University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 368

 

University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1953 volume:

1 y " ; i mk ' li itMrpI the terrapin of published by the undergraduate students of the University of Maryland I ' ' i jommL ♦!»iy, ' v JV- V V in r , r| il ' Hii ;: :. A ' Wl ■n-j ffPwF «... liii I I f ' Hll: V v: ! ■ K .h ' " ' y ' M ii ■•s. T . 1 jl if ?!■§ § ' Til |HBMB|H HH n fl o g i MMLMD This year. ... in the 1953 Terrapin we bring you a glimpse of life on the Maryland campus. This is not merely an academic picture; rather it is a picture of the University known only to those of us who have lived its friendliness, its warmth, and its boundless enthusi- asm. We hope it is a portrait of the intangible spirit that permeates our University, of the friendliness that carries us between the red brick buildings with a cheerful " Hello " , of the enthusiasm that warms us during those frosty fall afternoons as we root on our hearlded Terps, and of the welcoming spirit that greets the fresh- man with a smile and causes him to leave four years later with a happier and far wiser smile. It is this spirit of friendliness and cooperation that have made our small task of bringing you this yearbook such a happy one. It is with the greatest pleasure that we give you your yearbook, a recollection of your Maryland memories. The book is ours only in the sense that we were the ones to write these words; it is really yours, for you are the Maryland student who has lived these pages. You are that frenzied scholar struggling over those flasks in chem lab, you are that student strolling along our oak-shaded lanes, you are that cheer- ing individual at the pep rallies, you are that happy person who has lived the fun of Maryland. And so we give you your book, a composite picture, we hope, of your days at our University. We have enjoyed bringing it to you; we hope you will enjoy it too . . . . . . sincerely Donald F. Erlbeck • Editor William Hottel • Advisor the essentials of college life — a cigarette and that all important mid-morning cup of coffee attention to all four point aspirants . . . besides giv ing the books an occasional perusal, the best way we know to make that average is to treat your- self to three square meals a day, provided by the Dining Hall for all residing Maryland students . . . this future Einstein, after toying in chem lab with his beakers, test tubes, and Bunsen burners. deserves a few minutes break . . . perhaps relaxing on the Mall is a good way to clear his head before starting to disprove Oppenheimer ' s latest theory . r 1 p: m s . k 4li the terrapin staff f don Erlbeck doug Hausler melis Roche jane Cahill bettie Rossmann bill Holland alice Scott gene Kibbe anne Houghton ned France charlie Kehne bunny Ogl)Uin pat Wiese ronnie Pierce phil Geraci jim Hansen don Uhrbrock glenn Sears joan Kelly beth Mouser wiltna Brown pat Sullivan Joanne Nelson sandra Sowter beatrice Cole Virginia Gougli jay Rauh mary Purcell diane Williams mary Stevens editor business manager managing editor associate editor associate editoi engravings drama fraternities honors organization residents seniors sororities sports photographers editorial assistants 4 WW KJHf H jB ■SKVI vjfli - ' iJm rl ' ' • ' .- ' . WA r f . ;.t% mf ' JK, JT - , " m - rf ! ;i ' -- - . ' V - . t features activities athletics residences 23 57 155 211 administration 285 seniors 301 FALL— The capering russet leaves usher in a new year at Maryland. Fall, with its Greek parties and its gay football season, is upon us again. From regis- tration to Thanksgiving we are swept along in the merry whirl of Maryland activities ... the Pledge Dance, the brief but glorious three day home stand of our Terps, Homecoming as the old grads return to find the campus decorated with turtles and pic- tures of Dr. Byrd in 1920 football attire, the Cal- vert Cotillion and the ODK tapping of our campus leaders, that fabulous Boston weekend when Mary- landers invade New England to cheer our Terps on to another victory . . . the bleak sky becomes more and more visible through the thinning trees . . . fall is over. TOP . . . Snappy winds sweep past the Agriculture Building, where young Farmer of America con- sorts with future Homemaker as to results of recent harvest . . . SIDE . . . Campus Co-eds relax on the Mall m front of Margaret Brent Hall after a full day of i I TOP . . . The snow-decked portico of Annie A. gazes toward the tranquility of Dorm II. Who would guess these peaceful buildings housed three hundred coeds? SIDE . . . The bundled figures emerge from the Men ' s Dorms to plod their way across campus . . . WINTER — Brisk winds usher in the winter season, which brings with it basketball games, exams, and other such activities which help to stimulate circu- lation. There was a new touch to Christmas at Maryland this year; our Chapel chimed forth with favorite Christmas carols during the few weeks preceding the holiday season. SIDE ... In this modern building our engineers are busy planning the roads, bridges, and electrical inventions of tomorrow . . . Science marches forward . . . BOTTOM . . . From the newly constructed Chapel steps we view spring as it envelops our campus in its quiet beauty. The busy admirers hurry to their next class. SPRING — When spring comes to Maryland, it brings with it numerous activities. The Junior Prom, with the crowning of Miss Maryland, starts off the busy season. Then the politicians come out of hiding and the Maryland campus becomes a col- lection of posters and campaign literature. Rallies in the Grill are climaxed by the elections the fol- lowing day. May Day brings with it the pageantry and suspense as the Mortar Board hopefuls await the tapping. Spring passes all too quickly, and a bright June morning finds our seniors sadly realiz- ing that the rolled diplomas signify the passing of four happy years. 21 uring the course of every college yeai Maryland, there are happenings and ever are different from those of any previous year. One was the stealir his home at the Academy. This escapade came as oremath to the Nai College Park. turned " safe and sound ' Homecoming, as usual, was a great success. also was Da I ' lowed by a series of con Yehudi Menuhin and Oscar Levant. spring University Theatre produc- es were very well done and brought enjoyment id a moment ' s rela? of Interfraternity Sing and May Day. The year has been a crowded but enjoyable one, all have worked for the betterment of the University. (TT €aium With the opening of the fall term came the inevitable registration week with all its confusion. Some lines seemed unending; many nerves were shattered, yet eventually everyone completed his schedule, paid his bill and rushed out to enjoy the activity on the agenda of orientation week. registration A I wonder how I can get out of that Saturday class? Vlt seems you even have to stand in line to pay your bill! 24 and the frosh mixer The highlight of Freshman Orientation Week was the Mixer which was held on Friday night in the Armory. From appr oximately thirty candidates Nancy Antrim and Brownie Pearce were chosen the typical freshman couple. Saturday night brought the Barn Dance where energetic couples danced out the squares. TOP: What a lucky couple — and in more ways than one. BOTTOM: All join in the fun and SWING your partner! 25 BOTTOM: How can one campus possibly be so noisy? TOP: A little rain can ' t dampen their spirits for a pep rally. pep rallies Before every football game the students gather for a pep rally. Held anywhere from Annie A. to College Avenue, the rallies add to the excitement in the air around football time. This year the highlight of the season was the noise rally, an innovation on campus. pledge dance Pat Brown, Alpha Chi Omega, won the title of Pledge Queen of 1952 at the Pan- hellenic Dance in October. Here, Diamondback editor, Doris Retzger crowns the pretty freshman coed. Dr. Byrd addressed th Dancing till midnight climaxed an entertaining evening. ODK taps at the Calvert Cotillion An important event highlighting the autumn social season was the Calvert Cotillion in Novem- ber. Invitations were issued to fifty outstanding junior and senior men, and important members of the faculty who are members of Omicron Delta Kappa. The formal dinner dance, held in the Presi- dential Room of the dining hall was followed by a brief address by Dr. Harry C. Byrd, president of the University of Maryland. Climaxing the program of the evening was the tapping ceremony when eight men, outstanding in various phases of campus life, were signified as elegible for membership in ODK. For the rest of the evening a festive air pervaded as the couples danced to the music of Mel Huyett. y Tippy Stringer and Colonel Am- brose pose with the new queen. Queen Liz Poisal waves to throngs of admirers. } homecoming 30 i old grads see floats, houses I and a football victory Homecoming, the most exciting event of the fall, brought with it a bright October day, loyal alumni, golden chrysanthemums, gaily decorated floats and houses, a victorious football game, the tradi- tional dance, and a new queen. Maryland in the Twenties was the theme for the day, and was car- ried out in the decorations of the floats, houses, and the dance. Sorority house decorations were judged early in the morning and excitement mounted as the parade of floats started past the reviewing stand, winding its way through the campus and down College Avenue. Alumni, students, and football fans hurried into the stadium. During half time the Homecoming Queen of 1952 was presented, Elizabeth Poisal of Alpha Chi Omega. The winning fraternity in the float contest was Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Delta Gamma won the cup for the best house decorations. The game came to an exciting close with Maryland defeating Louisiana State University 34-6. Ralph Flanagan and his orchestra were featured that evening at the dance, making a wonderful end- ing to a full, exciting day. LEFT: The drum major, a symbol of every football season. BOTTOM: A couple of SAEs ride on their colorful float. RIGHT: DGs win 1st spot with Maryland in the Twenties. TOP: Joan Obaugh skirts end for yardage. BOTTOM: Cahill carries around left end. RIGHT: Girls thinks it ' s a little miKldv! powder puff bowl Kappas and KD ' s tie in annual tilt harmony hall The third annual Harmony Hall, to encourage the development of barber shop quartets within the fraternities, was held in the Coliseum on De- cember 5th. Twelve hundred people were present when, out of the ten fraternities participating, SAE was awarded the cup for first place by Wayne Smith, chairman of the event sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau. Art Lamb and Aletha Agee, TV disc jockeys on WTOP, were the emcees. The past vice- president of the SPEVSQA (society for barber shop quartets), Mr. Gene Boardman, and Mr. James Ewin, one of three qualified judges of barber shop quartets in D.C., judged the quartets on five main points: presentation, appearance, tone, blend, and interpretation. TOP: Dick Beckwith, Dick Charlton, Bob Benson, and Dave Watson, SAEs, harmonize with " Watermelon Time " . CENTER: SAE quartette gives winning smiles when pre- sented with Phi Kappa Tau ' s trophy for first place honor. BOTTOM: Phi Kappa Sigma ' s quartette gives audience a welcome treat with a comic presentation of " All of Me " . With stieiigtli and balance live members of the Gymkhana troupe skillfully coordinate to assume this graceful pattern. Four talented coeds show perfect form in this pose. Many hours of hard practice are indicated in this feat. gymkhana travels bermuda montana Idaho While most of the students of Maryland were at home couped up indoors due to the cold weather, the Gymkhana troupe was spending a leisurely week in one of the world ' s famous honeymoon re- sorts, Bermuda. Here they put on one of their finest and most elaborate shows of the year. At mid- semester registration many of the troupe members could be distinguished by their tans and newly acquired sombreros. Besides this trip, they toured five army bases in Virginia over the Thanksgiving holidays. These army base tours were started last year when they were flown to Idaho and Montana by the Air Force for a series of shows. Every Friday evening buses can be seen in front of the old gym being filled with equipment used in the performances given at the local high schools. In their Annual Home Show, variety was intro- duced in the form of magicians, jugglers and dance acts. The amazing " Terrapins " , Carolyn Cheek, George Kramer, and Paul Simmers, highlighted the show with their triple-balance act. Strength, balance, poise — the symbol of Gymkhana! yehudi menuhin Yehudi Menuhin, one of the world ' s greatest violinists, was the guest of the National Symphony Orchestra at their first of a series of concerts held at the Coliseum during the months of February and March. Many turned out to hear Mr. Menuhin as he played Tchaikovsky ' s Suite from " The Swan Lake " , Wagner ' s Overture to " Die Meistersinger " , and other selections with the National Symphony Orchestra, which was conducted by Howard Mitchell. Yehudi Menuhin casts a subtle mood with his music. The Coliseum is flooded with rich, melodious tones. rossborough dance Reigning queen at the annual Rossborough dance was Joan Eccles, Kappa Kappa Gamma, the Phi Sigma Kappa ' s candidate. All the girls up for queen received bouquets which they carried in the procession to the platform for the crowning. The queen ' s crown was of holly in tradition with Christ- mas. Dean Reid, Colonel Wharton, and Dean Smith judged the queen on beauty, poise, and personality. Many turned out to make the dance a success, and start off the Christmas season in the typical spirit of merriment. Couples dance in the atmosphere o gaiety that comes before Christmas f holiday vacation. Lovely Joan Eccles, Kappa Kappa Gamma, wins holly crown for Phi Sigma Kappa at Rossborough Dance. • " " W 4 ka minstrel The dark days between the Christmas holiday and exam week are brightened every year by the coming of the Kappa Alpha Minstrel Show. The KAs and their audiences enjoyed a week of merri- ment and comedy that ended all too soon. Included in the cast were a number of singing groups, dancing acts, and jokesters with KAs solo- ist, Mickey Ranft, Kappa Delta, and Walt Burch, Delta Sigma Phi, their indispensible accom- panimist. TOP: The AOn Trio adds not only beauty but music too! CENTER: No wonder KAs don ' t mind being black-faced! BOTTOM: End men relax and listen to chorus and banjo. Thousaiul to our nation ' s capital to witness the inauguration of D in Washington, D. C. maryland salutes IKE This January, University of Maryland students were fortunate to be right at hand for the Inaugu- ration of President Eisenhower. Although a major- ity of the students watched the inaugural proceed- ings seated comfortably at the nearest TV set, many were ambitious and set out for the Capitol to see Ike in person. However, standing room was limited. The climax of the day for many Maryland students was the marching of the Maryland unit of Air Force Cadets at 7 o ' clock that evening. Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson administers the oath of office as representatives from every state Lucky Joe Murphy, president of Gate and Key, has the privilege of presenting the " Golden Garter " to the pretty winner. Everyone turns out for the annual Inter-fraternity Ball to enjov dancing and seeing their friends between semesters. 