University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1951 volume:
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abie to remember those experiences ot coiiege hte
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remain vividly in memory. Such an engage-mem
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UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
Editor-in-Chief ..... ..... E STHER WALLS Business Manager .... ALICE-IEAN BRANDON
Assistant Editor .... ..... E STHER SIMON Assistant Business Manager .... IOHN E. KENT
,n-...---., ...... -..- -I
DEAN FRANCIS H sou
. IRE came to the University of Delaware as
an instructor in history in 1927 From 1930
. to 1932 he Was with the Depart-
ment of History at Yale, after which he returned to Delaware as associate
professor of history. In 1942, he Was made chairman of the Department of
History. From 1942-45 Deana Squire served in the Navy, and upon his
release as a lieutenantgcornmander, he was appointed Dean of the Uni-
versity, Dean of the School of Arts and Science, and Professor of History.
We of the yearbook staff, dedicate the 1951 Blue Hen to Dean Squire
in tribute to him for his service to the University, not only as a professor,
but also as a friend andcounselor. By, his friendly attitude he has endeared
himself to the student body. .
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It is fitting that the Staff of the l95l BLUE HEN
express its appreciation to those people Without
Whose help our book would not have been possible.
To them We can say that We, the Staff, will be ever
grateful. For their aid and guidance We Wish to thank
Mr. William Bohning, Registrar, Mrs. Marjorie R.
Ritchie, Secretary in charge of Stenographic Services
Center, Mr. Milton R. Roberts, Coordinator of Student
Affairs: Dr. Lawrence G. Starkey, Chairman ot Eac-
ulty Committee on Student Publications: Mr. Lloyd
A. Teitsworth, University Research Photographer:
The Staff of Printers: the Committee and the Inter-
fraternity. Council Whose cooperation made the
BLUE HEN Dance a success, and Mr. Daniel E.
Button, the BLUE I-IEN Advisor.
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JOHN A. PERKINS
In the short time that I have been among you at
the University of Delaware, you have given me a
heart-warming sense of welcome. This you have
conveyed to me in many thoughtful ways. The
thing that has made me feel most at home among
you and made it easy to fall in step beside you
in your busy collegiate life is the attitude that I
find prevails in the minds of the vast majority of
students at the University. You are serious about
your studies and seemingly try to make the most
of the rich opportunities for intellectual growth that
the several schools of the University of Delaware
afford. You seem to keep the intellectual purpose
in the forefront as it should be. You are nonetheless
enthusiastic and creative, however, in carrying on
your extra-curricular activities and blending them
in nice proportion with your scholarship.
You are warm and unaffected in your personal
friendships, and mature but democratic in your
acquaintances. You take proper pride in your own
self-government and have a mature sense of re-
sponsibility which makes self-government pos-
sible. lt is quite evident from these observations
that I like the students at the University of Dela-
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ware. To the Seniors I would say that my one
regret is that our association on campus can be
Upon your graduation you become alumni and
alumnae, and as such come into a new and life
long association with your University. ln this new
relationship we shall continue to work together
and in many ways you will have even more satis-
faction in your relationship to the University of
Delaware than you have known as an undergrad-
uate, for as in so many other aspects of life, things
become even more satisfying if we can lend
strength to them as well as gain strength from
them. Make it a part of your pattern of life occa-
sionally to assess the extent to which you are
realizing the values which you acquired in your
undergraduate experience in terms of your ac-
complishments in daily living. ln this process of
inventory plan to make a regular visit to your
campus where you will always be welcome.
IOHN A. PERKINS
University of Delaware
ln times as inauspicious for learning as these,
the University must remain steadfast to its ideals
of scholarship and teaching. For more than two
hundred years what is now the University of Dela-
ware has been preparing students for service to
the state and nation. As academy, college, and
university, it has developed a tradition of which
we may be proud. Under the heavy burden of
preparation for defense, this tradition must be
In a physical sense, the present University of
Delaware is far different from the school from
which it has grown. The academy of 1743 had as
its physical plant the house of the Reverend Francis
Alison. The University of today has a spacious
campus with well-equipped dormitories, class-
rooms, and laboratories. Yet, striking as the con-
trast is, this growth must continue if the University
is to fulfill its obligations.
Physical expansion is but the outward manifes-
tation of the deepening and broadening of edu-
cation that has taken place. The academy of
Francis Alison's day offered instruction in the
languages, philosophy, and divinity. The six
schools of the University provide undergraduate
and graduate instruction in the humanities, the
social sciences, the natural and physical sciences,
engineering, home economics, agriculture, and
education. ln all of these fields teaching is but-
tressed by growing contributions in research by
members of the faculty.
Through the activities ofthe Student Government
Association and other extra-curricular activities,
students are accepting a larger responsibility in
the affairs of the University. Here, as in the class-
room, there is an opportunity to develop the quali-
ties of mind and character needed for a full and
effective participation in community life Whether
of town, state, or nation.
ln these respects, and in others, the University
of l95l demonstrates its vitality. Strengthened by
two centuries of achievement in peace and war.
it moves forward to new accomplishments. -
ALLAN P. COLBURN
CHARLES E. GRUBB
Dean of Men
J. FENTON DAUGHERTY, Ph.D.
Dean of Women
AMY REXTREW, M.A
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in ALLAN r1ntLrt2 comurttt, neo. .... . ....A............ rvfeveet
M H-'if' 'il YRANCXS HAGAE soutrtertrrn. .4................ Dean ot the University 1 ZA.: . A we . '
. -' ' f DAVXD EERE AENi,tAli.S.,tAliE. .............. Dean otSc'nooi oi Engineering fefgn -' I ' 'AQ
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3: Cnairrnan, Cornrnittee on Coordination oi Student Activities
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'Emil' QQ . " PAGHARD D. G-Hoo, res. ..,.................... Director et Aiurnni otttee '
CHARLES ernnuno ewes, ce. ,,.............. Eusiness Aarninistrator g 5
153-1 E141 '5 "TJ 'z . PAUL Ni. EODGSON, NLA.. . . 1 ..,. .... D irector ot Acaciernic Extension A- ut, ,
:fi iNtLLtArJi Ditto LHNY5, BA. ..... ....,....................... L ibmnen grin 3,393 :Queeg
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we -Ame .. iNtLLtArA DAXHD MURRAY , BA, ,,
nj. Director oi! irieattti, Enysicat Education and Attiietics K ,rr
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CAPS?-3 ....... .... D ean ot Schooi ot Ggciuateigufies A.
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645.1 5 Dean ot the Worried s Coiiege,Erneritus h A
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X .Q tt- 3 fm ' GEOEGE LEE SCHUSTEE, MS. ........,.,. Dean ot Schooi ot Agricuiture
3 YEANCYS HAGAE SQUXEE, ?t'iD. .... Dean ot Sctiooi ot Arts and Science I
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The President oi the State Board oi Education, DE, XAME5 BEEBE, Lewes QQ 'Q qgk 'E '15
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Seated: Verna Lair, Alice Martin, Sue Conway, Arlene MCG-ee, Joseph Yucht, Betty Iean
Kinder, Nancy Waples, Bette Badertscher. Standing: Shirley Taylor, Alice Gorney, Nancy
Thomas, Torn Hadfielcl, Fred Hartmann, Norman Setter, Garry Greenstein, Shirley King,
Seated on Floor: Neal Robbins, Harry Menser. Seated: Shirley Truitt, Nancy Brooks, Iudy
Kase, Nancy Mustard, Evelyn Saunders, Ianet Vansant, Maryann Rehfuss, Betty Skeats,
Sally Schwartz. Standing: Margaret Pyle, Ruth Pierson, Pat Walters, Betsy Simon, Dick Tyler,
Roger Browning, Garry Greenstein, Dorrance Barrell, Ginny McQuaicl, Ann Massoth,
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NEWS sr ' IP: If
S12-712 Carol Rig. Y em
' FEATURE s
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GSE -704111179 Calla, Ilia
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11 Sazendom. Bob -Si-17 23,
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S STAFF' Neal Robb'
arqv A790-9611 John Oo
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WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Front Row: Doris Goodley, president, Miss Maryann Waltz, faculty advisor, Ruth Clements,
vice-president. Back Row: Iulie Richardson, freshman representative, Betty Boyce, secretary,
Mary Little, treasurer.
MODERN DANCE CLUB
The Modern Dance Club's program consists of Weekly meetings in which the members
have an opportunity to study and practice dance techniques and do original interpretations
to music. The highlight ot the second term's activities is the group's participation in the
annual May Day Program. The officers for the year 1950-51 were President, Teel Dunn:
Secretary-Treasurer, Margaret Seavyp Publicity Chairman, Ianice Thompson.
The W.A.A. Hockey, managed by lanet Vansant,
was a successful class tournament. The class man-
agers, leanne VonUttel tor the Seniors, Sue Brown
tor the Iuniors, loan Greenfield forthe Sophomores
and lean Slornan for the Freshmen, organized their
teams and even the weather man cooperated.
When the tournament ended at Thanksgiving, the
powerful Sophomore team was winning with the
spirited Iuniors and Freshmen tying for a close
second, Oranges served at halt-time gave the
players added energy and proved to be a worth-
As an experiment this year, tennis was added to
the list of tall sports as well as keeping its regular
place in the spring. Ann Colona, the tennis mana-
ager, ran or ladder tournament for each class,
which ran for two weeks. The first and secand
place players ot each class were put in an elimina-
tion tournament to determine the final winners. lt
was a great success due to the clear, warm
weather and the many cooperative players. Betty
Boyce, an active lunior on campus, was the runner-
up of this tournament. Beverly Sharpless, a Fresh-
man and holder of several tennis titles, took
Students Welcome the new President, Iohn A. Perkins. The students are: Cleft to
rightl Fred Hartmann, Review Editor, Francis Hammond, IFC President, Ioan McCain,
Recording Secretary, SGA, Samuel Talucci, President, SGA, D1ck Wells, President,
ODKQ and Lois Deiss, Vice President, SGA.
dwg' ' .,.1
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Weekdays: 9:00 A.M. to 11:30 A.M.
STUDENT HEALTH CENTER
The building used as an Infirmary for the Health
Service is located at 105 S. College Avenue. The
Infirmary is now well equipped to provide care
and treatment of patients, to a limited degree.
Extended bed care and the treatment of chronic
and infectious diseases is not provided. Profes-
sional service and care are provided by the full
time college physician, Dr. Robert H. Duenner,
Director of Student Health, and three nurses. The
Infirmary is kept open at all times. Two nurses are
on day duty and one on night duty. A practical
nurse was employed to keep the Infirmary open
during meal hours on Saturdays and Sundays.
Seriously ill cases have been kept to a mini-
mum. No deaths within the student body have
been reported but a few cases of serious illness
and severe emergencies have been sent to hos-
pitals for immediate attention beyond the facilities
of the Student Health Center.
The common head colds, upper respiratory in-
fections, and mild gastro-intestinal infections were
the cause of the greatest loss of time from classes.
The conditions were apparently due to virus in-
fections. No serious cases developed. The infec-
tion appeared to be mild in character and of
short duration. The accident and injury rate from
athletic events was high.
While the Infirmary is open at all hours for the
treatment of emergencies, the following clinic
hours should be observed:
8:30 A.M. to 11:30 A.M.
1:30 P.M. to
6:15 P.M. to
The college physician is usually present during
the following hours:
2:00 P.M. to 4:30 P.M.
Saturdays: 9:00 A.M. to 11:30 A.M.
Sundays by appointment.
Patients sufficiently ill to require bed care and
treatment are admitted to the Infirmary for a
maximum stay not to exceed 72 hours, however,
patients requiring longer care are frequently
retained until cured or transferred to their home
or to a hospital. A great majority are discharged
as cured before the expiration of the 72 hours
Total yearly patients all cases 12408
Average Monthly Patient visits
to infirmary C7 months,
6 day week, reg. sessionl. 1722
Average Monthly Patients seen all cases
C6 day weekl 1379
Average Daily Visits to Infirmary
C6 day week, reg. sessionl 58
During the year,
made by faculty
made by civilian
Total days spent
approximately 251 visits were
members, and 251 visits were
employees and others.
546 prophylactic infections of
extracts and vaccines were given. The entire
ROTC advanced student body was given all the
necessary prophylactic medications required by
A large percentage of the visits of students to
the Infirmary are for the purpose of obtaining
medical excuses. These excuses are either based
on visits to the Infirmary, a note from the patients
family or attending physician or a telephone
message. The Student Health Center has availed
itself of the facilities of the town AETNA Volunteer
Ambulance Service on frequent occasions during
this past year. The service has always been
rendered promptly, efficiently and with dispatch.
President Dick Iones
Vice-President Dolores Crossan
Secy.-Treas. Dora Monaco
Member-at-Large Harry lacobs
Seated: Dr. Lane, Harry Iacobs, Dolores
Crossan, Dick Iones CPresidentl, Bob
Herold, Dick Wise, Ann Krchma, Standing:
Mary Sagan, Paul Thompson, Al Graves,
Dora Monaco, Abe Rittenhouse, Iack
Dunn, Dick Tikiob, Ralph Chinn.
The Psychology Club is open not only to students
majoring and minoring in Psychology, but also to
students who are interested in it. The purpose of
this club is to stimulate, encourage and maintain
the interests and scholarship of its members in other
The purpose of the Sociology Club is to bring
together interested students and acquaint them
with the various aspects and problems in the field
of sociology. The club sponsors short field trips to
state institutions as well as the annual field trip
to New York City. It is at present doing research
into the interests of the students so that the depart-
academic fields as well as psychology, To accom-
plish these aims, the club has guest speakers, field
trips, motion pictures and symposiums included in
the agenda of monthly meetings.
ment may help them find positions or choose grad-
uate schools. ln addition to the monthly meetings,
at which visiting scholars or guest speakers are
usually present, a "Kaffee Klatsch" has been or-
ganized to further faculty-student relationships
and to discuss current problems of sociology.
. - ,Q . -,9.f,51-:sp-1.
President lrvin Schulman
Vice-President Barbara Black
Secretary Patricia Brown
Treasurer Iames Middleton
Seated: Frances Miller, Christine Walton,
Dr. Parker, Patricia Brown, Irwin Schulman,
Barbara Black, Iames Middleton, Evelyn
Klahr, Esther Rowley. Standing: Faith
Orloft, Hope Orloff, Barbara lacobs, Bill
Kelly, Barbara Baker, Marguerite Grant,
Nan Lerch, Ioan D'Amico.
- . .
Fifty-three years ago on the campus of Ohio
State University the honorary agricultural frater-
nity of Alpha Zeta was founded by Charles W.
Burkett and Iohn F. Cunningham. Since that time
there have been 45 additional charters granted to
agricultural colleges in 44 states ot the Union.
On Ianuary 29, l949, the School ot Agriculture at
the University of Delaware was granted the 46th
charter ot the national organization oi Alpha Zeta.
There are over 16,000 alumni members ot Alpha
Zeta with a student membership of over l200 in the
46 chapters. The Delaware chapter at the present
time consists ot 24 student members, 17 alumni
members, and one associate member.
The requirements for membership are that a
student must be enrolled in a tour-year course of
instruction in technical agriculture, and he must
have completed one and one-half years of the
four-year course. The average of his grades must
place him in the upper two-titths of his class, and
he must receive the unanimous election of the
student members and the faculty advisory commit-
tee of the chapter. The student must also possess
characterisitcs of scholarship, leadership and
sound character which make him ot promise as a
servant of agriculture.
, . . Chancellor
. . . Censor
Lester Lichtenberger . . .
Fred Kelleher ........ . .
Earl Holston ...... ......
George Bradley . . . .
Wesley Webb . . . . .
Parke Perine, President: George Knighton, Vice-Presidentg Beverly France, Acting Secre-
taryg Kathryn Alston, Treasurerg Gifford Nouland, Tom O'Donnell, Eleanor Pearce, Alec
Rogers, Mae jane Singer, Roberta Sloman, john Sedwick, jean Wilson, Barbara Baker,
Sally Schwartz, WilliamTammany, Iill Myers, james Berry, Edith Branin, ArtButler, Elbert
Chance, Turner Edge, Bruce Laird, Robert Waples, jane Good, William Hearn, Ted
Marshall, Alice I. Matthews, Ioan McCain, joy Murray, Adele Nurock, Robert I.
Mclfarlin, Virginia Wells, Richard Harold, C. Robert Kase, Faculty Directory Herman
Middleton, Technical Director.
The E-52 Players is an organization composed of
students representing all schools of the University.
Many who proudly wear a gold E-52 pin have
earned their membership through hard work back-
stage with make-up, costumes, publicity, lighting,
sound, scene construction, business and ushering.
The main function of the group, which operates
in cooperation with the Dramatic Arts and Speech
Department, is to promote and encourage dramat-
ics at the University. They uphold this ambition by
offering several Lab Theatre Productions, a Chil-
drens Theatre Program and Tour and three major
productions each season. The Theatre Calendar
also includes plays by the University Drama
Group, The Delaware Dramatic Conference and
the Delaware Play Festival.
"Summer and Smoke" by Tennessee Williams
closed the 1949-1950 season of the Players. The
play which was the 47th major production of the
organization 'was directed by Mr. Thomas B. Pegg.
Seen in the leading roles were Audrey Legge, john
Sedwick and Parke Perine. Margaret Guenveur, a
former member of the Players, was a guest actress.
The nineteenth season of E-52 work opened in
October with the Maxwell Anderson play, "High
Tor." This production combined serious thought
with comedy and featured john Sedwick, Nancy
Schnabel, Parke Perine, Elbert Chance and jean
Wilson. Mr. Pegg directed the performance and
Mr. Herman Middleton, a new member of the De-
partment of Dramatic Arts and Speech, was techni-
cal director. Following this production the Labora-
tory Theatre, which is dedicated "to the trying out
of new plays, new actors and new staging tech-
niques" presented "Day Before Yesterday" and
"Bride Ship." These plays were directed respec-
tively by Mae jane Singer and Adele Nurock and
were under the faculty direction of Dr. C. Robert
Kase. F or their second major production of the sea-
son, the Players presented "june and the Paycock"
by the lrish playwright, Sean O'Casey. The cast,
directed by Dr. Kase, consisted of Mae jane Singer
as Iuno, Robert McFarlin as her "paycock" of a
husband, Thomas Waters, Ieannette Taylor, john
Sedwick and Gunvor Thuresson.
One of the high points during the past year was
the eleventh Delaware Dramatic Conference
which was held on November 17. Four hundred
thirty-six delegates from twenty-five school, col-
lege, and community theatres were represented.
Emphasis was on drama in the school and a spe-
cial theatre clinic was held to discuss individual
problems in dramatics of those attending the
Mitchell Hall, home of the Players, has under-
gone several improvements in the past year. A new
Box Office in the Lobby, the Sound Booth and
Lighting Booth on each side of the Projection Booth
at the rear of the balcony are smaller ones while
the new Ventilating system and the Izenour Switch-
board are on a larger scale. The Mitchell Hall
switchboard is the fourth of its kind in the country
and will greatly increase the value of the theatre
training of the University.
Plans are already being made for the 1951-1952
dramatic season. Included in these are new hous-
ing for the lighting instruments which are now sus-
pended from pipes at the front of the balcony, and
more emphasis on the importance of the Labora-
tory Theatre plays.
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First Row: Bobbie Martin, Mary lane Guenveur, Polly Goller, Ioyce Hilty, Bobby Gordy, Nancy Diehl. Second Row: Bob
Hudrow, Gil McCurdy, Ernest Bosettp Parke Perine, Al Graves.
Co-Captains Al Graves
and Ioyce I-lilty
"Le-t's have a long yeah ior the team! Are you ready? Hip!
Hip!" . . . Megaphones thrown in the air . . . the ilash of gold and
blue uniforms . . . cheering . . . singing . . . the cheerleading squad,
these are a very definite part of the color and atmosphere We love
and associate with football and basketball.
l950-51 has brought an even bigger and better year to the
squad. The class pep-tests, a new idea this year, have brought
forth a tremendous amount of student spirit and much can be
expected from them in the future. Skits, parades, boniires, and the
popular cheerleaders' dances have certainly pepped us all up.
But most anticipated oi all, at the last game of the season, the
coveted cheerleaders' Perpetual Decoration Trophy was awarded
to Kappa Alpha for its outstanding Bucknell game decorations.
Honorable mention Went to Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Nu, and
A great deal of the credit tor the success of the squad this
year belongs to our able and enthusiastic Co-Captains, Ioyce
Hilty and Al Graves, Whom We Will miss immensely along with
the rest ot the peppy Senior cheerleaders. So 1et's have a long
yeah for the team!
Table Tennis was managed by Ann Smith, who
was the winner ot last year's tournament, A ladder
type tournament was set up for each class and the
click ot ping pong balls began. The number ot
participants has greatly increased over last year.
Names jumped up and down the ladder and fun
was had by all.
This year Esther Simon managed two success-
ful Volleyball tournaments between Thanksgiving
and the end of the term. One, which was the dor-
mitory tournament, was played in the evenings.
It aroused keen competition among the girls on
campus and increased the usual number ot volley-
ball participants. The other tournament, which
was interclass, was played in the afternoons and
gave the commuters a chance to show their skill
along with other members of their class. The Soph-
omores topped the list in the afternoon contests,
while Sussex Dormitory led the gals on campus.
Front Row: Bill Monahan, Iim Carbonetti, Frank Guthridge, Dick Wells, Ioe Givens, Archie Rapposelli, Tom Daley, Don Carmichael,
Iohn DeGasperis, Harry Stringer. Second Row: Coach Martin, Ioe Lank, Milt Keene, Ray Wright, Emil Milner, Dick McMullen,
Marvel McWilliams, Bill Craver, Charlie Litz, Milt Adams, Ierry Graebner, Stan Capone, Coach Murray. Third Row: Coach
Brunansky, Charlie Smith, Al Broadhag, Tim Holland, loe Kwiatkowski, Paul Mueller, Bill Butler, Bill Groetzinger, lim Thomas, Cy
Kaplowitz, Frank Heilig, Bill Shockley, Adam Czarnecki, Coach Emmerson. Top Row: Trainer Hans Seaburg, Iohn Allen, Bob Peoples,
Harry Mayhew, Harry Dunn, Bill Dick, Fred Schenck, Larry Dalton, Earl Walter, Rocco Carzo, lohn Meccariello, Tom Bonelli, Ken
Beith, Roger Kennard, equipment manager.
VARSITY FOOTBALL-BLUE HEN
The headlines were black storm clouds of gloom
as the University of Delaware gridiron gladiators
hung up their helmets and deflated the pigskin for
the 1950 season, for they showed a dismal 2-5-l rec-
ord, the worst in many years for the Blue Hens.
But headlines never tell all, and neither do scores.
You have to look carefully down in small print to
see the number of injuries to key players, the bad
breaks, and all the other small but important things
which make or break ct team. One thing of great
importance was the tough schedule, one of the most
difficult ever encountered by a Delaware football
team. The likes of Lehigh, Temple, and Washington
and Lee would be formidable as almost anyone's
opposition, and there were no breathers.
it 'k it
Traveling to Bethlehem, Pa., the Hens dropped
their opener to Lehigh University, 2l-U. A fast score
on the second play from scrimmage by the Murray-
men was called back on a penalty and the Hens'
offensive was stymied for the rest of the day. Dick
Doyne and Dick Gabriel, the Touchdown Twins, led
the attack against the Hens, each scoring a touch-
down. Both these boys' made Little All-America, as
the Engineers rolled up an undefeated season.
Lehigh's line play was outstanding, tearing hole
after hole through the outweighed Hen forward
wall. A double loss resulted from the game when
wiry Frankie Guthridge, first string quarterback,
sprained an ankle and was out of action for most
of the season.
'A' i' It'
The Hens inaugurated their home season with a
16-13 thrill-packed victory over the Teachers of West
Chester. Don Boorse plunged from the one-yard line
in the first period to give the Hens an early 7-O lead,
after a recovered fumble by Adam Czarnecki and
a pass from Bill Shockley to Marvel McWilliams set
up the score.
A 65-yard interception return in the second period
by Paul Mueller gave the Hens a l4-U advantage
over the Rams. The Teachers struck back for two
fast T.D.'s on passes from Ray Spafford to Harry
West, to cut the Blue and Gold lead to l4-l3 at half-
time. The scoring in the second half was limited to
'a last-period safety for the Hens which insured the
Murraymen of their first victory.
i i' 'k
The Cadets of P.M.C. put on a fine exhibition of
precision marching at half-time, but the Blue Hens
marched for 32 points during the game for a 32-2U
win. Delaware's lead, even in the closing minutes,
was never such that the 6300 home fans could com-
pletely relax, but the Hens had it to the wire and
P.M.C. scored after the kickoff the second time
they got the ball, but Delaware engineered a 65-
yard drive with a payoff Shockley-Walter pass ty-
ing it up. Before the fans could sit down the Hens
did it again when Thomas recovered a fumble on
the ensuing kickoff, and then took a pass for Z2
yards and the score. Boorse, McWilliams and Reith
tallied in each of the final three quarters and the
defensive line, led by Fred Schenck and Iohnny
Maccariello, held off the Soldiers time after time.
'k Ik Sl'
The Lafayette Leopards won their first game of
the season under the lights of Wilmington Park with
a 9-7 heartbreaker over the Blue and Gold. Dela-
ware again struck quickly, when on the fourth play
of the game Shockley hit McWilliams on the ZU, and
the lanky flanker took it over. Bucky Walter con-
verted and the Hens held their 7-O le.ad until the
second period, when Ioe Detweiler punted out of
bounds on the Delaware 5. After a running play
failed, a maroon shirt broke through to block
McMullen's punt from his own end zone for a safety.
The score seemed to ignite the Leopards, for they
forced the Hens steadily backward and finally
Quarterback Kenny Beith punches over a Delaware score
against P.M.C. on a quarterback sneak from one yard out.
Reith is about to hit the turf in the end zone behind No. 35,
Marvel McWilliams, Delaware end. Other Hens shown are
Earl Walterpextreme left, Bill Groetzinger, right, and Don
Boorse, standing trearl. P.M.C. players shown are Ed
Carney f55J, Carmen Cavacini tl5l.
scored to take a 9-7 lead as the half ended,
The second half was a series of goal line stands
and long incomplete passes for the Hens, as they
had trouble getting out of their own back yard.
Delaware made two first downs in a last minute
threat, but Ketrick intercepted Shockley's pass on
the 5 to end the evening.
Starting the second half of their season the Blue
and Gold fielded a patchwork line-up which
played their best game of the season, and emerged
with a scoreless tie with Muhlenberg at Allentown.
It was a moral victory for the Hens as they held
the Mules time after time and came up with
many scoring threats of their own. Starters Bill
Groetzinger, lim Thomas, Bill Shockley and Emil
Milner saw limited or no action, but their shoes
were heroically filled by Harry Mayhew, loe Lank,
Gordon Fleming, Lafayette's burly fullback, scores for the
Leopards in their 9-7 conquest of the Hens at Wilmington
Park last'fall. Fleming punched over from the one yard line
on fourth clown despite the efforts of Paul Mueller, Dick
McMullen, and Ioe Lank, all of whom have a hold on the
big plunger. Also shown are loe Kwiatkowski tl6l, Bob
Peoples CSU, and Fred Schenck 1381.
Charley Smith heading for pay dirt in the P.M.C. game
after taking a pass from Bill Shockley. The play covered
21 yards and was good for Delaware's second score against
the Cadets. In lutile pursuit of Smith is Stew Cresse, Cadet
Dick McMullen and Ken Beith. Beith was especially
outstanding as he combined with Boorse, Walter,
and Smith to roll up 244 yards on the ground. Dela-
ware lost a score when Bucky Walter took off from
the ll-yard marker in the third period but fumbled
on the six-inch line. Fumbles, interceptions, and
penalties combined to thwart all Hen scoring at-
tempts for the rest of the afternoon.
if 'ir 'k
The Blue Hens ran into a stone wall up at Temple
as the Owls could do no wrong and racked up a
39-O win, the Worst defeat since Bill Murray be-
came coach in l94U. Temple scored early in each
of the first three periods and added l8 points in the
final quarter. Delaware could salvage little con-
solation from the statistics for the ground game
netted only 51 yards, and in the air, where the
chief hopes of an upset lay, the picture was more
Iimmy Thomas t33l, and Don Carmichael tleftl, team up on
Bucknell's Bob Albert to recover a Bison fumble in the Hen-
Bucknell clash last fall. Albert has just bobbled a pitch-out
from quarterback lack Maeby, and Thomas is about to
move in to claim possession for the Hens.
Mal Everingham, Lafayette defensive end, short-circuits an
end run by Charley Smith in the Hen-Leopard clash at
Wilmington Park. Coming up to help out is another Smith
1BillJ, Lafayette's defensive center.
bleak. As many passes as were completed were
intercepted and only Dick McMullen's booming
punts saved even more scoring.
i' 'k if
Still nursing their wounds from the Temple fray,
the battered Blue Hens fell before a rugged, bowl-
bound Washington and Lee team 32-O. Forty-three
hundred frozen fans in Wilmington Park saw the
Generals avenge last year's l3-7 upset by rolling
up 28 first downs and 433 yards to smother the
game but out-gunned Hens.
W. ci L. star quarterback, Gil Bocetti engineered
two touchdowns in the second and third frames
and added a final in the closing stanza. Each team
completed only two passes, but the Generals'
ground game wore down the hard-fighting Dela-
lim Stark, Senior halfback for the Washington and Lee
Generals, romps around the Hen left end in the 33-O victory
for the visitors in Wilmington Park. Stark went on to score
for the Blue and White despite the efforts of Iohnny
DeGasperis 1323, Ioe Kwiatkowski 1l6J, Cy Kaplowitz 1711,
Al Brodhag 1297, and loe Lank, who has just hit the turf
after being blocked by the General's Charley Holt.
Charley Smith picks up eleven yards against Clipper
Smith's Lafayette eleven at Wilmington Park last fall, Pull-
ing Smith down is the Maroon's Ice Diamond, While Ed
Greaves 1281, and Bill Smith 1l6l move in for the kill.
ware line after a scoreless first period. The W. 61 L.
combine went on to the Southern Conference
championship and the 'Gator Bowl.
On cold, dust-swept Wilmington Park the '50 edi-
tion of Delaware's footballers came to a close with
a 13-O shutout loss at the hands of the Bucknell
Bisons. Fourteen Seniors hung up their cleats as
a never-say-die combine spotted a Bucknell pow-
erhouse l3 points in the first quarter and then out-
played and outfought their highly rated opponents
the rest of the way.
In the opening i5 minutes it appeared the com-
parative score which predicted a 74-U Delaware
loss might materialize, as Bucknell marched 72
yards the second time they got the ball, Recovery
of one of the Hens' three early-game fumbles by
Walt Michaels, Washington and Lee fullback, missed on
this try for extra-point against the Hens at Wilmington Park,
although the Generals weren't too concerned. They went on
to win, 32-O. Delaware players shown are lim Thpmas 133l,
Bob Peoples 1633, and Charley Litz 1521.
. . ...J
These fifteen Blue Hen Seniors played their last game for Delaware in Wilmington Park against Bucknell -on November l8.
