. Marshall, E. Willis, B. Stewart, W. Sermons, L. Williams, L. Alder, L. Bennett, D. Heckner. Third RowvJ. Hirsch,
C. Murphy, C. Richardson, Miss MacDonald, G. Heindel, C. Fritz, S. Scripture, M. Powell.
THE S.C.A. CHOIR is a selective group of twenty- A
six resident girls. Their repertoire ot music is in keep- .
ing with its association with S.C.A. They perform tor
S.C.A. vespers, various churches, campus concerts
6 . Kilo?
MISS HAZEL MacDONALD
DIRECTOR or sc,A, ciioiiaf
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MAA fl.-r.2fB. Anasfasi, D. Graham, E. Lorenz, E. Humm, N.
Chuck Croner and Mickey Shannon geT ready
To begin The mile.
The Towson Cross CounTry had a fairly good
T960 season. Remrning veferans and promising
freshmen provided sTiff compeTiTion againsf The
oTher conference Teams.
AlThough The Team didn'T win all Their meefs,
They made an exCellenT showing.
The lVlen's AThleTic AssociaTion, vviTh an em-
phasis on providing The besf possible program
for all The men of The college, has underTaken
To sponsor a program of bofh inTercollegiaTe and
inframural sporfs. All men in The college are auTo-
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The T960 Towson Soccer Team plays a rough and Tough game against
The Lynchburg HorneTs aT Homecoming. They Tinally won The game, 4-3.
This year The Team placed Two ouTsTanding aThleTes on The All-Maryland
Team, Ed Lorenz and Ed. Humm were listed as ouTsTanding players.
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Presenting some of Towson's
Basketball players: B. Smith,
S. Hinman, D. Higgs, F. Ar-
nold, J. Miller.
Toby Greenwell stretches himself to make a basket for Towson.
Jim Miller scores for the Knights.
Mr. Killian ponders his next move as
the scorers compare notes.
Mike Riley leaps to "pop" the ball
into the basket.
The Knights tight to regain the ball
Larry Pazourek uses a half nelson on his opponent.
Leo Orlando, the Towson Champ, finds
himself in Trouble.
Ihr: Wlroslling Team: ll.-r.lfL, Orlando, B, Kirby, R. Wallace, G. Goody, A. Beachley, B. Woolston, L. Pazourek, J. Shank, L. Chaff
12 llorris, Mr. yon Schwerdlner.
Loyola's matman scores two points for a
This is the friendly approach!
Bull Klrby stralns to flnp has opponent over for a pun.
Towson seems to have the upper hand
in this match.
Come on, boy! Put it over the plate!
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Bcfmm row Cl.-r.j-A. Dileonardi, F. Earhardt, J. Schuerholz, G. Henderson, J. Mills, D. Stallings, G. Goudy. Second row Il.-r.l-J
Heuer K. Barnes, L. Hammond, E. Humm, D. McGhay, Mr. Killian.
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VICTORY RECORD "t""'
Mou nt ST. Ma ry's
Total wins 4
Total losses 4
3 S Mr. Killian gives the signal.
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Safe at first!
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Let's hope this bunt works.
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The Varsity Tennis Team: Dr. McCleary, T. Greenwell, F. Arnold, K. Flickinger, R.
Baker, S. Hinman, L. Alsobrook.
Tovvson's Tennis team played several
matches this year and did very well.
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Al Florian steps into his swing. Fred Arnold plays "net" in a doubles match.
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When spring arrives, Towson is
The scene of many difTerenT sporTs.
Baseball, Tennis, Track and Tield, and
lacrosse are all going on abouT The
same Time. All men on campus are
urged To parTicipaTe in These sporTs
as There is a place Tor iusT abouT
Dave Evans also makes
a good jump.
Towson's J.V. Tennis Team
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Towson's Track and field Team worked
hard To out-do Their opponents This year. In
several insfances they were successful. E.
Cherewko, B. Woolsfon, and T. Shorlall show
some of The long-practiced form necessary
for a successful meet.
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LaCrosse team: Bottom row Il.-r.J-J, Shank, T. Bressler, D. Stack, N. McCloskey, M. Mahoney, B. Anastasi, C. Croner, E. Lorenz, l
A. McNamar. Second row Il.-r.J-P. Phaneuf, D. Graham, N. Kolb, J. Levering, Mr. Melville, M. Riley, J. Johns, J. Shank. l
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Mr. Melville looks over the field before The game. The Knights get in some practice before the season starts. if
The Towson Knights battle for the ball.
A Towsonite throws a check. ,
Time for replacements.
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1' Up in the air to catch the
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might cost us the game." "Egg ?g
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The Towson Hockey player gets in-
to position as her team moves down
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y Both teams are Trying hard To win.
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The girls battle for The puck. Which team
will be The victor?
Under The W.A.A., an elective
system is organized to give every
student an opportunity To engage in
The sports which she will enjoy.
Among The electives offered are:
hockey, soccer, Tennis, archery, bas-
ketball, badminton, lacrosse bowl-
ing, volleyball, and softball.