40 awards and tappings at the IF ball The annual Inter Fraternity Ball was held be- tween semesters in the Presidential Ball Room of the Statler Hotel. Attended by 2500 Maryland students, the dance was a huge success. The music was provided by Charlie Spivak and his orchestra. Toward the middle of the evening a scholarship award was presented to Alpha Tau Omega by the Phi Delts, and the athletic awards were given to Kappa Alpha and Alpha Gamma Rho. Gate and Key, fraternity honorary, tapped 31 outstanding fraternity men as new members. Mrs. Sam Phillips received the Order of the Golden Garter from Joe Murphy, President of Gate and Key. TOP: Bandleader Charlie Spivak |ii;i - i ; m !i,.u trumpet. BOTTOM: Couples jitterbug to Charlie Spivak ' s music. ' , Nancy Mularkey, AAA, reigns as Sophomore Prom queen. soph prom George Ward, lucky sophomore president does the honors. Chandeliers, statuettes, and royal purple decora- tions carried out the theme at the Sophomore Coro- nation Ball in March. Dancing continued the entire evening with Tommy Tucker and his orchestra featured and Howard Devron ' s band. During the intermission the procession of sophomore queen candidates, who were chosen by members of sorori- ties and women ' s dorms, entered the Armory and formed a semi-circle in front of the bandstand. At that time Willis Conover, Washington disc jockey and band leader, announced the queen of the Sophomore Prom as Nancy Mularkey, Delta Delta Delta, who received her crown from George Ward. national symphony Students were fortunate in being privileged to attend a concert by the National Symphony Orchestra in February in Maryland ' s Ritchie Coli- seum. The orchestra, under the direction of Howard Mitchell, presented Pergolesi ' s " Concertina for Strings " and Tschaikovsky ' s " Sixth Symphony " better known as " Pathetique " . Jorge Bolet, famous Cuban Pianist, was guest soloist and played Rach- maninoff ' s " Third Piano Concerto " . National Symphony accompanies Jorge Bolet, Cuban pianist. Howard Mitchell directs orchestra in playing " Pathetique ' 43 Pretty Frances Beury, Miss Maryland, receives her crown of white roses from Don Erlbeck, editor of the Terrapin. The new queen with Frances Swann. Miss Maryland of 1952. the junior ' jl - m • The prom chairmen and the presidents of the junior and senior classes and dates lead the 1953 promenade. Miss Maryland of 1953 reigns supreme from her thi promenade Rhapsody in Blue was the theme of the annual junior prom held in March. Blue and silver deco- rations transformed the armory into a lovely setting for the year ' s outstanding formal dance held on campus which is given by the junior class in honor of the seniors. Music for the prom, which lasted from nine until one, was furnished by Billy May. The highlight of the evening came when Don Erlbeck, Terrapin editor, announced the name of the winner of the title. Miss Maryland, Miss Frances Beury. The identity of the queen had been kept a secret until that moment. As Miss Maryland reigned from her throne, the couples honored her with the promenade which was led by the presidents of the junior and senior classes and the co-chairmen of the prom. jon whitcomb picks miss maryland of 1953 Jon Whitcomb, nationally known illustrator of New York. The picture that won the title — Miss Maryland of 1953! X t ( miss maryland miss frances beury : . 4, 4 ' Dann Medlock -and runners up Jay Gadd Helen Hardt pledge queen miss patricia brown M daydodger queen miss joy mcquire sophomore queen miss nancy mularkey rossborough queen miss joan eccles A drawing of the plans for the Student Union Build- ing which will be located on University Lane near the entrance to the stadium, to be completed in 1954. Next year students will be attending basketball games and boxing matches in the Physical Education Activities Building located on University Lane near Student Union. Colonial style fraternity houses such as this are expected to be houising f season in the fall of 1953. things to come Maryland ' s ever increasing campus expands more and more each year. This year administra- tion, faculty, and students are eagerly awaiting the completion of Fraternity Row scheduled for next fall and the Student Union Building and Physical Education Activities Building due for 1954. The houses included in Fraternity Row will in- clude a kitchen, dining room, chapter room, and maid ' s room on the basement floor; the first floor will contain a living room, two lounges, a library, and the housemother ' s suite; the second and third floors will be devoted to rooms for the men. The Student Union Building ' s plans specify accommodations for a post office, snack bar, book store and game rooms, an auditorium, offices for men ' s league, women ' s league, and the student gov- ernment, a music room, meeting rooms, several lounges, and a serving kitchen on each floor. Included in the Physical Education Activities Building will be an auditorium, offices for all physical education personnel, trophy rooms, and individual rooms for gymkhana, wrestling, and boxing practices. Tentative plans for the future include a library, a building for journalism and classrooms, and men ' s and women ' s dormitories. 53 liii y ' h V It .$ ' . 1 l A ,: »♦ . i f A ' % ' L . 4 WM: x K r • i» _ - ■ - -r f . campus give the students the benefit of the recre- ational and educational background that is neces- sary for a genuine college life. " 2 ?i . ' S C ' tk ' lm t On election day, electioneering overrides classes! VOTING— During the first week of May the campus becomes the scene of political harangues, littered scraps of paper, and convertibles filled with blushing lassies, each carrying a banner of her favorite candidate. The week of elections has arrived. The various sororities, fraternities, and independents divide themselves into two major parties. These little Republicans and Democrats call themselves the All-Maryland and the Old-Line Liberal Parties. Each one nominates candidates for the various SGA and class offices; the candidates get their petitions signed, and then the speeches begin. The week before the general election there is a primary election to eliminate the office-holder aspirants to two for each office. The following Wednesday all politically inclined cut their classes to stand outside the polls, distributing match boxes, football schedules, sample ballots, and influencing the voters as best they can from behind the white line. In the wee small hours that night, the votes are tallied. The littered campus is cleared up, and a new group of administrators moves into the SGA office. SGA prexy, Rubenstein, is congratulated by opponent. SPRING ELECTIONS STUDENT GOVERNMENT Stan Rubenstein heads the Council as SGA president. In the Rec Hall every Tuesday evening seventeen people gather to discuss the plans and projects of the student body. This group is the Student Govern- ment Association, the student elected organization which serves as a link between the students and the administration. The council of the SGA is composed of men and women, independents and fraternity members alike. It is truly a student organization, its meetings being open at all times to all students. The SGA plans such outstanding events as Home- coming and Freshman Orientation. Such other campus events as class dances and projects are also planned by the SGA. This year the SGA has been extremely busy carrying out its regular schedule as well as trying to have a Phi Beta Kappa Chapter installed on this campus. The Student Government Association has been capably guided by Stan Rubenstein, the prexy for the fall semester, and by Ronnie Pierce, who took over when Stan graduated in February. the council Front Row: left to right: Robert Langmack, Treasurer; Ann Livingston, Secretary; Stan Rubenstein, President; Ronnie Pierce. Vice-Pres.; Don Erlbeck. Back Row: George Ward; Barbara Payton; Gloria Wallerstein; Betsy Sheridan; Alma Gross; Mary Lou McKinley; John Miller; Joe Cover; Craig Fisher; Morty Cohen. t The Tuesday evening sessions of the SGA are merely the external evidence of what has been going on behind the scenes. At these meetings the heads of the various committees report on what has been happening within their individual com- mittees. The SGA is a miniature Congress, the separate Committees working out their compro- mises and then bringing the results before the whole council for final approval. At the beginning of every year the administra- tion appropriates to the SGA a sum of money which they in turn issue to the various classes, organiza- tions, and publications. Petitions for additional sums and general expenditures are taken care of through the Ways and Means Committee. The Student Union Committee has been attempting to raise funds for the future Student Union Building. There is a Press Relations Committee which handles all publicity. These and many other committees compose the efficient and smoothly running organi- zation that is the Student Government Association. TOP: Executive Council, left to right: Robert Langmack; Ann Livingston; Stan Rubenstein; Ronnie Pierce. committee heads BOTTOM: First Row, left to right: Barbara Payton, Alma Lee Gross, Mary Jo Turner. Second Row, left to right: Joe Cover, Jackie Purnell, Charles Kehne, John Miller. Third Row, left to right: George Ward, Robert Ratliff. Betsy Sheridan. Craig Fisher. These head the various Student Government Committees. ALMA LEE GROSS, led the women students this year. Women ' s League is the organization of which every Maryland Co-ed is a member. Functioning as the governing body of this organization are the Executive Council — guiding the activities of the League, the Legislative Council — formulating and revising rules regarding women students, and the Judicial Board — reviewing more serious infrac- tions of University rules. Women ' s League repre- sented in this way works toward the best standards of government for women students, basing its activity on experience and growing need as the University progresses. In addition to their governing duties. Women ' s League this year has set up an Academic Board which is investigating the possibility of bringing Phi Beta Kappa to this Campus, increasing the prestige of the University. Women ' s League also took an active part in promoting current events forums and in fostering a closer working group of sorority and dormitory representatives and house mothers. women ' s league First Row, left to right: Myra Spectre; Esther Gross; Mary M. Mueller, Treasurer; Joy Covert, Secretary; Alma Gross, President; Miss Nelson; Diane Galmer, Vice-Presi- dent; Frances White; Betsy Culbertson. Second Row: Nancy Herring; Bobbie Paton; Pat Cronin; Nancy Zimmerman; Eva Muertz; Carol Chenowith; Virginia Warfield. The Men ' s League functions as a representative body for the men on the campus — an organization designed to aid in campus improvements and as a disciplinary board. The officers, who are elected in the Spring by the male students, work closely throughout the year with the Dean of Men in planning and administering regulations governing men students. The League consists of two divisions — the Executive Council and the Dormitory Coun- cil, the latter serving as a disciplinary board enforcing dormitory and campus rules. Along with its role as a regulator of dormitory life, the Men ' s League worked with various projects such as Freshman Orientation and the Campus Chest Drive. Current events programs were also held. Again this year, the League awarded a bronze cup to the most outstanding graduating senior, and also presented certificates of merit to deserving male students. i1» vir. MORTY COHEN, served as President of the Men ' s League. men ' s league First Row, left to right: Bill Praus, Warren Poland, Bill Fisk, Ed Fockler, Sheldon Goldgeier, Jim Sinclair, Vice- President; Charles Moore, Secretary; Morty Cohen, President; this group was the Council. 63 First Row, left to right: Nancy Richaid.-oii. Sec nlar ; President; Frank Fellows, Vice-President. Third Row. Anne Simpson. Second Row: Bill Fisk: Don Krlbeck, Lois Brassor; Pat Kirkpatrick, Treasurer. senior class in its four year stay beginning in September 1949. Led by President Don Erlbeck, the seniors went all out on Senior Week. This festive week included Although the class of ' 53 is small in numbers, a Dinner-Dance at the Shoreham which featured it is far from lacking in initiative, as the class has two name bands; a most enjoyable all-day picnic; done much toward the building of the University and a sadistic Blue Book Burning Dance. An important event for every senior is commencement day in June when at last he receives that long-awaited diploma. officers and Student Government Association notables led the salute to Miss Maryland of 1952 junior class The big event for the Junior Class was, of course, the long awaited Promenade. Jeanine Eberts and Gloria Wallerstein were selected as co-chairmen. With the approach of spring the traditional festival — May Day — was brought to mind. This old campus custom, at which coed members of the Junior Class were tapped for Mortar Board, is always a responsibility of the Junior Class. At this time the juniors also crowned the outstanding senior girl May Queen. First row, left to right: President, Joe Cover; Secretary, Alice Phillips; Historian, Anne Newman; Women ' s League, Frances White. Second row: Treasurer, Bill Kline; Sergeant-at-Arms, Don Smith. A quick glance at one of the many features of Freshman Orientation sponsored by the Sophomore Class of 1953. soph class Having a year of college safely behind them, the Sophomore Class welcomed the new freshmen with a large scale Freshman Orientation Week. The pro- gram included many dances, tours, and forums regarding campus life and activities. The highlight of the year was of course the Sophomore Prom, and the crowning of the Queen. The class did a great deal in supporting and actively participating in all campus affairs. First row, left to right: Second row: President, Ray Browning. Women ' s League, Carol Chenoweth; . George Ward; Sergeant-at-Arms, Historian, Lynn Snyder; Jean Spencer; Treasurer Men ' s League, , Sue Cohen; George Kemp. Vice-President, J mw ' M £ 2i M 1 w In P 1 », J x f Line after line marks the freshman ' s progress during Registration Week as he is shuffled from one prof to another. freshman class One of the biggest and best Freshman Classes we ' ve ever had, is the consensus of opinion regard- ing the Class of ' 56. After an unforgettable day of endless hours waiting to register, the f rosh were able to get a rapid glimpse of the campus, the Grill, and Greek Row. Following the three weeks of the get acquainted program, came the elections, the Soph-Frosh Dance, and the complete entratice into campus life. First row, left to right: Historian, Helen White; Vice-President, Maxine Pyle; Treasurer, Buddy Trout; Sergeant-at- Arms, Richard Corrigan. Second row: Women ' s League, Maureen Quinn; President, Jerry Le Faivre; Men ' s League, Robert Dalzell. publications diamondback terrapin old line m book Once upon a time in the rush between classes a small group of people were pushed rudely into four small rooms in the back of the Rec. Hall. There, in a heap of old waste-baskets and coke bottles, the major University of Maryland student publications were born. Ever since these pre- Atomic days, all sorts of literary excavations have taken place. This year, however, witnessed more than just literary excavations. The Terrapin, Diamondback, Old Line, and M Book, now being of age were trans- ferred into a home of their own — GG5. Now with plenty of space, paper, and people, you might think that our troubles were over. But alas, instead of being over, they just began. You see, all of our editors starved to death — no longer could they walk four steps and get a chocolate sundae before they settled down to work — they just had to settle down. photographers at work Hidden in the basement of the Administration building, one will find the student photo labora- tory. Here was the stamping ground for all the photographers. They worked continuously to take, develop, and enlarge the 5000 pictures required by the Diamondback, Old Line, Terrapin, and M Book. Pictures were scheduled for the Terrapin by each section editor under the direction of the photog- raphers; and each shared in the headaches of missed appointments, defective equipment, and temperamental subjects. After the pictures were taken, the darkroom process began — mixing chemi- cals, developing negatives, making enlargements. Finally, the prints were developed, and the sort- ing out process began. Much heated discussion took place and at last the " right " pictures were chosen. Although many feel that the pictures did not do them justice — the photographers ' work was done. publications board The great responsibility of advising and direct- ing the student publications of the University falls on the shoulders of the Publications Board. The Board is appointed by President Byrd and this year included Prof. Alfred Crowell as chairman, as- sisted by Mr. William Hottle, Prof. James Reid, and Prof. Donald Krimel. The individual publica- tions were represented by their respective editors: Diamondback, Doris Retzker; Terrapin, Don Erl- beck; Old Line, Lorraine Jorgensen. The publica- tions honorary and the Student Government Associ- ation were represented by Paul De Monterice and Stan Rubenstein. The Board meets periodically during the school year to discuss informally the problem of student appointments to responsible positions on the various publications. They also formulate the policy of the newspaper, magazine, and yearbook, which in WILLIAM HOTTEL, the grand old man of the Publi- cations office, serves as Facuhy Advisor to all of the Student Publications. [ PUBLICATIONS BOARD. Left to right: Ned France, Doris Retzker, Stan Rubenstein, Prof. Alfred Crowell, Bill Hottel, Lorraine Jorgensen, Ralph Tobiassen, Don Erlbeck. j turn retlects tiie policy of the University itself. Fre- quently, the above statement is not understood by the students and it is necessary for the Board to clarify its actions. But when all the battle smoke has cleared, one will always find that the Board has perfectly backed-up its decisions. ll lb- I, f TERRAPIN STAFF. The staff decided to take a few minutes off late one Friday afternoon. We had no more than put our work aside, when Don grabbed a photographer, hurried us out back, and took this outdoor shot. In the first row we find Pat Wiese and Jane Cahill; in the second row: Ronnie Pierce, Bunny Ogburn, and Mel Roche; in the third row: Bettie Rossmann, Gene Kibbe, Doug Hausler, and Don Erlbeck; in the fourth row: Ginny Gough, Ned France, and Bill Holland. Our moment of so called relaxation was over — the picture had been taken, and we returned to the office and set out with renewed vigor, upon the task of completing the 1953 Terrapin. 