Left to Right, Kneeling: Harry Stringer, Emil Milner, Frank Guthridge, Don Boorse, Archie Rapposelli, Bill Monahanl
Dick Wells. Standing: Charley Smith, Ray Wright, Ioe Kwiatkowski, Bill Groetzinger, co-captain lim Thomas, Charley Lltz,
coecaptain Fred Schenck, Rocco Carzo.
Alex Duplecki on the Blue and Gold 9 set up the
second score. Then the l-lens arose in Wrath and
piled up a stone wall for the rest of the afternoon.
Smith and Butler shared offensive honors as Dela-
ware made several deep penetrations but could
W if 'k
Reflections . . , Hens' air defense of Schenck,
Bonelli, Lank, Mueller and Carloonetti were first in
the East in pass defense-opponents completed
only 30 out of 97, which comes out to about 30.9
per cent . . . Gus used more tape than the New
York Yankees . . . Don Boorse, l5U-pound fighting
fullback, led in total yards with 325 and received
the Taylor Trophy as "the man who contributed
most to team morale during the season' '... Dick
McMullen of the golden toe had a 36.3-yard punt-
ing average . . . Bill CThe Arrnl Shockley completed
l5 out of 59 attempts in the passing department,
and lim Thomas was tops in the receiving depart-
ment with five . . . The Murraymen used three
offensive patterns during the season but were still
shutout five times . . . Great job done by Co-
captains Schenck and Thomas-this team was
certainly not lacking in spirit and leadership.
4 4 4
IVS fr Cold dew OH the bench GS the Hen reserves Gppfe- "Bloody but unbowe-cl," the Hen football team slowly winds
hen?-iVe1Y WCHCT1 HCITTY I-UWTGHCSIS Bucknell Bisofls fell its way toward the locker room after dropping the final
goalward in their l3-0 conquest of the Hens on the final clay game of the Season to Bucknell' 13-0,
of the season.
Varsity Soccer, Front Row, Left to Right: Hal Betts, lack Iester, Ioe Scalise, Captain Haight
West, Don VanSant, Mohammed Soltani, Dan Cappel. Second Row: Coach Alden Burnham,
lack Kinter, Neal Robbins, Roland Mills, Don Martin, Nelson Wilcox, Ken Klatt, Fred Hartmann,
Mgr. Dawson Stewart. Third Row: Angie Cataldi, Warren Van Arsdalen, Russ Myers, lngo
Zeise, Hossein Dowlatshahi, Asst, Mgr. Dick Fisher.
The 1950 version oi the University oi Delaware soccler
team proved the best Blue Hen team in nine years, and t e
V A R S I T Y S O C C E R finest squad Coach Alden tWhiteyJ Burnham has had so
far in his tenure at Delaware. Faced with a very rugged
schedule, the Delaware booters played inspired soccer
throughout the entire season, and, after having iaced such
powerhouses as Navy and West Chester, emerged with
Hiighf Weiff 1950 CCPiGi1'1 a log which totaled five victories against seven defeats.
From an early tall turnout of about 30 candidates,
Burnham drew his regular squad of 17 players.
It was unfortunate that Haight West was injured in the
early stages oi the season, and the team was without the
hustling offensive play of its likeable captain for the rest
of the schedule. As it was, however, 1950 was one of the
highest scoring seasons in recent years at Delaware. Led
by Harold Betts who was top scorer for the team with five
goals, the booters Cwho bagged 20 goalsl approached the
high-scoring records of the 1938 C21 goalsl and the 1941
teams f22 goalsl.
Several players received all-star mention on various
teams. Named to the All-Southwest District team of the
Middle Atlantic States Collegiate Athletic conference were
Kinter at fullback, Betts at outside right. Goalie Martin and
halfback VanSant received honorable mention. On Drexel's
all-opponent team were Martin and Kinter, with Chamorro
receiving honorable mention.
2 .....,.. . . F. 6: M. .......... . ..... ..... . . 4
2 ........ . . Temple ............ .......... 4
2 .,.... .. Western Maryland . .. .... . . . , U
0 .,.. . . . Gettysburg .,...... . . . . 2
0 .... . . . Navy ............ . . . . 2
5 .... . . Washington .... .... 2
2 .... . . Drexel ....... .... 3
Z .... . . LaSalle ....., .... 0
2 .,.. . . Lehigh ......... .... 1
2 .... . . Iohns Hopkins .. . . . . 1
U ..,. . .. West Chester .. .. . . 4
1 .. .. Bucknell ..... .... 2
L.. ,, ...L,.
Varsity Cross Country, Lett to Right, Front: Tom Fouracre Stan Hughes, Captain Geor
Bradley, Don Vane, Bill Boulton. Standing: Mgr. Ralph Siegriest, Matt Mitten, Bill Lehman,
Bill McCauley, Coach Ken Steers.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
lt was a good year for Coach Ken Steers' Cross
Country runners as they rang up the best season
in post-war years-3 wins and 2 losses in dual
competition. The Newark Country Club course
welcomed back veterans Bill Boulton, Bill Lehman,
Stan Hughes and captain George Bradley. These
were bolstered by Bill McCaulley and Tom
Fouracre, while Don Vane came up from the trosh
After three weeks of grueling practice, the Hen
harriers opened their 50 season with a 24-35 win
over Washington and Lee, followed by victories
over Swarthmore and Hopkins, before dropping
one to F. and M.'s crack team. Then the blue and
gold was carried to 7th place in the M.A.S.C.A.C.g
then returned to dual competition with a 29-26 loss
Captain-elect Stan Hughes, Don Vane, and Tom
Fouracre were the leading scorers of the six letter
winners, with 65, 32 and 24 points respectively.
Hughes placed second in every meet but the
Albright, when he won and set a school record
on the home course ot 2l.l9 seconds.
24 ...... . . . Washington 6: Lee. . . 35
28 . . . . . Swarthmore ..... . . . 27
24 .,............. Hopkins ..... . . 37
37 ............... F. 6: M. . . . . . 21
7th M.A.S.C.A.C. . . .
29 ............... Albr1ght . . . . . 26
Freshman Football Squad-Front Row, Left to Right:
Mgr. Hopkins, Faraci, McKenna, Scarcia, Co-Captain
Bucci, Shull, Carzo, Stephens, Roerner, Tannon, Mgr.
Chappel. Second Row. Left to Right: Thomas, Hocker,
Co-Captain Palomla, Marshall, Doyle, Serpico, Sullivan,
Hummel, Martin, Searfoss, Cregg, Kehoe. Third Row.
Left to Right: Coach Marty Pierson, Micich, Borronsen,
Nunn, Toner, Heyl, Miller, Doppstadt, Pack, Gibbs, Line
Coach Stalloni, Fourth Row. Left to Right: Whaley,
Obermeyer, Parker, Papiano, Fisher, Green, Larsen,
Degan, Fizzano, Reybold.
FROSH FOOTBALL SCORES
ZU ....... . . Franklin G Marshall ..... 13
6 . . . . Lafayette ........ . . . 14
Zl . . . . Lehigh ..... . . 6
U . , . . Navy ......,. . . . 49
7 . . . . Muhlenberg . . . . . 9
Freshman Soccer-Front Row. Left to Right: Iim
Williams, Liei Nicoliasen, George Adkins, Vaughan Fox,
Biddle Foster, Bob Iamison, Maurie Stevenson. Second
Row. Left to Right: Alden Burnham, Coach: George
Chalupka, Robert Knapp, lay Bullock, Iim Roberts, Bob
McKinney, Medhi lahanbani. Rear Row. Left to Right:
Mgr. Dick Fisher, Charles Coenig, Redding, lim Talley,
Charley Scott, Ass't Mgr. Dick Connell. Absent when
picture was taken: Captain lair dos Santos.
FROSH SOCCER SCORES
1 ....... . . . Wesley Ir. College ...., . . 2
l Lehigh ......,.. ., 2
l . . . . West Chester l.V.. . . . . . 4
2 PennStateFrosh........ l
Freshman Cross Country-Front Row, Left to Right: Iohn
Hukill, Rodger Fouracre, Paul Hodgson. Back Row, Left
to Right: Fred Werner, Sabitino Russo, lames Glick,
Milton Draper, lim Holcomb.
FROSH CROSS COUNTRY RECORD
37 ...,. . . . Kings .,....... ..,., . 20
43 . . . .... Iohns Hopkins . . . . . . . 19
25 . . . ,.,... Wesley ......... . . 33
39 . . . ...... West Chester LV. .,.. . . . 20
3 KAPPA Ai.PH
LPHA 'FAU 0
DELTA TAU DEL? WARNER HAI-
SETTIN HEN E-mv EWEH
NOVEMBER 17 195
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Back Row: Paul DiSabatino, Ralph Gezell, Edward Mulligan, Larry L. Lipstein, Thomas Liwizos, ROY SQUICOP
Iohn Raidy, Elbert Chance, William Stevenson, Victor Beiriger, Neal Robbins, Parke Penne. Front Rovv: llichard
Williams, Marvin Guberman, Francis Hammond, Dean I. Fenton Daugherty, Donald Hotfecker, Iohn G, Chr1stf1eld,lr.
The Inter-Fraternity Council is the representa-
tive regulatory body ot the nine national frater-
nities on campus. ln addition to its legislative
functions, the Council initiates and coordinates
campus and civic activities designed to give the
iraternity men a broad penetration in extra cur-
ricular activities. Among the projects sponsored
by the Council are: adoption of a Dutch War
Donor drive, conduction ot an lnter-Fraternity
Weekend, and presentation of an lnter-Fraternity
Play Bill and Song Fest.
orphan, entertainment of orphans at University
athletic contests, sponsorship of a University
Men's Chorus, the promotion of a campus Blood
President Francis M. Hammond
Vice-President Marvin B. Guberman
Secretary Donald Hofteclcer
Treasurer Iohn G. Christfield, Ir.
Dean I. Fenton Daugherty
Top Row: Stuart Myerwitz, Stanford Gross, Theodore Zutz, Carl Goldenberg. Second Row: Ray Brett, Samuel Nord, Leo
Zuckerman, Sanford Ackerman, Barry Seidel, Robert Kugler, Martin Cooper. Third Row: Pavel Chavin, Mark Rappaport,
Ioseph Glick, Larry Cooperman, George Flamtn, Ierry Eisenman, Ralph Keil, Fred Seymour Fink. Seated: Alfred Isaacs
Ioseph Yucht, Garry Greenstein, Arnold Lieberman, Neal Rothman. Seated on Floor: Donald Cherr, David Goodmanl
George Chamlin, Charles Gross.
Master Garry G. Greenstein
Lt. Master Bemard H. Lagowitz
Scribe Arnold Lieberman
Exchequer Larry L. Lipstein
ALPHA EPSILON PI
The foundation of the Alpha Epsilon Pi Frater-
nity Was laid at New York University in November,
1913, by a closely knit group of students. After
several years of steady growth, the fraternity de-
cided to become national. Today, fifty-nine
Chapters strong, it is international in scope, and
still growing steadily.
The local chapter, formerly the Delta chapter of
Sigma Tau Phi, became the Rho Deuteron Chap-
ter of AEPi when Sigma Tau Phi and Epsilon Pi
merged in March of 1947.
The chapter has a Well-rounded and diversified
group Whose interests and talents have been
evident in practically all campus activities.
Among these activities are varsity and intramural
sports, campus publications, honorary fraternities,
and societies, student government, and clubs.
AEPi has also ranked at the top scholastically for
the past three years.
The fraternity house has undergone several
major improvements during the past year. The
basement has been converted to a comfortable
lounge and the outside and inside of the house
are being constantly remodeled. Of course, the
most important addition Was the installation of
a nfew dining room and kitchen, the first on
'Front Row: Iarnes Porreus, Roy Soukup, Palmer Carter, Robert Hopkins, Roland Mills, H. Clark 'Mac Wright, T. Elbert
Chance, lames Cranston, Russell Myers, Alec Rogers, Earl Walker, George Long, Iames Baker. Second Row: Richard
Chappell, William Walker, Robert Taylor, Iohn Wells, Charles Allmond, Seward Iones, Richard Hammond, Obie Edge,
'Donald Hess, Iames McGraw, Orion Schupp, Alan Spang. Third Row: Donald Renshaw, William Matthews, Robert King,
Harvey Renshaw, Charles Wollaston, William George, Herbert Keene, Iohn Fiorino, William Bauerband, Harold Betts,
Robert Hoch, Iames Scotton, Robert Hanby. Fourth Row: Iohn Symonds, Robert Iamison, George Hammond, lohn Williams,
Randy Nichols, William Harkins, Iohn Knapp, Leonard Whann, Allen Mac Wright, Maurice Stevenson, Iohn Bauer, Alden
Bugher, Richard Battis. Fifth Row: William Phillips, Fred Werner, Dyke Pollitt, Richard Ayres, Ross Smith, Donald' Ritten-
house, Iay Steinouer, William Everhart, Frank Postma, Robert Mackey, William Eyre, Frank Bampton, Iohn Pugh.
Worthy Master Roland Mills, Ir.
Worthy Keeper of Exchequer H. Palmer Carter
Worthy Keeper of Annals
H. Clark Mac Wright, Ir.
Worthy Scribe Roy Soukup, Ir.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Alpha Tau Omega was founded eighty-six
years ago at Richmond, Virginia, by three young
students ot the Virginia Military lnstitute. It was
the first Greek letter society formed after the
Civil War and is one ot the oldest and largest
fraternities in the country.
Delaware Epsilon Rho became an active chap-
ter ot Alpha Tau Omega on February 27, 1949.
The chapter was installed after being a local
fraternity, Alpha Sigma Delta, originally founded
in the Fall ot 1947 by Burnie Waski, Iohn Sy-
monds, and Iarnes Porteus.
ln Ianuary, 1950, Alpha Tau Omega leased the
Evans house, located at the corner of Main Street'
and South College Avenue, from the University.
After the necessary renovations were made, otti-
cial open house was held concurrently with -the
national Founder's Day ceremonies.
Alpha Tau Omega lost the two trophies it had
won in 1949, the lntertraternity Playbill and
Songfest Trophy and the Cheerleader's Decorae
tions Trophy, by placing second in both contests
The Fall term of l95U saw ATO hold a tea in
honor ot the University's new president and give
a Christmas party for twenty underprivileged
children from the Our Lady of Grace Home.
This term also saw the debut of Epsilons Rho's
tirst chapter newspaper, the BLUE HEN TAU. This
newspaper is one of the two fraternity publica-
tions on campus.
Front Row, Left to Right: W. Glenn Dill, F. Thomas Sanderson, George A. Adkins, Iohn D. Schuermann, Arthur R. Egling-
ton, George B. Nagy. Second Row: Walter R. Keithly, Corresponding Secretaryg Iames C. Morris, Vice-President: Arthur
G. Diver, Presiclentg Dean George L. Schuster, Faculty Advisor: Orlin S. Anderson, Treasurer, Frank S. Locke, Recording
Secretary: Iohn G. Christtield. Third Row: H. Eugene Wootten, Wilbur D. Iohnson, Willis S. Hoch, Iohn D. Fairchild,
Richard E. Burton, P. David Allen. Fourth Row. standing: Albert V. Scala, Elwood V. Gregson, George D. Hinkle, Willard
I. Brown, Dewees F. Showell. Fifth Bow: Edward H. Milligan, Thomas F. O'Donnell, Robert I. McFarlin, Dorrance Barrell,
George H. Gronde, Iohn W. Kinnikin, William T. Moore, George B. Conner, Donald B. Iunghans, Clarence T. Harkness,
Thomas W. Mulroony, Robert I. Zucco, William R. Harold. Back Row: Robert C. Strothman, Robert C. Starks, Charles B.
Hann, Sherran M. Pepper, Preston L, Day, Donald I. Morton, Ioseph F. Pawlikowski, Richard A. Van Beek. Absent from
picture: Maurice A. Hartnett, Donald Green, Donald Godfrey, William McMasters.
DELTA TAU DELTA
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was founded ninety-
two years ago at Bethany College, Virginia, by
men who felt a need to enrich college life through
the companionship of congenial friends, not only
because it is instinctive with men to want to
associate with those whom they like, but because
men develop best in the midst of friends and
stimulating surroundings. Today the Fraternity
embraces eighty-three chapters located in thirty-
nine states, the District of Columbia, and Canada.
The groundwork for the Delta Upsilon Chapter
here at Delaware was begun in the fall of 1947,
and on October 24, 1948, the local group received
its charter from Delta Tau Delta at the impressive
installation ceremony held on the campus.
Only 'three months after this memorable occa-
President Arthur Diver
Secretary Frank Locke
Treasurer William Dickerson
Cor. Secretary Walt Keithly
sion the Delts moved into their new home at
230 East Main Street, which has been the scene
of much activity during the past two and a half
years. Delts have actively participated in all
sports, and have had great success with their
social events. Outstanding among these have
been the Delta Tau formal, the Senior sendofi,
the Christmas party, the Apache party, the She-
Delta Tau party, and the annual entertainment
for the boys from Ferris School. In the field of
dramatics, the Delts have shown brilliantly, hav-
ing presented the top ranking play at the 1950
'Front Row, Left to Right: William Butler, Iohn Guenveur, Richard Wells, Edwin Laughlin, Robert Schenk, Wesley Webb,
loseph Kwiatkowski. Second Row: Charles Clark, Iames Middleton, Klaus Drobeck, lack Messick, Donald Kiddoo, Thomas
Cameron, Robert Shockley, Dawson Stewart, Third Row: Rocco Carzo, loseph Sherwood, lack Tebo, Anthony Catoia, Vernon
Waller, Fred Schenk, William Rosenthal, William Hearn, Earl Walter, Edward Cunningham. Fourth Row: Frank Heilig,
Albert St. Clair, Edward Parker, Charles Sullivan, Vincent Stallone, Charles Talpey, Edmond Stout, lames Fix, William
Gurney, Albert Nunn, Iohn Miller, Alfred Brodhag, Harold Schmittinger, Iohn DeGasperis. Fifth Row: Charles Searfoss,
Edwiard Roemer, Walter Martin, Iames Taylor, Iohn Conway, Iohn McKenna, loseph Stout, Horatio Shull, Richard Schaeffer.
Top Row: Kirk Cannon, Thomas Fizzano, Thomas Whaley, Charles Kehoe.
President William Rosenthal ticipation in school activities. Theta Chi's are
Vice-President Fred Schenck presidents of APO, E-52 Players, ODK, editors of
Secretary William Hearn the Review, and co-captaining the football team,
Treasurer Vernon Waller in addition to being well represented in all athletic
Founded at Norwich University in l856, Theta
Chi has grown until it is one of the largest and
best known fraternities in the nation. Thirty-eight
thousand men and an unbroken string of over
one hundred chapters carry on the traditions of
the fraternity. Alpha Xi started here in l9l3 as
Omega Alpha, and became part of the Theta Chi
family in l923.
With its motto, "Alma Mater first, and Theta
Chi for Alma Mater", constantly in mind, the fra-
ternity is striving, with the other fraternities on
campus, to bolster school spirit and increase par-
teams, honorary fraternities, clubs, and the SGA.
Virtually every brother is actively engaged in
some school activity. By encouraging a whole-
some and helpful chapter life, Theta Chi hopes
to build a series of happy experiences which will
become a part of one's memories of college days
at the University of Delaware. In addition to
many house parties, the Bowery Ball and Frater-
nity Formal are outstanding traditions that help
to form these happy memories.
This year Alpha Xi was host to ten chapters of
Region lll. After a School of Fraternity Practices,
a dinner-dance was enjoyed by nearly five hun-
dred brothers and their dates at the Gold Ballroom
of the Hotel du Pont. A
'First Row. Left to Right: Robert Young, Frank Swain, Richard Vernon, Richard Harris, Iames McNeal, William
Hughes, Richard Cecil, Robert Davis, Robert Sheckinger. Second Row: Tennent Hoey, Peter Runkle, Iohn Ryan,
Ronald Dodd, William Utt, Iames Clower, Lancy Boyce, Iohn Bradford, Albert Lezenby, Iudge McWhorter, Ray Crawford.
Third Row: Morgan Knapp, Lewis Harrington, Richard Wright, William Gorman, Carl Iester, Richard Gorman, George
Hearn, Gerald Buckson, Richard Winter, Iohn Cunningham, Robert Carpenter, Ioseph Warren. Fourth Row: Robert Lee
Wilson, Iames Roberts, Iohn Hukill, Douglas Haller, Iames Kruzinslci, Raymond Kee, Walter Swenehart, William Postles,
Robert Bainard, Kenneth Corrin, Thomas Martin, Cornelius Robbins, David Kirkby, Edward Ruos, Robert Wright. Top
Row: Edgar Barell, William Draper, Iames Gordon, Ioseph Wortz, Donald Boorse, Carl Walbeck, Frank Miller, Hans Schneider,
Ben Campagna, Tony Genetta, John Witherford, Paul Hodgson, Arthur Lewis.
In April, tl9U4, a group of students at Delaware
College received the charter which created the
Beta Epsilon chapter of the Kappa Alpha Order.
This is the northernmost chapter of a fraternity
which has confined itself to southern schools, and
it was the first Greek-letter fraternity to be estab-
lished on the Delaware campus.
The Kappa Alpha Order was founded at what
is now Washington and Lee University in 1865
and under the full approval of General Robert E.
Lee, then the president of that university. lt is
because of his assistance in the formation of the
Order that the name of General Lee is honored
today by all men of Kappa Alpha.
The ideals of the fraternity are based on the
standards of knighthood, from which the motto
President Iarnes H. McNeil
Vice-President Richard H. Harris
Secretary William A. Hughes
Treasurer I. Robert Carpenter
"Dieu et les Dames" was adopted. ln addition,
great stress is placed on the inherent principles
of the college fraternity, brotherhood and social
and academic development.
At the time of the founding of the Beta Epsilon
chapter, the house was located on the northern
campus in what is now Purnell Hall, These
quarters were relinquished in 1910 for larger
accommodations on West Main Street Where the
chapter remained until 1946, when the present
house on Amstel Avenue was acquired.
1951: Harold Bauer, Iames Burford, Charles Cantera, Ernest Dickens, Donald Hoffecker, Harold Isaacs, Frank Lane.
Emil Lewis, Iames Neal, Robert Saunders, William Stevenson, Alvin Thawley, George Wood Ill. 1952: Stanley Alex-
ander, William Alt, lack Dolby, Donald Shannon, William Thomson, lack Torkelson, Richard Ware, Norman Wilson. 1953:
Harold Dexter, Donald McFadden, Peter Peffer, Harold Prettyman. Pledges: Milton Adams, Ronald Annett, Iames Cowan,
Robert Fisher, George Flagg, Louis Garmize, Herbert Heyl, Benjamin Mountain, Frank Serpico, Robert Stevens, Robert
Thompson, Thomas Waters, William Rickarcls.
President George V. Wood Ill
Vice-President William A. Thomson
Secretary Harold Prettyman, Ir.
Treasurer Robert V Saunders
PI KAPPA ALPHA
At the University of Virginia on March 1, 1868,
six men united together in forming Pi Kappa
Alpha. From its initial conception the new frater-
nity was instantaneously successful. News of its
sincere, spirit and zeal soon spread, and when in
1869 an equally qualified and commonly orien-
tated group of men from Davidson College peti-
tioned the Virgina fAlphaD Chapter, the Beta
Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was granted a charter,
inaugurating an era of fraternal life that today
is as vibrant as it was in 1868. The Shield G
Diamond is to be seen now in over one hundred
colleges and universities where the men of Pi
Kappa Alpha have established chapters. Pi
Kappa Alpha stands today as one of the strongest
and most dynamic American college fraternities.
In early 1947 an active University of Delaware
Alumni- Association realized the social need for
an additional fraternity on the campus. Through
the co-operation of the Dean of Men a select
group of men were approached on the matter of
forming a new fraternity. These students soon
elected others whom they considered worthy to
form the nucleus of the new fraternity. The local
"Delta Eta Fraternity" was then created, being
recognized shortly afterwards by the lnter-Frater-
nity Council. Desirous then of becoming affiliated
with a strong national, Delta Eta petitioned Pi
Kappa Alpha, being granted a charter by that
body in 1948. Uniquely enough, the new chapter
was designated as "Delta Eta". It was the first
new chapter to be established at Delaware in
During its few years of existence on the campus,
Delta Eta has steadfastly grown from a small
stature to a position of a leading nature. Even
more significant has been the early realization
of its ideals through the medium of brotherly re-
gard. This has been chiefly accomplished by
keeping the chapter numerically small, by ac-
centuating the common fraternal bonds, and by
taking an active participation in all campus
activities. But, perhaps, the Pi Kaps' dearest at-
tribute has been its warm, congenial air that
has featured this fraternity as one of Delaware's
most cordial organizations.
1951: Ayars, Beiriger, Carr, Cox-ding, duBell, Fahey, Grier, Harrison, Higgins, Kumler Mearns Norton Taluocl Tammany
Thomas, Turner. 1952: Baker, Catts, Covey, Forster, Foster, Hopkins, Lank, Lloyd, Loose McLellan, Minehan Pohton, Raidy:
Runkle, Thompson. 1953: Berl, Brown, Ester, Evans, Guequierre Haley Higgins Hyde Kinter Kumler M er M h
. , , , , . GY . CIY ew,
Moneymaker, Nicoll, Potocki, Rumer, Salamone, Schultz, Sheatier, Singley, Trivits, VandePoele, Vane, Wilcox, Willenborg,
Wolf. Pledges: Angulo, Baylis, Bramhall, Draper, Edwards, Field, Fitzsimmons, Goodley, Griffiths, Harper, Haywood, Hol-
ston, Koiienberger, Keeler, Koenig, Lemex, Lewis, Loose, Martin,, McDaniel, McKinney, Morris, Nicolaisen, Nye, Phillips,
Presnell, Schaubel, Waples, Willianis.
SIGMA NU FRATERNITY 0ffiC91'S
. . . . . . C d B.' Th
Founded in 1869 at the Virginia Miltary Instr- ommon er Iames omas
. . . . Lt. Commander George H. Kumler
tute, Sigma Nu has spread- until it now includes 1
. Recorder Edward I. Fahey
llU chapters and over fifty thousand brothers. .
, , , , Treasurer Iohn W. Ponton, Ir.
Since its formation-in 1911, Delta Kappa has been . .
, House Manager William E. Covey
a respected member oi the Fraternity and owes . . . 1
. . Chaplain William R. Foster, Ir.
its success on the Delaware campus to a unity . .
of cmd , ,t Sentinel M. Dale Harrison
Purpose Spin' Marsheii Edward 1. Minehtm
During the school year, the members and
pledges have taken part in all phases of campus
activities. Inspired participation in intramural
sports has won for the fraternity trophies in foot-
ball, cross country and swimming. The chapter
is represented onthe football, cross country, base-
ball, tennis, swimming, wrestling, track, soccer,
and la Crosse teams, with captaincies in football,
baseball, track and swimming. The S.G.A., Inter-
Fraternity and lntermural Councils, the E-52
Players, and the "Review" are dotted with mem-
bers ot Sigma Nu, and the various honorary
fraternities have welcomed many brothers into
lnterLFraternity Council Representative
Victor P. Beiriger
Inter-Fraternity Council Alternate
Iohn E. G. Raidy
The beautiful chapter house, situated on the
northern end ofthe campus, is not merely a place
to sleep, but is in reality a home for the forty
members who live their. The close companionship
thus achieved binds the brothers into one solid
body and accomplishes for them what they could
notlhope to do alone. This unwavering harmony
accounts for the great strides Sigma Nu has made
in its goal for campus leadership.
'Back Row. Left to Right: George Tunis, Charles Abrams, Iohn Gebhart, Larry Dalton, William Levis, Roger Betty, Sher-
wood Ioy, William Shockley, Tim Holland, William Evans, William Vallar, Frank White, Iack Byrne, Roger Fouracre, William
Dick. Middle I-low: Ralph Gessell, William Doppstadt, Robert Boyce, Iames Knotts, Sabatino Russo, Len Drazek, Warren
Van Arsdale, Arthur Greer, Roger Browning, Paul Kern, Iohn Iester, Iohn Buechele, Frank Albera, Thomas Baylis, Clif-
ford Nowland, Frank Hewlett, Roy Owens, Edward Linsley, Sam Marshall. Seated: Robert X. Miller, Thomas Walker,
Paul Di Sabatino, Arthur Graves, William Pie, Charles Benzel, Richard Diver, William Groetzinger, Bruce Warren. Absent
when picture was taken: Robert Burk, Donald Carmichael, Thomas Daley, Don Emory, William Fisher, lack Fossett, Tom
Fouracre, Robert Green, Ray Hoopes, Richard Hughes, Donald Huston, Rex Kaiser, Steve Kaiser, Bym Larsen, Richard
Mac Iver, Albert Mc Curdy, Glenn McKibbin, Edwin Phillips, Kenneth Rieth, Ioseph Refybold, William Reybold, Leslie
Riggs, Iohn Roseberry, Harry Stringer, Herb Zachow.
President R. Alan Graves In these forty-four years Delaware Alpha has
Vice-President Paul E. DiSabatino come a long way and has been instrumental in
Secretary Arthur H. Grier the progressiveness of the university. This year
Comptroller Robert B. Warren marked another first for Sig Ep, being the first to
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded at
Richmond College, Virginia, and chartered by
that state on October 22, 1902. This fraternity pur-
ported "to intensify and perpetuate friendship and
promote happiness among its members, to encour-
age literature and education and to create such
sentiments, mould such opinions and perform
such deeds as shall conduce to the building up
of a noble and pure manhood." In forty-nine years
Sig Ep has grown to one hundred and five chap-
ters located throughout the nation.
The background of Delaware Alpha actually
began in 1905, when a group of men formed the
Delta Chi club. This club was installed as the
twenty-third chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon on
April 29, 1907. Although Delaware Alpha was the
second fraternity at the university, it was the first
to build on campus.
install a kitchen in its house, thus paving the Way
Two annual affairs were continued. The frater-
nity chartered a bus to Muhlenberg to play Penn.
Iota in football. Also the annual Christmas party
was held for over forty Newark children. Gifts
from many Newark stores and interested visitors
made this party one of the best.
Other social events include the Inter-fraternity
Week-end, the fraternity formal, the Father and
Son Banquet, the Alumni Homecoming and Ban-
quet, the Turnabout House Party, and the many
other house parties Where there is much enter-
tainment given by the members and professional
The Delalphan is being published quarterly by
the brothers to keep a good tie with the six hun-
dred alumni, and also to present our activities
and achievements to the faculty and other stu-
dents on campus.
'First Row, Lett to Right: B. Wivel, F. Pullinger, T. Brown, W. Kirklin, R. Thompson, T. Kerns, W. Early, E. Adams. Second
Row. Seated: R. Wil-liams, A. Sockler, W, Huffard, S. Workman, R. Watson, F. Springer, G. Crothers, E. Tull, W. West,
C. Sautter, R. Clynes, B. Unangst, W. Lowth. Third Row: R. Moore, I. Beatty, P. Diodato, D. Hoyer, I. Cann, D. Feeney,
R. Redden, R. Clendaniel, A. Codding, R. Lytle, R. Corey, N. Vitalle, C. Streithof, F. Becker, F. Harris, F. Hammond. Fourth
Row: R. Reeves, R. Spencer, R. Borelli, G. Davis, I. Short, R. Harper, L. Iohnson, W. Webb, W. Wehman, R. Hirt, G. McGee,
I. Burpulis. Absent when picture was taken: I, Bass, I. Burpulis, C. Cummings, R, Hoidal, E. Lent, I. Maxwell, I. Rashti,
I. Scott, F. Silva, C. Rodriguez, D. Marvil, I. Pederson, D. Hornberg, I. Dallam, A. Sherrick, T. Michael, W. Sherwood,
PHI KAPPA TAU
Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Miami Univer-
sity, Oxford, Ohio, the date of the first formal
meeting being March 17, 1906.