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VV.A.A.: Bottom Row-B. Miller, P. Balzer, J. Schaefer, B. Bradley.
Second Row-L, Leister, B. Sherrer, P. Ennis, R. Kohler, J. Pensel.
This action shot shows the skill of shooting a ball
and having it land in the basket.
Third ROWAC. Ennis, P. Cribbs, A. Thomas, B. Switzer, C. Tongue.
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During the game the team pauses to catch their breath. The
sidelines give the girls a word of encouragement,
The VV.A.A. sponsors basketball
for all Towson girls. There are intra-
mural games between dorms and
then a Towson team is chosen to par-
ticipate against other colleges.
The above picture shows the ac-
tion found in girls' basketball. Pat
Ennis has the ball, will she make the
Somewhere in outer space there is a basketball that was passed
by the Towson varsity.
Pat Ennis goes up and
shoots. Two more points
for the Towson varsity.
The reserves watch The exciting
game. Although they are on The
bench now, They will have their
Turn and play.
The girls fight for possession of The ball. The ref, is there 'ro
check and call any play that is out of order.
The Towson first Team is composed of P. Ennis, M. Duvall, C. Ennis, M. Mitchel,
M. Schreilier, and L. Alder.
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The Towson students who bowl use the Stoneleigh Bowling Alleys.
A moment of hope, despair, and concentration is frozen in the
The bowling elective
is open to both women
and men at Towson. For
the small sum of one dol-
lar you may bowl two
games a week tor seven
weeks. instructions are
given to beginners and
encouragement is given
to those who know how
to bowl but somehow
never break a hundred.
Chris Kofskey delivers a ball that is
sure to bring a strike.
Again Gay Lyter shows a great deal of
hope that her ball will hit the pins in
the pocket and bring home a spare.
The couple above display a variation of the Cha-Cha-Cha. This
picture was taken at the social dance elective.
Chris Kokskey comes through with
another mark. Notice her follow
through. We are sure this is the
Phyllis Lonegro and John Schuerholz practice to make their
dance perfect before they demonstrate for the entire social
Many different electives were
open to both men and women
at Towson. One of them was a
social dance held every Tues-
day during the winter months
in the barracks. Over fifty Tow-
sonites participated in this elec-
tive and it's told that everyone
had a good time under the di-
rection ot Miss Graeser.
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Members of the
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swimming elective wait for
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The swimming elective lasted for three of the
four 9-week elective periods. A course in life
saving was offered and several girls took it. The
course lasted for the entire 27 weeks. Courses
were also offered for the rank beginner and the
very advanced swimmer.
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The girls learn to dive off the side before they use the board.
How did I do that time?
Brenda Sherrer demonstrates a running front dive
This is how it should be done
611155 :ff I 964
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This year ushered in a new class
to Towson, the Class of 1964, The
Freshmen were introduced to the
campus during Freshman Week
sponsored by the F.A.C. Parties,
dances, and lust plain old social
get togethers were on the sched-
ule of the busy Freshmen.
Nicholas Kolb was elected presi-
dent and under his guidance the
class worked together to plan a
float that was "out ot this world"
for the annual homecoming pa-
The class officers seated from right to left are: J. Cooper, J. Mackert, J. Duffy,
J. Whitcraft, W. Reuling, B. Gordon, J. Gromberg.
Lady Luck looks with awe as she Thinks
of The Freshmen that will be absent
when the class meets four years from
Nicholas Kolb, president, offers a
suggestion as she stands behind the
S 3 A i X- T f
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President Robert Highsmith
reads the proposed agenda as
the other officers listen.
Seated, from left to right are:
Ruth Clark, recording secre-
tary, Carroll Swam, vice-presi-
dent, Pamela O'CalIaghan, cor-
responding secretary, and
Fayla Lancaster, treasurer.
Bob reads an important announcement as the other active class members listen.
Class meetings are held on alternate Thursdays at two P.M.
Hlass of I 963
Sophomore Chuck Croner raises his hand to be
recognized. This procedure will provide the Class
of 1963 with ideas for their future events. Each
class presents a play and sponsors a dance during
the year. The sophomore production was raved as
a success by all who attended.
As Sophomores, they have experienced one year
of academic and social education. Looking into the
future, half of their college career still lies ahead.
Plans must be made and this is exactly what is being
done at the class meeting pictured.
Zlass of I 96
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Seated around the fable from left To right are: Jean Dawson, Treasurer, Richard
Dishoroon, vice-president, Frederick Abt, president, Connie Crumrn, corresponding
secretary, and Linda Blood, recording secretary. The officers of the Junior Class
paused to have their picture Taken before the regular business meeting.
Captured in picture is the procedure of the Junior Class neeting Don Koester
seems willing to share his opinion with the other members assembled to guide
The class of '62 is proud to display its
emblem throughout the school. This particu-
lar copy of the emblem may be admired by
all in the student center. Many members of
the class display the emblem on blazers or
sweaters. The colors which are proudly worn
by those of '62 are red and white. The beau-
tiful colors of this emblem must be seen to
be appreciated. The shield itself was de-
signed by Linda Beck during her sophomore
year. The class emblem was made available
to all its members that same year.
