Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD)

 - Class of 1966

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Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1966 volume:

iiL vn " : - .« The 1966 TOWER ECHOES Towson State College Baltimore, Maryland Editor-in-chief Marlene Ramsburg Advisor Miss Patricia Phillips Photography Ben Weiner Studio Publisher Hunter Publishing Co. ,jli)|iilM«| " " " ' " " " " DEDICATION In our learning situations, his sincere interest and helpful suggestions lessened the burdens of academic life. A witty remark and jovial smile provided moments of relief and escape from the continual " grind. " His vol- uminous knowledge and experience aided us in con- quering many potential barriers. For these reasons, we the class of 1966 proudly ded- icate this, our yearbook, to Dr. John Smith Lewis. CONTENTS THE CENTURY THATJS PAST. 6 THE YEAR 100 17 ACADEMICS 69 ORGANIZATIONS 90 SPORTS 122 SENIORS 152 The Century that is Past: 100 Years of Service The act of 1865 of the General Assembly of Maryland providing a " uniform system of free public schools for the State of Maryland " and authorizing the establishment of a normal college for the training of public school teachers was the culmination of repeated demands over a period of forty-five years for better trained teachers and better educational facilities for the state. The act made it necessary for the State Board of Education to organize a state normal school. This school opened on January 15, 1866, in a building known as Red Men ' s Hall at 24 N. Paca Street, Baltimore, Maryland. There were eleven students present on the opening day — all of them but one from Baltimore City — and four faculty members — the principal and teachers of drawing, music, and calisthenics. The accomodations were extremely meager and in- appropriate, for they consisted only of one large " hall, " seventy by twenty-eight feet, and two small ante-rooms which did double duty as cloak and recitation rooms. M.A. Newell, in his first report to the State Department of Education, December 31, 1866, said: " Such a number (One hundred anticipated before the close of the school year) can be seated comfortably in our hall, but they cannot be taught as efficiently as if we had access to three or four quiet and well-arranged classrooms. " A model school, to be used primarily as a training center for the prospective teachers, was located in a rented house on Broadway, more than two miles away — a very serious inconvenience when there had to be daily communication between the two buildings. But the faculty and students accepted the discomforts and inconveniences and looked forward to better days. By the close of the year, June 8, 1866, there were forty-eight students on roll, one third of them from the counties; and there were sixteen graduates at the first commencement, four of them receiving diplomas as teachers of the grammar schools and twelve as teachers of the primary schools. Miss Sarah E. Richmond, beloved and honored for over half a century by teachers in the state, was one of these graduates. The diplomas were presented by Dr. Libertus Van Bokkelen, D.D., then State Superin- tendent of Education. In September 1866, three new members were added to the faculty: Miss Sarah E. Richmond became the vice- principal; Mrs. Mary Borgman was appointed principal of the Girls ' Model School and director of practice teach- ing; and Dr. A. Snowden Piggot became professor of the natural sciences. Before the Christmas holidays of ' 66 the enrollment had risen from forty-eight to seventy- one, " and Professor Newell correctly prophesied that it would reach almost the one hundred mark by spring. The school closed with ninety-one pupils on roll. Professor Newell ' s annual reports to the state Depart- ment of Education, which are incorporated in the published reports of that body and may be read in the Maryland Room at the Enoch Pratt Free Library, are full of interesting and important facts about the growth of the school from year to year, the steady increase in enroll- ment, the changes and additions to the curricula, the additions to the faculty, and the plans for the future. But more than this they are a revelation of the ability and genius of the man himself, a nd of his enthusiasm and broad, genuine interest in public education. At the beginning in the Normal School there were two courses of instruction: an Academic Course for the preparatory and " junior " classes, and a Professional Course for the advanced students. In the former, there was a rapid review of such elementary subjects as spelling, reading, handwriting, arithmetic, geography, grammar, and history; and at first seniors studied (in addition to professional subjects) algebra, geometry, rhetoric, English literature, and the natural sciences. In the latter — the Professional Course — were included the following subjects: (1) a history of public schools and popular education; (2) the philosophy of mind; (3) teaching as an art; (4) methods of instruction; (5) classification, government, and dis- cipline; (6) the School Law of Maryland. Entrance re- quirements were flexible, and necessarily had to be so, since the standards of the district schools from which the Normal School drew its students varied. Prof. Newell ' s wisdom and his practical common sense are demonstrated no better anywhere than in this matter of admission of students. He felt that while it was desirable to have entrance requirements it would defeat the very purpose for which the Normal School was established to insist upon them too rigidly. If the district schools had done their best, then the Normal School must accept what they sent and do its best. Prof. Newell felt that as the teachers trained at the Normal School went back into the public school system, the standards would gradually be raised, and entrance requirements standards to the professional school would automatically be improved also. He looked forward, of course, to the time when the school would be able to devote itself exclusively to professional training and would discontinue the " review " courses. There were three sessi ons — a fall session which ran from the opening of school in September to Christmas holidays; a winter session from the holidays to spring; and a summer session (of the preparatory class only), beginning in April and ending in June. Prof. Newell was greatly disturbed by the living ac- comodations of the boarding students. He recognized the human needs of the students and he wanted a perman- ent building erected for them where they could feel at home. During the first years, students were placed in boarding homes at from S3. 00 to S5.00 a week, where they studied amid the distractions of a common family sitting room, with resulting handicaps in their studies. Prof. Newell felt that students away from home needed the sympathy and understanding which tljeir teachers could give them. So along with the agitation for better ac- commodations for the school he began agitation for dormi- tory accomodations for the students from the countries. suggesting the practicability of a " cooperative " house under the supervision of the school where an experienced matron would be put in charge and the students could form one family, with proper facilities for reading and studying, and with appropriate and wholesome recreation. He suggested that at the rate of $3.50 a week the establishment could be self-supporting, provided the state paid the rent for the house. In addition to his recognition of such physical needs as those just described. Prof. Newell reveals in these annual reports his sound understanding of the educational needs of the state, his plans for their realization, and the energy with which he pursued goals he set up. All kinds of educational problems — the need for enlarging the op- portunities of the Model School as a practice center for teachers in training; the progressive dev elopment of the curriculum, with more emphasis gradually on the pro- fessional curriculum and less on the academic; in-service training of teachers throughout the state through a series of teachers ' institutes; the dearth of young men at the Normal School (and some what might now be considered quaint and interesting reflections on the preponderance of women in teaching); the urgency of larger appropria- tions both for the expansion of opportunities at the Normal School and for the improvement of the public school system of the state; teachers ' salaries; the raising of professional standards — all these problems and more are discussed in the annual reports which Prof. Newell made as principal of the Normal School even after he also became State Superintendent of Education. McFadden Alexander Newell Principal, 1866-1890 Between January, 1866, and June, 1872, the State Normal School had commissioned sixty-nine graduates of the highest grade, that is, graduates who would receive first grade certificates. For, while Prof. Newell recognized the importance of high professional standards, he knew they would have to be attained gradually; and so, for four years, diplomas of a lower grade were issued, as well as diplomas corresponding to the two grades of teachers ' certificates authorized by the State. In 1870, it was thought advisable to issue diplomas to none but first grade teachers. The number of graduates was diminished, but Prof. Newell felt that the resulting elevation of the standards was suflScient compensation. He advocated at the same time that county boards of education aid worthy and promising students who could not pay their own board by advancing part of the money for defraying expenses and taking the students ' obligations to teach in the county for not less than two years following graduation. Anne Arundel County " in the exercise of a wise forethought " instituted two free scholarships at the Normal School — one to young women and the other to young men — on the basis of scholarship merit; and other counties in the state provided various means for worthy and promising students to continue their professional studies. But whatever other reforms in education Prof. Newell advocated in his annual reports, he never failed to em- phasize the necessity for better accomodation for the Normal School and the Model Schools. Finally, after seven years, his effort bore fruit; for the schools were removed to a more commodious building at Franklin and Charles Street — a colonial mansion known afterward as the Athenaeum Club Home. Though this building had not been intended originally for such purposes, it was a great improvement over the Paca Street quarters: it had three large halls, parlors, a library, a sun porch, hat and cloak rooms, and several rooms that could be used as classrooms. By this time the school had an enrollment of 162 students and a faculty of nine teachers. It received a state donation of $9,500; tuition for non-scholarship students was $75.00 a year and board $20.00 a month. So, for the first time, in 1873, the Normal School, the Model Schools (one for girls and one for boys), and the office of the State Board of Education were under one roof. The General Assembly of 1874 placed $100,000 in the hands of the Board of Public Works for the purpose of erecting a building for the Normal School; this building was the one erected at the corner of Carrollton and La- fayette Avenues. It represented the culmination of ten years of persistent agitation for suitable quarters, and was a monument largely to the energy and vision of the princi- pal himself. With great rejoicing, ten faculty members and 206 students moved on February 29, 1876, into the new build- ing " at once handsome, simple, and convenient, promising a maximum of convenience for a minimum of cost. " Crowded conditions and sad state of disrepair had com- bined to make the Franklin Street building thoroughly inadequate. Testimony to this effect is contained in the " Reminiscences " of Miss Minnie Lee Davis of the Class of 1877: " Of course we were crowded. Sometimes we sat Libertus Van Bokkelen First Supt. of Public Instruction in Md. 1864-1868 three across in a desk intended for two. This arrange- ment presented difficulties when the student in the center had to get out for recitation. We were forced to move to the new building at Carrollton Avenue and Layfayette sooner than was anticipated because a ceiling at the old house fell one day as the students were leaving the room, and the building was condemned. I do not remember in which month we moved, but I recall very well that we had lessons one day in the old building, and on the next, without any loss of time, continued our work in the new. Of course, we were delighted with our spacious new quar- ters, and took the greatest interest in decorating the rooms. " Comprising the faculty of eleven, besides the Prin- cipal, Professor M. A. Newell, were Sarah E. Richmond, Vice-Principal; George L. Smith, Physics, Chemistry, Natural History; Mary C. Newell, Teacher of Middle Class; Maggie B. Smyth, Assistant, Junior Class; Emil Kett, Drawing; Mary Borgman, Principal of Girls ' Model School; V. Marion Conser, Teacher of Junior Class; Jennie L. Rippard, Instructor of Music; Rosa StoU, Teacher of Kindergarten. The student group was comprised dominantly of young women. Through the early years the proportion of men had never exceeded seventeen per cent. The proposal had been advanced that St. John ' s College serve as a normal ■wjr Minnie Lee Davis 1839-1924 Elijah Barrett Prettyman Principal, 1890-1905 school for men, and the State Normal School be open exclusively to women. The much larger appropriation granted by the State to St. John ' s than to the Normal School had led to the comment: " If we believe that woman needs education as much as man, that she is as capable of receiving it, and will make as good use of it, it will be hard to explain the reason why the State has done so much for the education of men and so little for the edu- cation of women. " Through this period, as subsequently, the question of qualifications for admission was