Stung by the injustice of a political combina-
tion of certain fraternities which monopolized all
campus offices with utter disregard for ability of
men, which in devious Ways even controlled
membership on athletic teams, the four founders
took the initiative in forming an organization to
eliminate undemocratic practices and false aris-
tocracy. After successfuly completing the task of
educating the student body to the value of elect-
ing logical men to office, the group realized that
in its efforts it had developed all the elements of
a fundamental brotherhood on the highest plane
and the continuance of these associations was
the evolution of Phi Kappa Tau.
Three events which occurred very early in 1909
mark the year as significant in fraternity history.
In response to the demands of members the name
of the Non-Fraternity Association was changed to
that of the Phrenocon Association, a title which
gave it definite unity without disturbing the larger
ideals of the organization. A house was obtained
in order that members might further their associa-
tion by living together. With the adoption of a
ritual, badge and other insignia, Phrenocon, al-
though not known by a Greek-letter name, had
all of the practical qualities of a college fraternity.
Within three years after founding, similar so-
cieties at Ohio State, Mount Union College, Centre
College, and the University of Illinois affiliated
with Phrenocon. For a number of years the society
entertained the hope that it would be possible to
maintain a strong national college fraternity with-
out Greek letters, but the decision of the Miami
chapter to adopt the name of Phi Kappa Tau was
readily approved by the other chapters. Soon
other local fraternities petitioned for membership
and Phi Kappa Tau continued the program of
The Alpha Gamma Chapter was first installed
at the University of Delaware in 1924. World War
ll caused a temporary suspension of activities
until April of 1947, when the Alpha Gamma Chap-
ter was reactivated. Now, with 48 members and
our own house at 346 South College Avenue, we
can proudly take our place with the other eight
fraternities on campus and also with the other
65 active chapters of Phi Kappa Tau.
President Earl B. Tull
Vice-President Frank B. Springer, Ir.
Secretary Samuel E. Workman
Treasurer Carl M. Sautter
RESlDENTS OF ETON HALL
"King's Row," Windsor, Eton, and Hanover were built at the University in
1947. These dorms were acquired as surplus from the United States Govern-
ment and were erected to meet the housing shortage which so acutely faced
the campus at that time. At present Windsor and Eton, better known to many
people as Barracks A and B respectively, are occupied by one hundred and
twenty men, consisting mainly of freshmen.
Adams, R. E. Griggs, G. A. Ridley, I.
Agnew, C. E. Haley, K. I. Roberts, I.
Allmond, C. M. -Harrington, Lewis Runkle, P.
Aughey, M. E. Hedger, I. S. Ryan, I.
Baylis, F. L. Hoey, T. Schmidt, A.
Betty, T. Holston, I. W. Scott, T.
Bramhall, G. A Hughes, R. H. Sherrick, A.
Brown, T. R. Hulcill, I. D. Strecker, D.
Brown, W. I. King, R. Strothman, R
Comegys, G. R. Kirklin, W. Swain, F.
Davis, I. M. Kirwan, R. Thomas, R.
Dodd, R. R. Klopp, K. Tunis, G.
Duling, I. W. Kofienberger, I. Waples, G.
Edwards, K. M. Lewis, D. Werner,.F.
Emory, D. L. Loose, I. Williams, S.
Fielding, E. H. McNeil, RJ Wilson, R. L.
Fizzano, T. A. Mackinnon, K. Wivel, W.
Godwin, W. I. Nealon, W. Wood, R.
Goodley, G. R. Peoples, R. Wortz, I.
Greer, C, P. Reath, D. Wynn, R.
RESIDENTS OF WINDSOR HALL
Harper, I. E.
Iones, W. A.
Standing: Chic Pappiano, Iim Dickensin, Dev McCarthy, Charlie Searfoss, lack McKenna, Bert Nunn, Ed Cunningham,
Vince Stallone, Tom Walley, Ierry Kehoe, Ioe Santanello, Iirn Pallombo, Tom Hocker. Sitting on Couch: Charlie Litz, Ioe
Lukens, Charlie Presnell, Rocco Carzo, Marvel McWilliams, Dick McMullen, Ferris Hillman. Sitting on Floor: Ioe Scarcia,
Rocco Carzo, Doug Greenfield, Iim Hunt. Absent from Picture: Ducky Carmichael, Duke Bonelli, Bill Shockley, Tim Holland,
Bill Dick, Bill Dopstadt, Bob Peoples, Nick Bucci, Ed Parker, Iohn Meschich, Ken Beith, Larry Dalton, Tom Fannon, Bill
Monahan, Skip Crawford, Tom Daley, Bucky Walters, Harry Stringer, Milt Keene, Emil Milner, Fred Schenck, Ray Wright,
Charlie Smith, Don Boorse, Paul Mueller, Dick Wells, Bernie Larsen, Iack Obermire, lack Graebner, Bill Craver, Frank
Heilig, Bill Butler, Ioe Kiwikowski, Arch Rapposelli, Harry Dunn, Frank Gutheridge, lim Carbonetti, Iohn Borreson, Adam
Czarnecki, Iohn DeGasperis, Cy Kaplowitz, Ben Mountain, Frank Serpico, Sam Marshall, Ray Shaw, Bob Hammett, Iohn
Halloran, Mat Lamkin, Ed Linsley, lack Miller, Roy Owens, Bill Annonio, Taylor Simpson, Frank Stevens, Bob Stevens,
Ed Fahey, Tony Catoia, Pete Carlson, Nick Testa, Lefty Gunther, Iohn Troutwine, Iohn Pederson, Milt Adams, Ioe Lank.
The Training House functions as any other or-
ganized house or dormitory on campus. The job
of managing the house falls on the shoulders of
four capable men, Fred Schenck, class of '51,
Iohn DeGasperis, '52, Frank Heilig, '53, and Ben
Mountain, '54, Through the efforts of these men
group organization is obtained. Besides the set-
ting up of house rules, this group has initiated
such drives as the TV fund and the Maid's Christ-
Yes, there are house rules, believe it or not.
Rules are set up, especially for the preservation
of our new reception room or lounge. This new
lounge is the product of the athletic department
and was decorated and set up under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Albert W. Iames. Many thanks can be
extended to Mrs. Iames for the time and effort
that she has put in the training house lounge in
making it "more like home." Besides a piano, we
have a newly purchased television set. The TV
has been a constant form of entertainment and
draws just about a capacity crowd every eve-
ning about six o'clock. Our lounge contains books
and magazines which have been given gratis
for our pleasure.
Other rules are enforced in the house during
our football season. The TV goes off at lO:3U as
do the lights. These are strictly enforced by the
house committee or by team captains.
Iust this past year the interior of the house was
done over. The rooms were all painted, dressers
fixed, lockers made, and new desks moved in.
Several large rooms were partitioned off in order
to give more living space and set up an environ-
ment more conducive to studying. New showers
were added to our improved basements. A new
telephone booth replaced our old wall telephone.
All these changes and activities have given us
more pride in our training house and we like to
think of it as "our home away from home."
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President Ursula de Marie
Vice-President Grace Walker
Secretary Barbara Battin
Treasurer Ray Townsend
STUDENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION
The Delaware Student Teachers Association is made up of
undergraduates from several schools of the University. Member-
ship, which now totals higher than at any previous time, is
open to anyone who is interested in teaching.
This year the organization has oriented Freshmen in edu-
cation, sponsored National Education Week, helped develop High
School Future Teachers of America clubs, took an active part in
the State Education Convention, sponsored several coffee hours,
and undertook other service projects.
This year the Delaware Student Teachers Association sent
Pat Reybold as a representative to the Mid-Century White House
Conference on children and youth.
El Patio was organized in 1949 to give those students inter
ested in Spanish a chance to speak the language and to become
acquainted with Spanish culture. ln meeting these objectives,
the meetings are conducted in Spanish, movies are shown,
games are played, and songs are sung.
Some of the activities of the club have been: a reception
for the high school students of surrounding areas studying
Spanish, a Christmas Fiesta celebrated with true Spanish spirit,
and a reception for the Modern Language Department faculty.
President Carol Ranshaw
Vice-President lane Reigart
Secretary Ruth Durstein
Treasurer Doris Buckalew
Faculty Advisor Mr. Tirado
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President ADH CCHS
Vice-President Mary Lou Kocher
Secy.-Treas. Arlene McGee
The Alison Associates is the organization on
campus of Presbyterian students. The purpose is
to study Presbyterian beliefs and doctrines and to
strengthen the student's contact with the church.
This year, the club, which meets every other
Tuesday night, brought in a series 1 of guest
The Canterbury Club is an organization ot
Episcopal students. This year has been one of
steady growth both in purpose and membership.
The programs have been interesting and diversi-
fied. Visiting clergy as well as faculty members
have participated in many meetings. Students
speakers. Other meetings consisted of religious
movies, discussions on pertinent topics, and mis-
The social activities have included Halloween,
Christmas, and other parties, skating get-togethers,
square dancesp and the annual spring picnic.
were invited to attend the School of Religion for
th Diocese ot Delaware. Communion was held
every Wednesday morning and the corporate
communions and breakfasts were very well at-
tended. In November the second annual banquet
was held in Old College. 4
President lames Short
Vice-President Bill Hearn
Rec. Secretary Dorothy Keon
Corres. Secretary Barbara Borda
Treasurer Gene Wooten
President Mary Beth Williams
Vice-President lohn Kinniken
Secretary Rae Priestly
Treasurer Charles Van Meter
The Wesley Club is the organization for Metho-
dist students and their friends. lt seeks to provide
the student with a program designed to increase
his understanding of Christian faith, develop Wor-
shipful attitudes, provide a, fellowship of like-
minded persons, offer creative recreation, and lead
students to commitment of the Whole life to a
Some of the Club's programs and activities in-
clude an annual Christmas play and party, a
spring banquet, and several seasonal parties.
Weekly programs include guest speakers, reli-
gious movies, and discussions of problems espe-
cially important to Christian students.
The Hillel Counselorship represents the Iewish
community Within the college community. Its pro-
gram, which is under professional direction for the
guidance of Iewish students, is rounded out to
provide cultural and social as well as educational
and academic development. Its aim is to prepare
lewish youth for participation in lewish life.
Hillel, as the Iewish college community, is, there-
fore, a volunteer organzation open to all-for the
benefit of the college community, the American
community, and ludaism as a whole.
President Neal l. Rothman
Vice-President ludith Feinberg
Secretary Sarah Bluestone
Treasurer l George Chamlin
UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS COUNCIL
.Pictured above is the University Religious, Council. The
purpose of this -,Council is to facilitate cooperation among its
member groups where such cooperation will promote the maxi-
mum effectiveness of each group and the interests of the Uni-
versity as a whole. lohn Halloran, Earl Tull, Sarah Bluestone,
and Mr. Herbert Finch are the officers of the Council.
The Council members are as
follows: Alison Associates, Ralph
Tones, Robert Cleve, Canterbury
Club, G. Emmett C. Kauffman,
Iames M. F. Short, Friends Fellow-
ship, Mary Russell, Barbara Batting
Hillel Foundation, Sarah Blue-
stone, Secretary, Theodore Lands-
mang Inter-Varsity Christian Fel-
lowship, lohn I. Stoudt, Iames H.
Cook, Newman Club, Edward
Olowinski, lohn Halloran, Chair-
man, Wesley Club, Harry Raw-
strom, Earl Tull, Co-Chairman.
Chairman Donald Vansant
Vice-Chairman Richard Mattis
Secy.-Treas. Ruth Anne Webb
The Friends Fellowship, pictured below, is a comparatively
new organization on campus. The members are University
Friends and other interested persons who meet together every
other Tuesday to increase their understanding of testimonies
and practices of Friends. Through an exchange of ideas, the
group met under the guidance of Dr. Mary Russell and occa-
sionally Wilmington Friends joined in. Activities have included
a group supper, Freshman Party, vespers, and attendance at
President Bill Fletcher
Vice-President Ben Hatch
Secretary Barbara Oehlers
Treasurer Iames Cook
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
The Delaware Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
is an inter-denominational international organiza-
whose student movement is located on campuses
of colleges in fifteen different nations.
tion of Christian college students. lt is one of the The emphasis of the 1nter-Vereit-Y Christian Fel-
many chapters of the international organization
lowship is aimed to help the student spiritually.
The mantle of the illustrious Cardinal Newman
reaches the University of Delaware campus
through the religious club for Catholic students
which bears his name. The purpose is threefold:
religious, intellectual, and social. The club is under
the direction of the officers, the executive commit-
tee, and a faculty advisor, Mr. Edward Olowinski.
In addition to regular weekly meetings, which
alternate between religious discussion and com-
bined business and social gatherings, the club
sponsors the Harvest Hop, two Communion break-
fasts, cr mission, two picnics, and was represented
in intramural sports in both girls' and boys' basket-
ball. The club's Christmas and St. Patricks Day
gatherings are campus events.
President lohn Brady
Vice-President Iohn DeGasperis
Rec. Secretary Ellen McQuaid
Corres. Secretary Ioan Leahy
Treasurer loseph Kwiatkowski
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THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
Music classes, the A Cappella Choir, the Uni-
versity Band, the newly formed Men's Chorus, the
Brass Sextet andthe Music Club are all activities
sponsored by the Music Department which has
been extremely active this season.
One of the highlights of the year was the Second
Annual Contemporary Music Festival on December
2 which featured distinguished guest composers.
Th Delaware Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra
under the direction of lay Blackton, and the A Cap-
The Music Club was organized in November,
l949, with the twofold purpose of providing an
opportunity for those interested in music to meet
together and of promoting more musical activities
on the campus, Highlights for l95U-5l included:
Helen Louise Macklin
pella Choir, directed by Mr. Marvin Fennema, per-
formed the works of these composers.
For the annual Christmas presentation, the
Christmas portion of Handel's "Messiah" was per-
formed by the A Cappella Choir and the Wilming-
ton Symphonette. In addition to these activities, the
concerts of the band, A Cappella Choir, and Men's
Chorus both on campus and on tour throughout the
state have brought music not only to the University
campus but also to the people of Delaware.
Atsuko Fennema, soprano, Woodwin Quintet from
West Chester State Teachers' College, and an
"Open House" for high school students interested in
.1i'-'ZZi5'?l:E?E21'l,Tifilf L'iia?fli ,-E2i'fZMi7"" 1 35 !2?v:ME1"'?
Piccolos and Flutes
Mary Lou Phillips
Alex Le Pera
Trumpets cmd Comets
P. L. McWhorter
Mary Ann Biter
lane Alice Garrison
Anne Appleford fasstj
I. R. KING, Director
The University band offers all students who play band in-
struments an excellent opportunity to play and perform the
finest in band music, and during football season to learn the
intricacies of marching band formations.
ln l950 the band experienced its best marching season
since its organization five years ago, and is looking forward
to a concert season as successful as that in the winter and
spring of l950 in spite of being limited to two to three 50 minute
rehearsals a Week.
Under the direction of Professor I. Robert King, the organiza-
tion has grown from a membership of about 25 in l946 to its
present strength of 60. All students of the University are eligible
to join, and at the present time band members are majoring
in fields ranging from engineering to home economics as well
The band appears at many functions. During the football
season it performs for all the football games, including all of
the "away" games, which included trips to Lehigh, Muhlen-
berg, and Temple this year. In addition the band plays for
many of the pep tests, participates in several parades in the
town of Newark, and plays at several of the basketball games.
As a concert band, the group presents several concerts "on
campus"-highlighted by the two outdoor concerts on the
Library steps on Sunday afternoons in May. Each year the
group also makes an all-day concert tour of Delaware pre-
senting three concerts at various high schools in the state. ln
its last appearance of the school year, the band provides the
music for the Commencement Exercises in lune.
At various times during the year, brass and woodwind
ensembles composed of band members present concerts in
Mitchell Hall or in Brown Hall Lounge.
ln recognition of service in the band, a special service award
is presented. to all band members who have served at least
three years with the band. Approximately 40 will have re-
ceived this award by lune, l95l.
THE A CAPPELLA CHOIR
Director: Mr. Marvin R. Fennema
Accompcmists: Miss Mildred Gaddis and Mrs. lane Lee
First Row: Mary Lou Matthes, Mary Lou Wetzel, Helen Macklin, lane Banks, lane Wood, Mary Lou Bowen, Elizabeth Dawson,
Ianet Smith, Christine Walton, Patricia Phillips, Anne Beyerlein, Second Row: Kate Leibriclc, Morma Hamstead, Marie
Hudson, Nancy Newton, Carolyn Clitt, Esther Fouracre, Florence Twiford, lane Brennan, Margaret Pail, Dorothy Locke,
Barbara Muizray. Third Row: Ruby Fisk, Grace Bossard, Ann-Marie Dumas, Ieanne von Uffel, Maida Frye, lean Thomas,
lane Good, Virginia Loomis, lanice Merrick, Ieannette Taylor. Fourth Row: Bill Harkins, David Allen, Herbert Keene,
Margaret Woodward, Dorothy Fry, Barbara Bowers, Martha Walker, William Pogue, Tom Clements, Francis Greene.
Fifth Row: Parke Perine, Harry Riblett, David Riblett, Ralph Spotts, Robert Carey, Gilbert McCurdy, Fred Weaver, Gleason
Frye. Sixth Row: Glenn McKibben, David Marvil, Francis Gause, Bob Fisher, George Conner, Edwin Phillips, lack Wiberg.
Absent from picture: Norman Harberger, lack Dunn, Vernon Lemex.
Membership in the A Cappella
choir is on a very competitive basis
again this year. The result is a
group of sixty undergraduate stu-
dents capable of performing some
of the finest in choral music-both
sacred and secular.
The choir participated in the
'lMessiah," the Contemporary Music
Festival, and several other music
department activities as well as
giving numerous shorter concerts
and two full-length concerts at the
University and at nearby schools
The event of the year, as eagerly
anticipated by the choir members
as by the audiences of the state Who
hear them, is the annual three-day
concert tour of the choir to schools
throughout Delaware in the spring.
The choir, along with all the
other organizations of the music
department is having one of its fin-
est seasons and is looking forward
to an even more expanded schedule
and program in the future.
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President Robert H. George
Secretary lane L. Buck
Treasurer Iane Straughn
H. Clark MacWright, Ir.
Herbert H. Pinch
ACTIVE YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB
ln the past two years, this group of approxi-
mately a hundred men and women students has
participated actively in the State Republican or-
ganization. There have been university A.Y.R.
delegates at every meeting of the Board ot Direc-
tors ot the State Federation of Active Young Re-
The states ot New York, New lersey, and Dela-
ware, which comprise the Eastern Regional Section
of the National A.Y.R. Federation, held a regional
convention in New York last December. The Uni-
versity of Delaware A.Y.R. had an active part in
this important convention.
The University A.Y.R. played a very active role
in the Republican State Campaign of l95O.
This political organization is authorized under
the University's Committee on Organizatons.
Herbert H. Finch, the faculty advisor, holds a
prominent position in the state organization, he is
the first Vice-President of the State Federation ot
Active Young Republican Clubs.
THE YOUNG DEMOCRAT CLUB
The Young Democrat Club consists ot students
on campus who are interested in the state Demo-
cratic organization. They have participated in con-
ventions, and have had an active part in the
Democratic State Campaign ot 1950.
Ann W. Ferguson
Dr. Paul Lanier
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X211 Ulla N - -iiakii
Varsity Basketball, Left to Right: Iohn Buechele, Dick Evans, Dick Goldberg, Captain Frank Albera, Iim Kru-
zinski, ,Bill Utt, Iohn DeGasperis. Second Row: Mgr. Don Kiddoo, Ronald Watson, Ioe Santanello, Walt Swenehart,
Ray Brett, Bill Valler, Dick Harris, Coach Fred Emmerson.
After a post-war period of comparative medioc-
rity, Delaware's basketball fortunes began a great
upswing during the 1950-51 season. Coach
Emmerson, in his second year as head cage
mentor, trained a team that tackled one of the
toughest schedules ever faced by cr Blue Hen
basketball team, and achieved one of the best
records ever-14 wins against 7 losses.
Of great significance in the long range basket-
ball picture was the tremendous success of the
freshman team, which finished with 14 victories
and only one defeat. This loss was to Lehigh,
and it by only two points. The frosh averaged
over 81 points per game, and scored 69 or more
points in every game. If the personnel that made
up this fine freshman squad can survive the armed
services' call for manpower and the rigors of
academic activity, next year's varsity will be con-
siderably strengthened. Since the 1950-51 varsity
squad had only one senior, Captain Frank Albera,
much experienced talent will be available for
what is expected to be'Delaware's best basketball
year in 1951-52.
The varsity started the season in late November,
made a pair of airplane trips to Detroit and
. . . . Lawrence Tech.. . .
. . . . West Chester T. . .
. , . , King's College... .
. . . . Wash, College. . . .
65 .... Haverford ........
50 ..,. Swarthmore ...... 52
Won 14 -Lost 7
Buffalo before Christmas, then settled down to
the Middle Atlantic States Collegiate Athletic
Conference, Southern Division league play early
in Ianuary. The local competition was much
stiffer than anticipated and every conference
game was a thriller. Six of the ten league games
that Delaware played were decided by margins
of three points or less, all six were decided in the
last minute of play, two, in the last minutes of
With a record of 14 wins and only 6 losses, and
with 7 wins and 2 losses in the conference, the
Hens faced Swarthmore in the season's finale
before a capacity crowd in Carpenter Fieldhouse.
The home team was undefeated on the fieldhouse
floor. Swarthmore possessed an equal record for
conference play, 7 wins and 2 losses. The cham-
ionship was to be decided. At halftime the Hens
were leading by seven points. With a minute left
in the game, Swarthmore led by two points. The
Hens could not score, despite several shots at the
basket, and lost the championship to a fine
Swarthmore team by a single field goal.
Billy Utt, a driving junior guard on the starting
team, gained season scoring laurels with 352
points and an average of 16.8 points per game.
ln seven games he scored more than 20 points.
He made a record 29 against Muhlenberg-20 in
the first half-and scored 28 against Ursinus on
the home floor.
lim Kruzinski, the massive 6'5" center, followed
Utt in the scoring column with 267 counters. Next
came Captain Frank Albera with 198, Dick Evans,
with 185, and Dick Goldberg, with 148. This is
the starting quintet that finished the season.
Despite the disappointing loss of the MASCAC
championship to Swarthmore, the 1950-51 bas-
ketball season will be remembered as a success-
ful season, one that indicated great potential for
Delaware basketball, one that was tough, but
satisfying in its difficulty.
The Delaware basketball pendulum is begin-
ning to make a long-awaited upswing. The future
32172 .......... Temple ........... 63172
22 . .... Navy ..... 73
20 . .... Army ...... 75
45 . ..,. Maryland ........ 51
40112 .,... .... W est Chester .....
.... West Chester. . , ..
Gymnastics. Left to Right: Coach Roy Rylancler, Charles Abrams, lack Iester, lim Coverdale
Robert Moore, Don Renshaw, Ray Wilhelm, Bill Stevenson, Sharran Pepper, Carl Iester
H. Lee LeCates, Harold McMichael, Gil Koffler, Iohn Bredin. Absent: Bill Dickey, Harry Loose
58 .... West Chester .... 17
31 ,.., Virginia ..,.,.., 44
39 .... F. G M. ......... 36
24 .... Lehigh ......,.. 5.1
35 .... Pennsylvania . . .40
46 .... Swarthmore .... 29
39 .... Penn State ...... 36
64 .... Temple ,......, ll
48 . . . 1 Lafayette ..... .27
54112 ,... P. M. C. ..,...... 20112
Varsity Swimming, Left to Right: Bill Brady, Art Mayer, Charles Presnell, George Ester, Bernard
Ianicki, lim Jones, George Flamrn. Second Row: Mgr. Paul Potocki, Orion B. Shupp, 3rd., Tom
Clements, Don Bardo, Captain Charley Lloyd, Don Willemborg, Bob Cunningham, Marv Eggert,
Coach Harry Rawstrom.
Successful seasons are coming to be a matter
of course for Harry Rawstrom's Blue Hen swimmers,
and the 1950-51 season was no exception. What
was expected to be a leanyear for the patient ex-
All-American turned out to be the most successful
in the post-war era, and swimming at Delaware
now appears on its way toward becoming one
of the most popular sports on the varsity agenda.
Responsible for much of the glory that festooned
the newly-refurbished pool in Taylor Gym this
year was a trio of sophomores that will be heard
from in national swimming circles ,before their
careers at Delaware are through. Charley Pres-
nell, George Ester, and Art Mayer were names
that headlined winning stories, and with help from
Captain Charley Lloyd, Don Bardo, Bill Brady,
Marv Eggert, and Tom Clements, the mermen
this winter came up with a sparkling 7-3 record.
At the close of the regular season, Bawstrom
took Ester, Lloyd, Presnell, and Mayer to the rough
Eastern Collegiate Championships at the N.Y.U.
pool in New York. Presnell failed to qualify in the
one and three meter dives, but the other three
teamed up on a medley relay to finish fourth in
that event behind Seton 1-lall, Fordham, and
The record books took the worst beating they've
ever had in one season of swimming at Delaware.
Pool records in two events, the medley relay, and
the new 200-yard back stroke, were both lowered.
Mayer, Brady, and Ester lowered the former
against West Chester to 32082, and Mayer broke
his own backstroke record on four occasions. lt
now stands at 2:20.8.
q School records took an even rougher pound-
ing. Both the medley and back stroke records, of
course, are also new school records. ln addition,
Ester lowered the century record to 55.8, the 220
to 2:22.l, the 440 to 5:10.1, and swam anchor on the
on the freestyle relay team that went the distance
in 3:51.2. The latterquartet included besides Ester,
Mayer, Lloyd, and Presnell. ln all, Rawstrom's mer-
men participated in 19 record breaking perfor-
mances. The medley mark of 3:07 at the Middle.
Atlantics and the 220 and 440 records by Ester
are new MASCAC marks as well.
With only Bill Brady leaving next season, Raw-
strom can look for even more of the same in
1951-52. Brady, winner of three letters, Will be rec-
ommended for a swimming medal at graduation.
Varsity letters went to: Lloyd, Brady, Bardo,
Clements, Eggert, Ester, Mayer, and Presnell.
Varsity Wrestling, Left to Right: Bob Hanby, Charley Carr, lim Michael, Tom Schultz, Courtney
Cummings, Roy Holland, Don Rumer, Rear Row: Coach Alden Burnham, Charley Rodriguez,
lack Dallam, Ray Salamone, Bill Craver, Ron Hoidal, Evans Quequierre, Mgr. Bruce Warren.
Absent: Captain George Snyder, Captain-elect Paul Catts.
Iohns Hopkins .... .
Haverford ..... , . . 13
Bucknell ..... . . . 27
Swarthmore . . lU
Muhlenberg . . . . . 16
Latayette ....,, ,,.,.
TOTALS ..,..,.. 127
Whitey Burnham's '50-'5l wrestling team estab-
lished a 5-3 record in dual competition. Although
hindered by the loss of Captain George Snyder,
Matt Mitten and Leonard Clapp, the team re-
corded the most number ot dual competition vic-
tories in the history ot wrestling at the U. of Del.
lim Michael led the groaners in point produc-
tion with 31 points, winning seven and losing two.
Second in the point parade was heavyweight Tom
Schultz, who lost only to M.A.S.C.A,C, Champ Bill
t.f g-,dug -.'
SEASON'S FENCING RECORD
9 .... ,,,,,, V irgmia ..... ....... l 8
6 .... .... H averford ... . . . . .21
7 ..,. .... Lafayette ...... ... . .20
7 .... .,., I ohns Hopkins ......... 20
3 .... .... L ehigh l ....... ..,.. 2 4
7 .,.. .... T emple .............,. 20
Won U - Lost 5
Meal With Score
Opp. Del. Opp. Del. Opp. Del. Opp. Del. Opp. Del.
15 23 3 4 U l O U 3
Falls Decisions Draws Bouts Won
2 5 l 0 O 0 3 5
5 1 O l l l 5 2
2 6 O U O U 2 6
l 2 3 l l l 4 3
l 3 3 l O O 4 4
l 4 Z l O U 3 5
3 2 Z l O U 5 3
18 27 ll 6 2 2 29 33
Heterrich, with 28 points- Don Burner, l3O pounder,
Went through the season Without being pinned
once, although he lost two decisions. Paul Catts
and Courtney Cummings also scored heavily.
Losing only to Lafayette, Bucknell and Muhlen-
berg, the Hens scored l57 points to their opponents
l27. Prospects seem bright with a host ot returning
stars including Shultz, Michael, Burner and Capt.-
elect, Paul Catts.
Freshman Basketball, Front Row. Left to Right: lack Ryan, Ray Crawforfl,-Ed
Linsley, Van Dyke Pollitt. Second Row: Fred Woerner, loe Kotienberger, Bill Philllps.
Bob Green, Vern Lamkin, Frank White, George Reed, Coach Bob Siemen.
23 ,.......,. Haverford I.V. ..,..,..,.,. 15
13 .,.. .,.. P erkiomen Prep. . .. .. , . .23
8 ,... ,,.. P ennsylvania .... ..... 2 6
Won l - Lost 2
Brown Prep ....
P. M. C. ....,.. .
Swarthmore . . .
Lehigh . . ,
P. M. C. . . .
Haverford . .
Swarthmore . .
Won 14 - Lost l
Freshman Wrestling, Front Row, Left to Right: Robert Thompson Ierry
Angulo, Patrick Morris, Vincent Stolloni, Ir., Dennent Hoey Robert
Macker. Second Row: Coach Whitey Burnham, Frank Stevens Harry
Fitzsirnmons, Mgr. Bruce Warren.
Freshman Swimming. Front Row, Left to Right: Dick Gooclley, Alton Sherrick,
Loren Krusberg, Gene Aughey, Ted Zutz. Rear: Mgr. Paul Potocki, Walt Martin,
Tony DiMaio, Bill Reybolcl, Dick Thomas, George Comegys, Dan Robertson,
Coach Harry Rawstrorn.
C -K . 72 1fi7"'?Z27i4M'w':?TH:'?.ii" if
... . , . West Chester I.V..
. . . . . . Valley Forge Military
. . . . . . Wilmington High'
35 ...... LaSalle ..........
' Practice Meet.
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COLONEL F. A. HAUSE, Artillery. Professor of Military Science cmd Tactics.
MILITARY DEPARTMENT .