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Mr. "A," has been advisor and friend to The class of 'ol for three highly
successful years. We all feel that without his guidance the class would not
have been half so successful. lt will be hard for any one of the seniors to
forget his cheerful smile and "helping hand" in the years to come.
Whether the class was putting on an assembly, constructing a float,
planning a dance or iam session, or working on a special proiect, Mr. "A."
was always on hand with sleeves rolled up ready to pitch in and help.
Credit must also be given to Mrs. and the boys who often gave up
their plans so that Mr. could be with the class.
We, the Seniors, know that Mr. Abendroth will continue to give his
"all" for the students of Towson, and we wish him success in all that he
Mary Ophelia Adams
Beverly Ruth Abrams Joyce Elizabeth Anderson
'M .agar ' .W
Marian Elaine Asay
Gloria Lois Askin
Robert Edward Anastasi Mary Ann Cecilia Audley -vw-ng,
Elementary ' Junior High
Kenneth Russell Alwell
Phyllis Ann Bagdadi
Raymond Robert Baker
Charles Theodore Bennett
H Elrzabeth Juelda Barger Charles Edward Brooks
' my Elementary Junior High
Evelyn Marne Benlamln Kenneth Rogers Bryner
Elementary Junior High
Selma Ruth Burkom
Robert Edward Callary
Robert Pierce Busch
John Butchko, Jr.
Irvina Ernest Butler
Ruth Eileen Carr
Eleanor Ann Chaplain
Carlton L. Charnock
Mary Cecile C aron
Roberta Jean Chenowith
l K 4.
Eugene Cherevvko Barbara Carole Cohn
Junior High Elementary
Linda Jane Chiles
Susan Lynne Chiles
Jerome Saul Cohen f
J Junior High
Rhoda Atlcin Cohen Ruth Wampler Cornett
Roberta Jacqueline Collector
Everett Lee Cook
Linda Royahn Copper
Sandra Jean Couchman Florette Miriam Cushner
ur. 7 'N
Laura Catherine Cox
Mildred Olivia Cox
Myrna Saundra Cox
Patricia Kay Cribbs , Stephanie Jankowski Dee
Junior High Elementary
Donald Arthur Cyzyk
Carole Edna Davidson
Gorman Ray Davis, Jr. r
Barbara Ann Diering
Richard John Duczynski
Elizabeth Anndrranna DiNardo Marlorie Lee Edwards
Elementary Junior High
Mary Lou Doetsch Mary Adeline Elliott
Kenneth Franklin Dollenger Patricia Ann Ennis
Junior High Elementary
Lois Diane Edgell
Joseph Arthur Evans y
Junior J High H
Richard Louis Evans
Jo Ann Tilford Fasnacht
Kenneth Robert Flickinger
Thomas Andrew Fox
Heather Smith Figelman
Ellen Lee Finifter
Frances Myra Frank
Peier Brurniex Fleirniifg
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Mary Frances French
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Margaret Parr Gallaher
Geraldine Linda Gamerman
Joan Lee Germer
Claire Velie Griffin
Betty Jane Grisinger
Robert Kent Haines
Janet Mary Gregory El I
Q t AT?
Joseph Walter Haluch
Elsie Mary Hanssen
Linda Shor Gross
Patricia Henry Harman
Susana JtJon Guzman Gary Carlton Ham Wap
junior High Junior High
Susan Margaret Harris
Stella Maxine Hill
Margaret Lucretia Harsh
Harriet Meyerovvitz Heyman
Frances Davis Hildebrand
Constance Henriette Hoagland
Hugh Wayne Hopwood
Frances Litsch Horvath
Harry Beemer Hinman
Lynda Evelyn Houston
Edward Nicoll Humrn
Mara Seugra Jakovics
Mary Louise Humphrey
Thomas Gordon Hutchins
Judith Ann Iseminger
Barbara Dean Johnson
Malvadean Lorraine Jones
Rosalie Frances Kahanowitz
Eileen Anita Karabell
Marilyn Dorsch Keehner
, Sharron Kaye
Phyllis Lea Krieger
Roberta Killian Darrell Tynan Lane
Patrick Joseph Lane
Amy Gertrude Lergenrniller
D. F. Lane Dianna Rita Lewis
Junior High Elementary
Lynn Dubin Levin
Mary Susan Leyes
Sandra Mabel Lindgren
Kinderga rten-Prima ry
Dorothy May Lewis ,Polly PBT Machin
Edward Beckley Lorenz
Gabrielle Catherine Lyter Barbara Lee Mason
Junior High Junior High
Luta Marguerite Madison
Marjorie Dietz Marlowe
lJ"lliiiw l-lowarcl Mathews, .lr
Maudesline Alberta McLeod
Neal Comer McCloskey Belly l-OU Miller
Junior High Elementary
Barbara Neville McDowell Don Burnell Milstead
Kindergarten-Primary Junior High
Carole Ellen McLaughlin Margaret Mary Mitchell
Junior High Junior High
Josephine Ann Mikanowicz
Pairicia Rufh Mullican
Ellen Rebekah Neville
Susan Phyllis Munaker Harriet Ellen Nitzberg
Junior High Kindergarten-Primary
Lenore Suchanek Naumann EISGFIOI' Hood Nolley
Kindergarten-Primary Junior High