given much considera- tion. In 1878 it was recommended that only those be accepted " who are in good health, and who possess pre- paration, and at least averag e intellectual abilities. " Six- teen years was considered the minimum age for insuring sufficient maturity. Great variation of preparation pre- vailed, showing a wide range in the quality of education throughout the State. For each of its representatives in the General Assembly, each county was entitled to send two scholarship students to the school. The curriculum content consisted of English com- position, English literature, English grammar, algebra, bookkeeping, arithmetic, geometry, music, drawing, mili- tary drill (for men), chemistry, physiology, Latin, theory of teaching, and observation and practice of teaching. Periods were forty minutes in length, with a ten minute rest at ten-thirty, and a half hour for lunch at twelve- thirty. By 1886 the growth of the student body to 250 was causing the building, new and spacious a decade before, to seem crowded and inadequate. Eighty additional desks had been provided in this length of time. Repairing had " been done as needed, but enlargement could not be de- layed much longer. In 1894 an appropriation of 540,000 was made, for an addition to the buildng, and for metal ceilings and other repairs. A new laboratory was also made possible. But buildings and curricula do not make a school. The throb of purpose, the quality of thinking, the vitality of living, the interplay of human personalities give entity and substance and sparkle which can not be derived from physical appointments, or well-calculated plans alone. We know from statement and implication that this period was suffused with such values. Radiating from the leader of the group. Dr. E. B. Prettyman, were such spirit and educational aspirations as made him both beloved as a man and respected as an educator. Dr. Prettyman came to the principalship of the Normal School in 1891. Those were the days, still, when the principal also served as State Superintendent of Education — a combined responsi- bility which Dr. Prettyman felt was too heavy, but from which he was not released until 1896, when Dr. M. Bates Stephens took over the latter responsibility as a separate office. Creation of fine living, concern for practical af- fairs, and clear ideas about the essence of education charac- terized Dr. Prettyman ' s fourteen years at the Normal School. The regard in which he was held was such that a change of political parties at Annapolis and three changes of Governor did not affect his appointment. At the close of his association with the school, the students ' yearbook was dedicated to him as follows: " As a boy he was a leader, for he was frank, courteous, generous, and brave. To these splendid virtues of love, truth and courage were added in manhood the graces of piety as simple, as serious, as a faith as geninue as unpre- tending. As Principal of the Normal School, Professor Prettyman has been very successful, and is loved and respected by all those who have an interest therein. " The changes and growth characterizing the curriculum are noteworthy. Constant thought and study are evidenced in revisions and refinements made from time to time. One wonders how a faculty which until 1900 nexer exceeded sixteen in number could do the amount and variety of teaching involved. By this time, the curriculum arrangement was definitely for three years, divided into first and second terms. More and more students were remaining to complete the course; those who did so received a diploma, and, after one year of successful teaching, the real of Maryland was affixed to the diploma. This was, in substance, a life certificate. In selecting teachers for the Normal School, the State Board of Education looked frequently to its own graduate for suitable candidates. In this way, young, able teachers were invited and brought to the staff of their Alma Mater: Belle A. Newell, Minnie C. Henkle, Minnie L. Davis, Mary H. Scarborough, and Hanna M. Coale. Later came Theresa Wiedefeld, Lucetta Sisk, Elsie Hichew. In 1906, Dr. Ward, appointed principal the preceding year, predicted that " with raising of the High School training to the standard four-year course in Maryland, there will disappear the necessity for more information courses in the Maryland State Normal School. " Further- more, he adds, giving a long look into the future, " would it not be economical for the State to advance a sum of money sufficient to establish this school in the suburbs of Baltimore, with suitable dormitory and campus facilities? " In 1905, a committee had been appointed to prepare a course of study which could be adopted by the State Board as a uniform normal school curriculum. A four- year school was definitely se t up. Two years of academic work were offered to students who had finished the work of the elementary grades only; following, were two years of professional courses, upon which graduates of high schools were qualified to enter, and for which students irWhe academic department were prepared. The principal and Miss Richmond represented the Maryland State Normal School. Their ideas were incorporated as they were tried out in the Baltimore school. Amplification was worked out through the following recently created de- partments: Pedaogoy, English, History, Science, Mathe- matics. In addition were the following courses not listed under departments: Latin, voice culture, art, manual train- ing, physical training, and vocal training. A library of be- tween four and five thousand volumes was being con- tinuously added to, though a librarian was not added to the staff until 1909. Thorough scholarship was of tremendous significance to Dr. Ward. Nearly two decades of studying and teaching in liberal arts colleges prior to his coming to the Normal School had confirmed his scholarly attitudes and outlook. He became principal of the State Normal School in 1905 — a position which he filled for four years. Meantime, on every hand were evidences of professional growth of teachers. Of the several channels through which this was encouraged, none perhaps was more im- portant than the State Reading Circle. Organized largely through the efforts of Professor Austin and State Superin- tendent Stephens, it was wholeheartedly supported and guided by the faculty of the Normal School. A second means of broadening the horizons of teachers George W. Ward Principal, 1905-1909 and of advancing the cause of education in the state was conceived of and came into being as the Maryland School Journal, later called the Atlantic Education Journal. Lesson plans, articles on professional topics, information about sciences, book reviews, and educational news filled its pages. Numerous and interesting are lesson plans and articles by Lida Lee Tall, then of the Baltimore, Training School. The educational challenge stirring everywhere was felt by the faculty. In October, 1906, regular bi-weekly faculty meetings were begun. At the first meeting at- tention was directed to O ' Shea ' s Dynamic Factors in Edu- cation. At the second meeting, Dr. Ward led a discussion on education from the sociological point of view. The newer educational philosophy and practices were just beginning to take form, and claimed the kind of con- sideration which such meetings afford. The fullness of time brings about much. In 1909, Miss Sarah E. Richmond was appointed principal, crown- ing her years of association with the Normal School as student, teacher, and vice-principal — an association dating from the founding of the school. These had been tremendously rich and fruitful years. Vitally concerned as she was with every present need and circumstance of the school — curriculum, quality of work, physical features, soundness of purpose and procedure, calibre of students and their welfare — Miss Richmond was at the same time looking forward with vision and faith to the time when a cherished dream would come true. The spacious building of forty years before had become out- moded. Not without thought and labor did the dream ap- proach reality; during the six years following her ap- pointment as head of the school Miss Richmond, with Sarah E. Richmond Principal, 1909-1917 Henry Skinner West Principal, 1917-1920 imagination stirred and effort insipred, helped translate the idea into brick and mortar. The commencement of 1915 was the last of forty to be held in this spot. Not only were faces turned toward Towson, but footsteps went, once more with rejoicing, over the threshold of new and beautiful buildings, leaving the building on Carrollton Avenue as an outgrown shell in the unresting sea of education. The new school at Towson consisted of the Adminis- tration Building, with classrooms, offices, libraries, labora- tories, and locker space, a dormitory — Newell Hall, a power house, a laundry, a residence for the principal, and a home for the farmer (the principal ' s and farmer ' s homes were already on the site when purchased by the state ) . In 1917 Dr. Henry S. West was appointed principal of Towson State Normal School. His problems as such ditions, had now established a distressing " low " in public service. In a number of schools were to be found ignorant, untrained, and inefficient teachers. This was largely because the normal schools of that state were able to supply only a limited number of trained candidates annually. The rest of the positions in the schools were filled by pers ons who had succeeded in passing a series of rather easy tests. Such examinations, of course, had little r l value in testing the teaching ability of applicants. By I9I8 the State Board of Education, much disturbed by the declining school standards, decided to offer to teachers summer school courses, and to establish a system of certifi- cation and consequent promotion to those who attended accredited summer schools. By this plan the authorities hoped to improve the scholarship and teaching of those in the schools who were not graduates of normal schools or of teachers colleges, and htus to raise the general Albert S. Cook Library were new and many. Prospective students and their parents were not all readily convinced that living in Towson and in a dormitory was to their liking. It took several years for the actual effects of this shake-up to be measured and appraised. In the meanwhile, many related problems sprang up and had to be grappled with. The war in Europe had been going on for three years and its effects were strongly felt, especially in the eastern part of the United States. Old values were challenged, and new freedoms were demanded. Educational standards already affected by new pyschological developments were shifting. From another angle also problems of an economic nature were developing. The Maryland schools, partly as a result of war con- standard fo the state system. The first summer session at Towson was established under Dr. West in 1918. Dr. West left Towson to assume the position of Superintendent of the Baltimore Schools and Miss Lida Lee Tall was appointed the new principal on August 15, 1920. The first marked change in the life of the school came in 1924 when the Training School for Teachers in Balti- more City was closed, and its students sent to Towson. In 1931 the course of study was increased to " at least " three years by an Act of Legislature. This was a forward looking step. On May 25, 1934, the State Board of Education again took a most progressive step by extending the course for elementary teachers to four years with the B.S. in 13 Education as the final award, thus making the three white normal schools into state teachers colleges. The following year its name was officially changed and it received ac- creditation from the American Association of Teachers Colleges. During the period between 1934-1938 the number of faculty members was increased to 30. By 1938 the library had some 35,000 volumes on its shelves. Student enroll- ment during this period fluctuated, both because of tuition increases in 1935 and later as a result of the war. In 1938 Dr. M. Theresa Wiedfeld was appointed Presi- dent of Towson State Teachers College. In 1942 The Model School was renamed the Lida Lee Tall School. In 1946, a liberal arts program was added to the curriculum in response to the educational needs of the large number of veterans returning to the campuses in Maryland. This program was designed not as a terminal course but rather as a transfer program. The curriculum in the teacher ' s program was expanded in 1946 for those who wished to teach on the junior high level; in 1947 a Pre-school Pro- gram was added. Dr. Earle T. Hawkins became President of the college in 1947. The expansion of the programs continued. In i960 a senior high school program was added. In 1958, a Master of Education degree was also made available in the curriculum. A Special Professional Summer Program for elementary teachers was begun in 1951. Since then the summer school program has become more diversified. Lida Lee Tall Principal, 1920-1934 President, 19 34-1938 W. Theresa Wiedefeld President, 1938-1947 In 1949, the college was accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Prior to the initiation of the Junior College there had existed no real need for this kind of accreditation. In 1963, the College was authorized to expand its offerings in the Arts and Sciences. By this authorization the status of the in- stitution was changed from that of a teachers college to that of a state college offering a four year liberal arts program in addition to its teacher training program. Other rapid changes have taken place in the last two decades. In 1949 the faculty totaled about fifty. In 1965 there were 171. In 1949 student enrollment was 764; by 1965 full-time student enrollment was nearly 3,000 with 2,000 more attending evening classes. During this same period of time legislative allocations for ex- pansion totaled over fourteen million dollars. The physical appearance of the campus has also changed. In addition to Stephens Hall, Newell Hall, Glen Esk, the Gardener ' s Cottage, Richmond Hall, the Service Building, and Van Bokkelan Hall, there are Ward and West Halls, (Men ' s Dormitories), Prettyman and Scar- borough Halls (Women ' s Dormitories), Lida Lee Tall School (Laboratory school), Albert S. Cook Library, Dowell Health Center, Wiedefeld Gymnasium, and the latest ' addition, the Smith Science Hall. In order to meet the evergrowing educational needs and overcome the constant overcrowdedness, Towson has launched a seven year building program which it hopes will help alleviate the problem (see opposite page). Taken in part from Seventy-five Years of Teacher Education, Alumni Association, 1941. George L. Smith Science Hall SEVEN YEAR PROGRAM BUILDING OCCUPANCY COST Dining Hall 1967 $958,000 Maintenance Bldg. 1967 $341,000 Classroom I 1967 $1,757,000 Gymnasium 1967 $1,909,000 Fine Arts Bldg. 1968 $2,090,000 Library 1969 $4,775,000 Student Union 1969 $3,925,000 Science Bldg. W ing 1969 $2,131,000 Administration Bldg 1970 $1,784,000 Field House 1970 $2,108,000 Classroom II 1971 $2,578,000 Classroom III 1973 $2,578,000 TOTAL $26,934,000 15 16 THE YEAR 100 17 S ■ ' :■ f ' - u.i, This is Towson ... its people, its Wl wSSSIlimmfmmmj places, its expressions . . 