7? terrapin of DON ERLBECK, Editor-in-Chief of the 1953 Terrapin, started work early in June to complete the book. He was not completely at ease till the book was finished in April. DOUG HAUSLER, Business Manager for the book, had perhaps the hardest job of all — that of collecting money. But persistence won out and bills were paid. In recording the year ' s activities at the Univer- sity of Maryland, the Terrapin has lacked nothing in potential material. Everyday some new and un- usual event was taking place. We have tried to portray these events and changes as they affected the different branches of student life. Although all yearbooks must contain essentially the same material, it is the hope of each editor and staff to produce a book as different as possible from any previously published. This year there can be no doubt in anyone ' s mind about the book being different — it is not only different, but it is also unique. It is a prod uct of genius, sometimes mad, sometimes misguided, but nevertheless, genius. The Terrapin has gone modern in every sense of the word — layout, type, copy, and photography. The photography is especially good — seldom will you see the conventional group shot; at last an informal picture has become what the name implies. Most of these changes can be attributed to the former sundae-eating champion of the Publications building, Don Erlbeck, who sustained this furious inner battle and is now salesmanager for Ry-Crisp. r:r„ " " IH ■ H ■ ' Si i fc, - - 1 • ' -A _ Jt V 1 - i gl l The big three — left to right: BETTY ROSSMANN, Associate Editor; MEL ROCHE, Managing Editor; JANE CAHILL, Associate Editor, confer on copy. Lejt to right: BUNNY OGBURN, Seniors ' Edi- tor; BILL HOLLAND, En- gravings Editor; RONNIE PIERCE, Sports Editor- smile while they work As the Chapel bells toll away the hours, the staff continues in its job of writ- ing, assorting, identifying, and assembling in the hope that the book will be com- pleted before the 11th hour. V « ft Left to right: Residence Editor, CHARLIE KEHNE; Sorority Editor, PAT WEISE; Fraternity Editor, GENE KIBBE. The beginning of the school year found these three right in the middle of the Greek houses and the dorms — their purpose — the taking of pictures — their hope — the pictures would come out. Left to right: Drama and Music Editor, ALICE SCOTT; Honors Editor, ANNE HOUGHTON; Organization Edi- tor, NED FRANCE. The biggest problem that these three face is that of getting the various campus clubs together for their pictures. After a session of club chas- ing they are almost through. y the staff Amid smiles, conversations, phone calls, typing, ciga- rettes, and thinking a book is born. Then it is sent to the printer for its first few weeks of life. The staff can now relax ; and take a few minutes off to do a little back home- work. Just as thinsfs look promising the year is over. V I Bigger and better facilities marked the year for the Diamondback. The change in printers, a new engraving process, plus new quarters all added up to give the staff the best to work with. The editors and the staff retained the position of the Diamondback as an independent news organiza- tion on the campus. Student activities were given more publicity than ever before — covered for their news value and not as an obligation. Under the leadership of Doris Retzker, the paper ' s editorial policy remained constructive and critical; its features were sparked by the wit and humor of " A Line by Lake " ; its news policy was as truthful as the staff could make it; its sports depart- ment capably covered major and minor athletic events. Thus at the end of this year the Diamond- back again well filled its job on campus. DORIS RETZKER, Editor-in-Chief of this year ' s Diamondback, had a big job on her hands — especially big, for a girl. One glance, however, shows she did it. diamondback the tuesday issue First row, left to right: Jack Dixon, Richard Dunnhart, Johnny Martin, Stuart Jones, Pete Lamphier. The sports writers confer on pictures, and scores to give the students a good coverage of the week ' s events. 76 Left to right: Social Editor, HELEN HARDT; Copy Editor, DAVE BI- ESEL; Feature Editor, ELIN LAKE. A few smiles make the work easier. Left to right: Feature Editor, JAMES COYNE: Assistant Sports Edi tors, PATRICIA MAN DER and HARVEY CAS BARIAN. Only one busy It may look like a lot of people — but with two issues, all have jobs. HPH H ifcjs r SR ' ' 4 IHII S 1 lk MM lEli3 RALPH MAGEE, Managing Editor of the 1952-53 Diamondback, was kept quite occupied handling the busi- ness side of the paper — he is now a jack of all trades. Left to right: Copy Editor, ADELE CHID- AKEL; Social Editor, TERRY EMSWELLER; Fea- ture Editor ; ELIN LAKE. This is work? Left to right: Feature Editor, EDNA GRISWOLD; plus her two cohorts Adele and Terry seem to have that old prob- lem of misplacing things. 78 Believing that a newspaper has other functions besides printing professional press releases for campus functions, the issues of this years Diamond- back tried to mirror the life that went on about it. In a campus sometimes stormy with politics, the paper tried to maintain a policy of telling its readers the facts and not shielding the truth in subterfuge. Down the line the staff performances were faithful: Joyce Pocklington fighting an eternal battle to keep the editors within their budget; Craig Fisher peddling advertising to fatten the coffers; and Elin Lake and Jim Coyne stirring with their columns the wrath of the powers that be. Differences arose; the Diamondback maintained its position; the editors learned by experience; the workings of the staff were smoothed out, and sud- denly another year had passed. JOYCE POCKLINGTON, Managing Editor of the Friday edition of the Diamondback found herself writing every- thing from sports copy to features and drama. diamondback the friday issue The Friday StafF gathers in the debris after they have at last put the paper " to bed " . The empty coke bottles, the filled ashtrays, and the reams of crumpled paper give evi- dence to the hectic hours past. LORRAINE JORGENSEN, Editor of this years Old Line, was another girl with a big job — she came through with flying colors and some excellent issues. Taking just a silent glance at the Old Line staff gives one only a small part of the complete picture. But read on and you will discover much. the old line The Old Line, addicted to passing deadlines, printing old and new jokes, chiding the Diamond- back for its errors, and cluttering up the Post Office with a magazine at different times each academic year, considers itself (and rightly so) the literary and humorous student publication at Maryland U. One of the most interesting and unusual issues was the parody on Quick Magazine which appeared early in 1952 and received plaudits from all who read it. Although the style and make-up of the Old Line changes — the staff never does. The gales of laughter emanating from the office each day were proof that this year as always the Old Line staff considers itself most witty and clever. The conscientious driving of Editor, Lorraine Jorgensen backed up by the cartoons and covers of Morris Lebowitz with the photography of Jim Han- sen and Bruce Palmer gave the magazine that special touch that enlivened the year ' s routine and kept the Old Line at the top of the college field. A ANN BENNETT, Managing Editor, and DICK DECKER, Advertising Manager, discuss the next issue of the O.L. . A typicaf scene of activity to be found most every night before a new edition of the magazine goes to press. V A JIM COYNE, Assistant Editor, and MO LEBOWITZ, Art Editor, confer on a cartoon for the next O.L. issue. JEONNINE EBERTS, Circulation Manager, and BOB McNALLY, Assistant Ed, take time out to enjoy life. V The Maryland Old Line has managed to laugh its way through the ' 52- ' 53 season as a campus tradi- tion. It followed through in its task of not only being an educational alleviate, but also it proved to be a forceful means of satire. The first issue was dedicated to the upper class- men through sheer pity for them in the neglect they usually receive from the first publications in the fall term, others being dedicated to freshmen. The November issue carried Maryland ' s answer to Esquire ' s feature " Clothes for the College Man " , along with several excellent short stories. Holiday greetings were found in the Christmas issue, plus a football story with a Pogo twist. The second semester brought an equally good magazine with the dividend of the Parody Issue. 82 the M book a summer ' s work The editors and staff of the 1956 M Book began work early in May with total reorganization, com- plete coverage, and artistic presentation as prime considerations. This year ' s Freshman Bible, with several inno- vations and many departures from precedent in its staff, style, and make-up, presented the incoming Freshmen with 173 pages of pertinent information, clever cartoons, and pictures of campus buildings and activities. Editor was Ned France; Associate Editor, Bar- bara Ann Bennett; Copy Editor, Jane Cahill; Busi- ness-Circulation Manager, Jeanine Eberts; Cartoon- ist, Alan Luehrmann; Photographer, Donald Rosin. A NED FRANCE, Editor, spent the summer months working on the M book, and organizing a new copy system. THE STAFF: front row, left to right, Elin Lake, Ann Bennett, Ned France, Jane Cahill, John Martin. Second row: N. Ri chardson, Mary Scott, Jeannie Peake, Molly Turner, Mary Mueller, Helen Hardt, Betty McFerren, Mary Jo Turner. Third row: Jim Miller, Harry Pierce, Joyce Pockling, Tom Murry, Ralph Magee, Terry Emsweller. V X he house lights are slowly dimming, and the audience is settling for a new season of University Theater drama. Backstage, all is bedlam with last minute preparations as the signal to raise the cur- tain is given. Suddenly, one of the stage crew realizes there is a prop missing from the setting. There is hurried consultation among the stage man- ager and the director. The decision is made. The missing prop must be placed on stage! The stage manager looks for a victim, spots him, and gives him his assignment. Meanwhile, the audience is " taking in " the set- ting. A Hand appears from between the folds of the backdrop and places the forgotten lamp on the table. Backstage, the cast and crew are offering prayers to Thespis in the hope that the show will make up for the faux pas. And the show goes on. drama and music university theater band clef and key creative dance university theater University Theater is a group of students with acting fever. They take on the responsibility for the production of all major dramatic presentations here at Maryland. And what headaches are in- volved! UT taps campus opinion to determine what plays shall be presented to Maryland students. This past year Marylanders saw " Ghosts, " " Ah Wilderness, " " Rope, " " You Can ' t Take It With You, " " Candida, " and " Romeo and Juliet. " This year, UT also sucessfully collaborated with Clef and Key to produce the musical comedy " A Con- necticut Yankee. " It has been a policy of UT to welcome and en- courage new talent. University Theater member- ship comes to those students who have proved their interest in the theater through their work on previ- ous productions. Their efforts gave Maryland another excellent season in dramatics. Row I, left to right: Joanne Kane, Jan Grimes, Addy Kirstein, Ellie Weinstein, Wilma Brown, Ann Bennett, Bobbie Scher. Row 2: Clarita Watkins, Jane Cahill, Elin Lake. Row 3: Borah Burman, Stanley Kruger, Ben Bacarro, Eileen Reinhart, James Radomski, Mary Mehr- ing, Parker Fairlamb, Pierre Gadol, Richard Rymland, Lee Otis, Ned France. ■ ■ ■ PI 1 ■■ 1 ■ Hj H B ' .. j| ■ 1 o H H P ' M r H Ki ' l |f„ ' tI I Hf i l ■ 1 B ' K %j Kr ' ■! L ' ■ ' ' i ' iL-- ( Hj- H |1 ' H ' 1 H T„. ■P H Mi. m ' vT P i I 1 i 1 i ] 1 3 i 86 Row 1, lejt to right: E. Thomas Starcher, Director; Sue Spencer, Dick Holmes, Don Gossage, Betty Skeats, Stu- dent Director; Bill Longyear, Harriet Mendels, Helen Naviasky, Elizabeth Knox, Earl Meeker, Set Director; Andy Burgoyne, Mary Elizabeth Bomberger, Parker Fairlamb. Row 2: Bill Price, Carl Peterson, Harold Teagle, Ralph Weingarden, Rheda Greenberg, Carl Fried- ler, Nancy Younger, Jane Spelvin, Elizabeth Spurr, Dolly Medlock, Jack Voss. the combined casts Row 1, left to right: Bernie Works, Set Director; Betty Richter, Jim Blackwell, Jan Grimes, Malcolm Kriger, Sue Lynch, Cathie Fitch, Mary Twilley, Helen Wilma Brown, Phyllis Stopp, Addie Kirstein, Eileen Reinhart, EUie Weinstein, Don Gossage. Row 2: Betty McFarren, Jane Cahill, Rosalie Silverman, Ella Fazzalari, B. Ann Bennett, Bill Price, Glen Miller, Mary Elizabeth Bom- berger, Ed Call, John Coppinger, Director; Tipton Stringer. Row 3: Stanley Kruger, Ned France, Jack Voss, Craig Fisher, Dave Biesel, Fred Dallam, Mary Beth Gokey, Pat Siegman, Bob Zelko, Vern De Vinney, Jerry Gough, Bobbie Lee Seal. Seated on Porch: Elin Lake, Par Kirkpatrick, Mike McKay, Betty Skeats, Clarita Watkins, Fran Harris. 