Harriet Abigail Needle Susan O'Dell
Elementary Junior High
Evelyn Roberta Newman
Mary Margaret O'Rourke
Janet Carole Owens MBVY Ann PQVVOT
Patricia Alice Parr
Judith Atticks Peebles
Wanda Leota Peeling
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,......, Judith Lynn Per-,gel Judith Elaine Pickett
Elementary Kindergarten Primary
Dorothy Evelyn Phillips
Louise Vigneras Phillips
Samuel Palmer Phillips
Ilene Loss Prckus Bonufa Rakes
Kindergarten Primary Elernenfary
John Aloysius Rose, Jr, John William Schlee
Junior High Junior High
Milton Fosler Saulsbury -lUClITh Mae SCl'lWarTZ
Junior High Elementary
Janet Carol Schaefer Debrah Ruth Sher
Grace Miller Scheiclt
Gaynelle Brenda Sherrer
Barbara Louise Sherrill
Joseph Samuel Simms
Anne Theodore Fitzgerald
A A S ' V ' A ml l
Andrea Brose Sherwood Jeannette Alyce Smires I n lli
Junior High Kindergarten-Primary - ' We
Timothy Bailey Shortall Barbara Anne Smith
Junior High Junior High
Germaine Louise Shortt
Francis Barry Smith
Martha Ellen Smith
V vshllfffr' A n
Duvall Goodwin Sollers James Lincoln Sparks
i ,W ra,
Carole F. Solomon
Richard Brent Somers
Marilynn Kifer Spade
George Thurman Sparks
David Edward Stockman
Marian Alberta Stairs
Diane Metaxas Stavros
Doris Fern Stepp
I lk' L
Patricia Anne Sfrosnider
Sandra May Swan
Donna Watson Sweet
Nancy Lee Sfreeks Carolyn Sandra Tate
Patsy Carol Taylor
Nancy Anne Thomas
Barbara Mae Tait MBVQUSVITG Todd
Qlrgifrleerw Krause Trimble
Paula Ann Walsh
Nancy Mayfield Weaver
Bette Copple Trorke
Paul Joseph Varelli
Barbara Robbins Venable
Barbara Snook Webster
Beulah Mae Weigle
Sheldon David Weinstoclf
Maurice Arnold Wells
nfs' A V X
SSX ' ' A J
Sandra Lee Wentz Grace Foster Williams
Elementary Junior High
Katharine Stuart Widener Elaine Ruth Willis
Junior High Elementary
Madelon Catherine Wilhelm Ida May Wimmer
JUniOr High Junior High
Alan Douglas Williamg
funivr Zffllegc' Students
Tatiana Maria Alunans Esther Novick Dorfman
Junior College Junior College
Gertrude K. Atkinson Robert James Highsmith
Junior College Junior College
Lynn Elizabeth Eyster Patricia Mae Kidd
Junior College Junior College
Roberta Clara Decker
Martha Dale Lemen
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pn m' """" Carole Elizabeth Medley Carole Ann Reed '
Junior College Junior College
-f" Claudia Ann Orndortf Paul Robert Swank
aff Junior College Junior College
Not pictured Junior College
Catherine Susan Beivan
Linda Carol Harrison
Theodore August Heun
Eclythe Karlinsky Kahn
Joseph Leo Mills
John Richard Passamonte
Lonna Bea Smoller
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These two use their time wisely
while waiting to pre-register.
But I have lunch hours three days a week!
Twice a year Towson students have The privilege ot
taking part in that old tradition of pre-registration. At
the crack of dawn, one can see The enthusiastic ones
lining up outside The gymnasium door waiting to be
let in. Every student goes in with the perfect schedule
and comes out with it slightly revised. Each person
attempts to get permit slips for those highly desired
required courses Tirst, waiting in lines which often
cover halt the gym floor. In the end, however, every-
one gets some sort of schedule worked out.
There are many adiustments to be made before the semester is very old.
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Some people pick the library to work on their sched-
at Cow an
Well now, we must have you listed. Are
you sure you go to Towson?
Complications may arise during
and after registration, but the Regis-
trar's Office is ready to make all
Seniors Roberta Collector and Marta Branch instruct Juniors Sophia Maggelakis, Phyllis Lonegro,
and Chris Kofskey in housing procedures at Prettyman Hall.
Fayla Lancaster, Judy Dowdy, and Ellen Alford begin the
process ot moving into their new home for the next nine
After weeks of packing the necessities for
the coming school year, the resident students
enter into Towson's dorm life. Many weeks of
preparation are put into this day which ends
none too soon.
Being Sophomores enables Fayla, Judy and Ellen to move in
much faster than last year.
Jo Ann Mikanowicz reminds Sue Austin that there is a time limit
on phone calls.