19 " If Each year the freshman seem to get smarter and the upperclassmen tireder, with some question as to who is being oriented. The Orientation Leaders spend endless hours instructing these new Towsonites in study habits, campus etiquette, the grade point system, scheduling courses, and class offerings in the major fields. In the dorms, the FAC ' s and student assistants are busy helping their proteges adjust to campus living and wonder if they had ever had energy enough to make that much noise. 21 The students were back before anyone actually realized that they were gone. Annual rituals of moving in, renewing friendships, and registering for classes began. Some brought their own transportation, while others were to bi-ped it for another year. ■ ■ " t SBl I 23 Both freshmen and upperclassmen soon settled into the groove of dorm life. p i Ji 25 The first day of classes aroused many questions that would require the entire semester to answer. " Will there be a paper? " " How many exams will we have? " " What will the final be like; will it be half of my grade? " " I wonder if he counts cuts? " ' Should I raise my skirt and smile prettily or wear my glasses and appear studious? " 26 9 9 V As the professors looked out over the new " sea of faces, " they wondered, too. " Why do they all have to sit in the back of the room? " " Why didn ' t someone tell me that there would be forty-seven instead of the original fourteen in this seminar class? " " I wonder if those blank expressions will be on their faces all semester? " " Why must freshmen always say, ' Well, in my high school we . . . ' ? " 30 A noisy alarm clock awakened the commuter to the fact that another semester had begun. As he gulped breakfast down, the problem of traveling several miles to Towson occupied his mind. " Will that blessed car start this morning? " " I suppose that lousy bus will be late again today. " " Hope I can find a place to park. " " I must have been crazy to sign up for an eight o ' clock. " These are the pitfalls and perils that everyone who didn ' t live on campus had to face. Traveling was bad enough under clear skies, but became deplorable when the snow fell. There were no parking places on campus, let alone York Road; the buses were always late; the Student Centre was locked because the hostesses couldn ' t make it; and the commuter arrived late for his class only to discover that it had been cancelled because not enough dorm students had shown up to make teaching worthwhile. .v V 31 Whether dorm student or commuter, the life of the Towsonite is a process of transferring knowledge from pages to mind, 32 uv " itt.: V • 34 and back to pages again. I ., ? -f.r ' «; LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE n giUDENT V JNVilVEMENT Prdmotidn 1 1 TDWBDN 5TATF rn . 1 £U The first major event of every school year is the Leadership Conference held at the Bel Air Fresh Air Camp. For weeks prior to this event signs appeared around campus with the letters SIP. on them. Several days before the conference, a top and bottom band were added and the filled in letters denoted this year ' s theme: Student Improvement in the Promotion of Towson State College. This ingenious publicity was the " brain child " of Paul Peloquin, chairman of publicity. Three Workshops were held at the conference: Workshop I in elective and appointive office skills was held Friday night. The topic of Workshop II was communications: student to student, student to community, college to college, and student to administration. Workshop III dealt with a major campus problem: apathy. Workshops II and II were held on Saturday. The major guest speaker for the conference was Dr. Richard I. McKinney, head of the philosophy department at Morgan State College. 36 A second event which comes early in the school year is Spook Week. This week is an informal orientation of freshmen to Towson. Freshmen are constantly greeted, at various and sundry hours, with the traditional chant of, " Cheer up. Spooks, the worst is yet to come. " And, the upperclassmen aren ' t kidding. One freshman who survived the activities of the week was overheard meekly asking a friend, " What are we now . . . upper-freshmen. ' " 37 MISS JAIRUS 38 1 1 1 nil) ft L f 1 ' xk. s -mmJ S JI Therampus was feeling the full effects of Fall when the Glen Players presented Miss Jairus by Michael de Ghelderode. This play, a Mystery, develops within the course of three seasons, autumn to spring, and in a house in the parish of Saint James, which still exists. Lynn Summerell (Jairus), Paul Hjelmervik (Vicar Kalphas), Auggie Dorsett (Dr. Cloribus), and Bobbie Bielak ' s (Blandine Jairus) portrayal of de Ghelderode ' s colorful characters will be remembered for many Fall ' s to come. The play was directed by Dr. C. Richard Gillespie; scene design and lighting was by Mr. Whitney Blanc and costumes by Mr. Thomas Mall. 39 HOMECOMING 1965 40 £ ,iMmw j M ' r ' l - ' - ' ■ V 1 ' ■ 1 1 L 42 Fall was highlighted with Homecoming. This year ' s theme was " Tlie Echo of a Century. " Friday evening ' s bonfire and pep rally put student revellers in the mood for the most exciting Homecoming weekend Towson hap nad. The music of the Admirals kept revelry at a high pitch into the night. Saturday, an air of festivfty spread over the campus as early risers busily added touches to floats, decorated the dormitories, and made final arrangements for the events of the day. The activities finally began with the Queen ' s luncheon, after which was a parade around campus and through Towson. The parade proceeded to the soccer field where the queen was escorted to a position of honor and officially crowned. The Towson Tigers added to the mirth of the day by emerging victorious over Gallaudet College. The festivity of Saturday night was of a more gracious and dignified nature, as Towsonites danced to the music of Ed Stringer and his Orchestra. The queen and her court were again honored at the dance. The Platters ' performance Sunday concluded the weekend in grand style. The Homecoming Committee Chairmen, Hanna Winkler and Dale Collins, are to be commended for their careful preparations which helped make the weekend so successful. Miss Carol Murphy, Miss Dale McCauley, Miss Pam Duncan, Miss Sandy Coppage, Miss Margaret Maddox, l%6 Homecoming Queen, Miss Donna Cole, Miss Jane Amoss, and Miss Gloria Monacelli, 1965 Homecoming Queen. 43 Miss Amoss, Miss Coppagc, Miss Cole, Miss Maddox, Homecoming Queen, Miss McCauley, Miss Duncan, Miss Murphy. The Platters 45 The festive spirit again descended upon the campus at Christmas. The flurry of activity and the jollity of the season permeated even the staunchest Scrooge. Touches of tinsel and mistletoe were visible everywhere. The Residence halls were especially active as students decorated their doors and the foyers. The traditional climactic event of the pre-holiday festivities was the orphan ' s party. The children selected received gifts not only from the students but from Santa as well. 46 47 i THE 48 AFFAIRS OF ANATOL The winter production of the Glen Players was Anatol by Arthur Schnitzer. The play was designed and directed by Mr. Whitney LeBlanc, who took the original framework of the nineteenth century story and superimposed it with his interpretation of the Uni-theatre idea: clarity of the whole achieved by unifying combinations of the theatre arts. Those combinations were " staged scenery, " an atmosphere of movement and music, caricatures created and changed in full view in a series of integrated interludes, and episodes put together on a space stage. The production gave the audience all of the whimsy, humor, pathos, and truth of the man-woman syndrome that has plagued humans since the beginning of time. 49 Honorable J. Millard Tawes, Governor of Maryland Portrait of Dr. Earle T. Hawkins, President Mr. Joseph Shepard, painter of the portrait 50 The Honorable J. Millard Tawes, Governor of the State of Maryland, and other prominent dignitaries, extended greetings to Towson at the Centennial Convocation. The College Mixed Chorus sang " The Gate of the Year " and " Be Still and Know That I Am God. " Mr. Fred M. Hechinger, Education Editor of the New York Times, gave the Centennial Address: The Next Hundred Years. Mr. Hechinger concluded his well-received address with: " It is to enter the next hundred years in the proud and humble knowledge that there is no end to the work to be done, no limit to the commitment needed, nor is there any reason tomorrow and in a thousand tomorrows for man to be afraid of change. It is the task of education to give man the confidence and the tools to shape his destiny by shaping his commitments. This is a task to accept with pride and fervor — as Towson State has in the past and surely will in the years ahead. At the convocation a portrait of Dr. Earle T. Hawkins, President, was presented to the College. Mr. Fred M. Hechinger, Education Editor of New York Times 51 SWEETHEART Sweetheart Weekend was off to a good start with a victorious basketball game and a well-attended jam session. The annual, formal Sweetheart Dance was held at the Fifth Regiment Armory with music provided by Larry Elgart. The highlight of the evening came when Miss Jane Amoss and Mr. Donald Dean were an- nounced as Sweetheart Couple from the pre-selected court. Jack Wilson, master of ceremonies for the evening, then introduced the other couples on the court. It was truly a sweetheart occasion for some couples for nearly a dozen new engagements were announced that evening. Sunday afternoon ' s concert was sponsored by the College Centre Board. Music was provided by Towson ' s Notables, Little Royal and his band, and the Drifters, the featured artists. Hanna Winkler, chairman, and the members of the dance committee are to be commended for their arrangements for the weekend which helped make it such a success. 1966 Sweetheart Couple: Miss Jane Amoss and Mr. Donald Dean. 52 DANCE Mr. Jim Myers, Miss Amy Hamilton, Mr. Dale Collins, Miss Joyce Merrill, Mr. Donald Dean, Miss Jane Amoss, Mr. Wayne Sigler, Miss Cherry! Bowen, Mr. Neal Brooks, and Miss Nancy Jordan. 53 . s -viimi PHEDRE , ' 5 -r The Glea PL-iyxjrs " late wince i prcoiictioQ w-js Rjcioe ' s Pb ii ' rie. directed by Dr. C RichiTvi Gillespie. The Speech icd Drima Efeparcment as especiiUy gratetul to Dr. Robert Mj iU. Foreign Lmgrj-ige EX furccnent Qviimun. for his then recent, realistic, tree-verse trans- Litioc ot the pLiv. since no trxily aonirate trioslitioa -ss iviilible foe tfaeacricil productioo. The sev enteenth century pLiy is bused oo a Greek ptoductioa by Eviripedes and is a cole of illicit Io . •■ ; ' » l,;3 56 This winter, most of Towson was forced to retreat indoors 57 only to return in the spring. ' -4 -Hi? 1$. ' i 58 spring is the time of the year when everyone feels the need to be a part, to be apart. 60 61 62 EPIDICUS The warmth of May lured the Glen Players outdoors to perform their final play in the Glen. This play, Epidiciis by Plautus, has a sprightly and somewhat bawdy plot in which the cle -er slave Epidicus persuades his aged master to buy a music girl under the impression that she is his own daughter. As this leads to unforeseen complications, Epidicus must keep inventing additional intrigues to cover his plotting. 63 MAY WEEKEND May is a month of tradition: a May Pole, a May Queen, a dance, and outdoor concerts. Towson includes all of these in its traditional May Weekend. The May Court, selected from and by the senior class, are girls who have made outstanding contributions to their class and to Towson. Miss Pam Duncan, Maid of Honor President Hawkins crowns Queen Jane Miss Eleanor Ramsey and Miss Laurie Ericson Master Paul Muma, Crown-bearer Miss Jane Amoss, May Queen 64 Miss Andrea Brown, freshman folk singer College Dance Band ;. .■• -: ,3 ■•■ ' • " f «l ,:;.; MAY COURT: Miss Carol Eichler, Miss Maureen Kelly, Miss Suella Myers, Miss Carol Murphy, Miss Ann Whiteford, Miss Pam Duncan, Miss Jane Amoss, Miss Kathleen Myers, Miss Jackie Ellis, Miss Ginny Richards, Miss Kathi Austin, Mrs. Donnadine Dasher Spilman. -U . ' --»- -• ' •• The Highwaymen 65 Dr. Paul Dudley White, Cardiologist %. V John Canaday, Art Critic of the New York Alan Schneider, Director Times American String Quartet Dr. Ashley Montagu, Anthropologist James Dickey, Poet Marjorie Brunton Newsom, Harpist Louis E. Lomax, author and lecturer Dr. William D. Revelli, Conductor Stephen Spender, Poet and author May also brought to a close the distinguished Centennial program and the end of a year to remember. i Iw Dr. Mildred L. Fairchild, Professor of Fine Arts at Columbia University Dr. Eric F. Goldman, Historian Dr. Gerald S. Hawkins, Astronomer and physicist The end we called commencement. 