87 I i Kneeling, Mrs. Alving comforts her distraught son Oswald. Mrs. Alving, the pastor, carpenter and Regina meet to confer. maryland uses the play - circle GHOSTS Henrik Ibsen ' s " Ghosts " was the first centrally- staged University Theater production in the Spring. " Ghosts " was a psychological drama of the family, and how it can imprison and penalize the children. This production was the first controversial play of this type to appear on the UT stage. The problem is timeless and universal in its appeal, and as such was well received by the audience. The hypocritical pastor, Fred Dallam, and the mother, Clarita Watkins, tried unsuccessfully to help the emotional Oswald, Peter Campanelli. The set, lighting, and sound effects contributed to the erriness and intensity of the drama. The audience left the production in a thoughtful mood. Looking at the murder weapon, the murderer ' s face reflects memory of crime he has committed. ROPE Suspense and mystery characterized University Theater ' s production of " Rope. " The plotting of the perfect crime was done on the central stage, and done very well. Richard Rymland and his com- panion in crime are unsuccessful in their attempt to hide the evidence in the trunk. The instrument of the crime, the rope, holds a repulsion for the boys, and their faces reflect the enormity of the situation. These were the highlights of " Rope. " " Rope " showed the growing experience in cen- tral staging by a more polished presentation. The popularity of theater-in-the-round is steadily in- creasing, and more and more dramas are being proved adaptable to this manner of production. " Rope " is a good example of the adaptability and popularity of this form of the drama. The lovers, Richard and Muriel, lost in their dreams, think of what the future holds in store. Seductive Belle tries to use her charms on a very reluctant Richard. In our town everyone h as tc ) go for the Sunday drive. Ski B ft V E-L R ij-J . i= R51 9 JLW 90 While uncle does his best to plead a losing case for the erring son, the rest of the lamily sh( ixcd eniotions. Bartender heaves Richard out, Belle and Salesman laugh. AH WILDERNESS! The youngest son has growing pains, and his family isn ' t very helpful. So it goes in Eugene O ' Neill ' s tragi-comedy " Ah Wilderness! " Richard Miller, Bob Zelko, tried to convince his family that he is truly in love with Muriel McComber, Mary Beth Gokey. His family smiled in condescension and older brother Arthur, Craig Fisher, attempted to teach Richard the ways of life. Richard decided to find out for himself, and he ended up in a ludicrous situation in the local saloon. Uncle Sid Davis offered the only consola- tion. Ed Call as Davis gave a convincing perform- ance of a reprobate who reforms. Clarita Watkins and Mike McKay as the long-suffering parents smiled their way through Richard ' s antics as if to say, " This younger generation! " This production was a comic comment on youth and life. A t . : .. 0m ' fs «. 1 m , L Proper grasp of the situation such as a leg twist is always a good argument, as Boris proves to Mr. Kirbe in this scene. YOU CAN ' T TAKE IT WITH YOU A delightful comedy of errors was what Uni- versity Theater gave us in " You Can ' t Take It With You " by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. The vague and empty-headed Mrs. Sycamore and her heterogeneous collection of family and friends pro- vided the audience with a good many laughs. Alice and Tony had numerous difficulties thrown in the way of their love affair. And then there was Grandpa. Grandpa had been evading the issue of income taxes for goodness only knows how many years, but he managed to give out with several pearls of wisdom during the evening. Oh yes, the internal revenue department did catch up with him. Carl Friedler ' s portrayal of the Russian was a masterpiece and Elizabeth Spurr ' s inebriated actress nearly stole the show. Although Tony and Alice had enough problems to stymie a general, they came through in true fashion and all was rosy in the end. Even the inevitable and disastrous meet- ing of Tony ' s social register family and Alice ' s Greenwich Village one was set straight. The choice of " You Can ' t Take It With You " to open the fall dramatics season was a good one, and the laughs lingered on. A gay, but recumbent Gay shows off her theatrical ability to the rest of the family, but no one seems to appreciate it. t TOP: Henderson tears his hair as Essie protects her hus- band while grandfather watches with interest. MIDDLE: Bedlam ensues as the Kirbys arrive unex- pectedly for dinner at the Sycamores ' . BOTTOM: Penelope Sycamore interrupts her daughter saying good-night to Tony. ROMEO AND JULIET Romeo and Juliet gaze into each others eyes as lovers have done for centuries. " Behold, it is the east and Juliet is the sun. " These were the words heard on the University Theater stage as the classic romance of " Romeo and Juliet " was re-enacted. The age-old conflict between the Montagues and the Capulets was a fit- ting close to the fall drama season. The epitome of all lovers went through their paces for an appreciative audience as medieval Italy came to life again here at Maryland. Romeo, James Radomski, tried to mend the breech between the two families and win his fair Juliet, Delores Aluise, but to no avail. Romeo ' s impetuosity causes him to lose the thing he holds most dear. He dies, and Juliet dies with him. The magnificent settings and costumes added greatly to this play, as did the very convincing sword play. In true Shakespearian fashion, the dead and dying littered the stage in the final scene. University Theater had done it again! Another success was added to their impressive list. TOP: Juliet weeps as she looks at Romeo for the last time. MIDDLE: The hand of death decends upon the duelists. LEFT: A sharp mind is needed to parry a jester ' s barbs. RIGHT: Pretty faces always tend to lighten the tragic plot. The young poet Marchbank, pleads his case to a sympull ida, who listens attentively before she rejects him. Reverend Morrell ' s thousilit hocks a spinster. CANDIDA George Bernard Shaw ' s " Candida " climaxed last year ' s program of centrally staged dramas. This drama of a young poet in love with a woman approaching middle age was well received by Marylanders. Candida ' s husband, Reverend Morrell, brought the young poet to live with his family when he was disowned by his father. When Marchbank fell in love with Candida, Reverend Morrell was so doubt- ful of his own position in Candida ' s affections that he believed his wife capable of falling in love with Marchbank. Candida rejected the poet ' s proffer of love, and made her husband more secure by her love for him. Pat Kirkpatrick ' s first leading role was presented in an excellent manner in her portrayal of Candida. The characterizations of Reverend Morrell and the secretary were also well done. CHAPEL CHOIR " The Lord Bless You and Keep You " The newest musical organization on campus is the University Chapel Choir. Under the direction of Fague Springmann, the Choir has been respon- sible for the music at the Sunday Vesper services. The Choir also presented " The Messiah " with an accompanying orchestra and professional soloists. This performance marked the first time that " The Messiah " had been sung in the University Chapel. " Music is a way of life, " and the Choir members must certainly love their life to devote the time that they do to making this group one of our best pub- licity agents to the outside world. Singing predomi- nately sacred music, the Choir presented many pro- grams throughout the year, including a special Easter and Memorial Day service. So hats off, as a salute to the University Chapel Choir ' s first year. Row 1, left to right: Colette Keefer, Betty Grant, Barbara Grant, Peggy Topping, Shirley Duffie, Patty Godfrey, June Langebettig, Patty Garner, Virginia Gough, Berna- dine Belts, Gloria Padlar, Marcia Jordahl, Donna Cotton, Vivian Springmann. Row 2: Jeannette Muir, Fay Kina- man, Carol Richardson, Mary Ann Ward, Ginny Leone, Patricia Allen, Mary Lou Vernon, Luann Crogan, Connie Turney, Joan Hinchman, Ann Lockner, Mary Louise Fortney, Mary Elizabeth Happ, Beverly Jane Stubbs, Doris Johnson, Pat Killingsworth. Aspasia Heon. Row 3: Mary Lou McKinley, Jean Bodmer, Betty Schmick, Jean Spencer, Barbara Buckley, Nancy Gromann, Lee Johnson, Muriel Wallace, Myra Coleman, Pat Cox, Mary Ann Kifer, Clara Arroyo. Row 4: Nick Lee, Dave Watson, Art Palmer, George Voltsides, Bob Melvin, Bill Pressman, Bob Benson, Bob Dedman. Row 5: George Kemp, Clyde Dickey, Bob Griffin, Bill Fisk, John Dickey, Bruce Urich, Marlin Kinna, George Goodwin, Paul Seltzer, Bill Bond, Jim Blackwell, Dick Holmes, Hal Closson, Mike Littleton, Tom Mumper. 97 WOMEN ' S CHORUS " A Pretty Girl is Like a Melody " Have you men living in Calvert or Dorm ever wondered at the sudden influx of women into that little two by four brick structure in the Gulch on Tuesdays and Thursdays? Well, wonder no more! Those young ladies are members of the Women ' s Chorus going to rehersal in the Music Building. The Women ' s Chorus celebrated its nineteenth anniversary this year by being better than ever. Concerts, concerts, and more concerts was the rule of the day. Many of these concerts were on campus for outside organizations, as the Democratic Women, the Dairymen ' s Association, and others. Highlight of the " away " trips was the day spent at Annapolis entertaining the Midshipmen. Accord- ing to the Chorus, the Mids are a very appreciative audience! Dr. Randall and the women of the Chorus add a little spice to the routine of campus life. Row 1, left to right: Audrey Boyer, Johanne Perry, Vir- ginia Corbin, Mary Elizabeth Happ, Mona Jess, Mary Lou McKinley, Vice-president; Peggy Topping, President; Luann Crogan, Secretary ; Gloria Padlar, Anna Mae Jack- ette, Regina Wesolowski, Elaine Doughty, Jeannette Muir, Bernadine Betts. Row 2: Evelyn Anderson, Pat Allen, Virginia Gough, Pat Cox, Maureen Cullum, Betty Jordan, Clara Arroyo, Lucille Danenburg, S. Joy Dopkin, Carol Hutmire, Ann Hartsfield, Shirley Duffie, Elva Paul, Charles Haslup, Accompanist. Row 3: Alice Scott, Sally Mehring, Betty Schmick, Sandra Sowder, Virginia Mul- lins, Muriel Wallace, JoAnn Thomas, Kathryn Embree, Sue Spencer, Shirley Bachman, Dorothy Kordes, Harlan Randall, Director. 98 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB " Sing ye sinners, Sing! " " Now men, this is a fine showing, but we need more tenors. Go out and find me some tenors! " These words of Dr. Romaine must have inspired the Men ' s Glee Club to great things, because they did find those tenors and organized them into a singing group that shows signs of returning to its former glory. The wonderful four-day concert tour to Buffalo, New York, to sing the " Testament of Freedom " with the Buffalo Symphony Orchestra was evidence of the Glee Club ' s aliility. The Glee Club also represented the University at off -campus functions in Baltimore, Fort Meade, and Thurmont. Thanksgiving and Christmas dinner concerts were also on the year ' s itinerary. Insti- gated this year was the Christmas pageant in the Chapel for which the Glee Club combined with the Women ' s Chorus to provide the music. Maryland can well be proud of her singing men. Row 1, left to right: Ronald Hoelzer, James Lee, Joseph Costante, John Adams, Donald McWilliams, Clyde Dickey, President; John Dickey, Librarian; Tom Mumper, Vice-president; Jim Blackwell, Treasurer; For- rest Prettyman, Secretary; George Hickman, Curtis Combs, Ted PolydoroflF, Bill Morgan, Bob Benson. Row 2: Gordon Barker, Luster Vickrey, Jack Edwards, Alfred Jansen, Ernest Ilgenfritz, Norman Taylor, Robert Palmer, Ben Goertmiller, William Rogers, Richard Smith, James Miller, Dale Jackson, Harry White, Herbert Gage. Row 3: Charles Hinkley, Edward Haines, Richard An- derson, Ralph Quinn, Robert Fouchs, Francis McGill, Ed Polivka, David Peo, Edward Gantt, Kenneth Leinweber, Tom Bourdeaux, William Fleischmann, Pete Merriman, Bert Smith, Bud Bowling. Row 4: Albert Levinson, John Treadway, Tom Wilson, Sylvan Richter, Rhett Stuart, Tom Murrison, Mark Schweizer, Barton Bridges, Lloyd Umbarger, Phillip Steel, Brent Richardson, Richard Schwartz, Dick Charlton, Dino Luzzi, John Kabylarz. Row 5: Stan Frank, Ivy ShefTerman, Ken Shelley, Dick Holmes, Marlin Kinna, Dick Stanfield, George Goodwin, Hal Clossom, Frank Kemp, Lee Frederick, Bruce Berloge, William Mavity, Bennett Feigenbaum, Ralph Hamaker, Ned France. - BAND MEMBERS: Robert Landers, Director; Bill Fisk, Pres.; William Stokes, Drum Major; Betty Woodard, Head Drum Major- ette. Trombones: R. Allen, J. Burkett, W. Carson, R. Hobbs, R. Karns, C. Keffer, M. Kinsinger, D. Linsey, J. Park, B. Parker, C. Reynolds, A. Rhoads, J. Seltzer. Basses: D. Hill, L. Holter, G. Houlton, R. Hutcheson, H. Morris, P. Phillips, W. Pressman, B. Shepp. Trumpets: D. Boutwell, G. Burns, D. Crout, J. Davies, R. Dedman, P. Double, W. Dusman, H. Gerhart, R. Gorey, M. Huyett, W. Klima, P. Kync, M. Layton, J. Le Fever, D. Linsey, J. Nataro, J. Noland, G. Ohler, E. O ' Toole, D. Power, C. Rabbe, J. Sisson, R. Smith, R. Sowell, W. Timmons, R. Townshend, C. Wilson, D. Adelberg, T. Drechder, G. Keket, D. Krickler, A. Kupfer, D. Wilson. Percussion: Bells: P. Avinger, M. Baluta, B. Endslow, D. Homan. Cymbals: C. Huyett, C. Mocher. Tympany: M. Glushakow. Drums: T. Gates, T. MuUinix, H. Baxter, G. Buck, L. De Vail, A. Glick, W. Grammer, G. Hammond, B. McMahan, T. Mercer, W. Praus, A. Robinson, J. Stinc, E. Watterson, C. Wynne, M. Mahaffey, E. Mindel. Clarinets: W. Cweik, W. Colliver, R. Drechler, A. Evans, L. Flenner, M. Fuchs, S. Gotoiu, J. Graham, E. Gross, D. Hoag, M. Hoar, M. Ibach, R. Jacobs, A. Kishter, B. Leightheiser, M. Littleton, R. Love, R. Martin, D. McPhatter, L. Rivera, J. Seltzer, J. Spear, R. Vogel, R. Waters, J. Willson, J. Michalski. Saxophones: F. AUbright, R. Browning, J. Cordle, R. Downey, W. Hough, R. Milstead, T. Shipley, M. Cum- mings, M. Fortney, W. Froelich, R. Giffen, J. Langelattig, J. Mour- ing, R. Remeta, L. Rudasill, F. Welsh. Flutes: A. Alexander, W. Bart- lett, S. Morrison, E. Rochmaninoff, H. Winkler. Oboe: E. Williams, B. Dickie. Horns: J. Ames, H. Brubaker, P. Crauer, H. Fisk, N. Lee, R. Scheit, S. Smith. Drum Majorettes: A. Walker, L. Harvey, B. Taylor, J. Eichorn, B. McKeldin, P. Godfrey, N. Dorsey, J. Lewis, H. Smith. Substitutes: M. Hoffman, B. Stubbs, B. Lape. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BAND " And the drums go bang, and the cymbals clang, " and you know the University of Maryland Band is marching once again. Whether it be at half-time or in the concert hall, the Maryland Band proved its superiority time and again last year. Even opponents on the football field conceded that the Red and White Band is tops. Maryland ' s band put on some excellent half-time shows with its intricate field formations of hearts, shields, and firecrackers, as well as salutes to Clem- son, Louisiana State, and Boston. The " football weekend " saw the Band and Majorettes go to Boston with the team where they put on a show the likes of which old Beantown had never seen. On the concert side, the Band gave concerts at high schools in Cumberland, Frederick, and Luke. Especially remembered from this tour was the playing of Gershwin ' s " Rhapsody in Blue " with Joyce Ames as Piano soloist. All in all, it was a good year, but Bill Fisk, President, along with all of the other graduating band members will be missed greatly next year. ?«$22Kf - »rr ;:-4 miiftiMiiiaa TOP: Pretty majorettes twirl their batons during half-time programs. RIGHT: Color guard precedes the majorettes and band onto the field. ¥ The Red and White band forms U of M in salute to victorious Terrapins at Maryland ' s first home game against Clemson. 