This lovely lowly spook looks too pleased with
i'l.i:i I r it
My wonderful spookmaster made sure I
wouldn't catch cold on that brisk October
What a beautiful rose this fashionable
Spook Week is a very active week for the Fresh-
men who live in the Residence Halls. The whole
week is brought to a close with Spook Night. This
is the night when the Freshmen are initiated offi-
cially into dorm life. Procedures vary from year to
year but they are always designed to keep every-
body amused. Many students will remember the
activities of this week and laugh months later. Some
will remember with great amusement the hilarious
costumes which they wore on Spook Night, thanks
to the honorable Spookmasters. Others will laugh
or may turn a pale shade of red when they remem-
ber their great performances in the student center.
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Carry out these orders exactly as
they appear here or beware of me
on Spook Night!!
The foyer is thoroughly cleaned on
Saturday morning. These girls were
told to "shine those windows care-
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l dioln't expect to find my door looking like this!
When I went to sleep last night it was perfectly okay!
Who was rny night visitor?
My Spookmaster certainly has lots of dirty clothes.
l'll probably be here all year.
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Her Majesty, The Queen!
Miss Cindy Huggins reigned over Towson's Homecoming activities
This year. She began her reign at a luncheon which was held in her honor.
Miss Huggins Then Traveled Through The Towson area on a specially-made
Tloat which was provided by The Senior Class. Upon her arrival on The
soccer Tield, she was crowned by The President of The Alumni Association,
Mr. Quinton D. Thompson. Though rain was falling, nothing could
dampen The spirits of The Towson rooters, and Miss Huggins cheerfully
watched The game with her escort, Mr. Chuck Cummings.
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Wet, but happy
The Queen and Her Court: Miss Jane Chiles Miss Sue Chiles Miss Phyllis Balzer Miss Cindy Huggins Miss Wanda McGee
Miss Judy Simpson, Miss Mary Alice Ball
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So Far, Yet So Near
The winning float and Sopho-
more entry in this year's parade
featured a large red devil com-
plete with pitchfork.
The Freshman class was rep-
resented in the parade by visi-
tors from outer space.
'Fug .""b In-'P -.,
s me T
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I crown thee
There you go, boys!
Far away places with
strange sounding names add-
ed to the excitement of the X
t ... A
annual homecoming events. .-'
The l96O Queen reigns.
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The ball went that-a-vvay!
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W.A.A.'s tribute tothe 1960 Olympics.
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Homecoming wouldn't be the
same without food and floats. An-
other must is a soccer game. This V.
. . . if
year the Knights, inspired by
Huggins' presence, overcame the
Lynchburg Hornets in a 4-3 victory.
"Shangrila" depicts the Juniors' hope for peace.
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Was that the main event?
Frosty in flesh and fiction.
A season's greeting and minutes from a
Every year Towson readies itself for
the holy holiday season. The Newman
Club unwraps its manger scene, the
dorms decorate their doors, and Ste-
phens Hall sports a variety of trim.
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Christmas, cancllelighT, and conversation . .
ChrisTmas dinner is prepared exTra
specially nice by The caTeTeria siaff
and everyone aT Towson seems To
absorb The friendly feeling of cheer.
"The eighTh day of Christmas
"LeT's put The big one up There."
Tim Shortall and Gene Cherewko
help Trim The Tree in The STudenT
Extra large Turkey, please!
Alpha Psi Omega presents . . .
Another Tradition at Towson is The party and
play presented to entertain our friends from
The McKim Center. Drama, music, and Santa
kept everyone on The edge ot Their seats and
filled with excitement.
St. Peter balances his books.
Tidy it up! The judges are almost here.
San'ra's helpers, The S.
T. Music-makers, led the audience in singing favor-
The gingham dog and the calico
cat could never take The place of
ite Christmas Carols.
Every year, SanTa's helpers at Tow-
son bring lighf into The eyes of some
of BalTirnore's needy children.
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Miss Virginia Warfel and Mr. Donald Graham
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Miss Karen Jorgensen and Mr. David Sfockman
6011 I 1961
Miss Sharie Lacey and Mr. George Goody
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Mrs. Patricia Smith and Mr. Barry Smith
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Every year the Sweetheart
Dance is sponsored by the Stu-
dent Government Association
and is usually held oft campus
at the Fifth Regiment Armory in
The music tor the gala attair
was supplied by the Glenn Mil-
ler Orchestra under the direc-
tion ot Ray McKinley. Such
memorable tunes as In The
Mood, Tuxedo Junction, and
Moonlight S e r e n a d e were
To highlight the evening the
Sweetheart Couple, Miss Carolyn
Lyle and Mr. Richard Evans, was
chosen. The other couples that
competed were: Miss Virginia
Warfel and Mr. Donald Graham,
Miss Karen Jorgensen and Mr.
David Stockman, Miss Sharie
Lacey and Mr. George Goudy,
and Mrs. Patricia Smith and Mr.