68 ' m .wm.vmmt . if it ' !r ?T i 4 i , ' - ' i ACADEMICS 69 70 PRESIDENT HAWKINS To the Class of 1966: The Class of 1966 will always enjoy distinction as the Centennial Class of Towson State College. During your four years you have seen many changes at Towson. You were the last class to enter the State Teachers College hecause in your Sophomore year it became Towson State College. You ha e seen the campus extended, new highways constructed, new buildings erected, the curriculum broadened, the evening college inaugurated, and the graduate program expanded. You have contributed to and participated in the celebration of the College Centennial. You have seen the enrollment nearly double since most of you entered in 1962 in both academic and organizational activities. The years ahead will bring excitement and development for each of you and for the college. Many of you will go on for graduate work. But no matter where you go or what work you pursue, Towson will always be your basic Alma Mater. We shall watch your progress with pride and interest and we believe that you will watch the growth and expansion of ' our college with equal pride and interest. The new buildings that will be erected, the new programs that will be inaugurated, the new facult ' that will be added — all will serve to increase the importance and value of the college to you, as alumni. We bid you good-by and Godspeed, and we shall welcome you back as alumni. Your friend and president. 71 Donald Enibindcr, Assistant to the President Orielle Muqihy, Dean of Students Gilbert M. Hill, Dean of Instruction Francis J. Lemire, Assistant Dean of Students " Karl J. Moser, Business Manager A ' James L. Moore, Registrar f Donald J. Slowinski, Director of Admissions Patricia Phillips, Neivs Bureau w ... Genevieve Heafiiiey, Principal, Lida Lee Tall School 73 Miss Mary Lee Farlow, Director of Residence RESIDENCE Mr. Edwin F. Sasaki, y .s.s ,v (j)i( Director of Residence 74 ART J- Mr. L. Miller, Chairnmn Mr. Smith, Mr. Mitchell Mr. Guillame Mr. Ray. MM Mr. Cornthwaite. X Mr. Cox Dr. Kjer. 76 EDUCATION Dr. Hartley, Mrs. Cohn, Dr. Burrier Mr. Binko Dr. Bellows, Mrs. Holden Dr. Fitzgerald, Mr. Boyd, Mrs. Taylor 77 ENGLISH Mr, Wanly Mr. Scheye. Dr. Bevins, Mr. Jones. i Dr. Sargent. V ■ i Mr. Graver. 79 HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION Mr. Riordan. Miss Ver Knizen. Mrs. W. liters, Miss Marshall. r ' C V Mr. Sachs. Miss Blcul Mrs. Fagella. Dr. C. Bize, Cluiinniin. Dr. Minncgan. Mr. Killian. MATHEMATICS Mr. Becky, Mrs. Helzer MODERN LANGUAGE Mr. Huber. Dr. Vidal-Llecha. Dr. R. Magill, Chairman. Mr. Haupt. 81 Mrs. CouIaiiKe. Mr. Crawford, Mr. Roberts. MUSIC Mr. Alper. 82 PHILOSOPHY Dr. C. Eberhardt, Chairman. PSYCHOLOGY Dr.. Bernos Dr. Neulander. Dr. D. Cassatt, Chairman. I %,W Dr. Moser. 83 Dr. Pellam, Dr. Cox. Mr. Holman. Dr. Goldsmith. D. L Cox, Clwinnan, Physical Science Mr. Mechlin - SCIENCE 84 Dr. H. Erickson, Chairman, Biological Sciences. IpJiUi Dr. Hathaway. Mr. Anderson. Mr. Milio. 85 Mr. Thaller. 86 SOCIAL SCIENCE Dr. J. Fiilco, Chairman, History. Dr. G. Coleman, Chairman, Political Science. Mr. Smith. 87 Mr. LeBlanc. Mr. Mall. Dr. L. G. Sies, Chairman. SPEECH AND DRAMA IKT- ' - . ' ¥ " " " ■ ■ " ■■•■I Dr. Gillespie. Dr. Brewington. Mrs. Brewington. 4 RESIDENT STAFF Mrs. Keyser, Mrs. Brennan, Mrs. Tilghman, Mrs. Fannagan, Mrs. Wagemann. RESIDENT ASSISTANTS ROW ONE: Ginny Ca.se, Diane Mcrriam, Dotty Smitli, Jean Frances. ROW TWO: Linda Miller, Chris Terry, Craig Knoll, Nancy Obinger. 89 90 ORGANIZATIONS 91 Towson State College Baltimore, Maryland Fellow Towson Students: With the increasing concern of students for their situation as recipients of learning through a formal educational experience, it seems necessary to direct our efforts in a united organization. Such a vehicle exists as the Student Government Association which both leads and reflects student opinion on the Towson State College campus. Through its legislative and executive bodies pass items that affect every area of student life, and to remain effective the S.G.A. must be an articulate leader. These efforts toward quality leadership must come from the initiative of individual students. Thus, as the student population increases, it becomes necessary for each student to view with seriousness his obligation to fellow students and to the Student Government Associa- tion. In this manner, a dynamic organization to plan student activities and to enrich the college experience can be created. During the past year it has been a pleasure for the Executive Committee to serve the students. We hope that you have benefitted from our work. Our best wishes accompany you as you find success at Towson and in the future. Sincerely Neal A. Brooks President, S.G.A., 1965-66 Neal Brooks, President. ■■Sir STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION fi 0O •5 ■ . ■ ' ■■ . Jack Wilson, Vice President. Ken Peters, Nancy Walker, NSA Coordinator, Hanna Win- kler, Social Chairman. 93 Linda Larrimore, Esther Raley, Sally Sterling. Carol Fields. Donna Jones, Connie Junghans, Penny Hudson. Sally Eagle. So few, and yet so much. 94 Miss Patricia Phillips. Marlene Ramsburg. TOWER ECHOES STAFF Marlene Ramsburg, Editor-in-chief Miss Patricia Phillips, Advisor Sally Eagle, Assistant Editor Carol Fields, Layout Editor Esther Raley, Literary Editor Donna Jones, Pliotoaraphy Editor Connie Junghans, Faculty and Administration Penny Hudson, Senior Editor Linda Larrimore, Orfianizations Kirk Sterling, Men ' s Sports Joann Buza, Women ' s Sports Sally Sterling, Student Covern- ment Senator 95 TOWER LIGHT Experiencing Towson ' s continual growing and renovating plans, Tower Light acquired new quarters in one of the game rooms this year. In an attempt to keep pace with the school ' s many changes, Tower Light successfully produced several innovations to its weekly news journal. For the first time in the school ' s history, we had a weekly ten-page paper. A photography staff originated. Many new columns were deve- loped which ranged from drama and book re- views to speaking-out sections on campus issues. The staff experimented with different layout techniques through the assistance of the art edi- tor. An open house was held in an effort to create interest and recruit new members for both Tower Light and Tower Echoes. With the ex- pansion and changes on the Towson campus, perhaps Tower Light may no longer have its constant understaff problem. Fred Yost, Managing Editor, Tim Buttner, Editor-in-chief. Ingrid Peltonen and Randy Buehler, News Editors. Joann Bachs, Sports Editor, Peggy Bianco, Assistant Features Editor, Debbie Kraus, Editorial Editor, and Jack Chalker, Feature Editor. Tim Buttner, Editor-in-chief. 96 Photography: Hope Ellis, Marsha Quantc, Brad Johnson. Chris Wilson, Bminess Manager, Carl Peppersack, Exchange Manager, Barbara Nash, Senator. 97 Bonnie Rankin, Steve Buck, Hanna Winkler. COLLEGE CENTRE BOARD College Centre Board is responsible for all areas within the Student Union and for the formulation of the policies of student conduct when in the Student Centre. Since the College Centre is the primary resting place for that large campus group — the day-hops — the Col- lege Centre Board is one of the most im- portant organizations on campus. In addition to its responsibilities to the College Center, College Centre Board for the first time this year made all arrangements for Homecoming Week- end. They commissioned the Bitter End Singers for the Christmas Concert and arranged for the Drifters, Little Royal, and the Notables to entertain at the Sweetheart Concert. College Centre Board also scheduled gigifs and jam ses- sions for the student body ' s informal en- joyment. Beginning next year. College Centre Board will act as the primary social or- ganizational committee. Through an amendment to the S.G.A. Constitution, the College Centre Board President will become a member of the S.G.A. execu- tive committee and will be in charge of all campus social functions. Brad Lear, Treasurer. Judy Tilley, Corresponding Secretary, Barbara Dalina, Recording Secretary. 98 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Margaret Sweeney, Corresponding Secretary, Vicki Long, Recording Secretary, Stan Brady, President, Jim Rausch, Vice President, Douglas Norwood, Treasurer. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Retta Vieser, Recording Secretary, Beverly Berlett, Corresponding Secre- tary, Virginia Georgulas, Treasurer, Jacqueline Hartman, Senator, Carl Herbert, Vice President, Pat Rhode, President. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Susan Fries, Secretary, Chip Reed, Treasurer, Dale McCauley, President, Ann Nicodemus, Secretary, Neal Tilghman, Vice President. 99 Dennis Clark, Linda White, Salvia Sovinsky, Julie Austin, Tim Ferdinand, Jane Schwartz, Dr. Gillespie, Dee Stephens, John Glover, Linda Human, Betty Pridham, Carol Yates, Nancy Travers, Paul PuUen, Lynn Summerell, Mike Miller, Howard Brown, Landra Dix. THE GLEN PLAYERS Paul Hjelmervik, President, Auggie Dorsett, Vice President. 100 101 HONOR ALPHA PSI OMEGA - h, m Landra Dix, Tim Ferdinand, Auggie Dorsett, Jane Schwartz, Sylvia Sovinsky, Paul Hjelmervik, Dee Stephens, Treasurer, John Glover, President, Dr. C. R. Gillespie, Howard Brown. GAMMA THETA UPSILON ROW ONE: Judy Simmering, Joyce Humbert, Connie Westphalen, Marilyn Hardin. ROW TWO: Paula Fortino, Recording Secretary, Anne Thompson, Susan Peterson, Caroline Fisher, Corresponding Secretary. Rona Hymen, Sally Sterling, Hanna Winkler, Faye Clingan. ROW THREE: Fran Hart- man, Linda Price, Dale Buchanan, Auggie Sunnell, Jason Wetzel, President, Bill Bowles, Al Schnei- derman, Jim Rausch, A. D. Shanks. 102 FRATERNITIES KAPPA DELTA PI ROW ONE: Barbara Miller, Vice President, Hazel Spcrry, Carolina Fisher, Treasurer, Rona Hymen, Secretary, Ingrid Pcltoncn, Diane Merriam. ROW TWO: Bonnie Schneider, Pat Michalek, Randolph Buehler, President, Mrs. McCurdy, Jane Amoss, Charles Mazziott. PHI ALPHA THETA ROW ONE: Carl Peppersack, Mrs. Debbie Gelin, Brenda Evans. Charles Mazziott, Caroline Fisher, Diane Merriam. ROW TWO: Randolph Buehler, Bob Flatter, Craig Knolls, Steve Goodell, Ed Lorenz, President, Bill HoUifield, Neal Brooks. The four national honor fraternities recognize stu- dents who have excelled in the areas of drama, geo- graphy, education, and history. Admission to these fra- ternities is by invitation. 103 FRESHMAN ADVISORY COUNCIL 104 Bob Kocrmer, Preudent, Pam Duncan, I ' int Vice Prciiilcnl, Harriet Gilds, Correipoiidiiig Secretary, Jane Amoss, Trejsurer, Amy Hamilton, Senator, Kathleen Myers, Second Vice President, Anne Whitford, Re- cording Secretary. 105 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB o c p O C4 ( % WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 106 THE NOTABLES MIXED CHORUS 107 STRING ENSEMBLE STRING QUARTET 108 RELIGION PRESIDENTS: Cathy Steinberg, Baptist Student Union, Carol Litowski, Jewish Students Associa- tion, Margarita Gonzalez, Canterbury Club, Carl H-rbert, United Campus Christian Fellowship, Mar- lene Bayne, ' Weslcyan Fellowship, Connie Orem, Luthc m Student Assoeiuiion, Diane Procopio, Newman Chib. Inter-Faith Council: Margarita Gonzalez, Susan Miskelly. 109 A. D. Shanks, Tom Johnson— Pi( ?(fi7! Chairman, Joe Dennis, Cnidnn (. ,ul-Sccretary, Wayne Sipjer— President, Jim Meyers— Socia Chairman, Sam Scalzi, Dennis Patton, Brad hedx—Varliamentarian, Mike Murphy— Treuii rer, Tom Va- o d—y ice-President. MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCILS f if ' ROW ONE: Amy Hamilton, Pam Duncan, Sally Van Sant. ROW TWO: Suella Myers-SGA Rep- resentative, Anne WhileioxA— Treasurer, Carol ' EKhXer— President, Connie Westphalen— Corrcs ionJ- idfi Secretary, Jane Amos— Vice-President, Linda Haynes. ROW THREE: Emilie Schleicher — O - campus President, Marcia Morrison — SGA Representative, Bonnie Rankin, Sid Bolias— flecording Sec- retary. 110 ROW ONE: Greta Ilannemanii. Slu-iLi Patlc, Judy Simering, Carolyn Swam, P.im Uunca:i— C wirmflu, Carol Eichler. ROW TWO: Chris Best, Kathleen Myers— Co-chairman, Linda Miller— Ajtisor, Bonnie Wroth, Joan Fowler. JUDICIAL BOARDS Dean Terry, Dale Collins, Bill Sharkey. HI NEWELL HOUSE COUNCIL ROW ONE: Gail Haines, Carol Hein, Willie Ray, Diane Lomax, Alice Breault, Linda Colley, Lee Brown, Secretary. ROW TWO: Nancy Jordon, Jo ce Merrill, Vice President, Jennie Case, Sally Van Sant, President. ROW ONE: Norma Williams, Secretary, Bonnie Rankin, President, Jackie Lucey, Vice- President, Marcy Mandello, Bunnie Myers. ROW TWO; Sandy Stcinke, Linda Roveda, Tina Craddock, Diane Nickerson. PRETTY MAN HOUSE COUNCIL 112 ROW ONE: Vicki Eckes-Secrctary, Bev Dean-A«V Fire Chief, Cami Mitk- Publicity, Linda Tiiday— Treasurer, Mary C.iiTy—Parliameiilarian, Harriet Guilcls— Fire Chief. Ann Bertorelli-AM ' t Socio Chairman. ROW TWO: Sybilla Appleby- Vice-President, Linda Hayncs— President, Esther Raley— Socia Chairman. SCARBOROUGH HOUSE COUNCIL Jean Francis, Tarja Pelto, Emilie Schleicher-Prcsif cnf, Charlotte Boynton. OFF-CAMPUS 113 DEBATE CLUB YM-YWCA Susan Miskelly, Paula Heimnian, Cathy Gregory, Mike RadcMe, Charles Errico. ROW ONE: Jane Leickey, Barbara Miller, Paula Fortino. ROW TWO: Bob DeArmond, Jason Wetzel. 114 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB ROW ONE: Mike RacklifFe, Sharon Watts, Ray Wacks, Israel Waisniann. ROW TWO: Mr. Grossman, Rick Spirko, Ed Lorcnz, Wesley McDonald. NATURALIST ' S CLUB ROW ONE: Man- Cook, C.inc ' Cliimno, Marpene Lo«t ' , Vincent Versace, Bob acovissi. ROW TA ' 0: Bonnie Schneider, Dr. Bare- ham, George Niebiihr, Dr. Odell. lis Kathy Hall, Rozanne Hubble, Editor, Suzanne Haberlander, Dr. J. S. Lewis, Adiiwr. Phyllis Roberson. TALISMAN PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 116 5 1 9 FRENCH CLUB SPANISH CLUB 117 r H) POOL CLUB t Phil Price, Barry Schmidt, Auggie Sennel, Bob Jones. HOSTESS CLUB ROW ONE: Connie Wcstphalen, Dr. Gardner, Canl Feeney. ROW ' HVO: Lucille Corbin, Martha Wickless, Gail Boone. YOUNG REPUBLICANS YOUNG DEMOCRATS 119 CIRCLE K The Circle K club is a social and service organization for men students and is sponsored by the Towson Kiwanis Club. The three main service contributions by this club this year were the Asian Students Book Drive, the Red Cross Blood Donor drive, and the student directory. The 1965-1966 officers were Sherry Lucas, President, Jack Graham, Vice President, Terry Mobley, Corresponding Secretary, Dave Sanner, Recording Secretary, Stan Brady, Senator, and Neal Brooks, Lt. Governor Capitol District. 