101 Vi 1 A scene from the Creative Dance Club ' s Spring Concert featuring Johnny Boettcher in a modern interpretive numbe CREATIVE DANCE Leotards and entrechats are the passwords for entry into the Dance Studio where the Creative Dance group rehearses. This past year, the Dance Club represented the University at several off- campus master dance lessons and demonstrations. Recitals at near-by high schools and participation in the performance of " A Connecticut Yankee " were also part of the year ' s schedule. Highlights of the year were the Spring Dance Concert and May Day. Modern Dance is taking its place at Maryland in its important role as an art. The slit skirts and bell-bottomed trousers set mood as program reaches full swing during one of the many dance routines. James Radomski as the Scot seems to be the point of joke! Yeabower and Gough try to find what is worn under kihs. Why would a Scot be alarmed by such a pretty nurse? hasty heart special tour by UT " The Hasty Heart " , a comedy-drama by John Patrick, opened for a five-day run on campus in March followed by a tour through Baltimore and Salisbury. It was a production named as outstand- ing by all who saw it. James Radomski played the lead as Lachie, a Scottish soldier, with Rhea Mer- melstein who portrayed Sister Margaret, a British nurse. Lachie, who is confined to a hospital near a jungle close to the Burma front, shares quarters with an Aussi, John Powell; a Yank, Jerry Gough; an Englishman, John Yeabower; a New Zealander, Parker Fairlamb; and an African, Donald Peacock. honors leadership - scholastic professional X here are a number of students at Maryland who, by initiative, drive and hard work, are able to col- lect a few honors before they graduate by excelling in one or more phases of campus activities. Some students specialize in one field while others branch out in several activities thus gaining a well rounded experience. Throughout the four years of college various occasions arise when those students that are deserv- ing of special recognition for the work they ' ve accomplished are honored. They might receive a key, a pin or a certificate or be tapped for member- ship in an honorary organization. They do not regard these honors as rewards, however, but as tokens of their endeavor. Book learning is not the only phase of college life; we admire those who recognize this fact and take advantage of the vast number of opportunities available on campus for extra-curricular activities. LEADERSHIP mortar board Mortar Board is the national senior honor society for women. Juniors who have maintained a 2.7 average during their first two and a half years on campus and have fulfilled requirements of leader- ship and service are eligible for membership. Tap- ping takes place on May Day. The activities of Mortar Board are many and diverse. This year there was a Section Conference for the seven chapters of Maryland, Pennsylvania, and Virginia. The members sold " mums " for Homecoming, and there was an annual party given for women students with high grades. marian b copping diane a foster alma I gross mildred h imirie patricia s kirkpatrick nancy j richardson a melis roche nancy a zimmerman omicron delta kappa The national men ' s leadership honor society which recognizes men who have attained renown in their campus life in various fields of collegiate activity is Omicron Delta Kappa. Membership in this honor society is limited to two percent of the junior and senior classes. The qualifications for membership are high scholarship, character, initiative, and, most of a the ability to lead. This fall the tapping took place at the Calvert Cotillion, a formal dinner dance, and in the spring at convocation. The purpose of the honorary is to unite the campus leaders. John r alderton albert g buehler morton n cohen James p coyne paul d de monterice donald f erlbeck william I fell richard t koffenberger culver s ladd robert m langmack william g merrill ronald h pierce Stanley e rubenstein James I Sinclair phi kappa phi To be a member of Phi Kappa Phi one must attain the highest scholarship, for membership in this honorary is limited to those students at the University of Maryland who have had the highest average in their colleges for the preceding six semesters. The members are tapped in their senior year, and their purpose is to further stimulate high scholarship among the students. They sponsor a $100 scholarship award for the graduating senior with the highest average who will continue graduate work at the University. Row 1, left to right: Marion Copping, Beverly Schreter, Alma Lee Gross, Barbara Hulse, Anne Sorrell. Row 2: Peggy Oartel, Patricia Kirkpatrick, Sumner 0. Burhoe, Faculty Representative; Mary Lou McKinley, Susan P. Donnellan, Virginia Warfield, William Hughes. Row 3: Reginald C. Oren, Jr., Joseph L. Cleary, Myra E. Gross, Bill Fell, Dorothy Golomb, Walter T. Morris, William G. Merrill, Reynold H. Byrne, Jr., Alice Patricia Davis, George H. Woppman, E. Charlotte Goodwin, Charles R. Rosenberger, Jr., Thomas M. Scott, Eugene L. Vogel, Mary Kay Labbe, Perry F. Sennewald, Andre J. Tous- saint, Keith S. Donnellan, Austin T. Moser, Gilbert Hull. who ' s who in american colleges and universities Who ' s Who is a compilation of the thirty most outstanding students at the University, students who have demonstrated their abilities as campus leaders in activities as well as in scholarship. To be included in the list of Who ' s Who is the highest honor that can be obtained by a student on any campus. These students listed have won acclaim through their own merits, and have shown them- selves worthy of the honor. 109 John Alderton william Bass jane Cahill edward Call morton Cohen thomas Cosgrove paul DeMonterice donald Erlbeck bernard Faloney ernest Fischer alma Gross gilbert Hull mildred Imirie lorraine Jorgensen James Keefer patricia Kirkpatrick culver Ladd robert Langmack anne Livingston ralph Magee barbara Paton ronald Pierce nancy Richardson barbara Riggs melis Roche Stanley Rubenstein ann Schindel James Sinclair peggy Topping gloria Wallerstein SCHOLARSHI Row 1, left to right: James F. Keefer, C. 0.; Reynold H. Byrne, Jr., Executive Officer; Leonard E. Neale, Adjutant- Recorder; Elliot H. Miller, Public Relations Officer; Den- zel G. Wilson, Treasurer; Willard D. Stevenson, Social Chairman; Major William A. Robson, Advisor. Row 2: Donald W. Carrick, Jr., Alan E. Travis, Edward J. Kel- arnold air society Advanced students in the AFROTC and the candidates for advanced training are members of the Arnold Air Society, for the purpose of this honorary is to promote the AFROTC program among the men on campus. The members are chosen for their display of interest in the Air Force son, James T. Shaver, Charles T. Weller, James L. Hinson. Row 3: Algimantas J. Kuprenas, Philip R. Shays, Julian P. Lawson, Bennett Feigenbaum, William J. Endres, James S. Robinson, Fred S. Hudson. Row 4: Henry A. Tucker, Glenn S. Bachtell, Edwin L. Wallace, Robert M. Coughlan, Daniel J. Arris, Charles G. Myers. and for their leadership qualities. Each year the Society sponsors a Thanksgiving dinner as a har- vest treat for a needy family, have a clothing drive for orphans in Korea, sponsor drill programs, and are co-sponsors of the Military Ball with Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade. alpha lambda delta The main objective of Alpha Lambda Delta is to encourage high scholarship; in fact, to do this even more, letters are being sent to all freshmen girls to make them work at their studies to achieve the 3.5 average needed in order to become a mem- ber. This average must be for a semester or for a Row 1, left to right: Maxine Moffett, Carol Egglston, Barbara Scher. Row 2: Rita Bajkowska, Nancy Kelly, Jean Happ, President; Lynn Snyder, Mary Jo Turner, year. This honorary performed many useful func- tions on campus this year: they had a tea for the members of the freshman class who graduated in the upper ten percent of their high school class, performed a skit in every dormitory, and ushered at Romeo and Juliet. Secretary; Virginia Fawsett. Row 3: Mary Rose, Ellen Julius, Margery Levitt, Sondra Schucalter, Helen Shea. alpha kappa delta To be a member of Alpha Kappa Delta, Sociol- ogy honorary, a 3.0 overall average or better is necessary. One must also major in Sociology to obtain membership, the purpose of this honorary being the furtherance of knowledge and research in the field of Sociology. The two yearly initiation banquets are held in February and in June. The group promotes friendly relations between its mem- bers and among the many branches of Sociology. This National honorary fraternity was founded in 1946 on the Maryland campus. This year Dr. Lejins was faculty advisor. Pilos P. Lejins, Faculty Advisor; Ruth Anne Zinder, President; Janice S. Millstein, Vice President. alpha zeta Alpha Zeta is the honorary for undergraduates in the College of Agriculture who are in the upper two-fifths of their college, and who have shown leadership, character, and scholastic attainment in their agricultural endeavors. The honorary hopes to develop these characteristics still further, and their future plans include aid in furthering fresh- man scholarship so that all freshmen can try to be an active member of the group. There are also various social functions throughout the year for the enjoyment of the members, and service functions are presented frequently. Row 1, lejt to right: Morton Fox, Censor; Bill Fell, Chancellor; Orman Street, Advisor; Angel Carnevali, Herman Bluestone, Walt Widdowson. Row 2: John L. Crothers, Jr., Allen B. Bryant, Treasurer; Dick Barrett, John J. Nemethy, Chronicler; Harry Vincelt, Secretary; Lee Walbert, Dennis F. Abe. Row 3: Donald W. Car- rick, Jr., Henry J. Dorn, Harvey E. Dennis, Noble P. Wong, Paul K. Coblentz. Row 4: Bob Fegan. Dick Proc- tor, N. A. Clark, H. G. Hopkins, G. W. Cochran, W. R. Whaley, Allan Day. Row 4, on steps: Sherod Earle. Calvin A. Rosenkrans, John J. Brown. Row 5: Frank Zurmuhlen, Earl Miller, Don Frizzell, Floyd Wyatt. Rmv 1, left to right: S. M. Wedeberg, Sec.-Treas. — Grand Council; Jay F. Wilson, Treasurer; Joseph L. Boyd, Sec- retary; A. Clarence Sampson, Jr., President; Eugene L. beta alpha psi Outstanding accounting students compose Beta Alpha Psi. The members are required to write a research paper on some pertinent phase of account- ing, and must pass an entrance examination. At their meetings the members hear speakers who are experts in their field and who instruct the students Vogel, Vice President; Edwin L. Curtiss. Row 2: George E. Henkel, Norton Butler, Kinter D. Bernard, Donald L. Francis, C. Lee Chrest, James Studley. on various aspects of professional accounting. One of the primary activities of the honorary is the rais- ing of the professional standards of the student accountants who wish to make accounting their career; another aim is the tutoring of students in basic accounting by the members. gamma beta The purpose of Gamma Beta is to honor the out- standing members of the University band and to work for the improvement of the band. By doing their work well this year, the members are hoping to obtain membership in Kappa Kappa Psi, the national honorary band fraternity. Gamma Beta Row 1, left to right: John Davies, Treasurer; William Praus, President; Marvin C. Fuchs, Vice President; Wil- liam Kyne, Sgt. at Arms. Row 2: William H. Dusman, Larry Flenner, Richard Remeta, Ted Raalx ' . Henry acts as an advisory board for the others in the band and will guide all in improvement so that Maryland can have the best band in the land. Each year high school bands from this area converge upon the campus to add color and music to the football season — Gamma Beta sponsors them. Gerhart, Dick Gorey, Social Chairman; J. Paul Seltzer, Rowland W. Fisk, William D. Pressman, Bill Cwiek, Robert W. Dedman. ■i iw PT i H ' ft t ? L ' H On floor, left to ri ht: Ray Hegel, Bob Cottone. Arnold Pazornik, Marshall Friedman, Mark Mayers, Sam Phillips, President; David Burk, Don Erlbeck, Fred Estes. Back tow: Roland Thompson, Ivan Shefferman, Bill Stecher, Bob McNally, Lee Derkay, Bernie Gross, Ralph Hamaker, Jim Miller, Jay Jackson, Stanley Brown, Bob Delimar, Barry Obercash, Gerald Stempler, Bob Pehrsson, John Carrico, R. Byrne, R. Pierce, J. Murphy, B. Praus. gate and key The purpose of Gate and Key, National Hono- rary Fraternity, is to recognize and bring together outstanding fraternity men on campus. It also promotes better understanding between the Univer- sity and the Fraternity System. Prospective mem- bers are tapped in the Fall and Spring. Only Juniors and Seniors are considered for member- ship. Meetings are held on a bi-monthly basis. This year an award was given at homecoming to the out- standing football player of the year. Gate and Key was founded three years ago on the Maryland Campus. latch key The Latch Key Society is an honorary organiza- tion to which all managers and assistant managers of varsity athletics are invited to join. Its two main objects are to assist each of the sports in securing capable managers and keep students interested in being a manager. In the fall, they have a smoker, Row 1, left to right: Andy Williams, Secretary-Treasurer; Ben Baccaro, President; Bud Wright, Duke Wyre, Faculty Advisor; Walter Heid, Julius Tolson. Row 2: Charles to which are invited all students interested in man- aging teams and all team coaches. In the Spring a banquet is held for all members. In the future they hope to find a workable plan for the Latch Key to assist in meeting visiting teams and also work in closer unison with " M " Club. Mays, Roger Van Fleet, Bud Burke, Charles Height, Jerry Zabias. Row 3: Herb Hills, George Youle, Chuck Day, Tom Mattingly, Thomas Miller, M. Greenberg, D. Easton. Seated, left to right: Edward Call, vice president; Patricia Kirkpatrick, president; Jane Cahill. Standing: William Price, secretary-treasurer; Borah Burran. Absent: Ver- non de Vinney, Stanley Kruger. national collegiate players The National Collegiate Players work towards individual recognition in the field of the Theater. Their goal is to obtain personal satisfaction and public acknowledgment. To be a member of this honorary society, one must have a two point aver- age and must be top notch, not in one, but in many phases of the theater. This group specializes in the active theater to acquire experience, and again, individual recognition. They hold two initi- ations a year; one in January and one in May. When they are not participating in acting they listen to speakers on drama. omicron nu Omicron Nu, the honorary Home Economics Society of Maryland University, strives to further scholarship, leadership and research in the field of Home Economics. During the year they include in their many activities the selling of home baked fruit cakes at Christmas time, the annual Spring and Fall teas for prospective new members, and listening to various speakers on Research in Home Economics. Another big annual function is the Spring banquet following the initiation of new members, who have been selected for their high scholastic averages. Seated: Ann Schindel, Vice-President. Behind seat: Anne Sorrell, Secretary. From bottom to top: Donna Davis, Joan Dynes, Ginny Van Derwerker, Mary Kay Labbe. Row; I, left to right: Maj. John D. Garlington, Advisor; 2nd Lt. Harvey T. Casbarian, Adjutant; 1st Ll. Clarence D. Goddy, Execu- tive Officer; Capt. Charles G. Myers, Company Commander; 2nd Lt. Henry E. Richter, Operations Officer; W. O. Clifford A. Jenkins, Trick Drill Officer; Guidon Bearer, Theo. K. Smith. Row 2: Roger L. Selby, Robert Achmid, Douglas M. Parks, Robert H. Batchelor, Ellwood R. Barton, Jr., William B. Roeca, Robert M. Lawrence, Willard R. Mumford, Robert R. Winkler, Bill B. Leake, Herbert R. Tobias, Frank A. Vecchio, Robert W. Thurston, Thomas J. Rothrock, Harry D. White, James W. Ermlich. Row 3: Q. M. Harper, Jr., J. G. Stevens, James S. Marston, Thomas Lee, Gilbert Rosenthal, Neil Beecher, Mark L. Mess, Dave Weisman, Wm. F. Elwood, William David Grammer, Joseph P. Withers, John M. pershing rifles To develop precision in drill, better understand- ing of the military, and initiative and leadership in the AFROTC are the purposes of the Pershing Rifles. The group provides colors for various offi- cial University functions as well as an honor guard. They escort the Governor on Military Day, provide Robey, Jr., Joseph Benson, Phillip D. English, Thomas G. Harris, Louis H. Cote. Row 4: James P. Randolfh, Henry R. Harris, Tyson Jalliffe, Earle V. Hart, David W. Smith, Carmen M. Spina, Otto F. Goetzl, Ernest H. Miner, Charles E. Hogg, Esward L. Smith, Kenneth H. Fields, Jr., D. J. Real, G. Baubeian, Richard W. Wildin- son, Richard D. Virgens. Row 5: Gilbert O. Bowling, Charles 0. Johnson, Carl F. Schoening, Norman H. Taylor, Rudy W. Boyer, Thomas H. Beadling, Philip Altomare, Grady Vickers, Jerald VanNatta, Donald B. Curtin, Charles W. Lawrence, John H. Cochrane, Ronald L. Palmer, Ralph E. Townshend. Row 6: F. Lloyd Elsmeier, L. Floyd Peterson, Leland