Girls clad in lovely gowns met and ex-
changed good wishes and friendly greet-
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Glenn MilIer's Orchestra provided dreamy music for Towson's Annual Sweetheart
A happy group ot students seem to be en
ioying the music and the atmosphere
T Shortall, B. Smith, and E. Humm
purchase refreshment from Carole
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Visitors from India added
excitement to W.S.U. activi-
ties. 1 . -
Beneath the costumes you
will discover Towsonites.
One week each year is set aside by the students at
Towson to present money making activities. All of the
proceeds from the T961 W.U.S. week activities were
to be donated to India and the needy.
During the week long activities there was a date
auction, a penny walk, an ugly man contest, a faculty
auction, and various speakers. A small admission
charge was made and Towson donated nearly seven
hundred dollars to the cause. The highlight of the
week was the iam session and carnival which pro-
vided a good time for all who attended.
Vote for the legs you like best. Help
an Indian student.
Linda Blood and Judy Gosnell in their costumes
n display the goodies to be sold.
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Step up, take aim, and give your support To The World University -
m Jo Ann Fasnachr measures the
to see who is ahead.
C. Quenson, G. Shortt, R. Sours, J. Fashachf, and M, French contribute pennies To the Penny Walk.
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Miss Sue 6'l1iles May .Queen
M135 jane Ghiles M11121 af J-lunar
The May Queen and her court donned dresses and heels to pose
for this informal shot.
Miss Susan Chiles was crowned Queen ot the May
The court was composed of: Miss Nancy Streeks, Miss
Barbara Tait, Miss Sue Munaker, Mrs. Patricia Henry Har-
mon, Miss Brenda Sherrer, Miss Jane Chiles, Miss Diane
Edgell, Miss Doris Stepp, Miss Madelon Wilhelm, Miss Janet
Gregory, and Miss Marianne Faasen.
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The Queen and her court pose on the lawn of Prettyman Hall.
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Rain hampered the annual May Day festivities
and all activities had to be moved indoors.
The children from Lida Lee Tall School participat-
ed in the ceremony by dropping rose petals before
Her Nlaiesty the Queen.
The court and their dates remained in formal
attire throughout the ceremonies of the day and
the annual dance that followed at the Blue Crest
North that night.
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Although the weath-
er was poor, spirits
ran high at the an-
nual May Day fair.
Two future Towson-
ites enjoy a snow
ball while other vis-
itors buy pennants,
popcorn, and bal-
Popcorn and I e m o n
sticks seem to be popu
lar with these three lads.
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Left to right-J. Monroe, A. Starkey, L. Porterfield,
L. Gibson, L. Gruel.
L. Rhodes and L. Porterfield
discuss a political matter in
fec!eB. Burrier, S. Berman, J. Brown. Second Row-J. Glass, R. Rheb, M. Cox, A. Janney, J. McKenna, D. Gould. Standing-
diafiiioff, J. Minuer, J. Matthews, T. Holeczynski, M. Belsinger, B. Waters, R. Keane, M. Hughes, R. Gwynn, I. Shepherd
f fx' E 'Neal.
The cast of First Lady discuss a problem dealing with the political outlook and
The Glen Players, the college
dramatic organization, offers an
opportunity for those interested
in all phases of dramatic produc-
tion. Actors, those interested in
backstage work and those just
interested in the theatre can
usually be found in the Glen
Players' rooms at Towson.
A typical gab session. The female members of First Lady look really interested
in the topic.
A. Di Leonardi,
and R. Luette
watch J. Napier
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The Student Union offers the
student a place for recreation
and relaxation. It also acts as a
study hall, art gallery, and a
shovvplace for ultra-modern fur-
nishings. Some people never
come here, others frequent it
occasionally, and still others find
it loaded with magnetic appeal.
Seated from left to right: Sandy
Sherr, Estella Spencer, Sylvia
Schwartz, Elaine Silverman, and
Phyllis Edelstein talk over the
happenings of the day.
Did you say 5 hearts? J. Schlee, B. Busch, J. Glaser, and R. Davis enioy a friendly
Sometimes life is iust plain hard
to take, and the Student Union is a
good place to come and reflect upon
it. Here, in a quiet corner, one can
talk with friends or catch up on that
last bit of reading before class.
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A quiet C?l corner.
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All paths lead from the Student Union. Even the faculty can be seen making
their way to class via coffee at the Snack Bar.
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Goodies of all brand names are kept on hand to tttt the vacuum created by study.
Students eat, study, talk, and generally socialize in the rnain eating room of the Student Union Building.
"Miss Nancy" keeps her records straight.
In the Student Union proper, "Miss Nancy" Wal-
beck, the daytime hostess of the Union, is always
ready with a smile and a word of encouragement
for discouraged students. "Miss Nancy" plays many
roles including bridge partner, checker player, and
housemother for the Day Students.
The Student Union also includes a book store
run by Mrs. Sue Richardson. Under her able man-
agement, the store carries almost anything one
needs from soap powder to pen points. The other
people working in the store are always ready to
help a student find something not in plain sight.
Mrs. Richardson figures out the monthly order.