The session of 1950-51 has seen the Corps of
Cadets marching on to greater fame. The person-
nel of the Cadet Corps has increased from only a
few Cadets in the not-too-distant past to an enroll-
ment of 603, Intense drill and regular parades all
under student control have been featured in the
military program this year. The development in
personnel and training has been outstanding, and
the espirit de corps has been exceptionally fine,
being reflected in all campus life and activities.
One of the outstanding changes that has taken
place this year in the growing Cadet Corps was
the addition of a chemical unit. One Army officer
and an enlisted assistant have been added to the
Military Department staff to instruct cadets in
Chemical Corps principles and tactics.
During the summer of l950, over 40 cadets at-
tended the six-weeks Anti-Aircraft ROTC Camp at
Fort Meade, Maryland. The cadets fired the 90
rnfm AA guns, 40 mfm AA automatic gun, and the
multiple .50 Caliber machine gun M-55. In an over-
night field problem under simulated combat con-
ditions, cadets formed a 40 mfm Auto-weapons
Battalion and 90 mfrn AA Gun Battalion. These
battalions moved to combat positions and set up
AA defense against hostile aircraft and aggressor
ground forces. The social events were varied, with
THE CORPS MARCHES ON
swimming parties, sport activities, conducted tours
and dinner dances.
Eight cadet officers, all Senior ROTC students,
were awarded the Distinguished Military Student
Badges. Selection of distinguished military students
is based on outstanding qualities of military leader-
ship, high moral character, aptitude for military
service and either academic or extra-curricular
distinction. Cadets appointed as distinguished
military students may apply for a commission as
second lieutenant in the Regular Army and join
the ranks of the Officer Corps of the Army along
with graduates of West Point.
This year saw a change made in the cadet uni-
form in the interest of further usefulness and at-
tractiveness, The first-year advanced students
were issued the Army officer's green blouse with
officer's pink trousers and fur felt service caps,
thereby furnishing the owner with a semi-dress
uniform for use when he becomes a member of the
Officers Reserve Corps.
The evolution and expansion of the Cadet Corps
is continuous and under the guidance of Colonel
F. A. l-lause, Professor of Military Science and Tac-
tics. The University of Delaware Cadet Corps
marches on, with ever a determination to excel.
G SCABBARD AND BLADE
Left to Right: I. L. Fossett, R. A. Diver, R. A. Graves, E. I. Fahey, W. H. Groetzinger,
F. D. Kelleher, F. C. Gause, I. M. Kwiatkowski, R. P. Norton, F. S. Locke, I. P.
D'Ar1gelo, I. W. Higgins, Major Iohn A. Arthur CFaculty Advisorl. Missing:
W. F. Williams.
Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary
military society founded to raise the standards
of military education in 'colleges and to aid its
members in becoming better men and better offi-
cers. The University of Delaware chapter, having
been chartered in 1932, became "l" Company of
the Seventh Regiment.
For the past few years, members of Scabbard
and Blade here at Delaware have performed the
"turning of the page" of the Memorial Book in the
OH to the Battle of Rehoboth Beach
Ft. George G. Meade R.O.T.C. Summer Camp
Around the i'Chow Tent"
Bethany Beach Firing Point
library. The individual members consider it a
privilege to perform this daily tribute, and this
year decided among themselves to require Class A
uniforms for its execution. Scabbard and Blade
sponsors the annual Military Ball.
This year leadership of "I" Company Was vested
in Allan Graves, Captain, Ioseph Kwiatkowski,
First Lieutenantg Richard Diver, Second Lieutenant:
Frederick Kelleher, First Sergeant.
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On the firing line-Bethany Beach Firing Point
Firing the big gun-Bethany Beach,
Ft. George G. Meade R.O.T.C. Summer Camp
COLONEL HAUSE CONGRATULATES DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS
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UNCRATING THE BIG ONES-BETHANY BEACH FIRING PODIT
THE SHELL GOES IN HERE-P'I'. GEORGE G. MEADE R.O.T.C. SUMMER CAMP
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President Curtis Turner
Vice-President Eugene Lent
Secretary R. I. Mclfarlin
Treasurer Richard Foster
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
A particularly valuable and interesting program
of activities was sponsored by the Delaware Stu-
dent Chapter of The American Society of Civil En-
gineers during the past year. Field trips Were taken
to see such projects as the Delaware Bridge, the
Chesapeake Bay Bridge at Matapealce, Maryland,
and the Eastern addition to the Pennsylvania turn-
pike. These trips were enthusiastically received by
the Engineering School. '
A two-day journey to Washington for the con-
vention of the American Concrete Institute was an-
other of the year's highlights, as was the panel
discussion on employment opportunities, which
was sponsored jointly with the other societies.
Monthly meetings were held with movies and
speakers from industry.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS
The purpose of the student branch of the Ameri-
can lnstitute of Electrical Engineers and the lnsti-
tute of Radio Engineers is to enable the student to
improve his outlook on his future job. This is accom-
plished by field trips and by having experienced
engineers speak at meetings.
Mr. H. S. Bueche is faculty advisor and the officers
are: Chairman, Richard S. Ditto, Vice-Chairman,
Richard W. Nielseng Secretary AIEE, Dorothy E.
Walshg Secretary IRE, Frank E. Farmar, Treasurer,
Robert V. Saunders.
.-Q . V Isa.,
President Lois Streithof
Vice-President Dick Armour
Rec. Secy. Sally Matthews
Corres. Secy. Charlotte Whaley
Treasurer Charles Miller
Advisor Dr. W. A. Mosher
Yi-Wu:-. stirfzti :t .- 2
f. ,.,..-..... ,- -,. x .
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
The University of Delaware Chapter of Student
Affiliates of the American Chemical Society was
organized in 1940 for students of chemistry and
chemical engineering. This organization gives
students anticipating a career in chemistry an
opportunity to familiarize themselves with the
chemical world through guest speakers who are
experts in various phases, by making field trips
to chemical plants, and by attending local section
meetings of the Society.
The student affiliates receive a subscription to
the official weekly publication "Chemical and En-
gineering NeWs" and are able to subscribe at
reduced rates to other journals published by the
The Engineering Council, composed of two
members each from the four professional societies
and one from Tau Beta Pi, the honorary engineer-
ing association, was formed in May, l-950, to co-
ordinate the functions of these five organizations.
The Engineering Council will publish a periodi-
cal magazne of the school of engineering, probably
to be called "The Delaware Engineer." The annual
Engineers' Ball was staged by the Engineering
Council as one of its functions asthe coordinating
group for extra-curricular activities.
Members of the Council
Stanley Boardman ASME
Robert Davis ASME
Roland Lindsey AlChE
Robert Gibson AlChE
Eugene Hoff ASCE
Eugene Lent ASCE
loseph Lukens AIEE
Thomas Clements AIEE
Tau Beta Pi
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS l
The purpose of the local chapter of the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers is to broaden the
views of chemical engineering students and to
promote interest in fields outside the class room.
The chapter accomplishes these aims by having
outstanding engineers speak at meetings, organ-
izing field trips to industrial plants, and sponsoring
picnics and other social functions. An award to
promote scholarship is given annually to the
lunior having the highest scholastic average for
the first two years of college work.
A. S. M. E.
The Delaware student branch of the A.S.M.E.
is riding high among student groups with an
active membership of about one hundred students
including practically all Senior mechanical engi-
neers. Mr. Frank Drechsler is faculty advisor, and
this year's student officers are as follows: Linwood
C. Robinson, President, Alfred I. Lezenby, Vice-
President, Haight H. West, Secretaryg Edward I.
The monthly meetings, which usually feature
speakers or films, often are preceded by dinner
in the Banquet Room at Old College. Some part of
all meetings is reserved for entertainment and
refreshments, but the high spots of the year are
Engineers' Ball and the spring picnic. A.S.M1E.-
sponsored field trips and intramural sports also
served to lighten the engineers' busy schedules.
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President Dora Monaco
Vice-President Roger A. Graves
Secretary Ann Krchma
Treasurer Abraham Rittenhouse
P S I C H I
The organization known as Lamda Chi was originally
Psi Chi is the National Honorary Society in Psychology on
campus. its purpose is primarily to advance the science of psy-
chology and secondly to encourage, stimulate and maintain
scholarship of the individual members in all academic fields,
particularly in psychology.
formed in April, 1950 at the suggestion of Arch Horner, a grad-
uate student in Chemistry. The purpose of the society is to
found a local fraternity and to petition a national fraternity for
recognition as an established chapter.
A constitution was drafted patterned after the constitution
of Lamda Chi Alpha, national fraternity. ln September the new
members were admitted. Professor lohn Heuberger of the School
of Agriculture was asked to act as adviser when Lt. Col. Osborne
was called to active military duty elsewhere.
President Iohn Kent
Vice-President Robert Gibson
Secretary Robert Hammett
Treasurer Russell N. Able
Left to Right: Ioan Greenfield, Elaine Ough, Eleanor Brown, Betsy Simon, lane Kitchen, Ruth
Ann Stevenson, Susan Brown, Adrienne Ayers, lean Cashman. Standing: Birgette Gregersen,
lean Sloman, Patricia Lecrone, Carolyn Clitt,
The Womens Affairs Committee is a representa-
tive group elected by -the resident and commuter
women oi the University. In addition to legislative
and administrative duties, it acts as a court and
adviser. Social activities such as coordinating and
Ruth Ann Stevenson. . . . . . ..... Warner Hall
Genevieve Corrin ................... Sussex Hall
Eleanor Brown ..... .... S enior Commuter Rep.
Susan Brown. .. ........ New Castle Hall
Betsy Simon ...... . . .lunior Commuter Rep.
Adrienne Ayers ..., ......... M osher Hall
lean Cashman .... . . .New Castle Annex
planning May Day and Women's Week-end are
also included. With the help of Dean Rextrew, the
committee is trying to improve campus conditions,
commuter relationships, and dormitory life.
. . . . ...... The Knoll
Elaine Ough .....
Ioan Greenfield.. . .
Virginia Wells. . , .
Birgette Gregersen ...,... ........
. . . .Sophomore Commuter Rep.
Carolyn Chit ........ ....... ....
Patricia Lecrone ......... ....... . . .
lean Sloman ......
. . . .Freshman Commuter Rep.
Kneeling: Alice Iefferson, Betty Badertscher, lane Hollingsworth, Betty Skeats, Louise
Briefman, Dolores Maloney. Seated: Iudy Weiss, Helen Louise Macklin, Shirley King, House
Mother, Miss Martha Walker, Ioan Greenfield, Charlotte Hutson, Mary Lou Bice, Standing:
Lois Weiser, Ann Ferguson, Madolyn Brown, lane Good, Ioanna Newton, Renee Saulsbury,
Florence Berg, Peggy Iackson.
This year for the first time Sophomores were living in Boletus. Though they
were a small group, the girls of Boletus were very social minded and active.
They had bridge parties, birthday parties every month, and joint affairs with
New Castle during the year. Also they took part in W.A.A. sports, the E-52
productions, and worked on the Review staff. The House officers were: Head
of House, Ioan Greenfield, Social Chairman, Shirley King, Hall Duty Chairman,
Charlotte Hutson, Chairman of Quiet Hours, Helen Macklin, Neatness Chair-
man, Iudy Weiss, Head of Sports, Mary Lou Bice.
First Row: Minerva Gatta, Ioan Darnico, Ruth Ann Grauley, Iudith Prag, Edith Evans, Rae L. Brofsky. Second Row: Anne-
Marie Dumas, Barbara Murray, Elaine Gelb, Marianne Reinke, Valerie Stafford, Ioan McDaniel, Ruby Fisk, Birgitta
Gregersen, Anne Hartshorn. Third Row: Ioan Liebert, Ioan McDevitt, Helene Zwerdling, Ann Lonky, Hope Orloff, Faith
Orloff, Ioan Ford, Ianet Milliron, Dana Lamb. Fourth Row: Patricia Phillips, Ioyce Trout, Estella Outten, Ioyce Whaley,
Geraldine Dye, Frances DiRocco, Ioanne Cella, Carolyn Kendall, Millicent Sayer, Sally Williamson, Anne Mae Ryon, Grace
Bosard. Fifth Row: Iessie Burks, Shirley Clouser, Virginia Carmer, Claire Alava, Barbara Nevins, Audrey Ullman, Mary
Lou Phillips, Carole Pida, Margaret Pyle, Patricia Walters. Absent from Picture: Elizabeth Carrow, Gay Cloward, Louise
Leibrick, Esther Klair, Elizabeth Whyte, Helen Dorman, Elizabeth Powell.
The first big event in Hanover Hall was the
hilarious costumed Halloween party. After this
came the two parents' teas, November 5th and
l2th, when l63 parents and guests were enter-
Everyone in Hanover was honored when the
girls there were chosen to help form the band
formation for the Washington and Lee football
game. Our biggest project of the fall was the
football display for Homecoming Weekend. Al-
though Hanover did not win, the girls had a won-
derful time rnaking it and were proud of the
results. A Christmas party finished off the events
for l95U. More activities like parties, Women's
Weekend and the lnterdorrn Playbill kept the
girls busy during the second term.
The Student Head of House was Birgitte
Gregersen and the House Director is Mrs. Paulina
First Row: lean Gibison, Rae Stark, Diane Lease, Maggie Pafl. Second R : F G S ll S h t El '
Ough, Student House Director, Shirley Forman, Alice Crispin, Betty Berricavn, Tl1T12lCe5ow?TZ?xi,ii S1.Tdg'ly,CLb,LTihZ, Kegiiqei
lean Waller, Nancy Pearson, Miss Dorothy MacLean, House Director, Ann Mitchell, Nan Lerch, Kathleen Adams.
The Knoll has for a long time played an impor-
tant and varied role on the University of Delaware
campus. The big white house with the attractive
sloping lawn was for many years used as a home
for the University president and his family. Dr. S.
C. Mitchell, then president, lived in the Knoll from
l9l7 to l92O. Later Dr. Walter I-lullihen and his
family resided here for more than twenty years.
1945 brought a wave of veterans to the campus
and to provide for the overflow, some of them
were housed in the Knoll. The following year, the
house on the hill was temporarily turned over to
the Home Economics Department for use as the
Home Management House. President Carlson and
his family spent a year in the Knoll.
ln l948 the Knoll was opened as a dormitory for
girls and so it has continued for three years.
This year the social activities of the Knoll have
been combined with the newly established Mosher
Hall and New Castle Annex. These activities in-
cluded caroling, parties, and the women's playbill.
, The small group of girls living at the Knoll this
year was composed entirely of sophomores
Front Row fleit to rightjz Shirley Truitt, Ruth Pierson, Barbara Martin, Margaret Robinson, Teel Dunn, lean Coon, Susan
Brown, Betty Davies, Marion Kasowski, Barbara Battin, Florence Twiford, and Marilyn Parker. Second Row: Sally Matthews,
lane Evans, Iean Mitchel, Ruth Maclntosh, Barbara Borda, Mrs. Lillian Margerum, Martha Forsythe, Betty Boyce, Alice
lane Matthews, Patricia Fleming, Ann Catts, Barbara Baker, Rae Priestley, Ioan Gearhart, Edna Evans. Third Row: Nancy
Newton, Nancy Sterling, Nancy Thomas, Alice Martin, and Arlene McGee. Fourth Row: Mary Lou Sidwell, Norma
Hampstead, Ioyce Taylor, Alice Iohnston, Alice Cooling, Marguerite Grant, Ioanne Groves, Ruth Ann Geister, Suzanne
Pratt, Ellen Daley, Dolores Adams, Sue Emmott, Iane Marshall, Florence Houston, Barbara Oehlers, lane Sherman,
Charlotte Swanson, Iacqueline Erdrnan, Ianet Vansant, Helen Iefferson, Nancy Goyne, Louise Aydelotte, Merle Lank, and
Emmalene Ewing. Back Row: Betty Mecum, Patricia Adkins, Charlotte Whaley, Ann Parsons, Alice Gorney, Mary Ann
Rehtus, Dorothy Reynolds, Ellen McQuaid, Hilda McCabe, Ianice Thompson, Marion Faucett, Margaret Lockerman, lane
Straughn, Margaret Seavy, Ann Nacovsky, and Ioanne Roth.
The girls of New Castle Hall have spent another
wonderful year filled with many dormitory activi-
ties. The first special event of the year was the fall
Homecoming Party during which all of the girls in
the dorm met and really got to know each other for
the first time. Other outstanding events included
a Halloween Party, Open House, which was espe-
cially enjoyed by the girls and their dates, a
Christmas Party, the Big-Little Sister Party, the
annual Parents' Tea Party for the Commuters affili-
ated with New Castle, a costume party and other
Also enjoyed by the girls were the Sunday teas
given every other week-end.
New Castle girls were active during the year in
the W.A.A. lnter-Dorm tournaments and in many
other University activities.
Mrs. Lillian Margerum is House Directory Miss
loan Gearhart, Assistant House Director. The
House Council is comprised of the following: Stu-
dent Head of House, Susan Brownp Assistant Head
of House, Martha Forsythep Social Chairman, Alice
lane Matthewsg Neatness Chairman, Rae Priestleyp
Hall Duty Chairman, Betty Boyceg Fire! Captain,
Patricia Flerningg Sports Manager, Ann Cattsg and
Playbill Chairman, Barbara Baker.
First Row: ltlorma Wirsing, Ioyce Winter, Isabel Brown, Patricia Miller. Second Row: Sally Moore, Miss Terry Ryan, house
director, Lois Alava, Charlotte Kessler, Adrienne Ayres, Virginia Trader, Hester Zeiger, Kay True. Third Row: Sue Anderson,
Diane Brodsky, Nancy Travis, Ioanne Kowalewski, Betty Newhan, Patricia Phillips, lean Smith, Iune McDonel, Mary Brown,
Virginia Makarewicz. Absent from Picture: Natalie Roos.
A need tor dormitory space for girls became
imperative so the house at 46 Delaware Avenue
was then converted to house twenty-two girls,
plus a House Director. The house had previously
been occupied by Dr. Mosher and his family.
Thus, the dormitory immediately became known
around campus as the Mosher l-louse, and the
girls decided not to change it.
Eleven of the girls are transfer students from
other colleges and junior colleges. Miss Terry
Ryan, a graduate student in biology, is the house
director. The student head of house is Adrienne
Ayres, assistant head of house is Isabel Brown,
cmd the social chairman is Ioanne Kowalewski.
The rest of House Council consists of the follow-
ing: Virginia Trader, quiet hour chairmang Mary
Brown, tire captainp Norma Wirsing, neatness
chairman, and Charlotte Kessler, Hall Duty chair-
The girls are now working on a project for the
Red Cross, which they hope to complete by Iune.
lt consists ot knitting scarts, afghans, and making
Front Row: Mary Lou Iibbes, Mary Louise Conover, Doris Sadowski, Phyllis Iibbes, Mary Turner, Ioan Leahy, Eleanor Williams,
Eleanor lean Rowland, lane Vannerson, Marian Imperiale, Manon Richardson, Nancy Klussman, Ida May Ladd. Second
Row: Dorothy Iacobson, Hildegard Iuenemann, Betty Iean Kinder, Frances Saito, Mary Anne Biter, Sue Conway, Genevieve
Corrin, Mrs. Ethleen Smith, Ruth Webb, Katherine Leggett, Sally Bodley, Bernice Iablonski. Third Row: Celia Bianchi,
Marguerite Fredele, Marianne Kirkpatrick, Shirley Cannon, Barbara Iacobson, Alberta Hendrickson, Shirley Kuchenbocher,
Beverly France, Shirley Taylor, Barbara Thompson, Dorothy Melick, Grace Ann Goodrich, Fourth Row: Edith May Lupton,
Audrey Holzapfel, Dorothy Potts, Slyvie Lauriol, Laura Kish, Eleanor Pearce, Kathryn Alston, Caroline Cook, Esther Simon,
Ruth Purdy, lean Wilson. Fifth Row: Dorothy Horty, Helen Lilley, Marilyn Heller, Dorothy Bartlett, Mary Keetz, Roberta Stevens,
Charlotte Wootten, Carol Renshaw, Frances Oliphant, Imogene Strikol, Cornelia Hooven.
Sussex Hall, the newest ot the three south cam-
pus dormitories, is the home ot sixty-tive women
students. Dormitory lite, important in any college
lite, is particularly important in a non-sorority
college where the dormitory is the center of social
programs. The social activities this year have in-
cluded Halloween, Winter, Christmas, Spring
parties, and numerous birthday parties, a tea tor
President Perkins and a parents' tea, women's
week-end, playbill and chorus, inter-dormitory
volleyball and basketball and many informal
social gatherings. 1
Mrs. Ethelene Smith 'is House Director, Miss
Marjorie Webb, assistant. The student officers are:
Genevieve Corrin, Head of House, Sue Conway,
Social Chairman, Ruth Webb, Treasurer, Frances
Saito, Fire Captain, Constance Hooven, Neatness
Chairman, Kate Leggett, Quiet Hours Chairman,
Mary Ann Biter, Hall Duty Chairman, and Ioan
Leahy, Sports Chairman.
First Row: Mary Lou Matthes, Dot Delker, Sally Carpenter, Ann Harkinsr Second Row: lane Banks, Io Anne Yerkes, Carolyn
Clift, Pauline Pepper, lanet Smith, Iulie Richardson. Third Row: Barb Hyland, Miriam Wright, loan Glover, Mary Ann
Lindale, Dorothy Warren, Miss Constance Mitchell, Mary Louise Bunting, Ianet Porter, Olive Smith, Nancy Puhl, Dot Fry.
The twenty freshman girls of Topsy Hall were
all one big happy family Within a short time after
they arrived in September. One of the first duties
Was to elect the House Council for the year which
consisted of: Head of House, Carolyn Clift, Social
Chairman, Iane Banks, Sports Chairman and
Fire-Captain, Iulie Richardson, Quiet Hour Chair-
man, Pauline Pepper, Hall Duty Chairman, lanet
Smith, Neatness Chairman, Io Anne Yerkes.
Activities included a Halloween party on Octo-
ber 3U to which Turvey girls were invited, and on
November l7 Topsy Won Honorable Mention for
their Homecoming Weekend decorations. The
Topsy girls also were busy with a Scavenger
Hunt and Dance, a Parents' Tea, and a Christmas
Caroling Party, plus more parties, Playbill Work
and WAA sports during the Spring Term.
Front Row: Ruth Arak, Edythe Sands, Marilyn Haley, Nancy Waples. Second Row: Ioan Archer, Ieanette Taylor, Faye
Green, Ellen Carmichael-Housemother, Pat Lecrone, Marjorie Snyder. Third Row: Nettie Ellen Williams, Peggy Mooney,
Marjorie Shank, Lucy Lashar, Hope Draper, Daisy Coffin, lean Layton, Nancy Tobey, Ann Cook, Pat Emmott, Maree Reynolds.
After unpacking, and settling in our rooms in
September, the girls of Turvey Hall had a get
acquainted party and elected as officers: Pat
Lecrone, head of housep Ieanette Taylor, social
chairmang Marjorie Snyder, quiet hour chairmang
Peggy Mooney, fire captaing Lucy Lashar, neat-
ness chairmang and Marjorie Shank, hall duty
Our first big project was to plan our decora-
tions tor Homecoming Weekend. They included a
cardboard Bucknell football player chased by the
Blue Hen holding a match and saying, "We'll
match you, Bucknell." The next big event was
our Christmas party at which We exchanged gifts
both humorous and practical. Throughout the
year, our social chairman planned a party each
month for those who celebrated birthdays during
On February 18, a tea was held for the parents
of the girls. One ot the biggest events of the
year Was Women's Weekend, and We all joined
in on the plans for making it a big success.
Turvey was represented on the- Topsy-Turvey
volleyball team, coming in second in the tourna-
ment, and We also had a basketball team.
WARNER HALL GIRLS
First Row: Ianet Ralph, Edie Branin, Mary Coleman, Colleen Ralph, Ioanne Di Sabatino, Diane Kipp, lean Von Ufiel, Betty
Mundy, Ruth Ann Stevenson. Second Row: Molly Bechtel, Iody Hitchner, Mary Lou Bowen, Dorothy Keon, Ann Smith, Carolyn
Connelly, Ann Krchma, Peggy McGrath, Ruth Smoyer, Ianet Fisher. Third Row: Iean Hardin, lane Wood, Rose Ann Reed,
Kitty Baylis, Dot Hearn, Mrs. Rose Derrow, Nancy Lee Gum, Scotty Hafner, Mary Ellen Bull, Polly Goller, Nancy Nicoll,
Libby Houston. Fourth Row: Ginny Loomis, Esther Walls, Polly Sutlifl, Betsy Hurley, lane Kitchen, Mary Beth Williams,
Ioanne Touchton, Grace Walker, Ginny Lee Graves, Doris Buckalew, Peggy Taylor, Carla Glaeser, Pat Brown, Margaret
Deemie, Mary Lou Kocher, Alice lean. Brandon, Sue Prettyman, Bobbie Gillam, Nancy Perper, Lois Deiss, Barbara Gordy,
Ruth Durstein, Ianet Prettyman. Fifth Row: Frances Thomas, Louise Lindsay, Marjorie Temin, Chris Walton, Lorreta Marshall,
Lois Streithoi, Ruth Clements, Ioyce Hilty, Iill Myers, lean Iamieson, Nancy Brooks, Grace Schulze, Esther Rowley, Iean
Monteith, Ioan Wallis, Claire Di Nardo, Anne Iones. Missing from Picture: Kae Fretz, Ann Schelnut, Lucy Finn, Rae Cericola,
Nancy Clark, Nancy Smith, Anne Schiltz, Ioanne Potts, Barbara Bowers, Sue Ferver, Doris Goodley, Mary Sagan.
Warner Hall was erected in l9l4 and was at that
time called Residence Hall. Later the name was
changed to Warner, in honor ot Mrs. Emalea
Warner who devoted so much of her time and
money to the Women's College.
Although Warner Hall is not a strictly Senior
dormitory, most of the girls look forward to spend-
ing their last.year in this outstanding building. The
dormitory is beautifully furnished and is the center
of many campus activities. It houses eighty-three
girls and has rooms to accommodate two, three, or
Mrs. Rose Derrow is the House Mother for
Warner Hall. She was aided by the House Council
which included Ruth Ann Stevenson as Student
Head of House, Libby Houston as Social Chair-
man, Mary Lou Kocher as Hall Duty Chairman,
Edie Branin as Quiet Hour Chairman, Grace
Schiltz as Treasurer, and lill Myers as Fire Captain.
This year has been an exceptionally active year
tor the girls of Warner Hall. We have been very
busy giving teas, house parties, and working on
the Play Bill. We have also had lots of fun partici-
pating in the various sports activities on the lower
We leave Warner Hall with sadness, but the
friends that we have made and the good times
'that we have had will be lasting memories.
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The Aquatic Club, sponsored by
W.A.A., is a group oi highly skilled
swimmers whose aim is to promote
interest in swimming on campus. The
goal of the organization is to achieve
perfection in synchronized methods
and routines of swimming through
practice of stunts and strokes in order
to present the annual Water show.
The club has received a great deal oi
help from Miss Maryann Waltz, our
faculty advisor, and Mrs. Barbara
Wallace Rothacher. The officers for
l95U-51 were President, Nancy Nicoll,
Vice-president, Alison Buckley, Cor-
responding Secretary, Eleanor Wil-
liams, Treasurer, loan Wallace.
Upper. Left-La Crosse is co-managed this year by Ann Catts and Iulia Richardson. It is a new sport
to the gals'on lower campus, but proves to be a challenge to the female athletes.
Upper Right-Archery is an addition to our schedule this year. loanna Newton, who has won honors
in archery in New York State, is the manager. A class tournament is scheduled and the top scorers
will combine with men archers for a co-recreational tournament.
Lower Left-Softball, this year, is managed by Shirley Burns, and will give the "south campus slug-
gers" a chance to raise their batting averages.
Lower Right-Badminton, squeezing in between the winter and spring activities, is managed by
Nancy Newton. A double elimination tournament is being played off.
Seated, Left to Right: Ioe Higgins, Bob Brodey, Ioe Lank, Captain Ioe Pennock, Bill
Bodnaruk, George Frederick, Vic Beiriger, Second Row: Manager Bob Herold, Ioe
Heim, Dick Goldberg, Paul Thompson, Iirn Middleton, Iohn Green, Pete Carlson,
lack Cordrey, Asst. Mgr. Gene Trivits. Third Row: Coach "Shack" Martin, George
Schaen, Ted Youngling, Al Brodhag, Don Carmichael,
5 .......... Quantico ..,......,.... 13
O .......... Maryland . . ........, 10
1 .... .,... L ynchburg . . . . . . 5
0 .......... Virginia ..,... . . . 6
7 ..... Norfolk .... .... . lU
8 ...... ...Norfolk... ...5
3 .......... Ithaca ...... , . . 5
8 .......... Lehigh ,...... ..... 2
ll ......,... Gettysburg ... . . . . .12
5 ..,....... Haverford ...... ..... 7
6 .....,.... Washington .... ...., 1 2
8 .......... Muhlenberg ..., . . . 5
2 ..... . . . Bucknell ...... . . . U
4 ...... ...Drexel .......... ...U
15 .......... P. M. C. .... ,...... . . . 3
ll ..,.. . . . Iohns Hopkins ........ .. B
7 .......... West Chester ........... 3
9 .......... Temple ................ 8
20 ...., . . . Franklin G Marshall. . . . 3
3 ...., . . . Ursinus .............. . . 2
D .....,.... Swarthmore ........... l
2 .......... Lafayette ....... . . . 4
Won ll-Lost 11
Delaware Opponent Placed Sth in MACTFA.
531f2 .,,-.. Muhlenberg .-,,,,..... 571f2 Placed 7th in MACTFA Mile Relay at
68112 ..,... Franklin 5. Marshall .... 57112 Perm-
741f2 ...... Swarthmore ........... 51112 Placed 3rd in Class Mile .Relay at
59112 ...... Iohns Hopkins .......... 661fg Penn.
74 ...... Lehigh ........ .... 5 Z
Varsity Track, Front Row, Lett to Right: Asst. Coach Alden Burnham, Tom McKenna,
Iack Lingo, Iack Gallagher, Curt Turner, Tom Baylis, Hank Paris. Second Row: Coach f
Ken Steers, Harry Loose, Bill Lehman, Stan Hughes, lim Iones, Ioe Lank, lack Tebo, Ioe
Miller, Charles Masten, Asst. Coach Roy Rylander.
President Gerald B. Shpeen
Vice-President Russell N. Abel
Secy.-Treas. Mary E. Appleby
Faculty Adv. Dr. Martin Hirshfeld
The Photography Club was organized to give
the students a chance to exchange ideas, receive
instruction, exhibit their Works, and obtain expe-
rience in the field of photography.
Among the many activities are illustrated lec-
tures obtained from leading film manufacturers,
The Art Club is composed of a mixed group of
art majors, students, and faculty members inter-
ested in the field of fine arts. Thelclub meets three
or four times a semester in an informal atmos-
speakers from the faculty or student body, or from
outside the University, exhibitions of members'
Work, projects, print criticisms, models, competitions,
camera hikes and outings, and the sponsoring of
salons composed of photographs taken by World-
phere to discuss examples of art, listen to varied
speakers, and Watch movies pertaining to art. The
function of the organization is to stimulate an
awareness of art as a vital part of everyday life.