G. Fay, Peter D. Merriman, Wm. H. Home. exhibitions of trick drill, and co-sponsor the Mili- tary Ball with Arnold Air Society and Scabbard and Blade. The Pershing Rifles is the only military society for basic AFROTC students. They want to participate in drill and rifle competition with other colleges. phi alpha epsilon The Physical Education honorary on campus is Phi Alpha Epsilon; the main purpose of this organ- ization is the achievement of philosophy and growth in the chosen field of its members. The meetings are held once a week on alternate Wednesdays and Thursdays. Outstanding speakers in the field of health, recre- ation, physical therapy, and physical education are sponsored, and a reward is given by the group for scholastic achievement in the field of physical edu- cation. In the future the honorary hopes to extend its activities on campus. Row 1, left to right: Dr. Dorothy R. Mohr, Advisor; Marion Copping, Marilyn Nathan, Rusty Davis, Secretary; George F. Kramer, President; Ginger Fawsett, Treasurer; Eve Levine, Iiiricl Murphy. Row 2: Dr. Warren R. Johnson, Advisor; C. R. P. Coch- rane, William E. Branch, Richard W. Calisch, John E. Mackay, I!. .hen E. Seeders. Front Row, left to right: Kathleen Scrour; Dorothy Fay Duffy; Bettie Rossmann, Secretary; Colburn B. Lovett, President; Paul R. Richmond, Treasurer; Norma Mans- berger; Alma Lee Gross; Back Row: James G. Collier; William P. Turner, Jr.; L. Robert Davids; Dr. Richard phi alpha theta Phi Alpha Theta, a national history organization honoring students who have done outstanding work in history, has had a very active year on the Mary- land campus. During its monthly meetings Beta Omega Chapter has had an exceptional parade of speakers, among them the head of the Archives in Washington. Phi Alpha Theta held its bi-annual H. Bauer, Faculty Advisor; Dr. Donald C. Gordon; Irving L. Becker, Vice-President; Paul M. Jacobs; Byron Allen; Roland Fullem; H. David Turner; Donald R. Hitchcock. convention in Porto Rica during the 1952 Christmas vacation. Dr. Bauer, the group ' s faculty advisor, and Paul Richmond, its treasurer, spent five de- lightful days at convention in the Caribbean meet- ing and exchanging ideas with members from the other hundred and fourteen chapters in the country. phi eta sigma To further scholastic abilities and achievements of freshmen, and to encourage freshmen to improve and progress in future years is the noble purpose of Phi Eta Sigma, the freshmen honorary society. The gold key signifies membership, which is obtained by achieving a 3.0 average or better Daiker, Advisor; T. J. Rothrock, Treasurer; J. B, during the first year of college. They hold two meetings and two initiations a year, the four of which coincide. A banquet is given after the initi- ations in the Spring during which a guest speaker is featured. Also in the Spring the election for new officers is held. Workman, Acting President; D. L. Gray, R. R. Winkler. On floor, left to right: Jane Cahill, Ronnie Pierce, May- belle Beck, Roberta Bafford, Doris Retzger, Mslis Roche. pi delta epsilon The national journalism honorary for the out- standing journalism students is Pi Delta Epsilon. The members are those students who have given to the campus four semesters of outstanding service in one of the publications of the University, or those who have served in a major position on a publica- Back row: Pat Wiese, Ann Bennett, Lorraine Jorgenson, Ralph Tobiasson, President; Don Erlbeck. tion for two semesters. Each year Pi Delt gives the Publications Banquet, at which time the freshman who has contributed the most to the publications is presented with a trophy. The honorary sponsors many parties throughout the year in addition to the Banquet. scabbard and blade The Scabbard and Blade is the highest military honorary on campus, made up of members selected for their outstanding leadership, efficiency, good fellowship and loyalty. Their purpose is to further the military department and military activities on campus. The highlights of the year include the Row 1, left to right: Col. John Grier, Advisor; Donald W. Carrick, Jr., Captain; Floyd M. Wyatt, 1st Lt.; Stanley Woodman, 2nd Lt. ; Robert Lindman, 1st Sgt. Row 2: laying of the wreath on the tomb of the Unknown Soldier, the annual Military Ball, and the drill pro- gram for the choosing of next years officers. This year they worked with the chapter of Scabbard and Blade at Hopkins to formulate plans for the annual convention. Reynold H. Byrne, Jr., Charles Myers, John Koch, Howard W. Hovermale. Row 3: Morton Cohen, Walter Wondrack, Edwin Curtiss. Row 1, left to right: Thomas M. Scott, Recording Secre- tary; Lee H. Peery, Jr., President; Sam A. Portaro, Vice- tau beta pi The National Honorary Engineering Fraternity at the University of Maryland is Tau Beta Pi. Its purpose is to bestow honor on the outstanding engi- neers on campus, those engineers who render serv- ice to imderclassmen and the engineering profes- sion, and who are active in campus activities. President. Row 2: Paul L. Williar George H. Woppman. Perry F. Seenewald, Prominent speakers are brought before the group to discuss the possibilities in the field of engineer- ing. There are two initiation banquets each year, and the group sponsors beneficial projects. In the future the honorary will encourage engineering students even more. upsilon upsilon The purpose of Upsilon Upsilon is to unite the outstanding girls in the band and the majorettes into a unit, to promote interest in their musical organization, and to provide a social sorority for all band members. In the future the local honorary hopes to become a part of the national Tau Beta Row 1, left to right: Lois Harvey, Treasurer; Joyce Ames, Vice President; Millie Layton, President; Betty Woodard, Secretary. Row 2: Beverly Stubbs, Barbara Taylor, Sigma in order to help expand their activities. The activities of the group include parties for the band members such as bowling parties, and parties on trips, making cookies for the Football Weekend, and working out routines for show steps. The out- come is good entertainment. Bernie McKeldin, Peggie Cummings, Betty Jean Endslow. Row 3: Patty Godfrey, Evangeline Williams, Jody Wood, Nancy Dorsey, Melrose Giffman. PROFESSIONAL Row 1, left to right: W. Moats, R. Callers. K. Kicio. M. Marcinkowski, F. Veitch. Row 2: George Mangan, Jack Christian, R. Schmid, Kemp Lehmann, Theodore Keying. alpha chi sigma Alpha Chi Sigma has as its purpose the promo- tion of a brotherhood among the chemical engi- neers and the desire to aid the engineers in the pursuits of their chosen professions. Each year an award is given to a graduating chemistry or chemi- cal engineering major who has shown outstanding Row 3: J. Whitney, C. Mijal, H. Pickard, Stanley Gold- berg, Frank Wolffe. scholarship by attaining the highest average of the graduates in those fields. The chemistry majors are also included in this honorary. The members spon- sor various social functions thro ughout the year, and entertain speakers who come to discuss perti- nent topics. delta sigma pi Delta Sigma Pi is the national business fra- ternity on campus which promotes the professional aspects of business and bands together the men of business in a fraternal group. The members are those men in the BPA college who have shown them- selves to be outstanding in their fields; they are Row 1, left to right: Bill Cuiek, Bill Raymond, Secretary; Charles Miller, Vice-President; Eugene Karwacki, Presi- dent; John W. Dyson, Senior Vice-President; Richard J. Barth, Treasurer; Edward E. Lugenbeel. Row 2: Frank W. Durton. Charles S. Fox, James F. Miller, Dearl W. Huff, Walter G. Chamblin, Robert W. Busch, James A. chosen for membership in their junior and senior years. The professional meetings and dinners which are held are guides for advancement in the business world, and it is the hope of the organization that its members will gain insight into their individual fields from their agenda. Carroll, David H. Baker, Frank T. Delauretis, Marvin P. Davis, George Kovacs, Jack VanWicklen. Row 3: John 0. Koch, James A. Jerman, Jr., Ernest R. Bufkin, Jr., Robert E. Comer, Richard E. Cox, Ernest W. Rogers, James H. Lauth, Donald F. Erlbeck, Thomas R. Gorsuch, Michael P. Troiano, Albert R. Poyer. v. . , Row 1, left to right: Frank Silverman, G. Wesolowski, F. Nedrow, C. Seward, Charles Sarpolis, Frederick Meyer, Kenneth Horvath. Row 2: Clarence Rohde, Harvey Nichols, Abe Granek, Richard Weiland, Walter Heider- man, William Haefner, Roland Randall, Robert Sellers, John Edelmann, Henry Lawson. Row 3: Clifford Merkle, G. Hall, Eugene Volpe, C. Isbell, W. Shepherd, C. Arnold, iota lambda sigma Iota Lambda Sigma is a professional fraternity which promotes the recognition of advanced pro- fessional-level training in the field of Industrial Education. The purpose of this fraternity is the stimulation of progress, ideas, and understanding in its particular field. The group sponsors exhibits H. Edwards, B. Stinnett, E. Arnold. Row 4: Gus Wester- berg, William Kohl, Sture Westerberg, Herman Wester- berg, Vernon Byus, John Klier. Row 5: Benjamin Schmidt, George Makin, Milton Ester, Gearl Meushaw, Frank Ensminger, Emanuel Haffner, Floyd Faulkner, Edward Griefzu, R. Munschauer, W. Waltham. Row 6: J. Stach, Frank Kidd. for the University, and shows slides and films relating to industrial education and the subjects connected with it. To become a member of Iota Lambda Sigma one must be among the top forty percent of Industrial Education majors in academic standing. phi alpha xi Phi Alpha Xi, the honorary floriculture fratern- ity, is dedicated to promoting knowledge and good fellowship among men interested in floriculture. The group looks forward every year to the open house at the greenhouses on campus, where tours are conducted to observe the many varieties of plants. Many commercial florists are included in the many guests participating in these tours. The goal of many members during the year is the annual book award given to the outstanding flori- culture student. Their activities also include seeing motion pictures and slides. Row 1, left to right: Hugh Layne, Donald Sanderson, Treasurer; Charless Tuley, Vice-President; Eugene Griffith, President; Phil Price, Secretary; Harvey Dennis. Row 2: Joseph Giampaoli, Dr. Neil W. Stuart, Dr. L. J. Enright, Mr. C. N. Johnson, Dr. Conrad B. Link, John Negrey, Gerard J. Moudry. Row 3: John R. Keller, Albin D. Lenqyel, W. R. Jenkins, James B. Shanks, Wm. H. Preston, Jr., Calvert F. Wright. Row 1, left to right: Walt Blake, Abe Granek, Secretary; Donald Hermick, Vice-President; Emory Harnian, Presi- dent; Norman Roth, Treasurer; Thomas Bush. Row 2: John Klier, David Holly, Sidney Blum, Harold Katz, phi delta kappa Phi Delta Kappa, the honorary education fra- ternity at the University of Maryland, holds three ideals on which they are founded. These three are: research, leadership, and service in the field of education. They strive to promote free public edu- cation on a national scale. They meet every month Samuel Sharrow, Joseph Sheff, Guy Cook. Row 3: Arthur Brewington, Bernard DeCourcy, Arthur McDonald, Fred Dunn, Sture Westerberg, Franklin Padgett, Hugo Schunhoff. Richard Seltzer, Ernest Minka. when they discuss a certain theme they have chosen pertaining to the Education Department. This year the theme was, " What others would have us do " . Speakers this year have included Commissioner Donahue and Judge Noyes, along with various clergymen. sigma alpha omicron The aim of Sigma Alpha Omicron, the honorary for bacteriological students, is to become a national fraternity and to be sponsored by the Society of American Bacteriologists. The promotion of inter- est in bacteriology and the betterment of social rela- tions between the students and the faculty in the Row 1, left to right: Suzanne Moore, Secretary; Andre Toussaint, President; Eileen Cohen, Vice-President. Stand- Department is their objective. The group has a speaker and movies once a month, open houses for all bacteriology majors, an annual picnic for the members, and discussions on the various aspects of their work. High scholastic standing is one of the main requirements. ing: Ray Shaffer, 2nd Vice-President. B. e it work or fun, experience or knowledge that you ' re after, Maryland ' s myriad of organizations offers a wide selection of clubs that will fulfill any- one ' s desire. Join a club connected with your major and you ' ll find yourself absorbing a lot of extra infor- mation of particular interest to you in your field. There are countless religious clubs in which you ' ll find opportunity for spiritual relaxation. What a busy time you ' ll have if you join a service organization! If you have a talent for writing, apply to one of the publication staffs. All aspiring actors and theater enthusiasts. University Theater will welcome you. The University ' s organizations open their doors to all students. Let us hope that each student will experience the enjoyment of entering at least one of them during his four years at Maryland. organizations athletic service departmental recreational religion LrsiM ATHLETIC First row, left to right: Sandy Lubin, Barbara Brown, Edi Boatner, Joy Cosgrove, Betty Larsen, Biddie Bickford, Sue Conlyn, Anne NefBen, Molly Turner, Peggy Hogan, Treasurer; Pat Keen, Vice-President. Second row: Dar- ken Hallberg, Roxane Hodges, Nancy Pyle, Rita Snoddy, aqualiners Maryland coeds have turned mermaid! Come down to the pool on Tuesday evenings and you will find many coeds practicing and learning new skills of synchronized swimming. The constant effort and practice of the girls was revealed in the demonstra- tions and the annual Water Show that the club pre- Lou Ann Darling, Ann Essex, Dorothy Gehon, Carol Kiser, Barbara Fiock, Shirley Schwartz. Third row: Pamela Henderson, Sally Miller, Mary Rogers, President; Joan Essex, Secretary; Norma Evans, Odette Moser, Nedra Tracy, Bernie McKeldin, Janet Dykstra, Min Flock. sented in the spring. The club, although it was new this year, had forty members. The aim for next year is to get even more members and to foster a much greater understanding and interest in syn- chronized swimming. Eventually, the group hopes to create a swimming honorary. gymkana Have you ever done twenty consecutive back flips? Here ' s your chance! Gymkana offers many activities from acrobatics to magic for its members. Performers take their shows to nearby Military Bases and schools throughout this area. Members spent the winter preparing for their second annual First row, left to right: Elaine Coover, Betty Woodward, Barbara Baumann, Carolyn Cheek, Patricia Nicholson, Mistress of Ceremonies; Beverly Stubbs, Pat Hoxie, Ann Walker, Cindy York. Second row: David Field, Advisor; Bob Daizell, William Guest, Dewitt Hahn, James Myers, Ted Walton, Treasurer; Nicholas Bringas, President; Carolyn Solnitzky, Joe Rostkowski, Vice-President; George F. Kramer, Brice Nickel, Aboul Foroobar, Bill trip to Air Force bases throughout the United States. " Destination Alaska " was ringing in the ears of club members as they tumbled across the mats or bounced on the trampoline at their weekly Wednesday practice sessions in the Old Gym. What ever your talent, Gymkana will make you a trouper. Buchanan. Third row: Chet Spittle, Kermann Wagner. Fourth row: Richard Heintz, James Walker, George A. Terrell, Paul Simmers, Larry Autry, Eric Winter, By Milligan, James W. Houch, Jerry Longanecker. Pyramid girls: (bottom) Mona Jess, Marion Copping, Secretary; Billie Jess, Bernie McKeldin. (Top) Nan Johnson, Joan Essex, Nancy Shrop. First row, left to right: Marianne Candela, Ellen Lang. Second row: Diane Woods, Treasurer; Weldon Wood, Vice-President; Sam Oldham, President; Dawn Ryan, riding club " Get a horse " is a familiar cry. That is just what members of the Riding Club do! The members are always getting horses and going somewhere. Dur- ing the year semi-monthly rides and wienie roasts were held, while hunts and breakfasts, and the Hunt Ball were presented. The club went on field Secretary. Third