The book store staff gets ready for a long day
Every day at lO:55, the
mad rush takes the typical
Tovvsonite to the Post Office
window and the individual
mail box. News from home,
other colleges, and commer-
cial firms compose most of
the correspondence. Towson
students pause long enough
to work the combination to
unlock the "safe" and collect
. . . "late library notices!"
Towsonites search their boxes for daily mail.
Jlflvuey iam flu 5 . . .
Students come and go
along the lower corridors.
From the look on the students' faces, the postman must have forgotten the
air mail letters.
The "group" at Gus' releasing their emotions with singing, joking, and lust having fun.
"To the table down at Morey's," foops,
we mean "Gus'."l Many hours and dollars
are spent on extracurricular activities.
The lite ot college students leads them
to many odd and interesting places. Gus'
Carryout Shop which is located near the
northeast edge of the campus is a favorite
stomping ground for Tovvsonites. Subs and
sandwiches ot every style can be purchased.
"Joe" and "Gus" greet everyone with a
friendly, "Hi! What'll you have?"
,4 Pleas I0
5,0 nd .7f
The Big Three, Gus, Little Gus, and Joe, greet all patrons with
Jim Shank uses the library pamphlets
to enrich his studies.
The Albert S. Cook Library is a haven for
students. In the fall and spring, the library
is air conditioned for the comfort of Towson-
ites. The chairs are iust comfortable enough
to let you relax and study. The library has
a large selection of educational materials
which are allowed to go out on loan for a
four-week period, It also has an excellent
reference section which is used constantly
by the students for those numerous term
papers and research projects.
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Students enioy the quiet relaxed atmosphere of the library
The efficient staff at the Albert S. Cook Library checks records, and lends books.
A place of concentration for many Towsonites.
Leon Sagan explains the Faculty Reserve Book system to
But my block instructor said you
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE at TOWSON
BALTIMORE 4, MARYLAND
The Special Events Committee
THE ARTS, l96l
A Series of Programs Featuring Dante, Theater, Music, Art, and Cinema
JOSE LIMON DANCE COMPANY
Outstanding :Xincricain Dance Croup
Monday, February 6, 8:30 P.M. - - Stephens Hall Auditorium
"Tho Current Broadway St-neon"
Tuesday, February 7, 8:30 P.M. -- Von Bokkelen Auditorium
BALTIMORE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
P1-li-r lli-riniin Xcllvr, Conductor
Wednesday, February 8, 8:30 P.M.--Stephens Hall Auditorium
--,xii uf 'rim World"
Audio-xisuul uulor pri--cntulion with music
Thursday, February 9, 8:30 P.M.--Von Bokkelen Auditorium
"THE RED SHOES" lin colorl
Alpllgi Psi Umcgu film series
Friday, February 10, 7:30 P.M. - - Von Bokkelen Auditorium
Programs open to students and public free of charge
The Program and Special Events Commit-
tee is composed of both students and faculty
who work together to plan activities for the
entire student body. "The Arts, 1961" pro-
vided entertainment for an entire school
week. The program featured the tive arts,
the dance, the theater, music, art and the
cinema. The Baltimore Symphony Orchestra
highlighted the vveek's activities. Mr. Peter
Herman Adler conducted the Orchestra
while Towsonites listened.
Tom Brennan gave Towsonites his opinion on the
latest Broadway shows.
During February the Program and Special
Events Committee sponsored "The Arts,
l96T." Tom Brennan came to Towson and
discussed the Current Broadway Season. l-le
gave the Towsonites insight on the current
trends in show business.
The Jose Limon Dance Company enter-
tained the student body Monday night with
modern interpretive dances.
To climax the week of activity, Alpha Psi
Omega presented "The Red Shoes" a classic
motion picture about the ballet. The picture
was in color and was presented in Von Bok-
. s. at . . ....
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Three members of the Jose Limon Dance Company display perfect form for the audience that attended the performance
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Autumn brings with it
brisk days and falling leaves.
Color seems to spring into the
trees. Beautiful golds, reds,
and browns cover the country
side. School begins with vigor
and vim, and enthusiasm runs
J' . nk-
Towson shared the snow filled winter
with the rest of Maryland. Snow days were
declared and school was closed. Folks bun
dled up like Eskimos.
After the long hard winter, Towson-
ites were glad to see spring creep in.
The warm sun and green buds trans-
formed the campus into a picture of
Students often visited the Glen in
spring to sit and study in the beautiful
surroundings. The Glen, which is a
conservation proiect, housed many dif-
ferent species of plants.
The green campus is enhanced with
cherry blossoms, dogwood, and tulips
in the spring.
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Jonee Monroe relaxes in the warm sunlight of the Glen.
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The long pier leading from the boat to the beach
every year by eager students.
The swings are a rnain attraction at Tolchester
Every year after final exams Tow-
son packs a lunch and spends the
day at the beach. Again this year
All-College Day was held at Tolches-
The buses left Newell Hall at 8:15
and carried the students to Pier I on
Pratt Street tor the cruise down the
C D L I. E G E
Every graduating senior was invited to the President's Dinner
which was held on the Student Center Patio.