120 MEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Siisic Swam, Secretary. Pat Han ' n. F isk i n . Ddiina Dorr, Historian, Betty Welsh, Awards Recorder, Dr. Hutli C. ' diirad, Advisor. Jim Saxon, Treasurer. Jack Craliam, President, Hugh Carey, Senator, Craig Lafferty, Vice-President, lorn ' a.soki, Secretory. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 121 ' ywi V. ' . j iJi:rw_- — . SPORTS 123 Carolyn Shelton, Pam McDowell, Candy Fogarty, Peggy Sensabaugh, Cecilia Kohl, Shelia Sullivan, Jan Roy, Fran Portera CHEERLEADERS Towson ' s energetic cheerleaders boosted school spirit through pep rallies and lead- ing cheers at all scheduled games. During homecoming weekend, the cheerleaders have traditionally sponsored a campus snake line to the bonfire on the athletic field. 124 SOCCER V « » k " r r J! «:: l4A,i| u JcsdUicA-M. ■ -.31 ROW 1: Richard Zimmerman, Tom Johnson, Harry Sharkey, Jim Hampson, Ron Wolfe, Rick Moore, Ste e Freeman, John Ihnat, Sam Welling, Jim Saxon, Ron Zuskin, Roger Dorr, Doc Minnegan — Coach ROW 2; Mr. Dave Yingling — Assistant, Buck Harmon, Gerry Carder, Mike Dernoga, Jim Scaggs, Dave Schaeffer, Jesse Bradford, Craig Laferty, Chris Terry, Jeff Sanders, Paul Larson, Hugh Carey, Jim Myers, Wayne Law, Don Fatter SEASON RECORD 4 American University 1 1 Mount St. Marys 2 2 Georgetown Universitj ' 1 1 Loyola 1 Washington College Buenos Aires 5 3 Randolph-Macon 1 1 Johns Hopkins 2 3 Catholic University 1 4 Salisbury State 9 Galludet After starting with only four regulars from last year ' s squad. Coach Minnegan and the Towson soccer team brought its season to a successful 8-2 close. The high- light of the season was a game played against the soccer team from the University of Buenos Aires here at Tow- son. Attracting the largest crowd ever to attend a sports event at Towson, the teams played to a 5-0 finish, the visitors winning. Towson players showered praise upon the victors, but the team from Buenos Aires paid the Tigers the highest compliment of all. They said that the Towson Tigers and the squad at Princeton University were the r vo best teams they had played on their Ameri- can tour! 125 Coach Minnegan instructs co-captains Hugh Carey and Jim Meyers. • ' ' t . 126 p 127 CROSS COUNTRY The Cross Country team, under the very capable coaching of Mr. Melville and Mr. Riordan, completed an excellent season with an undefeated record of 9-0. Congratulations are extended to these fine athletes who finished such a successful season. 128 129 130 ori ' o. 73 Galludet 71 95 W ' l ' storn Manland 103 103 Old Dominion 71 88 W ' asliington Collfj e 73 95 Western Maryland 71 71 Salislniry 92 96 Loyola College 80 87 John Hopkins 66 76 Frostburg 59 75 Baltimore University 67 95 Catholic University 61 SO Washington and Lee 70 96 Roanoke 72 76 Baltimore University 57 78 Frostburg 74 115 Mount Saint Mary ' s 59 76 Galludet 93 BASKETBALL The 1965-66 Rasketball team had a harrowing season with a four win and thirteen loss tally. The team was hampered witli tlie graduate loss of 1965. Tim Casey and Da e Possinger led the team in scoring with Chris Terry and Tom Callahan giving good support; but they were unable to carry the load alone. Next year ' s team will have the benefit of more re- turning lettermen, and some promising incoming fresh- men are hoped to complete die bill. ROW ONE: Art IM.ikrsly, l.Kco D.iily, Terry O.Irm.m, Jim r«tnn. n,. , Hi Satlis, Dave PossiiiKor, Sliarlev CKTiimil, Frank Insinna, Cliris ' IVrr , Tun C.isc Rtclingcr, Manager. ROW 1A 0: .Stew Buck. . flrv;pcr. Coach Iluij.irlli, Assistant Coach Angotli. Butch 131 MASON-DIXON DUAL MEET CHAMPS 132 r ROW ONE: Fred Wiley, Jim Hampson, Len Malinowski, Greg Norris, Art Jenny. ROW TWO: Bob Muraro, Dennis Knott, Nfike Carfine. Phil Prill, Mike Juenene, Mike Ogden, Don Fowler. ROW THREE: Dick Jones, Ed Hoffman, Dick Norris, Bill Bell, Roger DeShon, John Lyvinski. WRESTLING Towson ' s wrestling team had its best year in abilit} ' and competition. They were undefeated in the first eight matches. The Tigers won the Mason- Dixon Duel Meet Championship and were runners-up; in the Mason-Dixon Confer- ence, second only to Old Dominion. Four men were undefeated: Dennis Knott, Mike Jeunette, Mike Gray, and Bob Muraro. Dennis Knott went through the entire dual meet season with his op- ponents scoring only one point against him. Mike Gray established the all-time TSC record with twenty-four wins. In the Mason-Dixon Conference, Knott won the conference championship, Jeun- ette placed second, and Price and Gray tied for third. 133 -0 -m ' ' " a fr •• fi ' H ' s ft il ROW ONE: Bob McCubbin, Jim Hampson, Charley Smith, Dick Zimmerman, Fran Hartman, Roger Pilke, Ken Mueller. ROW TWO: Coach Earl Killian, Dave Schaffer, John Ihnat, Bill Bluecher, Hilary Copsey, Mark Selneoflf, Andy Young, Manager Mike Strickman. ROW THREE; Paul Larson, Gary Gillingham, Chris Terry, Craig Lafferty, Jim Lowensky, Andy Hiebler, Windell Phillips. BASEBALL 4- . .. N The Baseball " Tigers, " coached by Earl Killian, fin- ished their season with a 7-5 talley by defeating American University 2-1 on clutch pitching by Craig Lafferty. Bill Blucher and Dave Schaeffer took the batting laurels while Craig Lafferty and Chris Terry did impressive " chunking " with Terry being scouted by several major league ball clubs. SEASON RECORD 9 Salisbury State 2 11 Rensselaer 3 12 Rensselaer 2 6 Washington College 8 3 Loyola College 11 6 Bowling Green University 7 2 American University 3 Catholic University 1 7 Western Maryland College 6 2 American University 1 12 Johns Hopkins Llniversity 9 135 ( s feF. t ' r ii (W ' r 4Um 136 mKovmnmmr. »» ;: y-S ,ii ROW ONE: M. Gibbin, D. Norwood, D. Goodman, C. Wcllings, C. Roedcr, J. Bradford, J. Graham (co-captain). H. Carey (co-captain), D. Edell, T. Scocos, S. Crawford, J. Appelt, R. Stcinkc, B. Winchester. S. Thomas. ROW TWO: Coach Sachs, R. Thompson, R. Renner, L. Gross, A. Blaksley, J. Madanick, C. Biggs, J. Saxon, S. Lucas, H. Plauger, D. Buchanan, J. Emberger, S. Buck, R. Zawistoski, M. Mahoney (ass ' t. coach). LACROSSE h -- The lacrosse team completed a highly successful season with a 7-5 record. Notable victories were over Duke University, Loyola College, and a surprising win over the University of Delaware, a team which held a 9-2 record for the season. This was a " gutty " lacrosse team fielded by Coach Ross Sachs and Assist- ant Coach Mike Mahoney. The defense was led by Ted Scocos, goalie, who had 180 rank prior to the last game. Other outstanding defense men were senior Jack Graham, John Appell, and Charlie Roder. Dick Steinke led the scoring with twenty goals and six assists, while Dick Edell and Jim Saxon played extremely well at mid-field. James Bradford and Buzzy Winchester were good men on attack. SEASON RECORD 8 8 7 11 11 Ohio State University Amherst College Wesleyan Washington College Drexel 6 5 5 5 3 7 6 5 6 Dickinson College Washington and Lee Loyola College University of North Carolina 4 4 4 4 9 6 University of Baltimore University of Delaware 4 5 14 Duke LTniversit) ' 7 137 i. , fyi • x : ' m . ! i " V .■. : ' J. W s 1 - » s L ' ' -: 1 ?r T " f ■— " „ -• - A- ■ ' ' liSL 138 1 0 . i m r-a .; vis-. s ' Sj J,.-¥ 1 , - « i)t- ; N .- 30 V w Ifi ' . -v-- 139 TENNIS Roger Van Dyke, Leo Karageorge, Charles Gemmil, Bill Harrison, Dr. McCleary, Art Shellhouse, Bob Koermer, Buddy Keamer, Walt Sawyer. Towson ' s racket squad had a rough season. The net men won one and lost eleven of their matches. Top man on the squad was Leo Karageorge, a fresh- V 4 )V, ' 140 TRACK --L.j ' f -■- «-n . ' Jiiix-MpivKr] For The Record: 440 Yd. Relay Bull — Hines — Mitchell — Therit 44.6 11.9 11.6 10.9 10.2 Mile Relay Mitchell — Lange — Walls — Mahieu 3:33.1 52.7 54.3 54.0 52.1 100 Yd. Dash Dean Therit 10.1 High Jump Lloyd Sigler 6 ft. 1 in. Triple Jump Bill Boyagy 41 ft. 1 in. Two Mile Run Bob Stephens 9: 45.0 440 Yd. Int. Hurdles Fred Willey 60.9 141 MIAA BANQUET AND AWARDS 142 AWARD WINNERS ATHLETE OF THE YEAR Dick Moore MANAGER OF THE YEAR Mike Strickman SENIOR ATHLETE Hugh Carey UNSUNG HERO Jim Hampson CROSS COUNTRY Bob Stephens Dennis Patton SOCCER Craig Lafferty John Ihnat BASKETBALL Jim Newton Tim Casey WRESTLING Mike Gray Denny Knott BASEBALL Bill Blucher Craig Lafferty TRACK Bob Stephenson Dean Therit LACROSSE Ted Scocos Dick Stienke TENNIS Leo Carriogeorge FIELD HOCKEY JP If : " BMMIH Ro«i 1: Elaine Sadinskv. Vickie Panos, Sue Oursler, Helen Chenoweth, Priscilla Shoemaker, Sally Webster, Vicky Sauerlein. Row 2: Carolyn Ayres, Patty Wilson, Cathy Riley, Bonnie Rogers. Mary Johnson, Nancy Robinson, Joan O ' Neal, Gail Boone. Row i: Miss Overly, assistant coach. Rose Zorn, Barbara Magers, Ann Klinger, Joan Jordon, Sharon Hambrick, Sharon Setzer, Marsha Stewart, Susan Heselbach, Miss Ver Kruzen, coach. 1 A ' fr " = ' ' . ' jUss. • n: 144 J iMaiSa The Towson Tigerettes ' 1965-1966 season proved very rewarding with two out of three victories. The Tigerettes defeated Morgan State College with a score of 4 to 1 and the University of Maryland with a score of 2 to 1. The team ' s only defeat was by Goucher with a final tally of 4 to 1. The Tigerettes are looking forward to having an undefeated team next season. 145 146 BASKETBALL f f ROW ONE: Pat Harig, Barbara Dalina, Miss Ver Knizen, Conch, Vicki Panos, Nancy Robinson. ROW TWO: Mary Etta Johnson, Mary Gary, Joan Jordon, Marion Kline, Carolyn Ayers. ROW THREE: Sharon Hambrick, Betty Welsh, Joann Bnza, Sharon Cormack, Anne Thompson, Rose Zorn. This past winter the Tigercttes of Towson State travelled extcnsi ' el - during the basketball season: to ' estern Maryland College, to Gouebcr College, to Morgan State College, and to Frostl iug State College. Three home games were also played with Baltimore Junior College, Notre Dame, and the Alumni. The varsity squad finished with a 50-50 season, while the junior varsity was more suceessful, winning all but one game. Many new freshmen starred on the teams adding new spirit and enthusiasm. Towson is looking forward to a ictorious season next year with this new talent leading the way. 147 W. ' M i§ra9q-!d3i:!;!nEil WAA ELECTIVES 148 The intramural program affords opportunities for ail students to participate, regardless of their ability. Faculty members are available for instruction. In many of the activities there are opportunities to participate in extramural games. The purpose of the swimming program is two-fold. It is offered so that students can learn to handle themselves in the water as well as for relaxation and enjoyment. Those students selecting this activity are taught by qualified Red Cross instructors. Bowling is held off campus at community lanes. The cost for the eight week period is one dollar which allows participants to bowl two games each week. Dance is offered to help students gain poise, grace, and coordination through a variety of techniques. A wide selection of types of dance are utilized. The WAA also offers archery, golf, hockey, soccer, tennis, volleyball, badminton, lacrosse, and basketball. 149 150 WAA BANQUET AND AWARDS . . . If Guest speaker Miss Fran Homer (second from right), teacher at Friends School and former U.S. Field Hockey player. These girls received the First Award: a silver charm bracelet and a Lady of Victory Charm with WAA and the number of points earned inscribed on the back: 70 POINTS Gail Boone Helen Chenoweth Barbara Dalina Donna Doerer Paula Fortino Sharon Hambrick Mary Etta Johnson Mary Gary Rose Zorn 140 POINTS Susie Swam 180 POINTS Joan Jordon Pat Jones Ann Lynch Nancy Robinson Ann Thompson Betty Welsh Patty Wilson Pat Harig These girls received a silver and gold pin with the emblem of Towson: SPECIAL 240 POINTS Joann Buza SPECIAL SPECIAL 3.10 Rita Morgan 151 nm- ■u :-m ■ ■ Lmi J . u 1 - - _ r " •• . 1 1 , ill SENIORS 153 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Senior Class Shield Others Elected Officers: Esther Raley, SGA Senator Barbara Miller, Day Social Chairma n Anne Whiteford, Dorm Social Chairman Phyllis Roberson, Historian ( Edward Shirley, President Bonnie Becker, Treasurer, Carol Eichler, Recording Secretary, Virginia Richards, Vice President, Ed Shirley, President, Pam Duncan, Corresponding Secretary 154 ARNITA AIKEN STEPHEN ALSOP 4 .