row: Dick Cover, Edna Guswold, Joe Schneider, Corinne Fo Dore, Corresponding Secretary; Elry Groves. trips to famous horse farms and traveled to the National Horse Show. Riding Club members hardly stopped long enough to hear outstanding speakers in the field of horsemanship. A major function of the group was their Annual Spring Horse Show which exhibited fine horsemanship. sailing club " Quick, make tact, " calls the skipper of the Maryland crew as the wind on the Chesapeake sud- denly changes! The skill of maneuvering a sailing craft can be learned and applied by the members of the Maryland Sailing Club. Weekly Tuesday meetings are held to instruct new members and to plan intercollegiate regattas and social activities. The members apply their skills of handling a sail- boat in the Intercollegiate Regatta held at Annapolis and at Buzzard ' s Point in Washington, D. C. Mary, land ' s club along with George Washington ' s group again sponsored the " Frost Bite Regatta " . First row, left to right: (seated) Martha Ransopher, Sec- retary-Treasurer; (standing) Dick Heintz, Vice-Presi- dent; Tony Cruit, President. Second row: (up stairs) Sarabeth Glascock, Henrie Peery, Lee Peery, Jr., Percy Goody, Sam Griffith, Dick Hayward. A bevy of pretty coeds sit by and watch as a young water ballet instructor shows them how it ' s correctly done. women ' s recreational association Attention Maryland coeds! The Women ' s Recre- ation Association provides a recreational program for coeds who have an interest in participation. The club brings together the women on campus who otherwise would not be able to participate in a recreational program. The club functions to carry on tournaments and playdays with other colleges. W.R.A. teams played invitational games of hockey and tennis. The annual picnic for freshman coeds was held in the fall with the banquet and partici- pation awards given in the spring. Introduction of a new co-recreation program was successful. First row, left to right: Joy Rosenberg, Wilma Frances Brown, Corresponding Secretary; Gloria Wallerstein, Recording Secretary; Frances White, President; Molly Turner, Vice-President; Peggy Hogan, Treasurer; Nancy England, Participation Cup Chairman; Joan Obaugh. Second row: Reese Schreiber, Rita Bajkowska, Nancy Jane Daugherty, Shirley Schwartz, Pat Keen, Fran Harris, Barbara Dunkum. CIVIL and SERVICE First row, left to right: William A. Stokes, Jr., Historian; William J. Praus, Men ' s League Representative; Tom Mumper, Past President; Norman Hewitt, Treasurer; Edward G. Polivka, President; Dave Walker, Vice-Presi- dent; Dave Power, Corresponding Secretary; Larry Flenner, Record ing Secretary. Second row: Larry Werge- land, Alfred H. Jansen, Jr., Ernest C. Ilgenfritz, Daniel C. Melchior, Hasan A. Hasan, Sergeant- At-Arms ; Richard Marcroft, Alumni Secretary; John Orner, Jr., David N. alpha phi omega A friend in need is a friend in deed! Such are the members of Alpha Phi Omega. This national service fraternity has done much on campus this year to be of service to students. Members are former boy scouts who, true to their motto, serve others. Students recall the used-book store nm by Peo, Richard J. Kelly, William D. Hauck, C. William Goddard, Donald G. Grout, Ed Haines. Third row: James G. Stevens, Jr., William G. Williams, Jr., John B. Snyder, Jr., Thomas W. Rizer, Frank K. Kriz, Jr., Past Corre spending Secretary; Charles A. Moore, Jr., Past Treas urer; Ronald C. Kile, John E. Dickey, George Goodwin John Treadway, C. Marchall Fuller, Donald M. WiUers Scouting Advisor; James Edward Kenkel, Pledge Master members of A. P.O. The " rides-home " booth at Christmas and other holidays was another project of the fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega had social func- tions and activities throughout the year and held " rush " period as do the social fraternities, but it is best known for its service to the campus. american red cross Surely you won ' t miss one pint of blood! The Maryland students seemed to agree with the Ameri- can Red Cross when they helped in the fall drive for blood. The whole quota of 264 pints of blood was filled by student and faculty pledges long before the drive began. The constant effort of Red Cross members made the successful drive possible. These coeds gathered hostesses to visit nearby mili- tary hospitals to entertain patients. University women will remember the visits they made to cheer the wounded service men. The group also col- lected donations to aid their National Unit. First row, left to right: Kitty Patrick, Millie Imirie. Second row: Sally Lynde, Chairman; Pat Elliott, Vice- Chairman. itmM r First row, left to right: Dee Waddington, B. F. Pond, John Smithson, Bernardine Belts, Helen Wilma Brown, Anne Wiederhold, Catherine Millington, M. Lois Tolj. Second row: Caroline Esser, Eileen Brown, Dotty Delaney, Mary McAndrews, Pat Hale, Jean Dewey, Betty Lou Knopp, Nancie Hall. Third row: John Miller, Lynn Chadsey, Leonard R. Naramore, Mary Lou Gromley, daydodgers ' club Members of the Daydodgers ' Club rush to the Rec Hall every Monday at four for their weekly meeting. The club ' s main purpose is obtaining rides to school for off-campus students. This " sharing a ride " idea has helped many off -campus students make those dreaded eight o ' clocks on time. Picnics, Barbara Jean Betts Lowey, Shirley Duffie, Bessie May Hughes, Betsy Price, Marty De La Rosa, Jed Collard. Fourth row: Rollie Kennedy, Bill Miller, Charles Moeller, Robert M. Coughlan, Vice-President; Ed Chapin, Richard Wilkinson, Earl D. Watterson, Ralph Leo Brown, Jim Carson, President. bowling and skating parties which provided fun for all were held throughout the year. Their year began with the annual Autumn Barn Dance and was highlighted by the annual Daydodgers ' Hop which featured the crowning of Miss Heart Throb of 1953. independent student association Hey Independents! Here ' s your chance to join in the fun and social life on campus; there is no need to be left out of any activity at Maryland. . . join the I.S.A. The members represent the club in campus functions and have many social functions within the club. Remember the Autumn Hop spon- First row, left to right: Barbara Shook, Patricia Bossong, Patty Godfrey, Mary Lou Baluta. Second row: Jean Anderson, Sheldon Goldgeier, Men ' s League Representa- tive; Nancy Jones, Secretary; John Miller, President; Barbara Paton, Vice-President; Pete Sarant, Treasurer; Patricia Cronin, Women ' s League Representative; Shirley Duffie. Third row: Mary McAndrews, Eileen sored by the I.S.A. ? Members won ' t forget the Christmas party for needy children, and the time spent working on Homecoming, Dads ' Day, and the Senior week projects. I.S.A. sponsored forums held in the Rec Hall which added to the cultural life on campus. You needn ' t go Greek to have fun! Brown, Dotty Delaney, Frances Goldberg, Sunny Lebo- witz, Sydney Shure, Harriet Click, Bessie May Hughes, Catherine Millington, Donna Nebinger, Barbara Powell, Cora Lurie, Claire Smith. Fourt row: J. A. Daiker, Advisor; James Bray, John Thayer, Jack Edwards, Ed Chapin, Paul Berger, Neil Beecher, Marty De La Rosa, Robert M. Coughlan, Social Chairman. DEPARTMENTAL First row, left to right: Dr. Paul E. Nystrom, Demo N. Garros, Secretary; Henry T. Vincett, President; B. Rus- sell Robertson, Treasurer; L. B. Bohanan, Advisor. agriculture economics club To promote an understanding of agriculture eco- nomics through faculty-student relations and out- side speakers is the purpose of the Agriculture Eco- nomics Club. Meetings are held twice a month in the Agricul- tural Conference Room in Symons Hall. A number of men, oustanding in the field, have spoken at Secuiul row: Juliii J. Earl B. Miller. Cruit, Earl G. Taylor, several of these meetings. Among the speakers were Dr. Roger Corbett of the Council for Chain Groceries, Roger Fleming of the American Farm Bureau Federation, and Dr. J. T. Sanders of the National Grange. An annual banquet was held at the end of the year as a climax to their busy agenda. american institute of chemical engineers For plans ranging from building a bridge to blowing it up, the American Institute of Chemical Engineers has the answers. All future chemical engineers should join this organization for the dis- semination of technical knowledge and an associa- tion of its student members with professional First row, left to right: George Leas, Robert Schmid, Treasurer; James L. Hinson, Vice-President; Kemp Lehmann, President; Clifford T. Hurd, Secretary; Frank- lin D. Wolffe, Sergeant-at-Arms; Robert C. Wilson. Second row: Lawrence O. Miller, James Hoffman, Charles % A organization. At their meetings, technical speakers and films are featured throughout the year. In adition to this program, trips are sponsored to in- dustrial plants including American Viscose Corp- oration in Cumberland and Bethlehem Steel Com- pany in Baltimore. Waegner, Thomas Gapello, Jerome M. Rolnick, Kenneth Kidd, Marion J . Marcinkowski, Henry F. Heckroth, Alan E. Luehrmann, Erich G. Schlaile, Jim Zoellner, Fran- cisco A. White, J. W. Bearinger, Timmy O ' Brien. First row, left to right: L. J. Hodgins, Counselor, AIEI : W. H. Trogdon, IRE, Secretary; L. M. lannuzzelli. Chair- man, AIEE; Otto J. Blumenstein, Joint Chairman; Rosel H. Hyde, Chairman, IRE; A. P. Ferg, Joint Treasurer; H. W. Price, Counselor sans Portfolio. Second row: Walter K. Ollen, George K. Kuegler, Merrick John Stingelin, Ray C. Cole, Ed Tallin, Sam Griffith, Charles W. Gripe, Richard H. Crompton, Robert S. Senator. amer. inst. of elect, engs. and inst. of radio engs. The time: the first Wednesday of each month at 8 p.m. Place: J Building, Room 8. In progress is the regular meeting of the AIEE and IRE, local stu- dent chapter of the national organization. Their chief aim i s to promote interest in the field of elec- trical engineering. To do this, they sponsor speakers, who give tech- nical and entertaining lectures to club members. These lectures stress various applications of electri- cal engineering. Following these addresses, mem- bers discuss the latest developments in this field. AIEE and IRE members also go on field trips to related industries, where they see electrical engi- neering in actual operation. american marketing club So you ' re planning to go into the field of market- ing for a career? Then you should join the student chapter of the American Marketing Association, a professional organization in this field. Interested in the practices of various marketing groups and in promoting scientific management in the field, the club is open to marketing majors. First row, left to right: Tom Beyer, Doris Retzker, Sec- retary; Harry R. Bates, Jr., Vice-President; Kennard J. O ' Donnel l, President; Robert M. Brewington, Treasurer; Drahomira Fejfor. Second row: Donald L. Shenk, John P. Ryan, Bill Cahill, John P. Wagner, Richard S. Rymland, Charles H. Cooke, Guest Speaker; Charles J. Grande, During the year American Marketing Club members heard speakers at their meetings who are outstanding men in their field, studied career op- portunities, and learned how to make contracts in their field. Several social gatherings were enjoyed by mem- bers in the fall, mid winter, and in the spring. Alan M. Waller, Melvin W. Levette, Sheldon A. Pulin, Bill Hood. Third row: Nick Boniface, Tom Wade, Bill Tounsend, Bob Clemens, Leonard Markow, John Seijsel, Andrew Arbes, Frank W. Dunton, Glenn L. Wintrode, John Noaton, John Dyson. f«i " ' L First row, left to right: Robert Peterson, Bob Langmack, James B. Pettit, Hugh B. Wong, Alex Papavasiliou, Thomas G. Steinme tz, Charles E. Hodgson, Robert 0. Bond. Second row: Paul R. Kambies, Leonard M. Tin- nanoff. Secretary; George S. Briggs, Vice-President; Lome B. Alden, President; James R. Caton, Treasurer; Charles R. Hay leek. Advisor; Oliver R. Bell. Third row: Ralph P. Mohr, Benjamin F. Love. Robert E. Stein- wedel, Lee H. Peery, Jr., Edson E. Gardner, Jr., Donald E. Wilson, Rayner A. Montgomery, Jr., Charles Adams, Robert Stephens, Don Hinrichs, Almyer J. Neigh, John W. Hughes. Fourth row: George Lindemann, Walter F. Klima, William C. Walke, Jr., Thomas S. Mortimer, Charles M. Harman, Joseph B. Workman, Robert W. Hurlbrink, Jr., William G. Williams, Jr., Edward L. Griffin. american society of mechanical engineers Mechanical engineering is only one of the many phases of study in the College of Engineering. Majors in this field have set up an organization to bring themselves in contact with various aspects of their field. This endeavor is acomplished through speakers and instructional films featured at their monthly meetings. block and bridle The name of this club intimates a dude ranch atmosphere, but the " Block " refers to meat ani- mals, and the " Bridle " to draft horses. This organi- zation offers on interesting and varied program to anyone interested in farm animals, marketing, and allied fields. They sponsor a banquet in honor of Row 1, left to right: Diana Rasche, Barbara Hunter. Second row: Roy Porter, Vice-President; Rhoda Harri- son, Secretary; Walter Schafer, President; Jane Apgar, Ruth Roberts. Third row: Henry Bourne, James Schaef- One such speaker, Jerome Jackson, presented the topic " Fundamental aspects of how power is ob- tained from nuclear energy. " Following his address an open discussion period was held. Future plans of the American Society of Mechanical Engineering include inter - chapter programs with neighboring schools. the judging teams, a student judging contest, a fit- ting and showing contest, and the annual spring picnic. For all the men with an eye for something besides horses, the club selects the Agriculture Queen to reign over the Spring Barn Dance and Livestock Show. fer, M. H. Kerr, Faculty Adviser; Charles Creek, Eugene Ahalt, Robert Smith, J. E. Foster. Fourth row: R. E. Brown, Faculty Advisor; Bob Raley. Dave Daniel, Tom Bristol!, T. D. Miller, Walt Saunders. agricultural student council The Agriculture Student Council is the student governing body of the College of Agriculture. The council has jurisdiction over all student organiza- tions set up by the college and over all students in the College of Agriculture. The council also serves as a coordinating group for all student and club activities. Included in the activities of the Agriculture Stu- dent Council are the Fall Square Dance and a spring Agricultural Jamboree and Square Dance. The Council also supervises the preparations for the yearly Agricultural Convocation. Another duty of the group is to administer the Agriculture Stu- dent Loan Fund. This year marks the first time that all clubs under the council have contributed to a unified Agricul- tural Yearbook, which serves as a introduction to activities of the College of Agriculture. Dr. Paul E. Nystrom, Director of Instruction in the College of Agriculture, and Dr. Francis Stark serve capably as faculty advisors to the Agriculture Student Council. First row, left to right: Rhoda Harrison, Secretary, Rid- ing Glut; Paul E. Nystrom, Advisor; James F. Keefer, President; Francis C. Stark, Advisor; Mildred Wanghr, Block and Bridle, Diamondback Representative. Second row: Robert Raley, Alpha Zeta; Gene Gogel, Institute of Food Technologists; Bob Fegan, Plant Industry Club; Don Frizzell, Dairy Science Gl ub; Harry Vincett, Stu- dent Grange; Jim Arnold, 4-H Club. First row, left to right: G. F. Knapper, Advisor; Jeanne Coker, Vice-President; Arthur R. Mears, President; Eileen T. Costello, Advisor. Second row: Roy E. Beltz, business education club Billie Thomas, Nancy Richardson, Secretary; Helen Lushok, Joseph R. Williams. After sweatino; out that busir you ' d think members of this club would rather join a deep-sea diving association. The purpose of the Business Education Club is to promote interest in commercial subjects and allied fields. In addition, business topics are presented at the meetings by ith all week, speakers in the field, in movies, and discussion programs. Each year the Business Education Club publishes a club newspaper. All in all, their program aug- ments their classroom