Senior students seem to be enjoying the food at the Presi-
.1 ,. 7
Mr. and Mrs. "A," d i n e
with the seniors at the ban-
quet. Every year President
Hawkins pays tribute to the
seniors by providing a dine
ner in their honor.
Seniors line up as they wait to be seated on the patio.
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kins and Mrs. Haw-
kins, the host and
hostess of the Sen-
ior Dinner, chat
with guests at the
The Student Cen-
ter Patio vvas filled
with colored lights
and happy faces at
the Senior Dinner.
The Junior Class
served the meal
and provided the
Faculty and seniors thank Dr. and Mrs.
Hawkins for a very fine meal and a won-
The guests were allowed
to keep the place cards
Sue Chiles seems to be
loaded down with her
souvenirs. Some lucky
seniors got to keep the
flowers that adorned the
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A " -fe xn-
Leo Orlando entertained the sen
iors with a trumpet solo.
The "Tower BelIes" sang two selections.
The seniors entertained the faculty at a tea on Sunday, June 4.
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Important guests and members ot the
Senior Executive Committee were seated at
the head table at the Senior Prom and 'Ban-
quet which was held at the Blue Crest North.
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Graduating seniors and their dates turn their chairs
to face the head table and to see the presentation of .
awardg by me Class presidenfu Friendly discussion took place during the banquet.
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Mr. and Mrs. Abenclroth
show George Sparks and his
date their "graduation" gift.
The picture of the family was
the Senior Gift to the Aben-
droth's. The picture which
was a complete surprise to
Mr. "A." includes the "Mrs,"
and their five boys.
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"The food will be coming in a minute."
S , if-Ms
Harriett Needle and Sheldon Weinstock sample the
"goodies" at the Prom.
Lucy Brocato and her date rest against a tropical oasis.
The dreamy music put everyone in the mood to have a good time. Don
and Roger and Pauia seem to be enjoying themselves.
Seniors receive their last good wishes from
The Senior Prom high-
lighted the June Week
festivities. Both the Prom
and Banquet were held
at the Blue Crest North.
The R a y Anthony
Combo provided the mu-
sic tor the prom and the
pleasing to all who at-
Couples swing and sway to the slow enchanting music.
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Continuous music was provided by the Ray Anthony Combo.
Many couples danced while others sampled the cakes and punch.
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Four years ago we entered
as freshmen . , . through toil,
hard work, and faith . . . we
stand about to graduate.
A few more steps . . . to
receive the coveted college
degree . . . and the door to
the future opens.
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Members of Towson's faculty listen attentively as Dr. Hawkins confers the
degree of Bachelor of Science upon the Seniors.
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Dr. Carlos P. Romulo, Philippines Ambassador to
the United States, speaks to the graduating class
on the importance of the United States' position
inthe world today.
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As the degree is conferred, the Seniors move their tassels from the right tothe left side of their mortar boards.
The Glee Club
helps To open the
ercises with the
"l wonder when Mommy will get
Every y e a r special
awards are made at
graduation. This year,
the Pearl Blood Award
of a book for the Senior
with the highest average
in six or more geography
courses went to Mrs.
Peggy Gallagherg the
National Council for
Certificate given to the
maior went to Miss Bet-
ty Grisingerp and the
Mary Hutson Scarbo-
rough award of 550.00
given to a Senior show-
ing the best aptitude as
an elementary school
mathematics te a c h e r
went to Mrs. Claire Velie
QFCJPI' of 5l0fCl58S
PROCESSIONAL: Pump and Cr'mim.f!anfr
Th: Star-Spangkd Banner Nat nal Anthem
The audience will remain standing through the iniocation
and the singing of the Lor l S Pray er
INVOCATION: The Reverend William C. Roberts
Trinity Church, Towson
The Lord'.r Prayzr . . 'Vialotte
Cltorak and Finale from "Dir 11eU!er.ringer" Wagner
College Cvlee Club and members of the 'Wien s Chorus
ADDRESS: His Excellency, Carlos P. Romulo
Ambassador of the Philippines tn the United States
PRESENTATION or CANDIDATES ron DEGREES Dean lxenneth A Browne
CONFERIUNG or DEGREES: President Earle T Hawkins
AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS: lerome Frampton Ir
President, State Board of Education
.fbna Jlalfr, . ..
Cvlee Club. Orchestra and Audience
BENEDICTION: The Reverend William C, Roberts
RECESSIONAL: Grand .Ilan-A from "Jilin" Yercli
lol-iN P. BOLLINGER, Director of the Orchestra
EMMA E. Wsvronm, Director ofthe Glee Club
CHARLES A. HASLUP, Director ofthe Wien S Chorus
The faculty stands as the "Alma Mater is played
Two by Two The seniors
walk To receive their diplo-
mas. Happy, stern, and yet
glad college will soon be
Graduaiion, the day long
To be remembered, Took four
years of prepararion and last-
ed only an l'iour.
A shirtsleeve crowd
of over one Thousand
people watched grad-
uanon on a hon but
At the end of The long line of Seniors comes the Junior College graduates in the gray gowns
of the Associated Arts degree.
Gone are The graduates
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