K i ' sr
' V- 5
Publicity Chairman Kate Leggett
Faculty Advisor lane L. Gardner
1: 2 -- P .- -'-' President Edith Branin
A Vice-President Ruth Ann Webb
- Secy.-Treas. Eleanor Williams
N , ,. . - ..,.
President Neal I. Rothman
Vice-President Gerald B. Shpeen
Recording Secretary G Treasurer Thomas Luff
Corresponding Secretary Patrick Thaddeus
Social Chairman Verna Lair
Faculty Advisor Edith A, McDougle
On the campus of the University of Delaware,
the Mathematics Club combines the social inte-
gration of' students and faculty and the chance
ln the spring of l949, a group of students major-
ing in accounting felt there Was a need for formal
organization and initiated the Accounting Club.
Since that time the club has participated in many
campus activities. ln addition to the conduction
of regular business meetings and participation
in intramural sports, the club has held several
social gatherings at which some very prominent
men from the business World spoke. From these
for the students to hear about and learn learn
something that may be of necessity in their future
Work. The club is composed not only of students
in the fields of science but also of those students
who feel that mathematics is not to be left to
the theorist, but should be exposed to the world
so that with and by the applications of mathe-
matics we may better understand the World about
us. Membership in the Mathematics Club is open
to all students, and faculty of the University, the
main qualification being "intellectual curiosity".
men the members of the club have obtained
some vital information about the various oppor-
tunities in the field of accounting.
President Richard Harold
Vice-President Iohn Sullivan
Secretary Robert Zucco
Treasurer Rodman Bergstrom
First Row: William A, Hughes, Editorp
Betty lean Kinder. Second Row: loseph
Warren, Business Manager, Evelyn
Liarakos, William E. Perry.
g PHILOSOPHY CLUB
This is a relatively new organization, appearing
on campus for the first time in the fall of l949.
Membership in the club is open to all students as
are all the meetings. The club has a small nucleus
of members. The purpose of the club is twofold.
The first purpose is to provide the stimulus for the
gathering together of students to discuss contro-
versial matters on which philosophy, considered
as a collected body of knowledge, might shed
some light. The second purpose of the club is to
provide outlet for new ideas. These meetings are
for the purpose of obtaining information on some
The Economics Club of l95O-5l is more a regular
gathering of people interested in the theory and
application of Economics than a formal organiza-
tion with set laws and parliamentary procedures.
It is felt that by the adoption of this new activity
the individual will be better able to assimilate the
purpose of the club-the broadening of his outlook
to the end that he will be more tolerant and better
capable of understanding current events in the
light of their impact on the social and economic
structure. The meetings consist of weekly "get-
particular field through the combined efforts of the
group who have studied the problem at hand and
at the meeting, exchange their various findings.
Further meetings are planned on the relationships
between philosophy and the various fields of study
offered here at the university.
President Will Thistlethwaite
Vice-President Mervin Rosen
Secretary Irving Shulman
Treasurer Sidney Marantz
Faculty Advisor Dr. Stoudt
togethers" in the basement of the library, during
which time an informal discussion is held on any
aspect of Economics or Business that happens to
be advanced. No membership roster is kept and
anyone may attend.
Mr. Bernard Clyman is the club's faculty advisor.
Greg Gause and lohn l-lalloran are chairman and
vice-chairman respectively. Dr. Fisher acts as dis-
cussion supervisor, correcting mis-conceptions of
theory if they arise.
President Don Boorse
Vice-President ' William Butler
Secretary loseph Kuratkowski
Treasurer George Bradley
The Varsity Club this year has sprung to life in
an endeavor to take its place among the various
Aside from introducing high school athletes to
the Delaware campus, proceeds from its activities
-the Varsity Club Show, and the Spring Football
Game-went to aid the Crippled Childrens Home
of Wilmington and further the Stadium Fund cam-
paign here on the campus.
The Varsity Club is an organization of lettermen
from among the eleven varsity teams on campus,
aimed at the promotion of sports and sportsman-
ship among both varsity and intra-mural teams
and the overall promotion of school spirit.
The purpose of the Rally Committee is to encour-
age school spirit among the student body. The Com-
mittee is publicizing all the sports on campus. Its
main project this year was to introduce the flash
cards at the basketball games. This plan Will also
be used during football season but on a larger scale.
The Bally Committee is an honorary organization.
Students are eligible for membership through
their interest and active participation in campus
TABLE TENNIS CLUB
The purpose of the Table Tennis Club is to pro-
mote interest in table tennis both here at school and
outside the University. At the club meetings, in-
struction is offered in the game and tournament
playing as Well as playing for plain recreation is
done. Outside the University, the club team has
fared quite well for itself and the school. The team
has played in the finals of the National Intercolle-
giate Tournament and has a Win of 9-U against the
national champions in its record book. This year
the team started off impressively With a 13-4 Win
over Temple University. '
The Chaperone has been Miss Marjorie Webb.
Mr. Bernard Clyman, the faculty advisor, and Miss
Beatrice l-lartshorn, Women's faculty representa-
tive, have been very helpful with their suggestions
President Edward M. Clark
Vice-President Peter Hill
Treasurer Robert Reeves
Secretary Neal Gadsby
ZZQQS . Chairman Don Beath-
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President Frank Springer
lst Vice-Pres. Frank Miller
2nd Vice-Pres. Ioseph Cqrm
SGCTGUIFY Wesley Webb
Treasurer Fred Kelleher
Great strides have been made since the first
Agriculture Club meeting in l9U9. Starting with
just a handful of men, the Agriculture Club is proud
of the fact that it is the largest student organiza-
tion on campus and can boast of being the second
oldest continuously active student organization at
What is the purpose of the Club? This question
The Home Economics Club is comprised of stu-
dents majoring in the different fields of home
economics: foods and nutrition, textiles and cloth-
ing, child development, and education. The pur-
pose is to promote a feeling of unity between
faculty and students, to furnish an opportunity for
participation in social functions, to acquaint stu-
dents with recent developments in home econ-
omics, and to keep students in touch with profes-
is often asked by those unfamiliar with the organ-
ization. The answer is, simply, to create enthusi-
asm in and promote interest in agriculture, to
promote knowledge of agriculture as a profession,
to encourage closer contact with the Faculty and
with members of the practicing profession, and to
further the cooperative spirit between the Home
Economics Club and the Agriculture Club.
Several outstanding events during l95O-5l have
been an Open House for high school students in-
terested in home economics as a vocation, a ban-
quet for the club members, and a United Nations
program on campus. For the second year, "The
Needle and Haystackn has been published jointly
by the Home Economics Club and the Agriculture
Club. Social functions include an annual Mother-
Daughter Tea and a picnic with the Agriculture
Club at the school farm.
President Ianet Fisher
Vice-President Betsy Simon
Secretary Nancy Diehl
Treasurer Virginia Lee Graves
SGA Rep. Martha Forsyth
Nancy Lee Gum
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STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
The Student Government Association Was able
to accept fully its responsibilities and accomplish
its work efficiently this year due to its increased
membership. It was possible to carry on a great
deal of the Work through subcommittees which
proved very satisfactory. The group now has 25
members since the revised Constitution has added
the presidents and vice-presidents of the classes
to the membership and created the office of cor-
Among the major problems considered was that
of the lack of sufficient parking facilities for student
cars, and stimulating interest among students in
the care of the campus. A Student Grounds Corn-
mittee Was formed for the purpose of developing
an appreciation of its beauty. A publicity cam-
paign was carried on by the committee, and sug-
gestions for improvement and Ways of maintaining
the beauty of the campus were passed through the
proper channels to the Board of Trustees.
Probably the most important problem the S.G.A.
faces annually is the appropriation of the student
activity fees. Although the available funds de-
creased this year because of the fall in enrollment,
requests for funds continued to rise in accordance
With the expansion of activities of many of the or-
ganizations. A solution to the financial problem
should result from the budget policy Worked out
by the Budget Committee. This policy should serve
as a valuable guide for future groups so that the
money can be allocated fairly among major and
In order to continue the policy of maintaining
close relations with the University Administration,
joint meetings were held each term with the Presi-
dent, the Deans, and the Business Administrator.
A meeting was also held With the Registrar at
which time the proposed schedule for the coming
year was explained to the group and suggestions
Were accepted for changes which would prove
more convenient to the students. With the coopera-
tion of the Administration officials and representa-
tives of the faculty it Was possible to carry on a
Well-coordinated student activity program.
Officers: Samuel Talucci, Presidentg Lois Deiss,
Vice-Presidentg Vic Beiriger, Treasurer, joan
McCain, Recording Secretaryg Charles Benzel,
Dean I. F. Daugherty
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
Beta Sigma Circle of Ornicron Delta Kappa So-
ciety was installed at the University in March, l949.
The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa is to recog-
nize men Who have attained a high standard of
efficiency in collegiate activities and to inspire
others to strive for conspicuous attainrnents along
similar lines, to bring together the most represen-
ative men in all phases of collegiate life and thus
create an organization which Will help to mould
the sentiment of the institution on questions of
social and intercollegiate interestg to bring together
members of the faculty and student body ot the
institution on a basis of mutual interest, under-
standing, and helpfulness.
Five areas ot activities are considered in the
selection of members. These are Scholarship, Ath-
letics, Social and Religious, Publications and
Music, Dramatic Arts and Speech.
T A S S E L
Blecause of the need .for a Senior Women's honor society to recognize Women of Worthy scholarship,
society at the University of Delaware, this group outstanding leadership, and distinguished service
Was organized in the Spring of 1950 to form a to the University.
Lois Deiss Lois Streithof
lean Iamieson Ianet Fisher
President Donald Stewart
Vice-President Barbara Black
Secretary lean Iamieson
Treasurer Richard Wells
Historian Recorder Nancy Nicoll
Faculty Advisor Dr. A. I. Dolio
KAPPA DELTA PI
. In 1949, eager to promote a closer bond among
students of Education and to enter into more inti-
mate fellowship with those dedicated to the cause
of teaching as a profession, students at the Univer-
sity of Delaware interested in preparing for teach-
ing decided to sponsor a local chapter of Kappa
Delta Pi, an honorary society in Education.
The Zeta Omicron Chapter has dedicated itself
to service in the cause of Education. lts primary
emphasis is on service in the Education in Delaware.
During the school year the group works on a project
or on several projects of an educational nature.
During l949-l950, the group spent each Saturday
The Gold Key Society was founded four years
ago to fill a great need at the University of Delaware
-an organization to help foster good intercolle-
The society is made up of varsity managers of all
sports who have served at least one year as a var-
sity manager. The duties of the members include
Working with the children of a nearby state insti-
tution. We hope that this service was of as much
benefit to the children as it was to us. This year the
group worked on the following projects: CU Gover-
nor Bacon Health Center, CZD Ferris Schoolg C33 Kruse
School for Girls: 4l Survey of what secondary
schools have to ofterg CSD Reading clinic, U. of D.
ln addition to such projects, meetings were de-
voted to discussion of educational problems under
the leadership of members of the staff of the School
of Education and with the help of speakers from
other educational groups in the state.
greeting visiting teams, seeing that their needs are
taken care of and any questions they have are an-
swered. ln addition, this year the Society has con-
templated sponsoring a scholarship.
The insignia of the Gold Key Society is a gold
latch-key with a superimposed blue
President Richard Maclver
Vice-President Bruce Warren
Treasurer Richard Van Beek
Secretary Dawson Stewart
R. W. Knox
W. H. Groetzinger
G. H. Kumler
T. A. Wood
W. F. Williams
TAU BETA PI
Tau Beta Pi, a national honorary engineering
fraternity, has been represented on the University
of Delaware campus since 1933. Its members are
elected from the highest scholastic ranks of the
engineering colleges of America. In addition to
high scholastic standing, candidates for member-
ship must exhibit an interest in campus activities
and be of high character.
Delaware's Tau Beta Pi Chapter now includes
l9 undergraduates and several practicing engi-
neers recommended and elected because of high
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is "to assem-
ble college men in the fellowship of the Scout
Oath and Law, to develop friendship, and to pro-
mote service to humanity." The program of the
fraternity consists of Leadership, Friendship, and
Service. There are four major fields of activity
through which the program is delivered. These
four fields are:
l. Service to the student body
2. Service to youth and community
3. Service to the nation as participating citizens
President C. Richard Mattis
Benjamin K. Raphael
Vice-President james Bice
Secretary Louis Shannon
Treasurer Taylor Simpson
professional achievement. Members are elected
twice during each school year, and are initiated
at annual fall and spring initiation banquets.
Foremost in Tau Beta Pi's activities is an an-
nual project that is undertaken. Two years ago
the project was a faculty rating poll: last year
it was a series of trips to Delaware high schools
to explain to prospective college students the ad-
vantages of higher education. The project for the
l95U-1951 school year has not been determined
at time of writing.
ETA SIGMA CHAPTER
4. Service to the other members of the fraternity
Alpha Phi Omega is equipped as is no other
campus organization, to carry out the needs of
the student body because it is able to cross all
lines of honorary, social, and professional fra-
Among the projects which the fraternity has
carried out have been the organization of the
auto club, the collecting of funds among the
students for the various charities, and the main-
tenance of the Student Used Book Exchange.
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1950 Varsity La Crosse, Front Row: Carl Cassaboon, Haight
West, Don Swan, Carl Walbeck, Gordy Burman, Paul Catts,
Bill Fletcher. Second Row: Coach Milt Roberts, Hank Morris,
Dick Foster, Bill Murray, Leo Mullin, Charley Thomas, Don
Cherr, Doug Greenfield, Mgr.
2172 ,... . . Maryland ....., 6112
7112 ...... Drexel .....,... l V2
7 ...... Iohns Hopkins. . .2
9 ' O
Ursinus . .......
8 ...... F.cS.M. .... ,,... l
8 ...... West Chester . . .l
7172 ....,. Swarthmore ..l1f2
8112 ...... Lafayette ...,,. V2
5112 ..,,,. Temple ......., 3172
3 .,.... Lehigh ......... 6
Delaware placed 5th in Iuniata
Won 8 - Lost 2
Varsity Tennis, Front Row: Dan Ferry, Mgr., Ed Clark, Iim
Runk, Don Hoffecker. Second Row: Coach Hank Dupont,
Dick Van Beek, Pete Hill, Iohn Buechele.
l4 ...... North Carolina .... 3
4 ..,... Washington Col.. . . 10
18 ...... West Chester ....,. 5
5 ...... Drexel .........,. 12
6 ..,... Swarthmore .,..,. 12
17 ...,.. Lafayette ...,..... 16
23 ...... F. G M. ..,....,... 3
18 ...... Western Maryland. 3
8 ...... Lehigh ,....... , . . 7
Won 7 - Lost 5
Varsity Golf-1950, Kneeling. Left to Right: Miles Powell, Coach
Ioe Brunansky, Bill Burnett. Standing: Rodney Boyer, Iim
D'Angelo, Iirn Vest, Harvey Hirst, Bill Pie.
O ......., St. Ioseph's ....... 9
U ..,,.... Lafayette ......... 9
1 ...... .. Drexel ....,...... 8
0 ........ Swarthmore ...... 9
l ........ Temple .......... 8
5 ...,.... La Salle .,......,. 4
l ........ W. Maryland ...... 8
5 ..., , ,... Ursinus .......... 4
1 ........ F. 6. M. ........... 8
l ........ Iohns Hopkins ..... 8
Won 2 - Lost 8
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Seated: Rose Ann Reed, Peggy Muth, Esther Simon, Esther Walls CEditorD, Betty Boyce, Doris
Gooclley, Peggy Ioyce McGrath. Standing: Iill Myers, Caroline Connelly, Nancy Smith, Mary
Sagan, Kitty Baylis, Nancy Mustard, lane Wood, Bette Davies, Carla Glaeser, Ruth Smoyer,
Grace Walker, Colleen Ralph, Ruth Anne Stevenson.
Seated: William George, Robert Hopkins, Alice lean Brandon lBusiness Managerl, Neal
Robbins, Palmer Carter. Standing: Roland Mills, Iohn Kent, Betty Boyce, Iohn Scott, Had Tull,
Barbara Gillam, Samuel Workman.
Business Manager Alice lean Brandon
Assistant Business Manager Iohn E. Kent
Circulation Manager Dick Burton
Sales Manager Earl Walker
Advertising Manager Robert Hopkins
David Allen Mary Anne Rehluss
Iohn W, Scott
1951 Blue Hen Staff
Sports Editor tMenl
Sports Editor tWomenl
Rose Ann Reed
Ruth Ann Stevenson
Mary Beth Williams
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President-ARTHUR DIVER Vice-President-DORIS GOODLEY
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Secretary-RUTH DURSTEIN Treasurer-ERNEST DICKENS
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THE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCE
The School of Arts and Science offers instruction
in the humanities, the social sciences, and the
natural and physical sciences. In these fields of
knowledge, it provides curricula and majors for
students enrolled in the School of Arts and Science
and courses required by other schools of the Uni-
versity. Students may elect to become candidates
for the degree of Bachelor of Arts or the degree of
Bachelor of Science. The degree of Bachelor of Arts
is awarded to those who complete a broad course
of study designed to provide a liberal education,
the degree of Bachelor of Science is available to
students who follow specialized curricula in chem-
istry, physics, business administration, and medi-
Research is an essential part of the program of
the School of Arts and Science. Projects are car-
ried on by individuals, by departments, and co-
operatively among departments. An opportunity
is afforded students through independent study
in their senior year to gain experience by partici-
pating in research. In this way they are able to
apply the knowledge gained in the classroom and
to develop initiative and resourcefulness.
Underlying the curriculum of the School of Arts
and Science is the purpose of a liberal education,
and the belief that in such an education the pri-
mary concern is the development of the individual.
More important than the specific content of courses
is the stimulus that they offer to the student's power
of reason and judgment and to the growth of his
sense of values. Only by keeping this aim upper-
most can we educate men and women who will
be effective individuals and useful citizens.
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A A NED BLXSS ALLEN,PRD.,Protessor OLEAQASR ' . ' A ' A,
L-3 RARRLET rRoRRE BAiLY,M.A., Proiessor ot Art ,413 QA 51.52 +2
EDANTN COLBY BY AMg'rx.DlA Proiessor oi MoaernPLanguages and Literatures ' 5.53 ALAN A ,' A, I A
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S if CRAARALES N. LANATER, Algroiessor oi genomics 61 Business Administration ' ,A gf' . A :'.I '5,gA . A
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5, -Ay, ' In - CECTL CAMERON LYNCH, PRD., Proiessor oiChemistri1 gym A ' ,- gig
RALSEY M. MAC PREE, PRD., Protessor otPsA1ctioiogA1 Rigs, Q?
3- 4 . ANXLLTAM ALLTSON MOSRER, P'n.D., Proiessor oi Chemistry 'Ani' tnbjil 1 X131
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5, A W" ' 5"5"1 T5 ' EVELYN ROLST CLTPT,-PED., Ristory G Ancient Languages 6: Literatures AA 5'6" A3
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5? Avg.. ' ' LEX? XTSSSRSQQELFQESDERBSOXEQYt A 'E 553' 1- '12
"" T" ff!" hs" ' PAUL DOLAN,P'n.D., Poiiticai Science -Q-iii'-11 t"" '-'KL Q
fi 37 . 'P ARTHUR RAY DUNLAP,Pi1.D.,EngiisR 59212 is f
ff 'et , . ,A . ELXZABETR DYER,Ph.D., CRQRLSLW 'af-'fi ' 5 2 A
,.f,i,2,L T ,NA ., 4, KNXLLXAM GEORGE PLETCRER,PR.D., Ancient Languages 6tLiteratures Awq, -553. -I 1343-A
' EDNA CAROLTNE PRNGDRTCQA5-, PRAD., Modern Languages 61 Literature 251 Z
.S 1' I. Lmif R. zu E-R, .PA-., TT I - ' u I I
Q-. 5-, - ,. TEANNETTE ELTZABETR GRAUSTETN, PRD.. BXOXOQY
RoRER'r r.rAcRsoR, P'n.D., Mathematics R335 A? fig
wWA- Ammwmmn MAL
'A WL 23: 'f' W' ' i1tiiLLiANi nitro LEiNiS,'B.A.,Librarian 'is -""
L , ' 61,3 ' toRR A. MUNROE, REE., History E ff? . "i H25
,, V' V ' A G ' ' ' RERBERT E.NEWMAN,Pifi.D.,Economics 6tBusiness Administration ' A " A K
'QV' ' PELTX E, OPPENPTE-TM,Ph.D.,Poiiticai Science 'T' f A
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N! 1 S T " """ 'e "' "' ELTZABETR EDROP BORNTNG, P'n.D., Modern Languages G Literatures ' 1
L1 A S is A ight- ,. A HAROLD WXLLXAM Ct-X15,SE,ttA,A,,Poiiticai Science A A A A A is 1
1 EP V2 1 ,, L gcqgtkiamics :St Business Administration Agp" ff 1
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' Eg? ' '- - MARTTN A. RtRsREELE,RR.n., Physics 5312,
EL R353 , V 1-:EEA L 39. EREEERLG GOURTLARD RoueRroR, M,A.,Bioiogy' was 1-
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5 . RUSSELL REXNAPLGE,SB,,?h,D,,Mqthemg1iC5 I ,I ml:-I-i7 ' I' 91, III
It - YRIXPHPLEL 'BOOSEB ?tONi5lN,?hD.,?Nn11sioiogq I,II,Ez,I ,IIS III II IIIIII IIII I -
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I I EEANE E. sOLANiEE,3fa,EEE., soeioiogq ': It
I I , ELANt1iEELEEs siOLL,N.pL,OeOqwpLq ,ws 'f , 5 fe Lg " . .ig
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, L :I ELBEYCY DIXYMOND 'YU?tNE?t,XYt.,Ph.D.,MOdern Languages 'gi if 12,g4": T -'QW' '
I ENN N. iNErO1xNoi,EED.,EngiisE I -. 3' -IIIIII f, Is,,,I .I . L t
'Y h .JV N. ' . 1 ' h Hn,
II5I instructors :L S
-L-'L . LiNOoLN Pr?MS'YYtONG,Ni.1X.,Socioiogq ' 35:6 V
I - - E NiiEtziLli LEiNis PSI 1xEs,ili.1t.,sOCiQiOg-1 , .I
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I I5 I Louis OOOEEE.Ni,1x.,Nt0aem Languages ',, ,LV it 'Ta ' -- 2
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LII NXXLDPLED Ni, a1xEnis,Nt.1x.,Ntusic ,. , ' NI
EI I EOEEET LEE O1xLE,Ni.1i.,EngiisE . ' Lg,
COFTXCS 5' Biisiness Administration AWS "'bm' I 47 ,L
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1 . GXLBEPJY iCPL5iC?Dl,tJt.Pr.,Niatkiematics His
V' OEOEOE EMMETT OLAEENOE t41xUEENtPrN,Ni.s.,EEqsiCs . tt 1. ' , ,, f
5: ' , K WALTER iCiPtiC,tiA.B.Pi.,Economics 6rBnsiness Administration ,L-grg.k,I sing , ,
f. , . .L . EENEY NEWTON LEE,Ni.Pr.,Niusic . Q
Q-A .,4,1, RXCHIXBD Nt1iciLEmE NUXXOB.M.Pi.,MOdernLangnages ia '. 1 Ta if 'A L
I is. E EOEEEE iOsEEE NiprNELE,ELL.,EC.CmiQiOgy -:Q ,I si, , ,, I
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I .I I EENESE XOEN LAOYNE,EED.,ENgitsL ' ,gg--1 H
55? Egg? I- s - NtOEEis NiEiNM1kN,M.Pi.,Matnematics I ' K II I
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f, N - ' LPGNBENCE G. s11xEicEY,PE.o.,EEgiisE -f-1:4 -11 was
IIIII 4. , . ss. . MOXSES 'YYPtPrDO,M.P..,Moaern Languages '-'ht '
5 Eaaasrisaaassvsesr Q A
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Q I . J Qart-time instructors I
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E NLPLEGPLEEE iN P-LPLES oOLLtNs,E?1x., Pxrt , 9-s -r . ,
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III I . 'Z-ONPLXCAXIXPLCPHEE,M.Pr.,?sN1cnoiogy I...IIgI ,IRIYI II
A , .. - . .L . CONSTPLNCE NtiiOEELL,Ni.s.,ELOiOg1 L is ,
15,15 -if nu.. MIR' EELNOEsNi.EmNoNtO,E.1x.,EngiisL ' 1 3 1,
I ELE1xNOEic.EEEs,LA.s.,NietLenisNCS 9 , .,
5 Ii .' II TIIIIIIIIA L I :I MARY LOUXSE S. SHERWOOD, NYPL, Dramatic Pitts 6: Speech Hp ' 'E' :
I I FRANK CHARLES 'NNHi'YNiOYtE,B.S.,?ni1sics ' ' '
5 ..,, -. 5 LEON NIENEELL KNBXGHT Nts '
.UI if, " -.III ' I .Y ' XI I
' " ' 'F - Lecturers -'ES T783
is 65' I ELi7,p.EE'rn L.EE1xEEsLEY,EEE.,ELNOsOpEq '
. IIIII, WWI S X SE? 5 O D'Y,?hD.,?'n1XOsOpYv1 1, " 45
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l. L -' 1' E' :"' 5"""i -.5
A 15593 E
Jw .III I'
Allred W. Armstrong III
Wi1min9lO1'1, Delowcrre Edith Grossman Barlow
62l Hecxld Street
Arthur C. Annone
210 North Union Street
Richard S. Armour
906 West 23rd Street
Rodman C. Bergstrom
2362 Locust Street
Charles Frederick Benzel. Ir.
Barbara Ioan Bowers Lancy L. Boyce. Ir.
200 Lorewood Avenue 209 East 24th Street
Elmhurst, Delaware I Wilmington, Delaware
Iohn C. Bradford. Ir. Molly Bradshaw
Biology Medical Technology
Marsh Road llO5 Delaware Avenue
Isaac Ralph Berry Wilmington, Delaware Wilmington, Delaware
William H. Brady, Ir.
2360 Locust Street
Edith Marion Branin
Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania
Nolan C. Bredemeier
2428 Market Street
Patricia Martha Brown Richard E. Burton
Donald C. Cameron
History History fPre-Law?
208 Cressweu Street 6525 Germantown Avenue
Ridley Park, Pennsylvania Philadelphia' pennsylvania philip Cuprioui
Robert I. Brown
Robert A. Burk
Lenape Road, Route 4
West Chester, Pennsylvania
Icrmes O. Burri
l77 Hillside Terrace
Staten Island, New York
403 Armstrong Ave., Brookland Ter.
2206 West 3rd Street
Iames Robert Carpenter
207 West 38th Street
S. G. Byam, Ir. Charles L. Carr
Economics Biology CPre-Medi
907 Franklin Street RD. :H:2
Wilmington, Delaware Malvern, Pennsylvania
fBzf7lEi:Witw'-' S1 0- -
1',1' 1' ' If Q 5f1'?!f'HC:::E'14'l' f7"' " 113.5222
Henry Palmer Carter
Rocco Carzo. Ir.
427 Maddock Street
Crum Lynn, Pennsylvania
I. Favel Chavin
205 Rodman Road
Barbara Beck Clark Charles I. ,Clark
Political Science Business Administration
88 West Park Place 654 Drexel Avenue
Newark, Delaware Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania
Donald B. Clark Edward M. Clark
Camden, Delaware 88 West Park Place
Francis I. Clark X
803 West 27tl'1 Street
3310 Madison Street
Arthur M. Codding
47 Russell Street
Keene, New Hampshire
Francis I. Corcoran
2007 Franklin Street
Wilmington, Delaware Albert Cruciano Ir
Caroline Ruth Connelly
William Stolcely Cool:
lean Alice Coon
Iames P. D'Angelo
12 South Ford Avenue
Elizabeth G. Dawson
243 West Main Street
Harry T. Decker, Ir.
1900 Prospect Rd, Canby Park
Mcugcrret E Deemie Lois M- Deiss
History Business Administration
824 North Grant Avenue 153 East Essex Avenue
Wilmington DSICIWCITS Lansdowne, Pennsylvania
Mary E. Dietrich
814 West 22nd Street
Iohn Finney Downhcrm
Arthur Gordon Diver
1lO4 Broom Street
Richard A. Diver
1104 Broom Street
Ioseph A. Dougherty
215 South Bancroft Parkway
Florence E. Duncan
902 West 27th Street
lO2O North Clayton Street
lames V. Fcrcciolo
1334 West 6th Street
Frank S. duBe1l
Daniel B. Ferry
76 North Chapel Street
Iohn R. Fiorino
318 Somerset Street
New Brunswick, New Iersey
Marvin D. Forman
707 West 19th Street
Iohn L. Fossett
17 Center Street
507 West 3rd Street
William F. Galloway, Ir. i
Business Administration l
2905 Tatnall Street
Francis M. Green
Milltown Road, Cedars
1313 Scott Street
Barbara Ann Gordy
Arlington, New le-rsey
Roger Alan Graves
104 Brandywine Boulevard
Wilmington, Delaware 1
Garry G. Greenstein
2800 Baynard Boulevard
George S. Grier
2118 Biddle Street
Richard C. Grossman
1205 Kynlyn Drive
Iohn M. Green, Ir.
101 Penn Ave., Holly Oak
Iohn F. Hallorcm
Francis M. Hammond
63 West Salisbury Drive
Clarence T. Harkness
15 North Clifton Avenue
William Richard Harold Frederick Hartmann
Accounting Histor Y
21 Elkton Road 502 M0919 AVGUUG
Newqrk, Delqwgre Wilmington, Delaware
Maurice A. Hctrlnett, III Robert Herald
Political Science Psychology
338 North State Street 3900 Atlantic Avenue
Atlantic City, New Iersey
Robert P. Hirt
859 Thompson Street
L. Ronald Hoidal
129 Tennessee Avenue
Lester Robert Hopkins
237 Concord Avenue
William A. Hughes, Ir. Richard L- Iohnson
413 The Green Sanlord Prep School
Dover, Delqwqre l-lockessin, Delaware
Herbert Hamilton Hutcherson
Hildegard A. M. Iuenemcmn
l-liltroper Str. 108
837 North Union Street
Thomas G Keim
Robert C. Irons
501 Wilson Avenue
Harold F Isaacs
2305 Ridgway Road
Richard A. Iones Dorothy Louise Keon
Wilmington, Delaware Gwynedd Valley, Pennsylvania
Herbert M. Keller
1601 West 13th Street
Betty lean Kinder
618 Geddes Street
Frederic I. Kinkler
223 Princeton Road
Audubon, New Iersey
Mary Louise Kocher
21 Harvard Terrace
West Orange, New lersey
Charles Gilbert Koltler
Chemistry and Psychology
817 West 32nd Street
5 Walnut Lane
Holly Oak, Delaware
Robert I. Kugler
215 Ross Street
Ioseph M. Kwicxtkowski
411 South Harrison Street
Iohn Richard Kosak
1314 Elm Street
Fffm-lf Win I-Une Kenneth William Lewis
PSYCh0l0QY Business Administration
TCr1lGde9G. Alabama Parklyn Apartments
William I. Lehman, Ir.
719 Wollaston Avenue
2927 Harrison Street
Emil F. Lewis, Ir.