• KATHLEEN AKERS , SHARON ALTER 1 EUZABETH ANDREWS SYBILLA APPLEBY 3i SHARON ALPERSTEIN 7 i JANE AMOSS X i ELEANOR ARMSTRONG EVELYN ASH LINDA ASHE 155 KATHLEEN AUSTIN A SUSAN AVERY VIOLETTA BACANSKAS EVELYN BADALAMENTI ELLEN BAILEY L JUDITH BAKER y JUNE BALTUS JUDITH BARRETT VICKI BAUERLIEN BONNIE BECKER 156 LOIS BECKER EMMA BENDER NANCY BILBROUGH . k SHARON BECKHARDT HX DALIA BENDORAITIS ELIZABETH BINIAK __ «—■ w . ' ' ik BARBARA BIDNICK MARY BISSET THEODORE BLACK, JR. WALTER BLACKLOCK SONDRA BLICKSTEIN 157 DIANE BLIMLINE VIRGINIA BOSCHERT LEONA BRAUNS JOANNE BOOKER M WILLIAM BOWLES A- DANIEL BRODERICK GAIL BOONE LOIS BOXWELL BARBARA BROOKS NEAL BROOKS DANIEL BROWN SUZANNE BRUNDICK ALICE BUCHMAN RANDOLPH BUEHLER TIMOTHY BUTTNER I -1 2 SARA BUCHMAN ARLENE BUEHLER d-. k JESSIE BUTCHER WILLIE MAE BUTLER JOANN BUZA 159 MARGARET CAIN JUDITH CAMPBELL JAMES CANNON HUGH CAREY A RUSSELL CARFAGNO JUDY CARROLL 160 y %• KATHLEEN CARSON CATHERINE CASE TIMOTHY CASEY £ 4 i BEVERLY CAVANAUGH JACK CHALKER JAMES CHAMBLY, JR. LINDA CHAPMAN HELEN CHENOWETH SHEILA CHIAT " I ' X 4 % r MARIAN CHILSON WILUAM CHRISTENSEN 161 ALBERT CLARK FAYE CLINGAN JOYCE COLLINS i ANN CORNBLATT SHARON COALE BURGESS CONDON JOYCE CRAIG DALE COLLINS M M mTm RICHARD CONWAY CAROLINE CROUSE MYRA DAILEY ANN DALTON 162 w DONNADINE DASHER n r DONALD DEAN JERALD DEESE . ■ H . -. . -V MARVIN DAVIDS WILLIAM DEANGELIS 1% CAROL DEISE KAREN DAVIS " 4 CAROL DEBELIUS FRIEDA DEITELL CHRISTINE DEMIDUKE CLARE DEMPSEY 163 A SUZANNA DILLON HARRIET DOUTHIRT JOYCE DERFLINGER ALAN DOETLAFF BARBARA DOWNS ANNA DIETZ ROGER DORR ALEXANDRIA DRAGONUK HANNAH DRASHER ANTONIA DUBICKI MARJORIE DUFFY 164 BIRUTE DULYS PAMELA DUNCAN ELLEN DUNLAP JEANNE DUSSALT JOAN ECKELS VICTORIA ECKES rl CAROL EICHLER ELIZABETH EICKELBERG KATHLEEN EISENRAUCH JACQUEUNE ELLIS JANIS ELLIS 165 DAVID ERHARDT NANETTE EVANS BRENDA EVANS PHYLLIS EXLER M i M RICHARD FEENEY LINDA EVANS LINDA FALLOWS JOAN FEEOL 166 TIMOTHY FERNDINAND CAROL FIELDS ARTHUR FISHER JANICE FERGUSON JOHN FERRA JR. i MARTHA FIELDS SUSAN FINE CAROLINE FISHER HOWARD FLATER PAULA FORTINO ANNE FOX 167 rs ' i ANN FRASER JO FREEMAN HELEN FOX SUSAN FRAUNFELTER EYLSE FRIEDMAN A JEAN FRANCIS SUNDA FRIEDMAN ' : CAROL FURMAN RONALD GALLAGHER 168 MARY GARY N CAROL GATES PAMELA GEISER DEBORAH GEUN CHARLES GEMMILL, JR. MARGO GERARD JAMES GERWIG REBECCA GILBERT HARRIET GILDS ELEANOR GLADKOWSKI DIANA GLEASON 169 ' m MIRIAM CLOCK 1 JOHN GLOVER k REGINA GOGEL DORIS GOLDBERG L JOAN GOFFMAN JOANNE GOLDMAN INGRID GOLDSMITH GEORGE GONDERMAN 170 MARGARITA GONZALES A ANN GORDON SUSAN GRANDBERG DAVID GORRELL JOHN GRAHAM i MICHAEL GRAY SUSAN GRESSER PATRICIA GRIFFIN FAITH HAMER k BETTIE HAMM JEAN HAMMOND NANCY HANNA MARCIA HANSON MARILYN HARDIN ALICIA HARDISKY PATRICIA HARIG A MARY HARMON GAIL HARPER MARY HARRISON ROBERT HARRISON FRANCIS HARTMAN DONNA HAWKINS BEVERLY HART LAURA HARTMAN UNDA HAYNES DONALD HARTSOCX W 5 " f ' . d-k CHARLES HENNEMAN RICHARD HESS BETTY HILL 173 PAUL HJELMERVIK CHRISTINE HONDROUUS RUTH HORACEK STEVE HORNE LEAH HOWARD JULIUS HUDSON JOYCE HUMBERT 174 MORRIS HUNT FREDA JAFFE JEAN JOHNSON A . RONA HYMAN DAVID JAHN FRANK INSINGA SANDRA JACKSON EVE JACOB MARY JOHNSON 175 A ROSEMARIE JOHNSON SARAH JONES RUBY KASTEN CAROLE JOHNSTON LOUIS KAMM MAYER KATZ PATRICIA JONES SUSAN KAPLAN SHARON KATZ HELEN KEECH MELVIN KELLER MAUREEN KELLY 176 I k NORMAN KIRK DIANA KLAPHEKE NANCY KLEIN i ' ' LINDA KLINK CRAIG KNOLL w % 4 " % ROBERT KOERMER DONALD KREISHER 177 NORMA KROH 0 JERRY KUBIN KATHLEEN KUHN ELAINE KUNKEL JOANNE LACEY CRAIG LAFERTY ELAINE LANTZ BARBARA LANE MICHAEL LASTOWSKI 178 DEIDRA LAUCK ANNE LAZZARO ANITA LEVIN - ' pK { w K SARA LEVINSON ORVILLE LEWIS JUDITH LIPCHIN BARBARA LIPKO ELLEN LOCXARD BEVERLY LOHR 179 HELEN LOHR A BETTY LONG SHERWOOD LUCAS CAROL LOIZEAUX ir% EDWARD LORENZ MARTHA LYNCH k V SUSAN LOMBARDO MARGENE LOWRY WILLIAM MACLEOD VIVIAN MADDEN CAROL MAKOSKY WENDY MALTZ 180 ANTOINETTE MARCERON CAROLYN MAYS JUDITH MARRERO A CHARLES MAZZIOTT SUSAN MATZ KATHERINE McAVOY EVELYN McCURDY JOYCE McNUTT THERESA MEHALICK k L ' A i1 RICHARD MENIKHEIM DIANE MERRIAM MARY METSCH 181 BARBARA MEYERS BARBARA MILLER RAYMOND MICHAEL CELESTE MILLER PATRICIA MICHALEK JOAN MILLER LINDA MILLER NANCY MILLER 182 RICHARD MILLER CONSTANCE MOSS d k ROBERT MILLER A RITA MOWERY k ROBERT MURARO PATRICIA MINNICH NANCY MONTGOMERY RITA MORGAN PAULETTE MUNSON 183 W ' CAROL MURPHY ANDREA MYERS CAROLYN MYERS KATHLEEN MYERS SUELLA MYERS ROSALIE NAGEL GAIL NATHANSON SHEILA NAVIASKY MARGARET NEFF PAMELA NEILY r A A TEMMA NELSON BARBARA NOLAN MARY OBINGER BARBARA PALMER NANCY OBRINGER JUDITH ORESCHNICK KATHLEEN PACUNAS SHERRY PAPERMAN ILENE PEARLMAN PAUL PELOQUIN INGRID PELTONEN CARL PEPERSACK 185 A SUSAN PERRINE RITA PERTMAN .4 DAVID PETERS RALPH PETERS, JR. MARGARET PETERSON ROBERT PIERNE IRIS PINE CAROLYN PLOGMAN 186 t DORIS POLTILOVE SARAH POPE DIANE PROCOPIO 1 « k X CLAUDIA PRICE MARSHA QUANTE MARGARET QUAY ESTHER RALEY MARLENE RAMSBURG GRAFTON RAY III 187 i CAROLE REDLINE •• 5% 1 MARK REYNOLDS ROBERT RITTLER KAREN REICH k . PATRICIA RITZ L JANE REVILLE VIRGINIA RICHARDS BARBARA RITTERPUSCH PHYLLIS ROBERSON SUSAN ROBERTS DENISE ROBERTSON SARAH ROBINSON SUSAN ROGNER ROBERT ROUS NANCY RUBIN BEVERLY ROSENSTEIN CAROLE RUTH IRENE RUSSEL ft £ GLORIA RUTSTEIN MARIA SABIA 189 SUZANNE SANDLER CAROLE SCHAEFER A DEBORAH SCHEIDT JOYCE SCHLAFFER k EMILIE SCHLEICHER JOAN SCHLITZER BONNIE SCHNEIDER k. BARBARA SCHREIBER CAROL SCHUPPNER RUTH SCHWANINGER 190 ' THOMAS SCULLEN r WILLIAM SHARKEY EDWARD SHIRLEY SALLY SELLMAN 1 SUSAN SHIFFLER SUE SHOR L JAMES SERIO KATHRYN SHINNERS ROSEANN SHORES LINDA SIEGLEIN SUSAN SIFF FLOYD SIGLER 191 i CHARNA SILVERSTEIN GARY SLAVIN SYLVIA SOVINSKY " vs 1 JUDITH SIMERING DOROTHY SMITH LUGENE SMURLO 0 ROBERT SLADICS JERRY SMITH ELIZABETH SNYDER SARAH SPEICHER LAWRENCE SPENCE 192 PATRICIA SPENCER PATRICIA STAUFENBERG V ROBERT STEPHENS ( A HAZEL SPERRY CATHERINE STEINBERG JOAN STIPETIC SALLY STERLING 1 ; ' ▼ " AUGUST SUNELL ROBERT STASCH JAMES STEM, JR. DONNA STERN 193 MARY THIM A SUSAN THOMPSON i JUDITH TAYLOR DAWN THOMAS k w LAURA SWAM In 1 CHRISTOPHER TERRY y BA K « Ha •-«« ' B i OLIVIA THOMPSON JUDITH TILLEY BARBARA TIRSCHMAN 194 HUGH TOWNSEND . A CAROLYN TRUEHEART RICHARD TWILLEY CAROLE TRALINS LINDA TUDAY CHARLES TURNER BARBARA TYLER LUCRETIA TYLER i RICHARD ULMER JOHN VANCE III 195 • -V, -7- JANET VAN ENGEL NANCY VOITH • " »» VINCENT VERSACE MARY VOLLMER 00 im SHIRLEY WACKER :! HARRY WALGER mi K PAUL VANDERBOSCH EDGAR VAN DYKE III FREDERICK VIA, JR. CELINE WACHTER A LINDA WALDMANN 196 UNDA WAREIEN 4 CARL WELLINGS BARBARA WERNECKE I " ' SANDRA WATSON KATHLEEN WENDEROTH k JEAN WERNER DOROTHY WATTERS r Ol i RICHARD WENZEL CONSTANCE WESTPHALEN JASON WETZEL PATRICIA WHITE 197 DARLENE WILLIS i EDNA WINIK _ A ANNE WHITEFORD MARTHA WICKLESS Hi il DREW WOLFE JOANNE WOLFKILL BARBARA WOPPMAN 198 MARY WORRELL ROBERT YACOVISSI FREDERICK YOST KATHERINE YOUNGER HARVEY ZEIGER JUDITH ZIMMERMAN 199 JUNE WEEK PRESIDENT ' S DINNER 200 ! • 1 U i « BOAT RIDE 201 SENIOR BANQUET 202 AND PROM ke eniof L iadJ of Uouj5on J tate L oUeae reaucsti the honor or tjour preience at the J eniof anquei and f rom on hursdaij, the 69Cona of une I jineleen kunared and iixtu-iU J even-tnirti4 o cioch UL JL.ar L atkedral ana nladUon J treeti, i aititnore, fflarijiand r ese wa lion Jn lu 203 BACCALAUREATE IN STEPHENS The Reverend William A. Kclsc. D.D. Grace Methodist Church, Baltimore Outer Space and Inner Security 204 COMMENCEMENT Ralph K. Huitt Assistant Secretary for Legislation United States Department of Health, Education, and Welfare 205 avi fhou ' vce ' 206 J« ,f ' f ' ,i ' ' •% ?■ ' Rosalyn Beatrice Ross HONORS Summa Cum Laude Lawrence Edward Spence Magna Cum Laude William Joseph Hollifield III Janet Louise Kuethe Deanna Kate Marks Evelyn Frances Stopak Barbara Ann Miller Doris Ostrowsky Poltilove Carole Gracey Redline Cum Laude Jane Frances Amoss Vicki Dawn Bauerlien Carville Viers Earle Joan Ann Eckels Caroline Snyder Fisher Doris Meryl Goldberg Joanne Inez Goldman Katherine Edith Henderson Rona Barbara Hyman Susan Carol Kaplan Elaine Muntzing Lantz Mary Fangmeyer Lathroum Diane Louise Merriam Mary Tullis Metsch Patricia Vi ctoria Michalek Gail Sandler Nathanson Sheila Sopher Naviasky Leone Humphreys Ortiz Ingrid Ann Peltonen Bonnie Jean Schneider ACADEMIC AWARDS The Mary Hudson Scarborough Mathematics Award Pamela Keys Duncan The Pearle Blood Geography Award Carville Viers Earle The Gerry Buettner Fund Award for Outstanding Achievement in English Hazel Harmeling Sperry NUMBER RECEIVING BACCALAUREATE DEGREES, JUNE 1966 514 TOTAL NUMBER OF GRADUATES SINCE 1866 11,582 SENIOR DIRECTORY AIKEN, ARNITA RACHELSON. Elementary Education AKERS, KATHLEEN E. Social Science International Relations Club — Secretary ALPERSTEIN, SHARON. Elementary Education Jewish Student Association ALSOP, STEPHEN JOSEPH. Social Science and Geography Canterbury Club ALTER, SHARON ADRIAN. History Phi Alpha Theta AMOSS, JANE FRANCES. Elementary Education (Psychology) Psychology Club, Newell House Council — Vice President, Women ' s Residence Council — Vice President, Judicial Board, Kappa Delta Phi, Freshman Advisory Council, Freshman Class Treasurer, Cheerleader — Treasurer, Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion. ANDREWS, ELIZABETH ANN TURNER. Elementary Education Freshman Advisory Council APPLEBY, SYBILLA HOPKINS. Erench (English) Scarborough House Council — Vice President ARMSTRONG, ELEANOR LOUISE. Elementary Education ASH, EVELYN GERALDINE. Elementary Education Student Government Association, College Center Board, Jewish Student ' s Association ASH, LINDA MARIE. Elementary Education (History) AUSTIN, KATHLEEN MARIE. Mathematics Student Government Association — Treasurer, Tower Light, Math Set, Freshman Advisory Couucil AVERY, SUSAN CAROL. Kindergarten-Primary Education BACANSKAS, VIOLETTA DALE. Elementary Education BADALAMENTI, EVELYN JOANN. Kindergarten-Primary Education Scarborough House Council — Parliamentarian, Freshman Ad- visory Council BAILEY, ELLEN KAY. Elementary Education BAKER, JUDITH ANN. Elementary Education (English) BLATUS, JUNE DOLORES. Kindergarten-Primary Education (History) BARRETT, JUDITH ANNE. Kindergarten-Primary Education Student Government Association, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship, Baptist Student Union — Vice President BAUERLIEN, VICKI GREEN. Physical Education BECKER, BONNIE LEE ELIZABETH. English Student Government Association, Concert Choir, Women ' s Athletic Association BECKER, LOIS JANE. Elementary Education (Geography) Gamma Theta Upsilon — Treasurer BACKHARDT, SHARON DALE. Elementary Education (English) Tower Light, Lutheran Student Association BENDER, EMMA. Elementary Education BENDORAITIS, DALIA TERESE. Education Girls ' Chorus BIDNICK, BARBARA FAYE. Kindergarten-Primary Education BILBROUGH, NANCY EILEEN. Elementary Education ( Psychology) BINIAK, ELIZABETH BETTY. English (History) Freshman Advisory Council BISSET, MARY RUTH. Kindergarten-Primary Education BLACK, JR., THEODORE NATHAN. Social Science (History) Band, Men ' s Residence Council BLACKLOCK, WALTER LYNN. History and Social Studies College Centre Board, Freshman Advisory Council BLICKSTEIN, SANDY. Elementary Education (Psychology) Student Government Association, Jewish Students Association — President BLIMLINE, DIANE MARIE. Elementary Education and History College Centre Board BOOKER, JOANNE PHYLLIS. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education BOONE, GAIL. English BOSCHERT, VIRGINIA M. Elementary Education Inter-Faith Council, Hostess Club, Women ' s Glee Club, Or. chestra, Newman BOWLES, WILLIAM ROBERT. Geography (Sociology) Pool Club, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Newman, Baseball BOXWELL, LOIS DOGGENDORF. Psychology BRAUNS, LEONA MAY. Elementary Education Newell House Council — Fire Chief BRODERICK, DANIEL FRANCIS. History Tower Echoes — Sports Editor, Basketball, Tennis BROOKS, BARBARA E. Elementary Education Canterbury Club, Freshman Advisory Council BROOKS, NEAL A. Social Science and History Student Government Association — President, Circle K Club — President, Men ' s Resident Council, Judicial Board, Freshman Advisory Council BROWN, DANIEL PATRICK. Art College Centre Board, Wrestling BRUNDICK, SUZANNE ESTELLE. Mathematics BUEHLER, ARLENE THERESA. Elementary Education BUEHLER, RANDOLPH EDWARD. History Tower Light — News Editor, Kappa Delta Pi — President, Phi Alpha Theta BUTCHER, JESSIE ANN. Biology BUTLER, WILLIE MAE JOHNSOR. History (English) Freshman Advisory Council — Secretary BUTTNER, TIMOTHY ROBERT. English (French) Tower Light — Editor-in-Chief, Concert Band BUZA, JOANN. Physical Education Majors Club, Women ' s Athletic Association CAIN, MARGARET ANN. French (Spanish) Young Democrats Club, Spanish Club CAMPBELL, JUDITH ANN. Psychology Psychology Club CANNON, JAMES RALPH. English (History) Freshman Advisory Council CAREY, EDWARD HUGHES. Mathematics Student Government Association, Math Set, Varsity, Inter- Varsity, Soccer, Lacrosse CARFAGNO, RUSSELL CHARLES. Music Band, Kappa Delta Pi CARROLL, JUDY RAE. Elementary Education (English) CARSON, KATHLEEN ANN. English CASE, CATHERINE ROBERTA. Mathematics CASEY, TIMOTHY JOHN. History CAVANAUGH, BEVERLY ANN. Elementary Education CHALKER, JACK LAURENCE. History and English Tower Light — Managing Editor CASEY, TIMOTHY JOHN. History CAVANAUGH, BEVERLY ANN. Elementary Education CHALKER, JACK LAURENCE. History and English Tower Light — Managing Editor CHAMBLY, JR., JAMES WELLINGTON. Psychology (English) Psychology C;lub, College Dance Band, College Concert Band, Freshman Advisory Council, Wesley Fellowship CHAPMAN, LINDA LEE. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education CHENOWETH, HELEN ETHEL. Physical Education Student Government Association, Physical Education, Major ' s Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Women ' s Athletic Association CHI AT, SHEILA. Elementary Education (Spanish) CHILSON, MARIAN LOUISE. English CHRISTENSEN, WILLIAM CHARLES. History (Geography) Concert Choir CLARK, ALBERT EDWIN. Mathematics (English) Freshman Advisory Council CLINGAN, FAYE LOUISE. Elementary Education (Psychology) Notables, Women ' s Glee Club, Freshman Advisory Council COALE, SHARON FOARD. Art COLLINS, DALE EDWARD. Geography (Social Science) Glee Club, College Centre Board — President, Judicial Board, Men ' s Residence Council, Freshman Advisory Council, Cross Country COLLINS, JOYCE LORETTA. Elementary Education CONDON, BURGESS JAMES. Biology and Mathematics Billiard Club CONWAY, RICHARD THOMAS. History (English) Circle K, Band, Brass Ensemble, Basketball, Tennis CORNBLATT, ANN GAIL. Elementary Education Jewish Education Association CRAIG, JOYCE ELIZABETH. Elementary Education (Psychology) College Centre Board, Psychology Club, Women ' s Glee Club CROUSE, CAROLINE JUDITH. Elementary Education Naturalist Club DAI LEY , MYRA FRANCINE. Elementary Education DALTON, ANN ELIZABETH. English (History) Scarborough House Council — Service Chairman, Newman DASHER, DONNADINE E. Elementary Education (Art) Kappa Delta Pi, Freshman Advisory Council DAVIDS. MARVIN RAYMOND. English DAVIS, KAREN. Elementary Education (Psychology) College Centre Board DEAN, DONALD POWELL. Physical Education Physical Education Major ' s Club, Circle K, Tennis DEANGELIS, WILLIAM JULIUS. English (Chemistry-Math) DEBELIUS, CAROL LYNN. Mathematics DEESE, JERALD THOMAS. Psychology Tower Light DEISE, CAROL ANN. Biology DEITELL, FRIEDA LEA. English Women ' s Glee Club, Kappa Delta Pi DEMIDUKE, CHRISTINE W. Elementary Etlucation DEMPSEY, M. CLARK. Art DERFLINGER, JOYCE ANN. Elementary Education and English Ereshman Advisory Council, Women ' s Athletic Association DIETZ, ANNA MARY. Elementary Education Freshman Advisory Council, Newman DILLON, SUZANNA JANE. History Hostess Club DOETLAEF, ALAN WILLIAM. Social Science (Education) DORR, ROGER W. Physical Education Pool Club, Men ' s Chorus, Soccer, Baseball DOUTHIRT, HARRIET ANNE. Political Science (History) International Relations Club — President, Junior Class Vice President DOWNS, BARBARA P. English DRAGONUK, ALEXANDRIA. Mathematics DRASHER, HANNAH ELIZABETH. Elementary Education (Psychology) DUBICKI, ANTONIA CAMILLE. Elementary Education and Elementary Science DUFFY, MARJORIE LEE. Mathematics DULYS, BIRUTE MONIKA. Biology DUNCAN, PAMELA KEYS. Mathematics (Elementary Education) Judicial Board, Civil Defense, Senior Class Secretary, Junior Class Secretary, Freshman Advisory Council — Vice President, Cheerleaders — Captain DUNLAP, ELLEN BETH. Elementary Education Band DUSSAULT, JEANNE ALICE. Mathematics ECKELS, JOAN ANN. Spanish and Elementary Education Spanish Club — Treasurer ECKES, VICTORIA JEAN. Elementary Education Student Christian Association Choir EICHLER, CAROL DOROTHY. Kindergarten-Primary Education Hostess Club — President, Wesleyan Club — Treasurer, Associa- tion of Childhood Education, Women ' s Residence Council — President, Freshman Advisory Council, Senior Class Secretary EICKELBERG, ELIZABETH MARIE. Kindergarten-Primary Edu- cation (Psychology), Freshman Advisory Council, Association for Childhood Education EISENRAUCH, KATHLEEN CONSTANCE. English (History) ELLIS, JACQUELINE ANNA. Elementary Education Student Government Association — Secretary, Off-Campus Resi- dents, Vice-President, Modern Dance Club, Concert Choir ELLIS, JANIS KONIGSBERG. Kindergarten-Primary ERHARDT, DAVID EDWARD. Psychology (English) Tennis EVANS, BRENDA LEE. History and Social Science Student Government Association, YM-YWCA, Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship EVANS, LINDA SUE. Art EVANS, NANETE GRANOFSKY. Kindergarten-Primary Scarborough Mouse Oiuncil — Treasurer, YM-YWCA, Wo- men ' s Glee Club, Glen Players EXLER, PHYLLIS FNID. Kindergarten-Primary Education FALLOWS, M. LINDA. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association Childhood Education International FEENEY, RICHARD. Biology Circle K F OL, JOAN CAROL. Biology Newman FERDINAND, TIMOTHY MORGAN. Speech and Drama Student Government Association, Men ' s Residence Council, Glen Players, Alpha Psi Omega FERGUSON, JANICE LEE. English (Mathematics) College Center Board, Freshman Advisory Council FERRA, JR., JOHN BENJAMIN. History Baseball, Tennis, Freshman Advisory Council FIELDS, CAROL ANN. Elementary Education (Social Studies) Student Government Association, Glen Players, Tower Echoes FIELDS, MARTHA DREW. Art (Psychology) Canterbury Club, Psychology Club, Spanish Club, Women ' s Athletic Association FINE, SUSAN BETSY. Music Women ' s Glee Club, Men ' s Glee Club, Concert Choir, String Ensemble, Modern Dance FISHER, ARTHUR CLARK. Mathematics Freshman Advisory Council FISHER, CAROLINE SNYDER. Elementary Education (History) Canterbury Club — Secretary-Treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi — Treasurer, Gamma Theta Upsilon — Secretary, Phi Alpha Theta, Women ' s Glee Club, Concert Choir FLATER, HOWARD ROBERT. History (Geography) Gamma Theta Upsilon, Phi Alpha Theta FORTINO, MAE PAULA. Elementary Education (Geography) Women ' s Athletic Association FOX, ANNE WILEY. Elementary Education (Psychology) Newell House Council, Notables, Freshman Advisory Council, Student Christian Association Choir — Secretary FOX, HELEN PATRICIA. Kindergarten-Primary Concert Choir FRANCIS, JEAN MARIE. Elementary Education (Psychology) Freshman Advisory Council, Baptist Student Union ERASER, ANN WELTON. Kindergarten-Primary Education (Mzth) Association for Childhood Education, Freshman Advisory Coun- cil, Tower Echoes — Editor, United Campus Christian Fellow- ship — Vice-President FRAUNFELTER, SUSAN GAIL. Elementary Education FREEDMAN, SUNDA ANN. Social Studies-History Gamma Theta Upsilon FREEMAN, JO LYNN. English FRIEDMAN, ELYSE RODMAN. History FRIEMAN, DIANE JUDITH. Elementary Education (Psychology) FURMAN, CAROL JEANNE. Biology Naturalists GALLAGHER, RONALD GALE. Math GARY, MARY EVELYN. Physical Education Scarborough House Council, Freshman Advisory Council, New- man, Women ' s Athletics Association, Physical Education Majors Club — Vice-President GATES, CAROL ANN. Elementary Education Woman ' s Chorus, Woman ' s Athletic Association GEISER, PAMELA EILEEN. Elementary Education Civil Defense, Women ' s Glee Club — Vice-President GELIN, DEBORAH LOVELL. Math (History) Hostess Club — Treasurer, Math Set GEMMILL, JR., CHARLES WIMSETT. History Tennis, Basketball GERARD, MARGO ELISABETH. Kindergarten ■ Primary Education. Tower Echoes — Association for Childhood Education — Vice- President, Jewish Student Association GERWIG. JAMES EDWARD. Social Science Young Democrats GILBERT, REBECCA LYNN. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education International, Concert Choir GILDS, HARRIET REBECCA. Elementary Education Freshman Advisory Council — Secretary, YM- ' ' WCA — Vice- President, Scarborough House Council, Women ' s Glee Club GLADKOWSKI, ELEANOR W. Kindergarten-Primary Education GLEASON. DIANA LEE. Art Education GLOCK, MIRIAM. History (English) GLOVER, JOHN SOURBY. Theatre Arts Alpha Psi Omega — President, Glen Players GOFFMAN,JOHN LONDOJ i. Elementary Education (Psychology) Psychology Club GOGEL, REGINA ANGELA. Elementary Education Student Education Association, Women ' s Athletic Association GOLDBERG, DORIS MERYL. Mathematics 209 GOLDMAN, JOANNE INEZ. Khidtrgarteu-Primary Education Kappa Delta Pi. Gamma Theta Epsilon GOLDSMITH. INGRID ESSER. History GONDERMAN, GEORGE EDWARD. Music Alpha Psi Omega — Vice-President, Men ' s Choral Association — President, Glen Players, Music Educator ' s National Conference, Community Chorus GONZALEZ, MARGARITA AMELIA. Spanish Canterbury Association — President, Student Government As- sociation, Inter-Faith Council GORDON, ANN ELIZABETH. Elementary Education Community Chorus, Band GORRELL, DAVID JACK. History GRAHAM, JOHN POTTER. Geography Freshman Advisory Council, Men ' s Athletic Association — Presi- dent. Circle K, Lacrosse. Soccer, Athletic Events Committee GRANDBERG, SUSAN. Elementary Education GRAY, MICHAEL DOUGHERTY. English Wrestling, Track, Soccer GRESSER, SUSAN EILEEN. Kindergarten-Primary Education GRIFFEN, PATRICIA ANNE. £«? « HAMER, FAITH. Physical Education HAMM, BETTIE RUTH. Art Student Government Asscxriation HAMMOND, JEAN CAILLOUET. Kindergarten-Primary Education HANNA, NANCY AYRES. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education HANSON. MARCIA DIANE. Speech and Drama (English) Glen Players, Civil Defense HARDIN, MARILYN MILDRED. Geography Student Government Association, Tower Echoes, Cheerleaders, Gamma Theta Upsilon HARDISKY, ALICIA ANNE. Mathematics HARIG, PATRICIA ANNE. Physical Education Women ' s Athletic Association — President, Physical Education Major Club, Freshman Advisory Council HARMON. MARY C. English Talisman HARPER, GAIL HA WES. Physical Education Women ' s Athletic Association HARRISON, MARY LOUISE. Elementary Education HARRISON, ROBERT PRESTON. History and Sociology Notables HARRISON, SHARON. Elementary Education HART. BEVERLY SUZANNE. Kindergarten-Primary Education MARTMAN, FRANCIS LEO. Geography Pool Club, Cross Country, Baseball, Basketball HARTMAN, LAURA LEE. English Judicial Board, House Council, Concert Choir HARTSOCK. DONALD LANE. Geography and History Gamma Theta LIpsilon, Naturalists HAWKINS. DONNA JEAN. Elementary Education Concert Choir HAYNES, LINDA STUART. Social Science (History) Resident Assistant, Scarborough House Council — President HENNEMAN, CHARLES ALAN. History Cross-Country, Track, Freshman Advisory Council, Junior Class President HESS, RICHARD ARLAN. History (English) Student Government Association, Men ' s Glee Club HILL, BETTY LOU. Biology College Centre Board HILL, DENNIS CHARLES WALTER. History HJELMERVIK, PAUL KENNETH. Theatre Arts and English Alpha Psi Omega, Band, Glen Players — President HONDROLIS, CHRISTINE. Elementary Education (English) Inter-Faith Council, Student Government Association HORNE, STEVE TRUMAN. English (German) Chess Club — Treasurer HOWARD, LEAH JANE. Kindergarten-Primary Education (English) Association for Childhood Education HUDSON, JULIUS ROWLAND. Sociology (Psychology) HUMBERT, JOYCE ANN. Kindergatren-Primary Education (Psychology) Student Education Association, Psychology Club, Gamma- Theta LIpsilon HUNT, MORRIS RUSSELL. Biology Naturalists HYMAN, RONA BARBARA. Kindergarten-Primary Education ( English) Gamma Theta Upsilon-Secretary Student Government Associa- tion, Kapna Delta Pi — Secretary INSINGA. FRANK ANTHONY. Physical Education Physical Education Majors Club, Civil Defense, Men ' s Athletic Association JACK. FRANCES ELIZABETH. English JACKSON, SANDRA LEE. Kindergarten-Primary Education (English) Association for Childhood Education JACOB, EVE BERTHA. Geography Gamma Theta L ' psilon JAFFEE, FREDA MARILYN. Social Sciences JAHN, DAVID LEROY. Math Lacrosse, Freshman Advisory Council JANSEN, lOYCE ELAINE. Elementary Education (History) YM-YWCA, Student Christian Association Choir, Xi omen ' s Glee Club JOHNSON, JEAN WOODSON, History (Political Science ) Women ' s Glee Club — Vice-President, Epsilon Alpha — Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Beta—Phi Alpha Theta JOHNSON, MARY JEAN. English Canterbury Club, Student Christian Association Choir, Women ' s Glee Club, Interfaith Council JOHNSON, ROSEMARIE. Kindergarten-Primary Education ( Psychology ) Student Education Association, Association for Childhood Edu- cation — Treasurer, Psychology Club 210 JOHNSTON, CAROLE FRANCES. Elementary Education and History Tower Echoes, Freshman Advisory Council, International Rela- tions Club — Secretary JONES, PATRICIA ANN. Physical Education Physical Education Majors Club JONES, SARAH LOUISE. Elementary Education Women ' s Glee Club KAMM, LOUIS NORMAN. Elementary Education Association for Childhood Education, Men ' s Glee Club Wesleyan Club KAPLAN, SUSAN CAROL. Elementary Education (English) KASTEN, RUBY HARRIET. Elementary Education Student Government Association, College Centre Board, Notables, Freshman Advisory Council KATZ, MAYER S. English (Speech) KATZ, SHARON DIANA. Kindergarten-Primary Education KEECH, HELEN CECELIA. Psychology (History) KELLER, MELVIN CHARLES. Political Science and Social Science Gamma Theta Upsilon, International Relations Club KELLY, MAUREEN. Elementary Education (Music) Student Government Association — Treasurer KIRK, NORMAN THOMAS. Elementary Education (Geography) Pool Club — Treasurer. Circle K — Treasurer, Freshman Advi- sory Council — Treasurer KLAPHEKE, DIANA DAVIS. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education International, Judo Club, Newman, Judicial Board KLEIN, NANCY BETH. Art and Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education — Secretary KLINK, LINDA KAY. Elementary Education (History) KNOLL, CRAIG STEPHEN. History (Political Science) KOERMER, ROBERT CLARE. Mathematics Freshman Advisory Council — President, Tennis, Newman KREISHER, DONALD MARVIN. Elementary Education Circle K, Men ' s Residence Council, Wesleyan Club KROH, NORMA JEANNE. Elementary Education Gamma Theta Upsilon — Vice-President KUBIN, JERRY CRAIG. Spanish Spanish Club — President, Freshman, Freshman Advisory Coun. cil. Kappa Delta Phi KUHN, KATHLEEN LINDA. Elementary Education (Math and English) Modern Dance Club — Secretary KUNKEL, ELAINE BERTHA. Art Education LACEY, JOANNE COCHRAN. English (Sociology) LAFERTY, CRAIG WILLIAM. Mathematics Baseball, Soccer, Tennis, Freshman Advisory Council Men ' s Athletic Association — Vice-President, Circle K, Billiard Club, Varsity Club Math Set Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship LANE, BARBARA ANN. Elementary Education Freshman Advisory Council LANTZ, ELAINE MUNTZING. Elementary Education and Psychology Psychology Club LASTOWSKI. MICHAEL MARTIN. Geography Billiard Club — President Theta Upsilon, Track LAUCK, DEIDRA BIERMAN. Psychology English and Sociology Psychology Club — Secretary LAZZARO, ANNE MARIE. Social Science and History Newman, Women ' s Athletic Association LEVIN. ANITA BERMAN. LEVINSON, SARA. English (Mathematics) Freshman Advisory Council LEWIS, ORVILLE CORNELL. English Student Government Association, College Centre Board, Talis- man, Pool Club, Men ' s Glee Club — President, Sophomore Class President LIPCHIN, JUDITH GAMERMAN. History and Social Science LIPKO, BARBARA MAY. Elementary Education LOCKARD, ELLEN FRANKLIN. Kindergarten-Primary Education Kappa Delta Pi, Freshman Advisory Council LOHR, BEVERLY ANN. Kindergarten-Primary Education Canterbury Club LOHR, HELEN ADELE. Mathematics (History) LOIZEAUX, CAROL KATHRYN. An (English) LOMBARDO, SUSAN MARIE. English and Spanish Student Government Association, Newman, Women ' s Athletic Association LONG, BETTY JO. Art LORENZ, EDWARD CHARLES. History and Political Science International Relations — Vice-President, Circle K, Phi Alpha Theta, Freshman Advisory Council, Newman LOWRY, MARGENE EVALINE. Elementary Education Naturalist Club LUCAS, SHERWOOD MAGEE. Geography Circle K — President, Men ' s Residence Council— Vice-President. Tennis LYNCH, MytRTHA ANN. Physical Education MACLEOD, WILLIAM WENDELL. English MADDEN, VIVIAN LUCY. Elementary Education MAKOSKY, CAROL ANN. Elementary Education and Psychology Freshman Advisory Council MALTZ, WENDY, IRIS. Elementary Education (Psychology) Psychology Club, Jewish Student ' s Association MARCERON, ANTOINETTE. Elementary Education MARRERO, JUDITH M. History International Relations Club • MATZ, SUSAN FRANCES. History and Social Sciences Phi Alpha Theta MAYS, CAROLYN AILEEN. Social Science MAZZIOTT, CHARLES HENRY. History and Social Science MCAVOY, KATHERINE ANNE. Biology Newman MCCURDY, EVELYN HAUSER. History (English) MCNUTT, JOYCE ELAINE. Art (Elementary Education) MEHALICK. THERESA