4209 Tyson Street
Leon Gilbert Lockermcm
609 Grove Street
2421 Madison Street
Raymond I. Lutts, Ir.
15 South Frontenac Avenue
Margate City, New lersey
Anna Louise Lindsay Thomas C. McCaskey. It.
French Business Administration
2607 West 18th Street 4415 Bond Avenue
Wilmington, Delaware Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania
Iames H. McNeal, Ir.
212 Kells Avenue
Ioseph G. McNeal
1226 King Street
Ioseph N. Mahoney
lUO2 Read Street
Sidney Mcxrcmtz George Warren Mastin
601 West 29th Street 304 North Rodney Street
Wilmington, Delaware Wilmington, Delaware
Salvatore M. Messina Harry David Michener, Ir.
Psychology Business Administration
1909 West 7th Street Capitol Trail
Wilmington, Delaware Cranston Heights, Delaware
Iames H. Middleton, Ir.
Denbigh Hall, 14th 61 Broom Sts.
Stephen A. Milewski
1212 West 2nd Street
Charles B. M.iller, Ir.
lUl South Scott Street
Sue C. Milliken
New Castle, Delaware
H 1e3':.' 'f
Maynard L. Moore. Ir.
Political Science CPre-Lawl
106 South Road
Dora P. Monaco
706 North Rodney Street
Donald E. Monigle
2809 Monroe Street
Paul M. Montague
52 Kells Avenue
Norman R. Newburg 1
27 Yale Road
Nancy Ann Nicoll
218 West 37th Street
Raymond P. Olszewski
1202 West 4th Street
Iames C. Morris Iames O. Porteus
Business Administration Physics
Route 1 177 Grayson Avenue
Delmar, Delaware Trenton, New Iersey
z 4"' - -"
Sherwood G. Rcrbenold
200 Curtis Avenue
Carol I. Ranshaw
Benjamin K. Bapheal
1809 Shallcross Avenue
Harry Calvin Ribleti Ir
Carl M. Sautter
75 Robinson Avenue
Pawtucket, Rhode Island Anne sch,-hz
2107 Baynard Boulevard
1200 Peach Street
1712 Washington Street
Icrmes H. Sevier
19 South Clayton Street
Iane Adair Schwemlein
3311 St. Vincent Street
Iohn W. Sedwick
1904 Van Buren Street
Norman I. Setter
200 Philadelphia Pike
Iohn F. Shearer, Ir.
27 Boxwood Avenue
I fH!'lSvT.L'tls:9' ?4Si'116' i
Y- ' '
Richard I. Shiels
2301 Field Road
Louis L. Slutsky
120 West 35th Street
Anne E. Smith
217 North Rodney Street
:, . .-C-5:52-W:-5 -
if' fi-if .
Mae lane Singer
701 Orange Street
Donald Munn Stewa:rt
7U5 Overland Ave., Bellernoor
George Dcrwson Stewart
Lois C. Streithoi
1401 Trevalley Rd., Westwood
William H. Stevenson
2712 West 5th Street
Icrmes B. Thomas
3007 Monroe Street
Richard Downer Tikiob
Raymond L. Townsend
914 Maple Avenue, Belleionte
Foster Allan Tull
12 Corbin Court
Nicholas G. Valko
120 West 36th Street
Florence Esther Walls
2108 Spruce Street
Ieanne L. von Ufiel
30 Warwick Road
Haddonlield, New Iersey
Robert L. Wagner
14 West 18th Street
Ioan Helene Wallis
721 Windsor Street
Ioseph F. Warren
915 Chestnut Street
Robert B. Warren
Woods Road, Faulklancl
Thomas A. Washall
22 Center Street, Hamilton Park
New Castle, Delaware
William Wayne Warner Chflfloffe L- WhU19Y
319 Lafayette Avenue 28 West 40th Street
Swarthmore, Pennsylvania Wilmington, Delaware
Raymond W. Wilhelm
3 Courtney Street
Robert F. Wilhide
2616 Speakman Place
Mary Beth Williams
333 Westmont Avenue
Westmont, New Iersey
Charles W. Wollaston
341 South College Avenue
Park Perrine George Vincent Wood
Political Science Business Administration
Market Street 5, ECL-,noml
Lewes' Delaware Mlllsboro Delaware
2610 Tatnall Street
Ioseph Samuel Yucht
307 Stonehurst Drive
Robert I. Zucco
249 East Main Street
William O. Penrose, Dean
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
The main purpose of the School of Education is to extend the liberal and
humanistic disciplines by applying them to the art of teaching. The School
aims to integrate the major and minor fields of the student, together with his
electives, and to bring this integration to bear upon the teaching process.
Toward this end the School has created two general education courses for
the preparation of its future teachers: Human Growth and Development and
Community Forces and Resources. The first enlists psychology, physiology,
anthropology, and sociology in the study of human behavior, the second
shows how schools are related to the other institutions of democracy, and
how both the historical tradition of the American school and conflicting
philosophies of education determine its position in present society.
The School of Education includes a Reading Clinic, a Play Therapy Divi-
sion, a Psychological Services Center, a Graduate Division, an In-Service
Program, a PTA consultant, and a Materials Center, Its enrollment, standing
at present at 400, has been increasing steadily, despite the emergency. All
its various departments are ever at the disposal of the entire Delaware com-
munity, which the School of Education feels to be its first duty to serve.
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3 ig as .,' CHARLOTTE L. HANsoN. NLA. , - ., A wi JM A L
K' 'f EEAEELCE EEAEL EAE1sEoEN, NLA. - E ' '-v ,, . ' 1-5 ' L
2 25,23 PAUL HODGSON' M- L., , L
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mg mv A ff KENNETH STEERS, NLA, H-:III III IW . II
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IIA-I stil I, I EU:,',t Iivggg I Q ,. I: . I-IZA!-
ffft- f 'IE ig-W RUSSELL STPLUYYER, PLD. I II .gg P L - 1
. LGI DOROTHY MAC LE!-XN. NLP-. Assxstcnt it
H453 H I I S L I 1 I I IT:
JEL' AS. Wikia- 1 '. ,Aki Lecturer:
EEANcLs G-AEVEE, EEE. W, I.
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Q 1513" Grad. Asst. in Schoot ot Education: 53" -
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Alice lean Brandon
1909 Beechwood Dr., Westwood
Mary Ann Bechtel
89 Windermere Avenue
Barbara Ann Black
2116 Gilles Street
Mary Lou Bowen
211 Marshall Street
Kennett Square, Pennsylvania
Lucy G. Finn
112 School Road
Carla G. Glcreser
16 Rolling Road
Ioan Epsiein Goldberg
125 Delamore Place
Doris M. Goodley
121 Woodrow Ave., McDaniel
Iohn I. Heim. Ir.
339 South Claymont Street
loyce P. Hilly
8 Macaltioner Avenue
Woodstown, New Iersey
lean N. Hardin
917 West 22nd Street
PSSIQY Ioyce McGrath Burg A Mllcmo
Smyrna, Delaware 103 Denn Place
Roland Mills, Ir.
Iecmette C. Monaco
706 North Rodney Street
William C. Monahan
32 Regional Drive
Penns Grove, New Iersey
Ioanne Caryl Potts
906 West 24th Street
Elizabeth M. Mundy
2100 Biddle Street
Nancy M. Mustard
114 North Bedford Street
4 Beryl Street, Concord Manor
Frances Colleen Ralph
Archie F. Rapposelli
60 Fourth Avenue
Rose Ann Reed
537 South State Street
Mary Suzanne Prettyman
514 Shipley Street
Vivian G. Sassone
809 Greenwood.Rd., Westover Hills
Arm W. Shellnut
1503 West l4th Street
B9ffYC1i1I1 Simeone Ruth Arm Stevenson
Elemenwf Y Elementary
309 South Bancroft Parkway Frederica! Delaware
Charles Warner Smith, Ir. Nicholas Testa
Physical Education Physical Education
732 Castlewood Road 2544 Lurting Avenue, Bronx
Glenside, Pennsylvania NSW York CNY, New York
Frances M. Thomas Iocmne M. Touchton
Westfield North East, Maryland
Grace I. Walker
Iohn E. Wells
305 Capital Trail
Richard B. Wells
17 New Street
MILTON G. YOUNG, M.S.
Acting Dean of Engineering
The School of Engineering, working in close
cooperation with industry, aims to prepare its
students for the engineering profession, to famil-
iarize them with the economic and social aspects
of engineering progress, and to assist them in be-
coming more useful citizens. These aims are
accomplished through courses of both a theoreti-
cal and practical nature, which serve to coordi-
nate the scientific, industrial, technical, social,
and economic aspects of human endeavor and
involve the four major fields of chemical, civil,
electrical, and mechanical engineering.
Each of these curricula is built on a foundation
of mathematics and physical science, and includes
considerable practice in the laboratories, as well
as in the class room. The various curricula are
motivated by practical problems which students
solve by methods similar to those employed by
Research activities of interest to the State of
Delaware, local and national industry, and to the
various agencies of the United States Government,
are being carried out on a fundamental level in
such fields as heat transfer, highways, petroleum
processing, and jet propulsion. This fundamental
research activity serves to stimulate the growth of
the various departments concerned and thereby
provides greater opportunity for both the under-
graduate and graduate students.
Lectures by visiting engineers, field trips, films
on engineering subjects, and panel discussions of
student problems are encouraged and provide
contacts with contemporary industrial progress.
Graduate programs leading to the Masters de-
gree are offered by the four major departments. In
addition, the department of chemical engineering
offers graduate work leading to the degree of
Doctor of Philosophy.
The interests of the people of the State of Dela-
ware are met by the offerings of the Extension
Division through which engineering courses, of
both a theoretical and practical nature, are offered
at the Extension centers in the four major engineer-
ing curricula. Courses are offered at both an un-
dergraduate and graduate level to be of maximum
service to the people of Delaware.
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HOWARD KENT PRESTON, CE. 1,?".:'1f U G6 LL fq-.S
R555 . ROEERT LAMAR PLCfPORD,PR.D. ' fi 351 - ffm , t S
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MXLTON GPLBRXEL YOUNG, M.S.1nEng'gfActLng Decm ag
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2 Associate Proiessors gm, , ,ji .,,,i., ?
, , L 15531, f 3 OLAP P.RERCELTN,SC,D. M 1221 ,I 1 ' 'Gigi ' " S
H122 HAROLD A.RLRKNESS,NLS.aHNLE. E555 fi , Q, fum, X.,
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5,2 Fig? XOHN C, COYLEIDTTLECKOT Oi Shop Practice fl! .fa
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L . A - RALPH WLLLLANLsONES,M.S.,M.A.
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1583 W A ERANK ZOZZORA, EEA, RS. f
L ' .1 M11 W.: .Lv J .JM -L..,.- '
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A - .+ . A '85-.. L ANTLLTANLPRANCTS LLNDELL,R.NLE.,E,E, Ez. ,. ,LQ D
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5 Q5-:Q fm. 1 iw , ROBERT VXNCENT CANN1NC.,E.E. H L, 9? -3 Q .mid
' . Q I A WXLLXPLMBERN1-XRD CLENLENTS,R.LA.E. I .1 ,E ,
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,EM ARTHUR LXNCOLN KAPLPLN,B.S.E,E. wh ,gl ,ff
XT '42 EDWARDS,OLOWXNSKX,M.S.inM.E. fi "
L " ' .. '1 REQ ,Qi CHARLES D.TAYLOR,R.C., Asad -V 1 T
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Francis C. I-llbera 1011-H Bednmek
1514 Maple Street 325 South lackson Street
Wilmington, Delaware Wilmirlgtorw. Delaware
130 West 228th Street
New York City, New York
Thomas L. Baldwin
2303 Delaware Avenue
Harold E. Bauer, Ir.
3305 171 Street
Flushing, New York
Walter E. Benoit
2800 Quebec Street, N. W.
Washington, D, C.
186 West Marshall Road
Iohn A. Bredin
1403 North Harrison Street
Victor P. Beiriger, Ir. 14111195 E- B1-11'f01'd
603 Greenfield Place 111 ClaYl0V1 Avenue
Wilmington, Delaware Wilmington' Delaware
Iohn G. Chrlstiield, Ir.
fem Wdrninglon, Delaware
Karl F. Cosscrboon
5 West Court Street
George Collins Davis, Ir
Thomas M. DeMuro
Ardsley, New York
Richard S. Ditto
lvlercersburg, Pennsylvama Earl W Favmger
Ernest S. Dickens, Ir
404 Garden Apartments
Wendell F. Dietrich
17 New Street
Paul E. DiScrbctLino
2Ul South Bancroft Parkway
Alcm Ioseph Fox
3 Vandever Avenue
William H. Gorman, Ir.
4207 Rosemont Avenue
Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania
William H. Groetzinger Robert E. Haley
Sll Beechwood Drive 4608 Weldin Road
l-lavertown, Pennsylvania Wilmington, Delaware
-N f f.-W 'J,,:1Z9ZHi'f2'iiE7 225' :-
Donald Earl Hallam Gerald E, Hmis
67 IVY Road 3ll New Market Street
David K. Gass Wilmington, Delaware Salem, New Iersev
William E. Hart
124 Catalpa Avenue
Ioseph W. Higgins
Eugene E. Hoff
l8 Sack Avenue
Penns Grove, New Jersey
Donald T. Hoffecker
334 Delaware Circle
Robert U. Iolmson
244 Walnut Street
Dunellen, New Iersey
William I. Home, Ir.
88 West Park Place
Philip William Hufnell
200 West l8th Street
Iohn Z. Icmusz
lOl9 Madison Street
Walter Russell Keithly
215 Wayne Avenue
George W. Knighton
50 Choate Street
Robert W. Knox
207 S. DuPont Rd., Lancaster Village
Frank Albert Iones john W, Kgch
7 EGST Court Street 6 Elm Ave., Brookland Terrace
Clf1Ym0T1lf Delaware Wilmington, Delaware
George H. Kumler
l6Z Corlies Avenue
Pelham 65, New York
Samuel I. LaMottc1
3 Haslet Place
Clifton Park Manor
Edwin K. Laughlin, It
3230 Unruh Avenue
Robert D. Lowe-
18ll Linden Street
Bemcrrd I. McDonnell, Ir.
915 North Van Buren Street
Charles W. H. Lowth. Ir.
23 Iackson Avenue
Dennis F. McFadden
6 South Clayton Street
Robert I. McFarlin
3623 Shaw Avenue
William F. McLaughlin
Harold R. McMichael
2420 Locust Street
Mark I. McDonough
613 North Harrison Street
Earl S. Miller, Ir.
Veale Road, RD. 5,13
Florence Ave ,, McDaniel
Emil Alison Milner
10 Chesney Lane
Chestnut Hill, Pennsylvania
Bruce R. Moore
1401 Gilpin Avenue
eal Arthur G. Nelson
Laurel Delaware 1873 Arbur Lane
Union, New Iersey
Harvey Isaac Payne Leslie C' Riggs
RD- 555 2105 Burr Avenue
Elkfonl Mefrlend New York City, New York
William B. Pie
313 West Main Street
lU6 Oakrnont Avenue, Silview
David T. Rayner, Ir.
1203 Delaware Avenue
Linwood Charles Robinson
95 North College Avenue
Daniel Iohn Rode
l2U5 "B" Street
William R. Rosenthal
IU4-5U 128th Street
Richmond Hill, New York
William D. Robertson
ll Wilbur Street
Robert V. Saunders
3612 Monroe Street
Anton I. Sockler
96 Boyden Avenue
Maplewood, New Iersey
Robert F. Schenck, Ir.
242 Carbon Street
Robert W. Shockley
900 West 22nd Street
Albert Mark Skinner
33 South Ford Avenue
Werner Martin Stallmann
26l West Commerce Ext.
Bridgeton, New Iersey
Howard A. Starzmcnm
400 South Cass Street
Charles P. Streithof, Ir.
l4Ol Trevalley Rd, Westwood
Ioseph Edmund Thompson. lr.
Decm L. Toda
ll Welwyn Road
Great Neck, New York
Normcm W. Steele
lUU9 Philadelphia Pike
Osvaldo A. Torres Richard A. Van Beek
Cristobal Colon Street 306 Ivlarsli Road, Hillcrest
Caguas, Puerto Rico Wilmington, Delaware
Myron E. Troycxn
100 Dixie Lane
Curtis C. Turner
202 Burrwood Avenue
Collingswood, New Iersey
Hervey B. Unangst
434 Bert Avenue
Trenton, New Iersey
Brutenis L. Veiicls
Romualdczs M. Veilcxs
Richard I. Vemon
210 Boxwood Road
Charles Leonard Va.nMeter, Ir. D. Nicholas Vitale
RD. :l,i5 407 l2th Street
Briclgetori, New Iersey Schenectady, New York
Carl David Walbeck
Iohn W. Walton
226 South Third Street
Edmund R. Watson
2101 Pine Street
36 Riverview Road
Pornpton Lakes, New Iersey
Haight H. West
220 Norwood Avenue
Long Branch, New Iersey
William Siieperd West
904 Madison Street
Earl W. Webb
1404 Kynlyn Drive
Walter Fred Williams
140 West Main Street
Richard L. Winter
701 Manoa Road
Thomas A. Wood, Ir.
208 Atkins Avenue
Iohn M. Witheiord
Apt. 6, Oregon Building
Stanley W. Witkowski
409 Champlain Avenue
Richard E. Wright
Robert E. Young
2709 Tatnall Street
Herbert H. Zachow
406 West Leamy Avenue
SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
Our Land-Grant Colleges of which the University
of Delaware School of Agriculture is a member
institution are beamed toward improving agricul-
ture and life on the farm. Improving and conserv-
ing agriculture helps preserve our national secu-
rity, for a prosperous agriculture contributes to the
welfare of the nation.
Agriculture is a complicated business. lt is a
challenge, and to meet that challenge you must
be prepared. The School of Agriculture offers seven
major courses of study in preparing you to meet
the challenge. Students may select a major in Ag-
ricultural Economics, Agricultural Education in
cooperation with the School of Education, Agron-
omy, Animal lndustry, Entomology-Plant Pathol-
ogy, Horticulture, and Poultry lndustry. The train-
ing in agriculture is closely related to practical
agriculture through experiences on the farm and
technical agriculture through the scientific and
technical courses offered by the School.
As the nation's agriculture moves into the sec-
ond half of the twentieth century, unknown condi-
tions and unknown problems will challenge your
ability. War and the threats of war will upset our
national equilibrium, but We must strive to keep a
balance between the plow shares and the swords.
We must preserve our agriculture, our way of lite,
and our national security.
Young men in the college classrooms and on the
farm are continually preparing to meet the ever-
changing challenge of preserving our agriculture.
This type of preparation through the college halls
and on the farm will help keep our equilibrium.
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if - : Sepfember, 1950 fn-' .fm v M ' -A
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N . 1. Agricultural Economics:
- 'L sz' '- ,va L. S S-1,15 1
1 ,Q 'fn BAUSMAN. R. O., Proiessor Y-'ff'.f'2, 3 .',,, :Li 1'-'if-1'-. 993141
1, 11323 DUM, S. A., Assoc.?roiessor 3..- 5. -:LS ' A 1 ' f 2'-iw,
R1CE,S.'Y., Assoc. Professor Ji f,
W? A331 "QW Agronomy 6 Agricuiturui Engineering: gif? . -g, fi 34 'g 155
5135.5 CO'YNOXR,L.X., Assoc.Proiessor .ji A 1 179 ,ii 13'
N . " 2-. - '1 HALL CBN. Asst.Proiessor if fizfg, . rr- 1- "-: 1
lv- , 5. 1 A 4, Lug 1: lv
,H ,..-,wh GP1EEN,C.G.,XYi., Graduate Assistant '.,,..' ' ,',,A,- ,- . ,,
A 2 .- WALLERE-.Y..Proiessor A I' '55
,gd Arximai 61 Poultry industry: X 4 'YOMHAVE,A.E.,Proiessor -
' ,A ' A BAKEKT. A.,Proiessor ' M Z' 1'
' . E35 E11 ' , ' RUNNELS,T.D.,Assoc.Proiessor 1 5,5 T-.L ,N L0 by :A-
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MAC CRE-ARY,D., Assoc.Proiesso1' g ug? A
I W 5' ' ' 2' ' BBAY,D.Y.. Asst.Proiessor 2 P, ,' ', hang,
'L ' ' "' A ' 'uf ' gl- si '- ': QL
1 ,P gl , ,fi Horticuiture: R.. -:A -5, .fi
L .x , I ' - - yfdj
f B?xASHER,'E.P.,Proiessor " '5 ,533
Q .,.1.,, Y, 3 xr, DE'YXEN,L.Pi.,Proiessor :QA 5 x p 4 -ips:
lr if?-,- Hi'YZ,C,W., Assoclnroiessor J,
,4 aiding , , Ei, -44 RAHN.E.W.,A-ssoc.Proiessor ' ' Wa ' 43 '
1 wma1mEY,s.a., Assasmr E
. Q.: 'Q ' I ' 5 XOHNSON,O.H.,XPr.,Grcxducxte Assistant ... '1 4 125!-Q
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rx, - HEUB'E-HGEB,X.W.,PYoiessor 1 I +9 1-1 B COX,Pr.S.,Assoc.Proiessor 'qui' "M
, 55 CPrYY'YENDEN,H.W., Ass'L.Pro'Lessor iagffxfii fl" '. " Eaafffiii - 5'
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" Pi A,-Q4 was A 53
Ir- ,nga A F ,
Glen B. Armstrong
Pathology and Entomology
9 West 30th Street
George A. Bradley
Alan R. Brook
Icrmes M. Clower
William Lawson Cording
ll8 Waverly Boulevard
Ocean City, New Iersey
Robert W. Fenton
lUl4 South 55th Street
Philadel hia Penns lvania
Edward D. Cczppel P I Y
William R. Harrison
Earl Milton Holston Lester L. Lichtenberger
amology-Plant Pathology Horticulture
39 Lancaster Court 17 West Roland Road, Parkside
Wilmington, Delaware Chester, Pennsylvania
2204 Shallcross Avenue
Ioseph Leo Leahy, Ir.
Harvey Lee LeCates
17 Windsor Road, North Hills
George McGee, Ir.
Animal lndustry i
Richard Angus Maclver
Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania
Donald L. Magness
Arthur King Lotz lame A. Mearns
Horticulture Entomology-Plant Pathology
802 Berkeley Road 901 Blackshire Road
Wilmington, Delaware Wilmington, Delaware
Frank B. Springer. Ir. Cl'lY1Sf0Ph9l' M Swrm lr
Agronomy Ammal Industry
307 Stone Harbor Boulevard 910 MT HO1YOk9 Rodd
Herbert I Murphy Cape May Court House, New Iersey Swfilflhmofe P9HY1SYlVC11'l1O
Samuel I. Talucci
lUU Kells Avenue
William P. Tammany
208 North Walnut Street
Frank R. Tempone
Glassboro, New Iersey
Iohn S. Tosh Wilson N. Williamson
Animal Industry Education
Rising Sun, Maryland Lincoln University, Pennsylvania
Earl B. Tull
Thomas I. Walker, Ir.
1508 Marsh Road
Charles Wesley Webb
Edward Louis Wisk
DEAN IRMA AYERS
Mrs. Florence Clements
Miss Betty Faulconer
Mrs. Nell H. Griffin
Miss Elizabeth G. Kelly
Miss Anne Murphy
Miss Celeste R. Watson
SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS
The School of Home Economics at Delaware
has this year achieved the greatest success since
its initial appearance here on our campus. Not
only was there a larger Freshman class majoring
in Home Economics than ever before, but many
more non-majors have begun to take advantage
of the courses offered by the School. During the
past five years the number of home economics
majors has increased about one hundred and
fifty per centg this number emphasizes the great
need of the School for additional facilities.
The courses which the School of Home Eco-
nomics offers are valuable to students because
of their twofold purpose. These courses prepare
students for both a career and the managing of
a home. Although the number of home economics
students has increased enormously, the need for
home economists is by no means satisfied. The
University is able to fill only thirty-five per cent
of the requests for Home Economics graduates
which are received.
The vast opportunities offered to home econo-
mists have prompted many to choose the fieldg
but in order to prepare these people, modern
facilities are needed. Unfortunately our School of
Home Economics is now suffering greatly from .a
lack of space and equipment. Plans for a new
building to house the Schools of Home Economics
and Education have been drawn up. The mate-
rialization of this building would serve to satisfy
the demands upon the School by its large enroll-
ment and to offer greater opportunities for re-
search and service to the State.
lt is to be hoped that the great interest shown
by students during the past year will continue
and that the School of Home Economics will be
able to offer its courses to all students of the
Rachel A. Cericola
1801 Elm Street
Beverly Bamberger Lester
2131-B Seneca Street
Nancy Lee Gum
Nancy S. Moore
Foods and Nutrition
RD. :ji5, Cherry Hill
Nancy Kitchel Clark
Clothing and Textiles
823 Moore Street
Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Ianei Lee Prettyman
417 South Walter Street
Dorothy Anne Hearne Mary Ianet Ralph
Foods and Nutrition Education
404 South Broad Street Delmar, Delaware
Virginia Lee Graves
Nancy Camille Smith Margaret Louise Taylor
Child Development Education
26 Roselawn Avenue 203 East Holly Oak Road
Lansdowne, Pennsylvania Wilmington, Delaware
Ethel Roberta Weaver Polly Sutliii Williams
Foods and Nutrition Clothing and Textiles
133 East' Delaware Avenue 4602 Welclen Road
Newark, Delaware Wilmington, Delaware
DIRECTORY OF SENIOR ACTIVITIES
Adams, Dolores B.: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Mathe-
matics Club 1, 2, 3, W.A.A. Basketball and Volley-
ball l, 2, Badminton 2, "Summer and Smoke" Z,
Carlson's Sendolf Decoration Committee 2.
Albera. Francis C.: Freshman Football, Basketball,
Baseball, l, Varsity Football 2, Varsity Basketball
2, 3, Captain 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, AIChE 3,
4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4,
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4.
Andrechak, Eugene: AIChE 3, 4.
Annone, Arthur C.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, lntra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
Armour, Richard S.: Track Manager l, Track Team 2,
Cross Country Manager 2, Review 3, Canterbury
Club 3, Gold Key Society 2, 3, 4, A.S.C. 3, Vice-
president 4, Kappa Alpha Order 1, 2, 3, Social
Armstrong, Allred W. Ill: Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Active Young Republicans 3, 4.
Ayars, Robert K.: Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Nu 1, 2, 3, 4.
Baird, Beverly Gerlach CMrs.J: Newman Club l, 2, 3,
E-52 Publicity 2, 3.
Bartlett. Diantha Elizabeth: Art Club 3, 4.
Bauer, Harold E.. Ir.: Track 1, Review 2, 3, 4, Newman
Club 2, 3, 4, AIChE 2, 3, 4, Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4.
Bauerband, William A.: Freshman Tennis l, Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3, Intramural Council 2, Alison
Associates 2, 3, 4, Alpha Tau Omega 3, Social
Baylis. Kathryn D.: W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Wesley Club 2,
lunior Prom Decoration Committee 3, Dance Chorus
lglagblll 3, DSTA 3, 4, DSEA, FTA 4, Blue Hen
Bechtel, Mary Anne: Alison Associates l, 2, 3, 4,
Review 2, Copy Editor 3, Iunior Prom Decoration
and Ticket Committees 3, DSTA 2, 3, 4, Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4.
Bednarek. Iohn: Newman Club 3, 4, AIEE 3, Program
Beiriger, Victor P., Ir.: Freshman Baseball 1, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, President, Intramural Asso-
ciation, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, l.F.C. 3, 4,
Treasurer, S.G.A. 4, Sigma Nu 1, 2, 3, 4.
Benoit. Walter E.: Freshman Football I, LaCrosse l
2, 3, 4, A.S.C.E. 1, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Student Union Committee 3, 4,
Scabbard and Blade 4, Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4.
Benzel, Charles Frederick, Ir.: Gymnastics l, 2, Scab-
Bard and Blade 3, 4, Review 3, 4, Carlson Sendofi
Committee 3, IFC Dance Committee 3, Correspond-
ing Secretary SGA 4, Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, Scholar-
ship Chairman 3, 4.
Bergstrom, Rodman C.: Football 1, Baseball 1, 2,
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Accounting Club.
Berry. Isaac Ralph: Alpha Tau Omega Pledge Sec-
retary 3, 4.
Black, Barbara A.: Alison Associates l, Sociology
glu3b 3, 4, DSTA, DSEA, FTA, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta
1, , .
Boardman, Stanley: Engineering Ball Committee 3,
Engineering Council 3.
Bowen, Mary Lou: Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, May Day
Court 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 3, 4, DSTA 3, 4, Music
Club 4, Blue Hen Staff 4.
Bowers, Barbara Ioan: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Hockey 1, Band 3, 4, lnterdorm Sports 3, 4, Table
Tennis Club 4.
Boyce. Lancy L., Ir.: Co-Chairman Freshman Class,
President, Sophomore Class, Music Club, Band,
Orchestra, Brass Sextet, Intramural Sports, Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Chairman Sophomore Court 2,
Kappa Alpha Order.
Bradford, Iohn C., Ir.: Kappa Alpha Order 2, 3, 4.
Bradley, George A.: Vice-President Ag Club 2, Cross
Country Track 2, Captain 3, Track Team 1, 2, 3,
Treasurer Varsity Club 4, Co-Editor "Needle and
l'laystack" 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 2, 3, 4, Alpha
Zeta 2, 3, Treasurer 4.
Brady, William H., Ir.: Varsity Swimming, breast-
stroke 2, 3, 4.
Brandon, Alice-lean: University ot Kansas, National
Forensic League, Alpha Omicron Pi, 1, Sophomore
Court 2, Secretary Honor System Committee
Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, DSTA, DSEA, FTA, 2, 3, 4,
Co-Chairman College Plan Committee 3, Iunior
Prom Decoration Committee 3, Debate Team 3,
May Day Committee 3, Senior Announcements
Committee 4, Business Manager, Blue Hen 4.
Branin, Edith Marion: Art Club 1, 2, 3, President 4,
Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club 1, 2, E-52 3,
Chairman of Scenery Painting 4, Dance Commit-
tees l, 3, 4, Sussex House Council 3, Warner House
Bredemeier, Nolan: Economics Club 3, Accounting
Club 3, 4, Photography.
Bredin, Iohn A.: Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4.
Brown, Eleanor: Wesley Club l, Review 1, 2, 3, DSTA
2, 3, 4, Cauldron 4, Women's Atlairs'Committee 4,
Literary Club 4.
Brown. Patricia Martha: Sociology Club 3, 4, Social
Committee Sussex 3, Refreshment Committee War-
Brown. Robert I.: Stamp Club 2, Student Auditor 4,
Accounting Club 4.
Buriord, Iames E.: N.K.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4.
Burk, Robert A.: Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Wrestling 1, 2, Varsity Lacrosse 2, 3, Intramural
Wrestling and Basketball 4, Cauldron 3, Editor, 4,
Augustan Society 3, President 4, Review 2, 3, Can-
terbury Club 4, Asst. Coach Varsity Football,
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Burri. Iames O.: Review 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Yacht
Club 1, 2, 3.
Burton, Richard E.: Intramural Football and Volley-
ball 1, Intramural Athletic Council 2, Alison Asso-
ciates 2, 3, Review 4, Blue Hen Business Stall 4,
Delta Tau Delta 1, 2, Pledgemaster 3, 4.
Buterbaugh, William C.: Baseball and Football 1,
Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Byam, S. G., Ir.: Economics Club 4.
Cameron, Donald C.: Basketball 15 Intramural Swim-
ming and Basketball 2, 3, 45 Alpha Phi Omega 45
Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4.
Cannon, Richard R.: ASME 2, 3, Executive Council 45
Intramural Basketball 4.
Cannon, Shirley: Volleyball l, 25 Tennis l, 2, 3, 45
Badminton 1, 2, 3, 45 Modern Dance Club 2, 35 May
Day 25 Art Club 4.
Cantera, Charles D.: Intramural Sports l, 2, 35 ASCE
2, Treasurer 3, 45 Intramural Bowling 2, 3, 45 Inter-
fraternity Football 25 Pi Kappa Alpha 2, Secretary
Cantera, Nicholas: ASME 3, 4.
Cappel, Edward Dan: University Orchestra 2, 35 Var-
sity Soccer 3, 4.
Carpenter, Iames R.: lnterfrcrternity Softball, Bowling,
Playbill5 Intramural Football, Basketball5 Account-
ing Club 45 Kappa Alpha Order 2, Treasurer 3, 4.
Carr, Charles L.: Alison Associates 25 Chorus 35
Intramural Basketball, Softball 25 Intramural Foot-
ball 3, 45 Varsity Wrestling 3, 45 Sigma Nu 2, 3, 4.
Carter, H. Palmer: Wesley Club l, 35 Blue Hen Busi-
ness Stafi 45 Alpha Tau Omega l, 2, 3, Treasurer 4.
Carzo, Rocco, Ir.: Football l, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 3, 45
Theta Chi 2, 3, 4.
Casey, Charles L.: ASCE.
Cericola, Rachel: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 WAA l, 2,
35 glgorius 15 DSTA l, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club
Chapman, Frederick Hughes: Interfraternity Sports
l, 25 AlChE 3, 45 Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4.
Chavin, I. Favel: Review, Circulation Staff, National
Advertising Manager, Ass't Business Manager5
Intramural Sports5 Hillel5 Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Christiield, Iohn G., Ir.: Stevens Institute of Tech-
nology l5 ASME 3, 45 IFC Alternate 3, Treasurer 45
glhiairman Men's Affairs SGA 45 Delta Tau Delta 2,
Clark, Barbara Beck: Wesley Club l, 2, 3, 45 A Cap-
pella Choir l, 25 Volleyball l, 25 Badminton l, 2.
Clark, Charles I.: Newman Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural
Sports5 Golf5 Theta Chi 3, 4.
Clark, Donald B.: Band 2, 3, 45 Math Club 2, Secretary
35 Chess Club 25 Brass Sextet 2, 35 Pi Mu Epsilon 3,
Secretary 45 Sigma Pi Sigma 4.
Clark, Edward M.: Varsity Basketball I, 2, 35 Univer-
sity Chorus 2, 35 Varsity Tennis 2, 3, Captain 45
Table Tennis President 2, 3, 45 University Table
Tennis Champion 2, 35 Review 25 Wesley Club 3, 4.
Clark, Francis I.: ACS 45 Psychology Club 4.
Clark, Ianet: Sports 3: Wilmington Society of Medical
Clark, Nancy Kitchel: Home Economics Club 3, 45 Re-
view 45 May Dance Committee 3.
Clements, Ruth: WAA l, 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-
president 45 Chorus 1, 25 Hockey Class Manager 15
Freshman Representative5 Iunior Prom Committee
35 Chairman May Day 45 DSTA, DSEA, FTA 4.
Clower, .Iames M.: Wrestling 1, 25 Varsity Club 2, 3,
45 AQTICI-lliure Club 3, 45 Intramural Football, Bas-
lzgegbill, Swimming 2, 3, 45 Kappa Alpha Order 1,
Coddilflg, Arthur M.: Square Club 2, President 35 Uni-
versity Student Auditor 3, 45 Men's Chorus 45 Phi
Kappa Tau 3, 4.
Coleman, Mary M.: Photography Club I5 DSTA 2, 3,
45 Ass't Head Waitress Kent Hall 45 May Court
Attendant 35 Cultural Activities Committee 35 Ass't.
Art Editor of Cauldron 35 Art Club 4, President 3.
Connelly, Caroline Ruth: Wesley Club l, 2, 3, 45
DSTA, DSEA, FTA, 3, 45 Blue Hen Staff 4.
Conner, George B.: A Cappella Choir l, 2, 3, 45 Delta
Tau Delta 2, 3, 4.
Coon, lean Alice: E-52 Make Up Committee 15 Dorm
Social Committee l, 25 Active Young Republicans 3.
Cooper, Marian H.: Iunior Prom Decoration Commit-
tee 35 DSTA, DSEA, FTA, 3, 45 May Day Committee
Corcoran, Francis I.: Newman Club5 ASC5 Intra-
Cording, William Lawson: Freshman Football l5 Sec-
retary Intramural Council Z5 Agriculture Club 35
Sigma Nu l, 2, Treasurer 3, Alumni Contact Offi-
Cordray, Edward R., Ir.: ASME Program Committee 45
Tau Beta Pi 4.
Corrin, Genevieve: Review l, 2, 35 DSTA, DSEA, FTA,
l, 2, 3, 45 Student Head of House, Sussex 4.
Cossaboon, Karl F.: Track 25 Photography Club 2, 35
LaCrosse 3, 45 AIChE 3, 4.
Cox, Clinton H.: Psychology Club 45 Lambda Chi 4.
Crossan, Dolores Irene: Vice-president Psychology
Club 3, 45 Psi Chi 4.
Cruciano, Albert, Ir.: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 E-52
Committee I5 Baseball Manager I5 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 45 ACS 4.
Cummings, Courtney H., Ir.: Varsity Wrestling 3, 45
Intramural Boxing 35 Accounting Club 3, 45 SGA
Representative 45 Phi Kappa Tau l, 2, 3, 4.
Czaikowski, Stanley T.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 Intra-
mural Sports l, 2, 3, 45 Golf Team 3, 45 Economics
Club 3, 45 Accounting Club 45 Fencing Team 45
Lambda Chi 4.
D'Angelo, Iames P.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 Scabbard
and Blade 3, 45 Golf Team 3, 45 Debate Team 35
Intramural Basketball and Baseball 35 Economics
Club 45 Varsity Club 45 Theta Chi 4.
Davis, George Collins, Ir.: ASCE: Phi Kappa Tau.
Dawson, Elizabeth: Wesley Club l, 2, 3, 45 Art Club
3, 45 Iunior Prom Committee 35 Christmas Dance
De1:eIn1ie:1Margaret: Alison Associates 45 DSTA, DSEA,
Deiss, Lois: Co-Chairman Freshman Class I5 Review
2, 35 Secretary SGA 35 Vice-president SGA 45
DeMuro, Thomas M.: Theta Chi.
DeShan, Peter N.: Soccer Team 25 Basketball Team 25
Cross Country 35 Accounting Club 45 Advanced
ROTC 3, 4.
Dickens, Ernest S., Ir.: Football 1, 25 Engineering Rep-
resentative SGA 35 AlChE5 Senior Class Treasurer
45 Pi Kappa Alpha l, 2, 3, 4.
Dickerson, Robert: Outstanding Iunior Chemistry
Dickerson, William M.: Economics Club 3, Treasurer
45 Delta Tau Delta 2, 3, Treasurer 4.
Dickinson, Iohn Wansor: Wesley Club 1, 2, 3, 45 DSTA
l, 2, 3, 45 Augustan Society 1, 25 Iunior Prom Deco-
ration Committee 35 Photography Club 4.
Dietrich. Wendell F.: AlChE 3, 4.
DiNardo. Claire: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 May Court
25 May Day Committee 35 DSTA, DSEA, FTA 2, 3, 4.
DiSabatino. Ioanne: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 Dance
Committees 35 DSTA, DSEA, FTA 2, 3, 45 Review 4.
DiSabatino. Paul E.: Intramural Football, Basketball,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club I, 2, 3, 45 IFC
Representative 45 Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3, Vice-
Ditto, Richard S.: AIEE 2, President 3, 4.
Diver. Arthur Gordon: Freshman Baseball l5 Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3, 45 Sophomore Class Treasurer 25
IFC Representative 25 Iunior Prom Committee 35
SGA Represntative 45 Rally Committee 45 Senior
Class President 45 Delta Tau Delta 2, Vice-president
3, President 4.
Diver. Richard A.: Intramural Sports5 Scabbard and
Blade Treasurer5 SGA Representative A and S.5
Advanced ROTC5 Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Dougherty. Ioseph A.: Newman Club 2, 3, 45 Intra-
mural Sports 3, 45 ACS.
Downham. Iohn Finney: University Band 15 ROTC
Band l, 2, 3, 45 Student Economics Committee 35
DSTA l, 2, 3, 45 Advanced ROTC 3, 45 Scabbard and
Blade 45 Brown Hall House Council 45 Theta Chi
1, 2, 3, 4.
duBell. Frank S.: Alpha Phi Omega5 Review 15 Inter-
traternity Swimming 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball
2, 3, 45 Sigma Nu.
Duncan. Florence E.: Canterbury Club 25 ACS 35 Wil-
mington Society Medical Technicians 4.
Dunn. Iohn: A Cappella Choir l, 2, 3, 45 Psychology
Club 2, 3, 45 Psi Chi 3, 4.
Durstein. Ruth E.: WAA l, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 4:
DSTA, DSEA, FTA, 3, 45 Alison Associates 45 Secre-
tary Senior Class 4.
Ellis. Seth Howard: Intramural Basketball 25 DSEA,
DSTA, FTA 2, 3, 45 Creative Writing Award 35 Prose
Editor Cauldron 45 Publicity Chairman Literary
Epstein. Ioan: DSTA, DSEA, FTA.
Facciolo. lames V.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 Photog-
raphy Club 4.
Fahey. Edward I.: Varsity Soccer 2, 35 ASME l, 2, 3,
Treasurer 45 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 35
Tau Beta Pi 3, 45 Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 45 Scab-
bard and Blade 3, 45 Sigma Nu 3, Secretary 4.
Farmar. Frank E.: IRE Secretary 4.
Fenton. Robert W.: Football 15 Intramural Softball 25
Agriculture Club 4.
Ferry. Daniel B.: Varsity Tennis Manager l5 Econ-
omics Club 25 Alpha Tau Omega 4.
Finn. Lucy C.: Canterbury Club 3, 45 DSTA Social
Chairman 45 President Warner Hall Summer Ses-
sion 45 Kappa Delta Pi 45 W.A.A. 3, 4.
Fiorino. Iohn R.: Carlson Sendotf Decoration Chair-
man 35 Economics Club 45 Alpha Tau Omega 3, 4.
Fisher. Ianet: Home Economics Club 1, Secretary 2,
Vice-president 3, President 45 Canterbury Club l,
2, 35 WAA 1, 25 Social Chairman New Castle Hall
35 Danforth Fellowship 35 Kappa Alpha P15 Tassel.
Fletcher. Daniel H.: Swimming Team 2, 35 Yacht Club
25 ASME 3, 4.
Fossett. Iohn L.: Band 15 Football Manager 15 Dra-
matics 15 lunior Prom Committee 35 Scabbard and
Blade 3, 45 Senior ROTC 3, 45 Sigma Phi Epsilon l,
2, 3, 45 Editor, Delalphan 3.
Fox. Alan Ioseph: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 45 AIChE 2, 3, 4.
Freedman, Bemard: Freshman Tennis l5 ACS 4.
Fretz. Katharine Moore: Alison Associates 2, 3, 45
DSTA, DSEA, FTA 3, 45 May Day Committee 35
Sociology Club 3.
Frye. Maida E.: Music Club 2, 4, Vice-president 32
MENC 2, 3, 45 Wesley Club 45 A Cappella Choir l,
2, 4, President 35 DSTA 2, 3, 4.
Gass, David K.: AIEE 2, 3, 4.
Gause. Francis Gregory. lr.: Newman Club l, 2, 35
Dramatics 25 Fencing 3, 45 Scabbard and Blade 35
Kappa Alpha Order 2, 3, 4.
Genetta. Beverly Startt. CMrs.J: Review 35 Blue Hen
Staff 35 DSTA 3, 45 Literary Club Corresponding
Secretary 45 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4.
George. William H.: Wesley Club 3, 45 Blue Hen Busi-
ness Stall 45 Alpha Tau Omega l, 2, 3, 4.
Gillam. Barbara Ann: Review l, Head Typist 2, 35
Language Tables l, 25 Spanish Club 2, 4, President
35 Honor System Committee 35 lunior Prom Decora-
tion Committee 35 Head Typist Cauldron 3, 45 Can-
terbury Club 3, 45 Art Club 3, 45 Secretary Blue Hen
45 Chairman "Watchamacallit" Dance 45 W.A.A. l,
Glaeser. Carla G.: WAA l, 2, 3, 45 University Chorus
l5 Canterbury Club 2, 3, 45 Review 2, 35 DSTA 2, 3,
45 House Council 35 Blue Hen 45 Soda Fountain
Committee 45 Decoration Committee, Ir. Prom 35
Sophomore Court 2.
Goldberg. Seymour: Accounting Club 3, 4.
Goodley, Doris M.: Yacht Club l, 25 WAA l, 2, Secre-
tary 3, President 45 Freshman Dance Decoration
Committee Co-Chairman I5 University Chorus 25
Aquatic Club 3, 45 Vice-president Class 3, 45 DSTA
45 Blue Hen Sports Editor 4.
Gordy. Barbara Ann: Review 1, 2, Sports Editor 35
Cheerleader l, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club l, 2, 35 Dance
Decoration Committees 15 Chairman, May Dance 25
Student Head of House, Sussex 35 Art Club 3, 45
Rally Committee 4.
Gorman. William H.. Ir.: Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 45
Theta Chi 2, 3, 45 ASME 45 Inter-Fraternity Playbill.
Graham. Robert L.: University Band 1, Rifle Team 25
Intramural Sports 35 DSTA 3, 4.
Graves. Roger Alan: Cheerleader I, 2, 3, Co-Captain
45 ASME Secretary 25 Chairman, Carlson's Send-
off 35 Psychology Club 3, 45 Scabbard :Sf Blade 3,
President 45 Omicron Delta Kappa 45 Sigma Phi
Epsilon Historian, Co-Chairman Social 2, 3, Senior
Marshal, President 4.
Graves. Virginia Lee: Home Economics Club l, 2, 3,
Treasurer 45 WAA 2, 35 Wesley Club 2, 3, 45 DSTA 4.
Green. Francis M.: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 45 Dra-
matics. 2, 35 Band 3, 45 Music Club President 3, 45
Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4.
Green. Iohn M.. lr.: Freshman Basketball and Base-
ball 15 Varsity Baseball 2, 35 Varsity Club 2, 3, 4.
Greenstein. Garry G.: Hillel I5 Review Circulation
Staff 3, Circulation Mgr. 45 Blue Hen Advertising
Staff 35 I.F.C. Treasurer 35 Young Democrats 45
Alpha Epsilon Pi l, 2, 3, President 4.
Greer, Clyde P.: Band l, 2, 3, 45 Tennis 1, 25 Orchestra
2, 35 Brass Sextet 3, 4.
Grier, George S.: Cheerleader 15 Review I, 25
A.S.M.E. l, 25 Secretary Class 2, 35 Varsity Swim-
ming l, 25 I.F.C. 2, 35 Lt. for Alumni Stadium Fund
Campaign5 Sigma Nu Sentinel, Student Council
Representative, Lt., Commander, Commander.
Griffin, Wilhelmina: A Cappella Choir l, 2, 35 Univer-
sity Band 2, 3, 45 Music Club 3, Music Educator's
Association 35 DSTA 4.
Groetzinger, William H.: ASME 1, 2, 3, 45 Freshman
Track and Football 15 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 45
Intramural Bowling 15 Intramural Track l, 2, 3, 45
Intramural Boxing 25 Varsity Football 2, 3, 45 Var-
sity Track 2, 3, 45 Tau Beta Pi 3, 45 Omicron Delta
Kappa 3, 45 Scabbard 5- Blade 3, 45 Varsity Club 3,
45 SGA 45 Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4.
Grossman, Richard C.: Varsity Basketball 1, 25 Theta
Chi 2, 3, 4.
Guenveur. Iohn C.. Ir.: Varsity Golf 35 Newman Club
35 Theta Chi 4.
Gum, Nancy Lee: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Alison Associates l, 2, 3, 45 DSTA 45 Colhecon Re-
Guthridge, Frank William: Freshman Football 15 Var-
sity Football 2, 3, 45 Varsity Lacrosse 25 Intramural
Softball 2, 35 Intramural Diving Championship 35
Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Theta Chi 1, 2, Librarian 3, 4.
Hale, Grover I.: Freshman Baseball 1.
Haley, Robert E.: Intramural Sports l, 25 ASME 3, 45
Lacrosse 25 Delta Tau Delta 1, 2, 3, 4.
Hallam. Donald Earl: AIEE l, 2, 3, 4.
Halloran, Iohn: Track l, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45
Economics Club 2, 3, Vice-president 45 Chairman,
University Religious Council 4.
Hammond, Francis M.: Review 15 Intramural Athletics
2, 3, 45 Dramatics 3, 45 IFC 3, President 45 Phi Kappa
Tau, Pledge Class President 2, Director Playbill 2,
National Convention Delegate 2, Corres. Secretary
3, National Inter-Fraternity Convention Represen-
Hardin, Iean N.: Yacht Club I, Social Committee l,
Canterbury Club l, 2, 3, 45 DSTA 2, 3, 45 Literary
Club 45 Blue Hen, Business Staff 4.
Harkness. Clarence T., Ir.: Accounting Club 3, 45 Delta
Tau Delta 4.
Harold, W. Richard: Economics Club Treasurer 35 E-52
Business Manager 3, 45 Accounting Club, President
45 Delta Tau Delta 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 4.
Harris. Gerald E.: AIChE 2, 3, 4, Lambda Chi 4.
Hcgrrilson, William R.: Ag Club l, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Zeta
Hart, William E.: Freshman Football 15 ASCE 2, 3, 4.
Hartmann, Frederick: Football 15 Dramatics l, 2, 3, 45
gegriew l, 2, Sports Editor 3, Editor 45 Theta Chi 2,
Hartnett, Maurice A., III: Debate 3, Newman Club 3,
45 Economics Club 3, 45 Alpha Phi Omega Historian
3, President 45 Young Democrats President 45 Delta
Tau Delta 3, 4.
Hearne, Dorothy Anne: Home Economics Club l, 2, 4.
Heim, Iohn I., Ir.: Freshman Basketball and Baseball
15 Intramural Football 15 Varsity Basketball 2, 35
Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 3.
Herold, Robert: Review 1, 2, Circulation Manager 35
Varsity Basketball Manager 15 Varsity Baseball
Manager 3, 45 Blue Hen 2, Sales CS Circulation Man-
ager 35 Gold Key Society 3, 45 Psychology Club 3, 45
Psi Chi 45 Alpha Epsilon Pi l, 2, Secretary 3, 4.
Higgins, Ioseph W.: Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 45 Track
15 ASME 2, 3, 45 Scabbard G Blade 3, 45 Sigma Nu
2, 3, 4.
Hilty, Ioyce P.: DSTA 1, 2, 3, 45 WAA 15 2, 3, 45 Chorus
l, 2, 35 Cheerleader 2, 3, Co-Captain 45 SGA 4.
Hirt, Robert P.: ACS 3, 45 Math Club 35 Intramural
Track 35 Intramural Wrestling 45 Cross Country 45
Phi Kappa Tau 3, Editor and Rushing Chairman 4.
Hitchnert Ioan R.: Central College, Fayette, Missouri
15 University Chorus 25 DSTA 2, 3, 45 WAA 2, 3, 4.
Hott, Eugene E.: ASCE 3, 45 Engineering Council 4.
Hoffecker, Donald T.: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 45 ASME 3, 45 IFC
Secretary 45 Pi Kappa Alpha 3, 4.
Hofiheiser, Glenn B., Ir.: ASME 2, 3, 4.
Hoidal, L. Ronald: Wrestling 2, 3, 45 Intramural Boxing
35 Phi Kappa Tau 3, 4.
Holston, Earl Milton: Ag Club l, 2, 3, 45 Freshman
Basketball 15 Alpha Zeta 2, Scribe 3 and 45 Ag
Editor of Needle 51 Haystack 35 Business Manager
Needle G Haystack 4.
Hopkins, Lester Robert: Review lg E-52 1, 25 Active
Young Republicans 2, 3, 45 Choir 35 Men's Chorus
45 Blue Hen Advertising Manager 45 Alpha Tau
Omega 2, 3, Worthy Chaplain 4.
Home, William I., Ir.: AIEE 3, 4.
Houston, Elizabeth Ann: Southern Seminary l, 25
Review 3, 45 WAA 3, 45 DSTA 45 Social Chairman of
Warner Hall 4.
Hulnell, Philip William: ASME 3, 4.
Hughes, William A., Ir.: Review l, 2, Editor-in-Chief 35
Canterbury Club l, 2, 3, 45 Cauldron 3, Editor-in-
Chief 45 Honor Committee 25 Student Publications
Committee 3, 45 Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 45 IFC
Playbill l, 2, 3, 45 Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, Recording
Isaacs, Harold F.: Varsity Soccer l, 25 Pi Kappa Alpha
1, Treasurer 2, Vice-president 3, 4.
Iamieson, Iean E.: WAA 1, 45 Alison Associates l, 2,
3, 45 Kappa Delta Pi, 3, Secretary 45 Vice-president
Sophomore Class5 Iunior Prom Committee 35 Tassel
3, 45 President 45 DSTA l, 2, 3, Executive Committee
45 FTA 3, 45 Program Chrm., May Day Committee
35 Rally Committee 45 Sports Co-Chairman War-
Ianusz. Iohn Z.: Photography Club 2, 3, 45 AIEE 2, 3,
Iohnson, Richard L.: ACS 2, 3, 4.
Iohnson, Robert U.: Union Ir. College 1, 25 ASME 3, 45
Intramural Basketball 3, 4,
Iones, Frank A.: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 45 AlChE
Iones, Margaret Ann: WAA l, 2, 3, 45 Canterbury Club
l, 2, 3, 45 Dormitory Committee l, 25 Social Com-
mittee 15 DSTA 4.
Iones, Richard A.: Psychology Club 3, 4-President5
Intramural Basketball 3, 45 Sociology Club 3, 45 Psi
Iuenemann, Hildegard: University of Cologne5 For-
eign Students' Club 45 Newman Club 45 Literary
Keim, Thomas G.: Intramural Sports, 4, Economics
Keithly, Walter Russell: AIEE 3, 4, Delta Tau Delta l,
2, Corres. Secretary 3, 4.
Kelleher, Frederick: Basketball l, 2, Intramural Sports
l, 2, 3, 4, Ag Club l, 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Scabbard and
Blade Secretary 4, Alpha Zeta Vice-president 4,
ODK 4, SGA 4, Soda Fountain Committee 4, Brown
Hall House Manager 4.
Keller, Herbert M.: Hillel Council, Intramural Sports,
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Treasurer.
Keon, Dorothy: Canterbury Club 2, Secretary 3 and 4,
Sociology Club 3, Treasurer 4, Costume Commit-
Kinder, Betty Iean: Review l, 2, Managing Editor 3, 4,
Cauldron 2, Poetry Editor 3, Managing Editor 4,
Quiet Hr. Chairman, Sussex 2, 3, lnterclorm Play
Director 3, E-52 Musical Lead 3.
Kinkler, Frederic: Intramural Sports, Economics Club,
Kipp, Diane G.: Alison Associates l, 2, 3, 4, May
Court l, 3, Review 3, Head Typist 4, Musical 3,
DSTA 3, 4, Modern Dance Club 3.
Kipp, P. lane Hoch, fMrs.D: Review l, 2, 3, DSTA l,
2, 3, 4, May Court l, Alison Associates.
Kitchen, M. Iane: University Chorus l, 2, WAA l, 2,
3, 4, Canterbury Club l, 2, Vice-president 3, 4,
DSTA 3, 4, FTA 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Student
Government 4, Chairman Women's Affairs 4, Stu-
dent Head of House, New Castle 3.
Knighton. George W.: E-52 l, 2, 3, 4, ASME 2, 3, 4.
Knox, Robert W.: IRE 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi President 3, 4,
Math Club 4.
Koch, Iohn W.: Swimming Team I: AIChE 3, 4,
Kocher, Mary Louise: WAA l, 2, 3, 4, Aquatic Club 2,
Secretary 3, 4, Alison Associates 3, Vice-president
4, Dorm House Council 3, 4, Freshman Dance Com-
Koitler, Charles G.: Review l, 2, 4, Dramatics l, Gym
Team 3, 4.
Kosak, Iohn R.: Newman Club, ACS.
Krchma, Ann, L.: Yacht Club l, Newman Club l, 2, 3,
4, Psychology Club 3, 4, Psi Chi 3, Sec. 4, Sociology
Kugler, Robert I.: Hillel Council l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Council 3, Secretary 4,
AES 2, 3, 4, Alpha Epsilon Pi l, 2, 3, Scribe 4.
Kumler, George H.: Review l, 2, Intramural Sports 2,
3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 3, Corres. Secretary 4, AlChE 2, 3,
President 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Sigma Nu
l, Reporter 2, Recorder 3, Lt. Commander 4.
Kwiatkowski, Ioseph M.: Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
I, 2, 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Theta Chi 3, 4, Scab-
bard 6: Blade Vice-president 4.
La Motta, Salvatore G.: Newman Club 2, 3, 4, AIChE
3, Treasurer 4, Intramural Sports 4.
Lane, Frank W.: Psychology Club 3, Dramatics 3, Pi
Kappa Alpha 2, 3, Alumni Secretary and Rushing
Laughlin, Edwin K., Ir.: Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, ASME 2,
3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3.
Leahy, Ioseph L.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Ag Club
1, 2, 3, 4: Kappa Alpha l, 2, 3, 4.
LeCates, Harvey Lee: Ag Club l, 2, 3, 4, Gymnastics
Team 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4.
Lehman, William I., Ir.: Cross Country l, 2, 3, 4, Track
l, 2, 3, 4, Stamp Club 3, Phi Kappa Tau 3, 4.
Lester, Beverly Bamberger fMrs.J: Home Ec Club l, 2,
3, Treasurer 3, Aquatic Club 2, Women's Fencing
Club, Vice-president 4.
Lewis, Emil, F., Ir.: Choir l, 2, Tennis l, 2, ACS, Men's
Chorus, IFC, Chairman Playbill 3, Pi Kappa Alpha
2, 3, President 4.
Lewis, Kenneth: ROTC 2, 3,
Lezenby, Alfred I.: ASME l, 3, 4, Kappa Alpha l, 2,
Lichtenberger, Lester L.: Ag Club I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha
Zeta Chancellor 3, 4, Needle and Haystack, Adv.
Lindsay. Anna Louise: lntervarsity Christian Fellow-
ship l, Z, 3, 4, Wesley Club 2, 3, 4.
Lindsey, Roland G.: AIChE 2, 3, 4, Engineering
Litz, Charles I.: Football 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, ASME 3, 4.
Locke, Frank S.: Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, ASME 2, 3,
4, Scabbard ci Blade 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 4, Delta Tau
Delta 2, 3, 4.
Lockerman, Leon G.: Alpha Tau Omega 2, Treasurer
Loomis, Allen L.: Basketball l, ASCE 2, 3, 4, Phi
Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4.
Lotz. Arthur K.: Ag Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Lowenstein, Klaus: ACS 4, Photography Club 4, Phi-
losophy Club 4.
Lowth, Charles W. H., Ir.: Intramural Sports, ASME,
ASCE, Phi Kappa Tau.
Lutts, Raymond I.: Syracuse University, Alpha Sigma
Phi l, 2, 3, Literary Club 4.
Maclver, Richard Angus: Football Manager l, 2, 3, 4,
Wrestling Manager l, Ag Club l, 2, Alpha Zeta 3,
4, Gold Key Society 3, President 4, Sigma Phi
Epsilon l, 2, 3, Steward 4.
Magness, Donald T.: Alpha Zeta 4.
Mahoney, Ioseph N.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Literary
Club 4, DSTA, FTA 4.
Manolakos. Eleutherios: ASME Membership Commit-
tee 3, Chairman, Membership Committee 4.
Marantz, Sidney: Philosophy Club 4, ACS 4.
Mastin, George Warren: University Chorus 2, 3, E-52
Players 2, 3, DSTA 3.
Mattis, Charles R.: Alpha Phi Omega 3, President 4,
McCaskey, Thomas C., Ir.: Newman Club 2, 3, Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3, Blue Hen 4, Economics Club 2.
McDonnell, Bernard I.: ASME 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2,
3, 4, Intramural Basketball 3, 4.
McDonough, Mark I.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, ASME
2, 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, Intramural Basketball.
McFadden, Dennis F.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, ASChE
2, 3, 4.
McFar1in, Robert I.: Football l, 2, ASCE 2, 3, 4, E-52
Players 3, 4, Engineers Council President 4, Tau
Beta Pi 3, 4, Delta Tau Delta 3, 4.
McGee, George, Ir.:' Ag Club 2, Vice-president 3,
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Alpha Zeta 3, 4, Phi Kappa
Tau 2, 3, 4.
McGrath, Peggy I.: Wesley Club l, DSTA 1, 2, 3,
Review 3, Blue Hen 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4,
McLaughlin, William F.: AIChE 4.
McMichael, Harold R.: Gymnastics l, Varsity Gym-
nastics, Varsity Club, ASCE.
McNeal, Iames H.. Ir.: Band 1, 2, Intramural Sports l,
2, 3, 4, ASME 2, 3, 4, Kappa Alpha 3, President 4.
Messina, Salvatore M.: Psychology Club.
Michener, Harry David, Ir.: Economics Club 4, Ac-
counting Club 4, Psychology Club 4.
Middleton, Iames H., Ir.: Varsity Basketball 1, 2,
Varsity Baseball l, 2, 3, Interfraternity Basketball
2, 3, 4, Interfraternity Football 4, Sociology Club 3,
Treasurer 4, Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4.
Milewski, Stephen A.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3, 4, Soccer 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4.
Miller, Charles B., lr.: ACS Treasurer 4.
Miller, Earl S., Ir.: ASME 3, 4.
Miller, Robert: Wrestling 1, AIEE.
Milner, Emil Alison: Football l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club
2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball, Theta Chi,
Mills, Roland M.: Cross Country l, Basketball l, In-
tramural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Football l, 2, Base-
ball l, 2, 3, Bowling 2, 3, 4, Handball 3, Softball 4,
Wesley Club 2, Varsity Soccer 3, 4, Varsity Club 3,
4, '1Party Line", Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Chair-
man Student Committee Org. G Adm. 4, Alpha Tau
Omega l, 2, President, Athletic Director 3, 4.