ANN. Art MENIKHEIM, RICHARD EARL. History and English MERRIAM, DIANE LOUISE. Elementary Education and History Ward House Council — President, Kappa Delta Pi METSCH, MARY JO TULLIS. Kindergarten-Primary Education MEYERS, BARBARA. Elementary Education MICHAEL, RAYMOND JOSEPH. Social Science MICHALEK, PATRICIA. Biology MILLER, BARBARA ANN. Mathematics Math Set, Women ' s Glee Club, Kappa Delta Pi— Vice Presi- dent, Freshman Advisory Council MILLER, CELESTE MARGARET. Art MILLER, JOAN N. English MILLER, LINDA SUE. Mathematics Student Government Association, Canterbury Club, Inter- Collegiate Council — Treasurer, Residence Assistant MILLER, NANCY ELIZABETH. English Natur alist Club MILLER. RICHARD LEE. Mathematics Men ' s Glee Club, Freshman Advisory Council, Cross Country, Track, Wrestling MILLER, ROBERT MURRAY. Social Science MINNICH, PATRICIA EILEEN. Elementary Education MONTGOMERY, NANCY LOUISE. Elementary Education Women ' s Glee Club MORGAN, RITA COLLEEN. Physical Education (Psychology) Freshman Advisory Council, Women ' s Athletic Association, Physical Education Majors Club MOSS, CONSTANCE DALBERG. English (History) Student Government Association, Debate Club MOWERY, RITA CLARKE. Art MUNSON, PAULETTE MARY. Elementary Education MURARO, ROBERT JULES. English Wrestling MURPHY, CAROL ANNE. History (English) Student Government Association — Secretary, Phi Alpha Theta, Freshman Advisory Council, Faculty-Student Judicial Com- mittee MYERS, ANDREA ELIZABETH. History MYERS, CAROLYN RAY. Kindergarten-Primary Education ( English) Women ' s Glee Club, Freshman Advisory Council MYERS. KATHLEEN. Elementary Education Student Government Association — Secretary, Judicial Board, Women ' s Residence Council, Newell House Council — President, Freshman Advisory Council — Vice President, Newman MYERS, SUELLA LOUISE. Elementary Education and History Student Government Association, College Centre Board, Women ' s Residence Council — Secretary, Newell House Coun- cil, Freshman Advisory Council, Freshman Class Secretary, Sophomore Class Vice-President, Cheerleaders NAGEL, ROSALIA ANNA. Kindergarten-Primary Education and English Student Government Association, College Center Board, As- sociation for Childhood Education NATHANSON, GAIL SANDLER. Mathematics Jewish Student Association NAVIASKY, SHEILA SOPHER. Kindergarten.Primary Education NEFF, MARGARET ROGERS. Elementary Education Canterbury Club NEILY, PAMELA SUSAN. Elementary Education NELSON, TEMMA DELORES. Mathematics NOLAN, BARBARA MICHELLE. Psychology (Sociology) Psychologv Club, Freshman Advisory Council OBINGER, MARY JEAN. Elementary Education Band OBRINGER, NANCY JANE. Social Science (American History) Ward House Council — Vice-President, Resident Assistant, Freshman Advisory Council ORESCHNICK, JUDITH MARIAN. Music Band, Woodwind Ensemble, Concert Choir, Women ' s Glee Club 213 PACUNAS, KATHLEEN. Psychology (English) Psychology Club PALMER. BARBARA TERESA. Khidergurleii-Primary Education ( English) PAPERMAN, SHERRY RUTH. Kiudergurlen-Pnmjry Education Associatioin for Childhood Education International PEARLMAN, ILENE SANDRA. Kinde,t;arten-Primury Education PELOQUIN, PAUL VICTOR. Geography (History) Student Government Association, Notables, Men ' s Chorus, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Freshman Advisory Council, Inter- Faith Council, Newman PELTONEN, INGRID ANN. English and Psychology Student Government Association, Towel Light Psychology Club. Kappa Delta Pi PEPERSACK. CARL BARRY. Histoid PERRINE, SUSAN LYNNE. Elementary Education Women ' s Glee Club, Baptist Student Union PERTMAN, RITA. Mathematics Math Set — Secretary PETERS, DAVID ' WILLIAM. Mathematics (History) PETERS, IR. RALPH GEORGE. Mathematics PETERSON. MARGARET JEAN. Biology PIERNE, ROBERT ANDRE ' W. Mathematics (Physics) Math Set PINE, IRIS DORENE. Elementary Education lewish Student ' s Association PLOGMAN, CAROLYN ANN. History (English) Young Democrats, Newman POLTILOVE, DORIS OSTROWSKY. English (History) POPE, SARAH GAIL. Biology (Spanish) Spanish Club, Baptist Student Union PRICE, CLAUDIA HENKLE. Elementary Education (English) Women ' s Glee Club, Young Republicians PROCOPIO, DIANE CATHERINE. Elementary Education Newman — President QUANTE, MARSHA JEANNE. History Tower Lieht, Chess Club. International Relations Club QUAY, MARGARET COOPER. Eni;lish (Sociology) RALEY, ESTHER L. English Student Government Association, Tower Echoes, Scarborough House Council RAMSBURG, MARLENE GRACE. English Student Government Association, Tower Echoes — Editor-in- Chief, Civil Defense RAY III. GRAFTON HENRY. History REDLINE, CAROLE. Kindergarten-Primary Education (English) REICH, KARNE ELIZABETH. History REVILLE, JANE MARQUARDT. Mathematics RYNOLDS, MARK ANDREW. Art RICHARDS, VIRGINIA LEE. History Women ' s Glee Club — President, Freshman Advisory Council, Senior Class Vice-President RITTERPUSCH, BARBARA ANN. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education International RITTLER, ROBERT ALLEN. Physical Education Physical Education Majors Club, Men ' s Glee Club RITZ. PATRICIA. English (History) ROBERSON. PHYLLIS ETHEL. Mathematics (English) Freshman Advisory Council, Mathematics Set — President, Women ' s Glee Club, Chamber Choir, Talisman ROBERTS, SUSAN TAYLOR. Psychology (English) Women ' s Glee Club, Psychology Club, Student Christian As- sociation Choir, Notables, Cheerleader, Freshman Advisory Council ROBERTSON, DENISE CECILA. Elementary Education Women ' s Residence Council, Freshman Advisory Council, Newman ROBINSON, SARAH C. Elementary Education ROGNER. SUSAN MARIE. Elementary Education ROSENSTEIN, BEVERLY GREENSPOON. Elementary Education ROUS, ROBERT KENNETH. Psychology (History) RUBIN, NANCY SCHWARTZ. Kindergarten-Primary Education RUSSEL, IRENE MANSBACH. Kindergarten-Primary Education ( English ) RUTH, CAROLE ANN. Theatre Arts Glen Players — Secretary, Alpha Psi Omega RUTSTEIN. GLORIA. Art SABIA, MARIA ANN. Elementary Education SANDLER, SUZANNE. History and Social Science SCHAEFER, CAROLE E. Psychology and Kindergarten-Primary Education Psychology Club SCHFiDT, DEBORAH R. English SCHALAFFER, JOYCE ETA. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education SCHLEICHER, EMILE VIRGINIA. Kindergarten.Primary Educa- tion (Psychology) Women ' s Residence Council, Freshman Advisory, Off-Campus Resident — President SCHLITZER, JOAN LOIS. Elementary Education SCHNEIDER, BONNIE JEAN. Biology Prettyman House Council, Women ' s Glee Club, Freshman Ad- visory Council, Civil Defense SCHREIBER, BARBARA POST. English SCHUPPNER, CAROL JEAN. Elementary Education Women ' s Athletic Association, Wesleyan Club SCHWAINGER, RUTH ANN. Elementary Education (English) SCULLEN, THOMAS MICHAEL. Elementary Education College Centre Board, Freshman Advisory Council, Associa- tion for Childhood Education, Notables, Glen Players, New- man, Men ' s Choral Association SELLMAN, SALLY ANNE. Elementary Education (Spanish) Canterbury Club, Basketball, Hockey SERIO, JAMES FRANKLIN. History (Geography) Freshman Advisory Council SHARKEY, WILLIAM ANTHONY. Music Judicial Board, Circle K, Band, Brass Ensemble, Woodwind Ensemble SHIFFLER, SUSAN. History and Social Science SHINNERS, KATHRYN LUCILLE. Art (French) SHIRLEY, EDWARD WALLACE. History Senior Class President, Circle K, Notables, Men ' s Glee Club, Track SHOR, SUE ANNE. Elementary Education (English) SHORES, ROSEANN RICHARDSON. Kindergarten-Primary Education (English) Association for Childhood Education, Kappa Delta Pi SIEGLEIN, LINDA LEE. Elementary Education SIFF, SUSAN MERLE. Elementary Education SIGLER FLOYD WAYNE. Political Science SILVERSTEIN, CHARNA. Mathematics SIMERING, JUDITH LEE. Elementary Education (English) Women ' s Judicial Board, Gamma Theta Upsilon SLADICS, ROBERT JOSEPH. History Lacrosse SLAVIN, GARY WAYNE. Biology Naturalists, Gamma Theta Llosilon, Naturalists, Soccer SMITH, DOROTHY MARIE. Kindergarten-Primary Education SMITH, JERRY BURTON. Social Science (History ) Basketball SMURLO, EUGENE. Kindergarten-Primary Education SNYDER, ELIZABETH ANNE. History SOVINSKY, SYLVIA JOAN. Speech and Drama( English) Glen Players, Alpha Psi Omega SPEICHER, SARAH ELAINE. Elementary Education Student Christian Association Choir SPENCE, LAWRENCE EDWARD. Mathematics String Ensemble — Vice-President, String Quartet, Math Set SPENCER, PATRICIA JUBB. Speech and Drama Alpha Psi Omega, Glen Players SPERRY, HAZEL HARMELING. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for Childhood Education, Kappa Delta Pi STASCH, ROBERT WILLIAM. History (English) Band, Circle K, Billiard Club STAUFENBERG, PATRICIA. English Young Republicans STEINBERG, CATHERINE MAY, Mathematics Student Government Association, Math Set, Baptist Student Union, Basketball, Bowling STEM JR., JAMES EVERETT. Math STEPHENS, ROBERT HAMILTON. History Track, Cross Country, Circle K. STERLING, SALLY LILLIAN. Elementary Education Gamma Theta Upsilon STERN, DONNA LARUE, Geography (Psychology) STIPETIC, JOAN DRYE. Elementary Education SUNNELL, AUGUST ANTHONY. Mathematics (Geography) Billiard Club — Treasurer, YMCA, Newman, Soccer SWAM, LAURA SUE. Physical Education Freshman Advisory Council, Scarborough House Council TAYLOR, JUDITH ANN. Elementary Education TERRY, CHRISTOPHER GEORGE. Elementary Education ( Geography ) Resident Assistant, Circle K, Pool Club — Vice-President, New- man, Freshman Advisorv Council, Men ' s Residence Council — President, Soccer, Basketball, Baseball THIM, MAR • ELIZABETH. Elementary Education (English) Newman THOMAS, DAWN FRANCES. History ( English ) Senior Class Secretary THOMPSON, OLIVIA ANNE. Elementary Education Gamma Theta Upsilon, Inter-Faith Council — Treasurer, Christian Science Organization — President THOMPSON, SUSAN DEBORAH. Elementary Education (English) TILLEY, JUDITH EVEL ' ' N. Elementary Education Stud ent Government Association, College Centre Board, United Christian Church Fellowship — Treasurer 214 TIRSCHMAN, BARBARA JEAN. Elementary Edutation ( Psychology ) Student Government Association, Cheerleaders, Lutheran Stu- dent Association TOWNSEND, HUGH GERALD. Physiul n,luc.ilio,i Men ' s Residence Council — Treasurer, Freshman Advisory Council, Cross Country, Track TRALINS, CAROLE RITA. Elcmenltiry Ediicalioii Association for Childhood Education, Jewish Students Associa- tion TRUEHEART, CAROLYN ANN. Hhlory Student Government Association, Tower Echoes TUDAY, LINDA ANNE. Mjtheiiulics Tower Echoes, Math Set . , TURNER, CHARLES lAMES. MMhemulks TWILLEY. RICHARD RALPH. Biology Naturalist Club TYLER, BARBARA DIANE. Elementary Education (English) Lutheran Student Association TYLER, LUCRETIA SAVINO. Elementary Education (History) ULMER, RIGHARD WAYNE. Physical Education Inter-Varsity, Cross Country, Track VANCE III, JOHN THOMAS. Social Science College Centre Board, Freshman Advisory Council VANDERBOSCH, PAUL FRANCIS. English Student Government Association — Treasurer, Tower Light — Editor-in-Chief VA N DYKE in, EDGAR CLAIR. Physical Education Circle K, Basketball, Cross Country, Track VAN ENGEL, JANET SLADKY. Music Concert Band, String Ensemble, Kappa Delta Pi VERSACE, VINCENT O. Biology Student Government Association, Naturalist Club — Treasurer VIA, JR., FREDERICK THOMAS. Sociology (Economics) VOITH, NANCY RUSSELL. Physical Education Modern Dance — President VOLLMER, MARY ALICE. Mathematics WACHTER, CELINE M. Kindergarten.Primary Education (Psychology) Psychology Club, Association for Childhood Education — Presi- dent WACKER, SHIRLEY ANN. Music Band, Concert Choir WALGER, HARRY MELVIN. Elementary Education (History) Wrestling WALDMANN, LINDA MARIE. Elementary Education (Art) Chorus WARREN, I.INDA VALERIE. Kindergarten-Primary Education Association for (hildhood Education WA ' ISON, SANDRA FAY. Elementary Education Women ' s Glee Club WATI ERS, DOROTHY BULLIS. Elementary Education (History) WELLINGS, CARL W. Physical Education WFNDEROTH, KA ' IHLEEN MARGARET. Mathematics WENZFL, RICHARD AR IHUR. Elementary Education Men ' s Residence Council ERNECKE, BARBARA RAE. English Glen Players, Alpha Psi Omega WERNER, MARY JEAN. English WESTPHALEN, CONSTANCE CLARE. Elementary Education Student Government Association, Hostess Club, Women ' s Resi- dence Council — Secretary, Gamma Thela Upsilon — Vice- President, Inter-Faith Council WETZEL, JASON WILTON. Geography and Social Science (History) Canterbury Club, Gamma Theta Upsilon — President, Fresh- man Advisory Council, Track, Soccer, Cross Country, Lacrosse, YM-YWCA WHITE, PATRICIA RUBLE. Elementary Education WHITEFORD, ANNE HAUGHTON. Mathematics (English) Canterbury Club, Women ' s Residence Council — Treasurer, Freshman Advisory Council, Civil Defense WICKLESS, MARTHA ELIZABETH. Biology Hostess Club — President WILLIS, DARLENE CLARK. English WINIK, EDNA TORRE. Social Science (Psychology) WOLFE, DREW HARRY. Biology WOLFKILL, JOANNE MARIE. Kindergarten-Primary Education (Speech and Drama) Glen Players, Alpha Psi Omega — Treasurer, Association for Childhood Education WOPPMAN, BARBARA MARGARET. Elementary Education Association for Childhood Education WORREL, MARY TAYLOR. English and Kindergarten-Primary Education Band YACOVISSI, ROBERT. Biology Naturalist Club — President, Concert Band YOST, FREDERICK. English Tower Light, Chess Club — Vice-President, Newman YOUNGER, KATHERINE LEE. History (English) ZEIGLER, HARVEY LEE. Eni;lish (German) ZIMMERMAN, JUDITH ANN. Spanish (Mt When you see a shadow cast, do your thoughts turn to the object which casts it? When you see shadows cast by previous classes — one hundred years tali — do you think of the students who added to these long shadows; the voiced opinions in SGA . . . the competitions lost and won for MSNS, TSTC, and now TSC . . . the cultural contributions by the Glen Players . . . the sculptures and painted murals in Gallery South . . . the Dean ' s list . . . the reputation of TSC? As students, we have benefited from and contributed to these memories: we are casting our own shadows. 216


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Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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