Monaco, Dora: Psychology Club Secretary-Treasurer
4, Psi Ctihi President 4, Sociology Club, Rally Com-
Monaco, Ieannette C.: E-52 Publicity l, Freshman
Dance Decorations 1, Iunior Prom Decoration Com-
mittee 3, Student Union Decoration Committee 4,
Poster Publicity Chairman, Watchamacallit Dance
4, FTA 2, 3, 4, Chairman tor Campaign of Student
Council Candidate 2, CARE Drive Committee 3,
llay Committee 3, Women Commuters Coun-
ci , .
Monahan, William C.: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Club l, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Theta Chi,
Monigle, Donald E.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Montague, Paul M.: Track l, Cross Country 2, Intra-
mural Football 3, 4, Alpha Tau Omega 4,
Monteith, Elizabeth Ieanne: Modern Dance Club 3,
DSTA Publicity Chairman 4, WAA Volleyball 4,
House Decoration Committee for Homecoming
Moore, Bruce R.: Soccer l, ASME.
Moore, Maynard Ir.: Intramural Swimming 2, 3, 4,
2C1g1zZns Committee of Hoover Report 4, Sigma Nu
Morris, Iames C.: Wesley Club l, Economics Club 2,
President 3, 4, Delta Tau Delta 2, 3, Vice-president 4.
MuUdY- Elizabeth M.: University Chorus 1, A Cap-
pella Choir 2, 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, DSTA 3, 4,
Music Club 3,
Mustard, Nancy: DSTA l, 2, 3, 4, Chorus l, E-52 2,
EIVAA 2, 4, Wesley Club 2, Review 3, 4, Blue Hen
Myers, Iill: WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, University Chorus l, DSTA
2, 3, 4, Dance Committee 2, Dormitory Council 3, 4,
Women's Affairs Committee 3, Blue Hen 4, Canter-
bury Club 4.
Neal, Iames L.: Varsity Football, Intramural Sports,
Intramural Council Secretary, ASCE, Interfraternity
Council, Pi Kappa Alpha.
Nelson, Arthur G.: Radio Amateurs Club l, AIEE 3, 4.
Newburg, Norman R.: IRC 1, 2, 3, ACS 2, 3, 4, IVCF
l, 2, 3.
Newell, Francis M.: ASME Membership Committee
Nicoll, Nancy Ann: WAA l, 2, Basketball Manager 3,
Executive Committee 4, Aquatic Club 2, Vice-Presi-
dent 3, President 4, SGA Dance Committees 2, 3,
Kappa Delta Pi 3, Historian Recorder 4, Tassel 3,
Nielsen, Richard W.: Yacht Club 1, AIEE 2, Vice-
Chairman 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, Photography Club 4.
Norton, Robert Patten: AIEE 3, 4, Scabbard G Blade
4, Sigma Nu 2, 3, 4.
O'Bier. Paul I.: Ag Club l, 2, 3, 4, Needle and Hay-
Olszewski, Raymond P.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Psychology Club 2, 3, 4.
Parthemore, Keith G.: Tau Beta Pi 3.
Pawlikowski, Ioseph F.: Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4,
AlChE 2, 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, Delta Tau Delta 4.
Payne, Harvey I.: Varsity Basketball Manager 2,
Varsity Baseball Manager 2, ASCE 3, 4.
Perine, Parke R.: E-52 Players, Review, Cheerleader,
A Cappella Choir, Theta Chi.
Pie, William B.: ASME 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Golf 2, 3, 4, Interfraternity Sports l, 2, 3, 4,
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4.
Pollock, George: Track l, AIEE 2, 3, 4.
Porteus, Iames O.: Sigma Pi Sigma 3, President 4,
Alpha Tau Omega l, 2, 3, 4.
Potts, Ioanne C.: Review 2, DSTA 3, 4, Alison Asso-
ciates 3, 4, Art Club 4.
Prettyman, Ianet Lee: DSTA 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Econom-
ics Club l, 2, 3, 4, Alison Associates l, 2, 3, 4, E-52
Players Publicity Committee 1,
Prettyman, Mary Suzanne: DSTA 1, 2, 3, 4, Canter-
bury Club l, 2, 3, 4, WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, May Day Com-
mittee l, 2, 3, Women's Affairs Committee 1, Sociol-
ogy Club 3, 4, Art Club 4.
Rabenold, Sherwood G.: Economics Club, Account-
ing Club, Intramural Sports.
Ralph Frances Colleen: WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Wesley Club
l, 2, Blue Hen 4, DSTA 4, DSEA 4, FTA 4.
Ralph Mary Ianet: Wesley Club l, 2, 3, 4, WAA l, 2.
3, 4, Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4, DSTA 2, 3, 4.
Ranshaw, Carol I.: International Students Club 2, 3,
4, lnternational Relations Club 2, 3, 4, Philosophy
Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4.
Raphael, Benjamin K.: Alpha Phi Omega l, 2, 3, 4,
Music Club 4, Camera Club 4, American Chemi-
cal Society 4, International Students Club 4.
Rapposelli, Archie F.: Freshman Football l, Varsity
Football 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 4.
Rayner. David T., Ir.: Sigma Phi Epsilon, ASME.
Reed, Rose Ann: Chorus l, 2, WAA l, 2, 3, 4, DSTA
l,2,3,4, FTA l, 2, 3, 4, Blue Hen 4.
Reybold, Patricia G.: DSTA 1, 2, 3, 4: Math Club l, 2,
3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 2, Sec. 3,
Pres. 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Co-Chairman Decora-
tions Iunior Prom Committee 3, Co-Chairman May
Day Committee 4, Chairman Christmas Dance
Riblett, Harry C.: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4, Band li
"Party Line" 3.
Richeson, Manon L.: Bradford Iunior College 1, 2:
Glee Club 1, 2, Romance Language Club l, Current
Events Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman
Class Officer l, Newman Club 3, 4, Women's Af-
fairs 3, Modern Dance Club 3, 4, Literary Club 3, 4.
Ridings, Clayton L., Ir.: Intramural Football l, Intra-
mural Basketball l, 2, Varsity Lacrosse 2, 3, Econ-
omics Club 4, Kappa Alpha Fraternity,
Riggs, Leslie C. II: Review l, 2, 3, Managing Editor 4,
Yacht Club l, 2, AIChE 2, 3, 4, Dance Committee l,
2, 3, IFC Chorus 4, Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4.
Robertson, William D.: AIEE 4.
Robinson, Linwood C.: ASME 1, 2, 3, President 4.
Roddy, Francis H.: Intramural Sports.
Rode, Daniel I.: AIChE 3, 4.
Rosenthal, William R.: Review 2, 3, 4, Theta Chi 3,
Roser, Mary L.: Mixed Chorus l, Musical 31
Rothman, Neal Iules: Math Club l, Vice-president 2,
President 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, President 3, 4, Sigma Pi
Sigma 2, 3, Alpha Epsilon Pi l, 2, Officer 3, 4,
Rowley, Esther E.: Wesley Club 1, Sociology Club 2,
3, 4, Cheerleader 2, Iunior Prom Committee 3, WAA
3, 4, Review 4.
Russo, Corinne E.: Newman Club 2, 3, 4, DSTA 3, 4.
Sczgan, Mary H.: Psychology Club 3, 4, Photography
Club 2, Psi Chi 3, 4, Sociology Club 3, 4, Blue Hen
3, 4, Alison Associates 3, 4.
Sassone. Vivian G.: E-52 Players l, DSTA 4, FTA 4,
Newman Club 4, Student Union Decoration Com-
Saunders, Robert V.: Yacht Club l, AIEE Treasurer
4, Pi Kappa Alpha Secretary 4.
Sautter, Carl M.: Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Account-
ing Club 3, 4, Blue Hen Business Staff 4, Phi Kappa
Tau 1, 2, 3, 4.
Scheckinger, Robert C.: Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4,
Review 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Iunior Prom
Committee 3, Varsity Lacrosse l, 2, 3, 4, Kappa
Alpha House Manager 3, Chairman IFC Dance 4.
Schenck, Frederick C.: Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
2, Varsity Club 3, 4, Intramural Council 3, Vice-
president 4, Theta Chi Vice-president 4.
Schenck, Robert F., Ir.: Freshman Football l, Intra-
mural Sports l.
Schiltz, Anne M.: Aquatic Club 3, 4.
Schneider, Paul H.: Kappa Alpha.
Schneider, Ronald H.: Ag Club 1, 2, Intramural Foot-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Table Tennis Club 4, Intramural Bas-
ketball l, 2, 3, 4.
Schulman, Irwin: Sociology Club 2, 3, President 4,
Philosophy Club, Sec. 4,
Schwemlein, Iane Adair: Review 3.
Sedwick, Iohn W.: E-52 Players 1, 2, 3, 4i Alpha Phi
Omega 2, 3.
Setter, Norman I.: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4, Review Rewrite Editor 4: ACS 4.
Shearer, Iohn F., lr.: Economics Club 3, 4, Accounting
Club 4, Psychology Club 4.
Shelnutt, Ann W.: DSTA 3, 4, Canterbury Club 1, 2,
3, 4, WAA, Decorations May Day Dance 3.
Shiels, Richard I.: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, DSTA 3, 4-
Shockley, Robert W.: Freshman Basketball, Varsity
Basketball, Intramural Football and Softball.
Simeone, Bettyann: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, DSEA:
Decoration Committee Student Union.
Singer, Mae I.: E-52 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman Play Selec-
tion and Casting Committee 4,
Skinner, Albert M.: ASME 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 4, Intra-
Slutsky, Lewis L.: Hillel 3, Alpha Epsilon Pi 2,
Sergeant-at-Arms 3, 4.
Smith, Anne E.: Photography Club l, Blue Hen 3, 4,
Alison Assoc. 3: WAA 3, 4, Table Tennis Club 4.
Smith, Charles W., Ir.: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Club 3, Track l, 2, 3, 4, Theta Chi.
Smith, Nancy C.: Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4:
WAA 1, 3, Social Committee 1, Needle and Hay-
stack 3, 4, Blue Hen 4, DSTA 4.
Smith, Robert R.: Freshman Basketball l, Intramural
Basketball l, Economics Club 4, Accounting Club 4.
Smoyer, Ruth A.: Iunior Prom Decorations Committee
3, Blue Hen, 4.
Sockler, Anton I.: ASCE 3, 4, Newman Club 3, Phi
Soukup. Roy, Ir.: Band l, 2, 3, Librarian 4, Orchestra
1, 2, 3, Music Club 3, Economics Club 2, 3, Ac-
counting Club 4, E-52 COrganistI 3, Interfraternity
Council 3, Alpha Tau Omega, Blue Hen 4.
Sowinski, Stanley E.: Newman Club 2, Accounting
Club 3, 4.
Springer, Frank B., Ir.: Ag Club, Secretary 3, Presi-
dent 4, Phi Kappa Tau 3, Vice-president 4.
Stallmann, Werner M.: Photography Club l, 2, 3, 4,
AIChE 3, 4.
Starzmann, Howard A.: Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4,
AIChE 3, 4, Lambda Chi 4.
Steele, Norman W.: AlChE 3, Intramural Sports,
Langbda Chi Treasurer 4.
Stevenson, Ruth A.: Wesley Club 1, 2, Freshman
Dance Decoration Committee, WAA l, 2, 3, 4,
Chorus l, Art Club 2, 3, FTA 1, Z, 3, 4, DSTA 3, 4,
DSEA 4, Prom Decoration Committee 3, Women's
Affairs Secretary 4, Blue Hen 4.
Stevenson, William H.: Freshman Basketball, Foot-
ball, Gymnastics, Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, President
3, Corres. Secretary 4, Gymnastics Trainer 2, 3, 4,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Social Chairman 4.
Stewart, Donald M.: IVCF 1, Pianist 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4, DSTA 1.
Stewart, George Dawson: University Chorus 1, Base-
ball Manager l, 2, 3, 4, Soccer Manager 2, 3, 4,
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Wrestling Manager 3, Theta
Streithoif, Charles P., Ir.: ASME 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Kappa Tau.
Streithofl, Lois C.: Head of House 15 Iunior Class Sec-
reta'ry5 ACS Corres. Secretary5 Tassel 35 "Party
Line" 35 ACS President 45 WAA 4,
Stutman. George: Fencing l, 2, 35 E-52, 1, 25 IFC 25
lnteriraternity Football 25 Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Sullivan Iohn B.: Accounting Club Vice-president 3,
45 Intramural Sports 3, 4.
Swan. Christopher M., Ir.: Football 1, 25 Wrestling 15
Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural
Football 3, 45 Theta Chi.
Swinger, Samuel: Intramural Sports5 ACS.
Talucci, Samuel I.: Asst. Football Mgr. l, 2, 35 Gold
Key Society 2, 3, Sec. 45 President Class 25 Co-
Chairman Iunior Prom 35 Ag Representative to SGA
35 Varsity Club 3, 45 Head Football Mgr. 45 Presi-
dent SGA 45 Omicron Delta Kappa 45 Economic
Services Committee 45 Sigma Nu l, 2, Social Chair-
man and Chaplain 3.
Tammany. William P.: Intramural swimming l, 2, 3, 45
Ag Club 25 Varsity Tennis 3, 45 E-52 Players 45 IF
Playbill Chorus 45 Sigma Nu 2, 3, 4.
Taylor. Margaret Louise: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Bridge Club 25
DSTA 2, 45 Needle G Haystack 3, 4.
Tebo. lack: University Band 1, 25 Track 1, 2, 3, 45
Intramural Football 25 Dramatics 2, 3, 45 lntertra-
teriiity Relay 2, 3, 45 Delmelodians 3, 45 Theta Chi
1, , 3, 4.
Temin. Mariorie A.: E-52 1, 3, 45 Blue Hen 35 El Patio 3,
45 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 45 Alison As-
Tempone. Frank R.: Ag Club 3, 45 Kappa Alpha 3, 4.
Testa. Nicholas: Florida University and Bergen Col-
lege, N. 1.5 Varsity Football and Baseball 2 years.
Themal. Harry F.: International Relations Club 1, 2,
35 Literary Club 4.
Thomas. Frances M.: Wesley Club 1, 25 Stamp Club
2, 3, 45 DSTA 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, 35 White House Con-
ference Delegate 45 Kappa Delta Pi 4.
Thomas, Iames B.: Football l, 2, 3, Co-Captain 45
Basketball Co-Captain 15 Sigma Nu 1, 2, 3, Presi-
Thomas. Mary Ieniier: Canterbury Club 3, 4.
Thompson. Ioseph Edmund. Ir.: ASME 1, 2, 3, 45 Var-
sity Lacrosse l, Mgr. 2, 45 Masonic Square Club l,
Vice-president 2, 35 Alpha Phi Omega Charter
Xige-ipresident 2, Secretary 2, 35 Gold Key Society
Tikiob. Richard Downer: Swimming l5 Photogtiaphy
Club5 Psi Chi5 Psychology Club: Canterbury Club.
Toda. Dean L.: Swimming l, 25 Newman Club l, 2, 3,
45 Math Club 15 Intramural Softball 2, 3, 45 Bowling
2. 3, 4, Wrestling 2, 4, Swimming 3, 4, Ping Pong 45
AIChE 45 Theta Chi, 2, 3, 4.
Tosh. Iohn Sterrett: Alpha Zeta 3, 4,
Touchton. Joanna M.: Home Economics Club 15 Wes-
ley Club 15 FTA 3, 45 DSTA 3, 45 WAA 4,
Townsend. Raymond L.: Rutgers University, Temple
Un1versity5 DSTA 3, Treasurer 4.
Trgygn. Myron E.: AIChE 2, 3, 45 Alpha Phi Omega
Tull. Earl B.: DSCA 15 Wesley Club l, 2, 3, 45 Photog-
raphy Club 15 Ag Club 2, 35 URC 3, 45 Omicron
Delta Kappa 45 Phi Kappa Tau l, 2, 3, 4.
Tumer. Curtis C.: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 45 Basket-
ball 15 Track l, 2, 3, Captain 45 ASCE 2, 3,
President 45 Sigma Nu 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 3, 45
Iunior Prom Decorations Committee.
Unangst. Hervey B.: Varsity Football 15 Varsity Ten-
nis 15 AIChE l, 2, 3, 45 Math Club 15 Phi Kappa Tau
2, 3, 45 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
Van Beek, Richard A.: Chorus 15 Basketball Manager
l, 2, 35 Tennis l, 2, 3, 45 Soccer 25 Gold Key Society
3, Treasurer 45 AlChE 3, 45 Delta Tau Delta 3, 4.
Van Meter. Charles L.. Ir.: Photography Club l, 2, 3,
45 Wesley Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 45 ASME 3, 45
Vemon. Richard: ASME 3, 45 Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4.
Vitale, D. Nicholas: Missouri School ot Mines l5
AlChE 2, 3, 45 Math Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2,
3, 45 Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3.
von Uffel. Ieanne: WAA Hockey Captain l, 4, Team
2, 35 Volleyball 1, 45 Chorus 15 A Cappella Choir 2,
45 Freshman Dance Committee I5 Secretary Sopho-
more Class5 Aquatic Club 2, 3, 45 Publicity Chair-
man Iunior Prom 35 Program Chairman May Day 35
Rally Committee 4.
Wagner. Robert L.: Senior Mgr. Fencing 35 Active
Young Republicans 3, 45 Alison Associates 3, 45
Gold Key 3, 45 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
3, 45 International Relations Club 3, 4.
Walbeck. Carl David: Varsity Soccer 2, 35 Alpha Phi
Omega l, 25 Varsity Lacrosse 3, 45 Varsity Club 2,
3, 45 Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4.
Walker. Grace: University Chorus 15 Wesley Club 1,
25 DSTA 2, Treasurer 3, President 45 Modern Dance
Club 35 Dance Committee Iunior Prom 35 Art Club
3, 45 WAA 35 Blue Hen 4.
Walker. Thomas I.. Ir.: Basketball, Baseball l5 Ag
Club l, 2, 3, 45 Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Sigma
Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4.
Wallis. Ioan Helene: Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 WAA
l, 2, 3, 45 DSTA, FTA 2, 3, 45 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 45
Aquatic Club 2, 3, 4.
Walls. F. Esther: Choir l, 2, 35 WAA l, 2, 3, 45 Wesley
Club l, 2, 35 Review I5 Blue Hen 2, 3, Editor 45
DSTA, FTA 4.
Walton. Iohn W.: AIEE 2, 3, 4.
Warner. William Wayne: ACS 3, 45 Lacrosse 35 Delta
Tau Delta 3, 4.
Warren. Ioseph F.: Accounting Club 3, 45 Newman
Club 35 Intramural Football, Basketball 3, 45 Caul-
dron Business Manager 45 Inter-Fraternity Playbill,
Inter-Fraternity Handball 25 Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4.
Warren. Robert B.: Decoration Committee for Dances
15 Wrestling Manager 2, 3, 45 Gold Key Society 3,
Vice-President 45 Alison Associates Vice-president5
Sigma Phi Epsilon Comptroller.
Washall. Thomas A.: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 ACS 45
Psychology Club 4,
Watson, Edmund R.: Math Club 15 AlChE 2, 3, 45 Inter-
Fraternity Sports-Football 2, Basketball 2, 3, Vol-
leyball 35 Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4.
Weaver. Ethel Roberta: Wesley Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Home
Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Webb, Charles Wesley: Band l5 Ag Club 2, 3, Secre-
tary 45 Alpha Zeta 3, Chronicler 4.
Webb, William S.: AIChE.
Weeden. Robert: AIChE 3, 4.
Wells, Richard B.: Review l, Sports Editor 2, Manag-
ing Editor 35 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 15 Track
l, 2, 3, 45 SGA Sophomore Representative 2, Iunior
President 3, Social Chairman 45 Omicron Delta
Kappa, 3, President 45 Kappa Delta Pi 3, Treasurer
45 President Iunior Class 35 Theta Chi l, 2, 3, 4.
West. Haight H.: Varsity Soccer 3, Captain 45 Varsity
Lacrosse 3, Co-Captain 45 ASME 3, Secretary 45
Varsity Club 3, 4.
West, William Sheperd: Math Club l, 2, 35 Rifle Team
15 International Relations Club 25 Fencing Team 2,
35 Varsity Club 45 IRE 45 AIEE 3, 4.
Wetzel, Mary Lou: A Cappella Choir l, 2, 3, 4.
Whaley, Charlotte L.: Canterbury Club l, 2, 3, 45 E-52
Players l, 2, 35 ACS 3, 4.
Williams, Polly Sutliit fMrs.J: E-52 l, 2, Secretary 3, 45
Review 1, 2, 3, 45 University Chorus 15 DSCA 25
Alison Associates 35 Blue Hen 3, 4.
Wiglli-lams, Mary Beth: Blue Hen 45 Wesley Club 1, 2,
Williams, Walter Fred: Basketball, Baseball 15 Tau
Beta Pi 35 Omicron Delta Kappa 35 Scabbard G
Blade 35 ASCE 35 University Band l, 2, 3, 45 Theta
Chi l, 2, 3, 4.
Williamson, Wilson N.: Ag Club 2, Alpha Zeta 3.
Winter, Richard L.: Wrestling Captain 1, Varsity
Wrestling 25 Varsity Club 3, 45 AIChE 2, 3, 45 Kappa
Alpha l, 2, 3, 4.
Wiaslz Edward Louis: Ag Club l, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Zeta
Witheford, lohn M.: International Students Club 1, 2,
3, 4: AIChE 2, 3, 45 Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4.
Wollaston, Charles W.: intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 45
Economics Club5 Alpha Tau Omega I, 2, 3, 4,
Worthy Sentinel, House Manager.
Wood, George V. III: lnteriraternity Basketball and
Football 2, 3, 4, Boxing 35 House Manager Harter
Hall 25 Economics Club 45 Pi Kappa Alpha Secre-
nary 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-president 6: President 4.
Wood, Iane: WAA l, 2, 3, 45 University Chorus ly
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 45 Wesley Club 1, 25 E-52
Ushers 2, 3, 45 DSTA, FTA 3, 45 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 45
Blue Hen 4.
Wood, Kenneth Eugene: Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4.
Wood, Thomas A., Ir.: Rifle Team 15 ASME 3, 45 Tau
Beta Pi 3, Recording Secretary 4.
Workman, Gilbert L.: Phi Kappa Tau.
Wright, Richard E.: Intramural Sports l5 ASME 2, 3,
45 Engineering Council 45 Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4.
Young, Robert E.: Swimming Team 1: Fencing Team
2, 3, 45 ASME 2, 3, 45 Tau Beta Pi 3, 45 Omicron
Delta Kappa 3, 45 Kappa Alpha 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 4.
Yucht, Ioseph Samuel: Intramural Sports 2, 3, 45 Re-
view Circulation Staff, Nat'l Advertising Mgr. 2,
Local Adv. Mgr. 3, Business Mgr. 45 Economics Club
35 Student Publications Committee 3, 45 Omicron
Delta Kappa 45 Alpha Epsilon Pi Athletic Chair-
man 2, House Manager 3, Secretary-Treasurer of
Middle Atlantic Region 4.
Zabenko. Alexander: Swimming Team l: Wesley
Club l, 2, 3, 45 Ag Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Zachow, Herbert H.: Track 15 AlChE 3, 45 Sigma Phi
Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4.
Zucco, Robert I.: Accounting Club 3, 45 Inter-Fraternity
Sports 3, 45 Delta Tau Delta 3, 4.
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Pennsylvania Avenue aI' Granf
SEECEIIWBFFJHIIXI .aimll lVlIfaIIIfl4ifeII Silircefeils
CANBY C. MAMMELE, INC.
I908 MarI:e+ SI'ree+
I3-I5 Easl' 4+I1 S'rree+
POST HOUSE RESTAURANTS
I05 N. Union SI'ree'r
43rd ancl MarIre+ S+reeI'
Feafuring Ham'n Eggs, Waffles
Tenderloin S'IeaIc PIaHers, ancl
The Larges'I' Hamburger in I'I1e World
Reach for .
"The Bread You Need
DEVOTED entirely and exclusively
to the filling of
EYE PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS
CHAS. M. BANKS OPTICAL CO.
MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING
Iriends . . .
DELUXE CANDY SHOPPE
10 miles South of Wilmington
on Route 40
Serving Your Fmforile Complimenfs of
Beer- Wizzef 6 Liquorf
P k G cl t Tak Ot
ITe?SldEZeib?1tl1eeCasZ MARTIN and MURRAY
Campljmem of Automotive Ports Company
SOUTHERN STATES NEWARK Phone NO- 26911 - 3974
Phone: Newark 8171 CService phonej
Newark 2485 CLocker phonel
5outfJer1z Slater Frozen Food Locker
and Service Store
CURTIS PAPER COMPANY
THE CURTIS MILL HAS BEEN MAKING
A THE FINER GRADES OF PAPER IN NEWARK
FOR A HUNDRED YEARS
MacKENZIE 81 STRICKLAND
136 ELKTON RD., NEWARK, DEL.
-Af YOUR DESOTO - PLYMOUTH DEALER ir
GREENWOOD BOOK SHOP
"All tbe New Bookr
and the Bert of the Old"
GIFTS LENDING LIBRARY
DELAWARE TRUST BUILDING
HOSIERY MANUFACTURING CO.
200 SOUTH CHAPEL STREET
832 MARKET STREET
FEED, FARM MACHINERY
NEWARK FARM AND
Subscriptions taken on any publication
Delivery Guaranteed-Lowest Publication Rates
NEWARK NEWS STAND
"The Paper Sfore"
70 E. MAIN STREET NEWARK, DEL.
A Complete Line of
MAGAZINES, NEWSPAPERS, CIGARS, CIGARETTES
CANDIES, GREETING CARDS, KODAKS-
NOVELTIES, POST CARDS, STATIONERY
While attending the Univefrity of Delaware
Newark Cleaners 8: Dyers, Inc.
Help you dren your bert
Same Day Cleaning
"THE CLEANERS NEXT TO RHODES"
James H. Cox, Owner-Mgr.
Telephone 21511 Telephone 2295
176 E, MAIN ST. 40 E. MAIN ST.
E. J. HOLLINGSWORTH C0.
Lumber - Millwork - Coal- Fuel Oil
Paints - Building Supplies - Hardware
Ofhces and Yards located at
NEWARK - MARSHALLTON - NEWPORT, DEL.
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Compliment! of Greeting cmd! Gif! Wfdpping
C ti G'
PRESTO RESTAURANT M y lf!!
817 MARKET STREET F A D E R 5
837 MARKET STREET
55 EAST MAIN STREET
Dial 2-7 1 51
RHODES DRUG STORE
C. EMERSON JOHNSON, PhG., Proprietor
UETRIEII IIT, IEISER
SIB NORTH AMERICAN BUILDING
CLASS RINGS - PINS
TELEPHONE WILMINGTON 4-7I8B
CAMPUS AGENT AGRONOMY DEPT.
GEORGE GREEN ' WOLF HALL
Com plimentx of
FRANK W. DIVER, INC.
1201 Pennsylvania Ave.
56 E. MAIN ST.
Quality and Fashion in Men's Wear
VAN HEUSEN WILSON WEAR
DEER PARK HOTEL
173 E. Main St. 25 W. Main
BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOPS
74 MAIN ST.
M 8: M CLEANERS
We Call for and Deliver
Dodge Cars ' Dodge Trucks
Phone: Newark 4381
NEWARK LUMBER COMPANY
Mailer Cmftfmen in the Fitting of
Fine Menlr Clothing
WRIGHT 81 SIMON
109 W, Ninth St. Wilmington, Del
Botany "SOO" Brand-Tailored by Daroff
Clipper Craft Clothes
Arrou' Sbirly -MrGz'eg0r Slborfffvem
Sfelron Hari-Florflaeim Sboef
NEWARK DEPARTMENT STORE
58-62 E. MAIN ST. NEWARK, DEL.
NORTH HILLS CLEANERS
211 PHILADELPHIA PIKE
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Entering Mitchell Hall, Governor Carvel fright
centerl and former Iudge Hugh M. Morris,
president of the trustees, converse. At the left
are Dr. W. Owen Sypherd, for many years a
U. of D. professor and tor a short time its
president, and President Perkins.
, Governor Carvel delivers the state's official greetings
PRESIDENT S to the U. ot D.'s new president. Behind is President
APRIL 20, 1951
President Perkins as he delivered his
The faculty entered Mitchell Hall after a procession
across the campus behind marshals William A.
Mosher llettl, and William G. Fletcher.
'k famous name
NINTH AND KING STREETS
415 Market Street
Concord Avenue and Washington St.
GF METAL FURNITURE DEPARTMENT
501 Delaware Avenue
KAISER - FRAZER
900 S. Gov. Printz Blvd., Wilmington, Del.
Phila. Pike and Stockdale Ave., Claymont, Del.
Phone: Wilm. 5-5555 Harry C. Riblett, Pres.
Cemza Aircraft Saler
Cert. Flight Inst. Charter Flights
Parts and Service Air Ambulance
NEW CASTLE COUNTY AIRPORT
New Castle 2-864 Wm. Deputy, Gen. Mgr.
Friendly, relaxing . .
o delicious dinner in
llli HHANHYWINT llllllll
NEWARK TRUST COMPANY
FRIENDLY BANKING SERVICE
Complete Facililief for Every Type
"People go where they are invited
and stay where they are well treated."
We invite you to do your business here!
Phone: Newark 546 Wilm. 5-9686
FADER MOTOR COMPANY
FORD CARS AND
Phones: 8181 - 2571 - 2572
C 0171 pl imerzzff 0 f
UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
230 East Main Sfreet
DELTA TAU DELTA-Founded 1859
FARMER'S TRUST COMPANY
Serving thi! Community
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E119 MANSURE at PRETTYMAN
EH 1' HB1 909 ORANGE ST' HAEEROASHERY - HATS
The home of ,be Du Pont Building
AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHER WILMINGTON, DELAWARE
Building More Power For Delaware
DHAWARE PUWER 8. LIGHT COMPANY
Jas. To Mnllln lic Snns, llne.
66111 and Market Wilmington
A Great Store-In A Great City
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CANDID WEDDINGS OUR SPECIALTY
44 West Delaware Avenue
Newark 2 5 45
.. . AE , ,I NEWARK, DELAWARE
2205 mfffff T ff, ff L Aon PH 5, PA, .
5I3-723 MARKET ST.-900 ORANGE STREET
MERRYLAND ROLLER RINK
ROUTE 40-DUAL HIGHWAY
Skating Sarfare 90 xl 215
"For Fun Skate at Merrylczncln
The Blue Hen Staff extends its appreciation to the many who have
helped make our yearbook possible, hut special thanks for the
Mr. Frank Lampe, Vice-President of Hambleton Company, Inc., and his staff,
Barbara Cfillam, Secretary of Blue Hen Staff and chairman of Blue Hen Dance.
Clark Macwright for artwork.
Mr. Lloyd Teitsworth, University Research Photographer.
Mr. Milton Roberts, Coordinator of Student Affairs.
Mr. and Mrs. David Poffenberger for photographic assistance.
R. Economy Photographers for prompt cooperation in delivering portraits.
Brooks Studios for the picture on the front Cover.
Student body for their cooperation.
Our contributing advertisers.
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W4 I-IANIsI.E1'oN COMPANY INCORPORATED
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WILMINGTON IU, DELAWARE
JEWELEII SIL VEIISMITH
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