training, in which they pre- pare to teach business. collegiate 4-h club Hey, all you farm lads and lasses, let ' s visit the Collegiate 4-H Club. The purpose of this organi- zation is to present interesting educational and social programs for college students who were 4-H ' ers before coming to college. They sponsor square dances and various other Row 1, left to right: Connie Groff, Phyllis Osbourne, Mary Blackhall, Amy Fry, Carolyn Mac Arthur. Row 2: Joe Hardesty; Harry Kirk; Kay Roe, vice president; functions during the year. Members act as guides to 4-H ' ers entering college each fall. This spring they sponsored a square dance and jamboree, a " 4-H Goes to College Day " , and several prominent speakers for social and educational meetings, to which all students were invited. Royd Smith, president; Phil Kearny; Jim Arnold; Mar- garet Ringler, advisor. First row, left to right: Dirick C. Overhamm, Maija H. Vilums, Joseph F. Mattick, Mark Keeney, Allan Day. President; Allen Bryant, Secretary; Thomas D. Miller, Treasurer; Thomas A. Fitzpatrick. Second row: James W. dairy science club Maryland coeds only think of how much they like their milkshakes. But members of the Dairy Science Club know the technical secrets behind those milkshakes. Created to obtain an understanding of produc- tion and manufacturing techniques in the dairy industry, the club offers members a preview of Zollickoircr. Join. II. l.l(i (l. Jr.. Gerald R. Lentz, Noble P. Wong. Arthur W . Tccts, Dick Bassette, Emil J. Keller, Carl A. Winfield, Jr., Soma Kumar. their life ' s work. Their meetings feature speakers of outstanding merit, augmented by programs including technical films and field experience with dairy cattle. At one session R. E. McDowell of the U. S. Dairy Experimental Farm spoke about synthetic crossbreeding of Jersey cattle. future farmers of america So you are going to be a farmer? Then here ' s the club for you. The meeting place is in the Agri- culture Auditorium the second Tuesday night of each month. The F.F.A. helps the farmer in keeping up with the trends of modern farming. On the farm the First row, left to right: Lowell H. Reed, Treasurer; John Miller, Agriculture Council Representative; Lee Walbert, President; Loring Sparks, Vice-President; John J. Seibert, Reporter. Second row: Ray A. Murray, Advisor; James Arnold, Robert Holier, James H. Bennington, Russell Ellis, Thomas H. Schutte, Sentinel; Paul T. F.F.A. shows the farmer the latest new ways of farming. On the campus the F.F.A. helps the pro- spective teachers of vocational agriculture to be- come good advisors to local F.F.A. chapters. Activities of this group include assisting nearby chapters and state F.F.A. officials. Siewierski, Thomas C. Collinson, Dennis F. Abe, Arthur C. Coppersmith. Third row: Jay G. Close, N. A. Clark, Glenn Workman, George Croushorn, Robert Stansfield, Glenn Hendrix, Paul Coblentz, Sam Meredith, David Eigenbrode. First row, left to right: Esther Turk, Ruth Bennett, Shirley Jacobson, Louise Booth, Susan Donnellan. Second row: James VanNess, Marie D. Bryan, Advisor; Lois Schnydman, Bill Adkins, Treasurer; Ben L. Baccaro, President: Carolyn Pounds. Vice-President; Stan Roz- marynowski, Betty Cell, Virginia Lee HoUoway, Secre- tary; Arthur R. Mears. Third row: Leonard Goldinger, Earle Lopes, Irving L. Becker. future teachers of america There aren ' t many who have the patience, per- severance, or desire to face a class of unruly stu- dents staring out windows; but for those who do, the Future Teachers of America is their club. This organization proposes to unite all students of the College of Education and others who are consider- ing teaching as a career. To accomplish this pur- pose, forums dealing with the latest educational trends are held. Future plans include meetings with other F.T.A. groups, featuring discussion on pertinent information from student teachers about their own problems in teaching. home economics club Does a coed majoring in Home Economics always have to cook? Women in the Home Economics Club say that after graduation she can go into countless fields including radio, advertising, jour- nalism, textiles, home demonstration work, or fashion coordination or merchandise. To aid them in their selection of careers, Mary- First row, left to right: Patricia Reynolds, Mary Marga- ret Mueller, Claire Densford, President; Lorene Ladd, Ann Essex, Maureen Quinn, Shirley Voltz. Second row: land graduates often come back to speak to mem- bers about their own particular field. Club members participate in an annual Fashion Show, and have demonstrations on good grooming. A well-known cosmotologist gave two girls new hair styles, while another speaker presented a fashion show of travel outfits at another meeting. Marcia Jordahl, Alice Phillips, Dottie Masterson, Diane Woods, Nancy Joseph, Barbara Baker, Jackie Purnell, Mary Anne Evans. First row, lejl to rii lu: Henry A. Tucker, Barry Noonan, Thomas Field, Leonard M. Tinnanoff, Chairman; Ralph J. Vendemia, Jr., Secretary -Treasurer; Robert W. Hess, Vice-President. Second row: Paul De Monterice, Jr., John D. Gates, John B. Clark, George W. Goodwin, George A. Barnes, Lowell L. Meyer, Albert C. Kalbfleiseh, Norman D. Frank, A. Lawrence Guess, Advisor. institute of aeronautical science The basic mission of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences is to facilitate the interchange of technical ideas among aeronautical engineers. Any inter- ested students are invited to join in the programs of this club which deals with Ae problems of one of the most vital phases of today ' s living. Speakers and films are presented at the monthly meetings which deal with current and future developments in the aeronautical field. Members encourage non- engineering students to present related ideas to the field and to join in their open discussions at any time, if they are interested. industrial education association The Industrial Education Association aims to develop and further the interest among the students in the fields of industrial arts and industry. In addi- tion to sponsoring an Industrial Education Open House, they have a Christmas party for orphans for whom they make toys, an annual picnic, and the First row, left to right: Bob Wolf, Ben Fileti, John Zuskin, Bill Breon. Second row: Alfred Little, Secretary; D. W. Chalkley, Vice-President; P. Kenneth Boettger, Presi- dent; Don Maley, Advisor; Jim Aldridge, William D. Knox, Treasurer; George Wu, Sergeant-at-Arms. Third row: James W. Zollickofler. John S. Kelleker, Robert L. presentation of industrial films. At their meetings, professionals in some phase of industrial arts address the club. Plans for the future include the expansion of the organization to include students in the field of " Education for Industry. " Feezer, Bob Brewrink, Stan Woodman, Bill Prigg, C. A. Chilson, Paul J. Harris, Bud Berwager, Ted Jex, S. H. Patterson, Advisor; W. F. Tierney, Advisor. Fourth row: Van Priovolos, Moe Katona, Mickey Brown, Charles A. Moeller, Ronnie Allen, Donald Vitt. K j l w l D ' d fiVit row, left to right: E. P. Walls, Advisor; Henry J. Dom, Vice-President; Morton Fox, President; Camille J. Dorn, Secretary-Treasurer; C. F. Evers, Advisor. Second institute of food technology row: Richard Mareroft, Neil Beecher, Calvin A. Rosen- krans, Nazmy El-ehwany, Bernard Twigg, Eugene Gogel. Formed for the purpose of bringing together stu- dents in the food field to hear speakers and join in discussions pertaining to their studies, the Insti- tute of Food Technologists is one of the newest organizations on the Maryland campus. The campus group works in close cooperation with the Baltimore-Washington chapter of the national professional society of the same name. Among the speakers they have heard this year were outstanding men in the field of food process- ing and packing who presented information of great value to the club. Some speakers were Dr. Clark from Crosse and Blackwell and Dr. Tressler of the Quartermaster Corps. national music educators conference fa la Do ... re ... mi ... ti ... do ... So you wish to become a music teacher? Then join MENC where music majors and minors enjoy varied programs at their monthly meetings. Besides discussing educational methods that will some day be used by public school music teachers, they outline musical curriculi that would be suitable for high school and college level. Members also listen to informal concerts given by other musicians in the group, discuss musical trends of the day or an artist ' s " stage presence. " MENC members intend to further the ideals of the Music Educator ' s National Conference. On floor, seated: Mrs. Mary Kemble, Advisor. Standing: Joyce Ames, President; Abraham Kishter, Vice-President. On steps, bottom to top: Jeannette Muir, Peggy Topping. Betty Scherr, Mary Ann Kifer, Mark G. Shaffer, Jr. First row, left to right: Dolores Buenaventura, Susan P. Donnellan, Keith S. Donnellan, President; Mary P. Stokes, Secretary-Treasurer. Second row: Mike Schuhnan, philosophy club Do you know the difference between right and wrong? If not, join the Philosophy Club. Phi- losophy is the science which investigates the general facts and principles of reality. Philosophy club members meet twice a month in the Rec Hall lounge for discussion concerning their major. They have heard Dr. I. E. Geist, a psychotherapist, speak on " Psychoanalysis and Ronold Berger, John Robinson, Faculty Advisor; David R. Goldstein, Stanley E. Cohen, Albert Korn, Joyce Sherwin. Ethics. " Dr. Lucius Garvin, head of the Philosophy Department, chose for his topic " How do we know when we are right? " Club members were given an opportunity to present original papers on individ- ual research projects. A spring picnic featuring a softball game be- tween faculty and graduate students versus under- graduate students climaxed their year ' s activities. plant industry Some people can ' t even grow ivy. Their plants are in poor soil, lack vital elements and are usually placed where there is insufficient light. The Plant Industry Club, founded to advance interest and knowledge in the fields of Agronony, Botany, Horti- culture and Soils, is interested in problems such as these that confront the amateur. First row, left to right: Earle Sherod, James Baker, Bob Fagan, Mitchell Thompson, President; William J. Clokey, Secretary-Treasurer; Caroline Esser, Gene Bures. Second Club members visited the Plant Industry Station at Beltsville. They heard Dr. Krouse at Maryland speak on " Plant Algae. " A movie entitled " Plant Breeding " was shown. Later in the year they sponsored two more speakers. Dr. Magness of the Plant Industry station described his trip to Europe, while Dr. Street selected " Tobacco " for his topic. row: Paul J. Ott, Neil Beecher, Charles Holba, Don Chlan, Stan Lathrop, Robert Kornspan. First row, left to right: Mabelle Beck, Kathy Desmone, Barbara Marshall, Bill Cahill, Liz McDaniel, Doris E. Retzker, Elin Lake. Second row: Jim Garcia, Jim Cooper, press club Picas . . . grease pencils . . . rules . . . copy paper . . . inches . . .Bodoni Bold and Bodoni Italic . . . these are all the tools of today ' s modern journalists, the Press Club members. This group sponsored the first semester " Coflfee Hour " to acquaint new students with publications on campus. Club members attended the Sigma Donald W. Krimel, Bob McNally, William Aiken, Charlie Brailer. Delta Chi forum on election coverage in Washing- ton and a session at the Public Relations Society of America convention. The Press Club hopes to soon affiliate with Sigma Delta Chi, national journalism fraternity, and establish a local chapter, Theta Sigma Phi, national women ' s journalism group. propeller club Those fellows in the Propeller Club are the future business tycoons of America. The members, who are transporation majors, meet semi-monthly to discuss the matters and problems of modern transportation. They bring in guest speakers from national traffic and water associations who help to First row, left to right: Edward Barrett, George Suter, Frank Dunton, James Miller, Austin Moser, Elmer Tar- water, George Brown, Marvin Daves. Second row: David Hambsch, Walter Burch, Roger Lausch, Secretary- Treasurer: Edward F. Lacey, Executive Secretary, .l r.I,. : Dr. Charles A. Taff, Advisor; Chuck Day, Presi- enlighten them on their field of endeavor. Field trips to transportation centers in this area give members first hand accounts and practical knowl- edge about the many phases of the large field of transportation. If you ' re interested in future busi- ness you ' ll learn about it in this club. dent; John Koch, Vice-President; Gene West, E. L. Hayes, Norman Richards. Third row: Dearl W. Huff, Bill Sibbold, Norton 0. Brayton, Jack Van Wicklen, Tony Zabicki, Mervin Ward, Frank Delauretis, John Fissel, Frank T. Grice. Charles Mendels. iA 1 i y 4 ' T ' - %. 41 First row, left to right: Roy E. Beltz, George A. Houd- eshel, Secretary; Edwin S. Rockett, Jr., Vice-President; J. I. Hale, Advisor; Bill Cwiek, President; Paul Kreitz, William E. Bozman. Second row: Norman A. Heaps, Donald Goldman, Hugh H. Snowden, Thomas R. Gor- such, Ernest Heine, Jr., Herbert F. Corn, Jr., Robert J. Fogarty. society for advancement of management Have you ever thought of the headaches the manager of a large corporation has? If you have, you probably are not a member of the Society for Advancement of Management; since they learn about the scientific short-cuts in their field. Their purpose is to bring about a better under- standing of the mutual interests of government, management, investments, labor, and the public in improved management. To carry out such a pro- gram, members of the group hear speakers and have open forums in their meetings to more fully understand the problems of their chosen career. sociology club If you want to understand the mores of our cul- ture, you better join the Sociology Club. Soc majors and minors meet twice a month to discuss these factors of society, hear speakers in the field, and enjoy social gatherings. Sociological knowledge aids members to sug- First row, left to right: Frederick J. Fuchs, H. G. Moeller, Lois Whiteman, Treasurer; Charles F. Weiksner, Jr., President; MoUie B. Yospe, Vice-President; Peter P. Lejins, Advisor; Hildegard Skrzidlo. Second row: Dr. J. F. Schmidt, H. W. Bieber, Michael Tymoch, Betty Ann Schmitt, Lyla-Norris Erb, Ruth Goldhaber, Frances Gold- gest remedies for environmental problems after hearing such speakers as H. G. Moeller, the Assist- ant Director of the Federal Bureau of Prisons and Robert Linder, a clinical psychiatrist, who spoke to them this year. Members shared a joint project dealing with undergraduate student occupations. smith, Estelle Knox, Robert J. McCarthy, Jose J. Duque, Glenn L. Moser. Third row: Armen Dermen, Martin Dettinger-Klemm, Dewey Q. Wyatt, Helmut Kuenkeler, Kurt Hinrichsen, Herbert Cohen, Lester G. Thomas, Edgar N. Sampson, Josef Rodemeier. First row, left to right: Nancy McKinney, Peggy Culbert- son. Second row: Miss Ann Norton, Advisor; Sally Card- Spanish club If it ' s tangos you like, or serapes, or tamales, or " ' habla-ing ' el espanol " , you can try them at the Spanish Club where members learn the customs of Spanish-speaking countries. So, vengan ustedes aca to enjoy activities such as speakers, the movie " Don Quixote de la Mancha, " a fiesta, and a trip to the ner, President; Bettsy Culbertsc Bosskopf. Secretary; James D. Pan American Union. Members also saw in Novem- ber, Shaw ' s " Don Juan in Hell " at Constitution Hall. In the spring, members and guests enjoyed a typi- cally North American picnic and said " Adios " to this year ' s activities. veterinary science club The Veterinary Science Club was formed to better acquaint pre-vet students with their chosen profession through group discussion about veteri- nary medicine, films pertaining to the field, and field trips. This year members visited nearby veterinarians to watch their techniques. Other trips included observations at the Beltsville Research Center, Hanover Shoe Farm, Vanderbilt Farm, and Sagamore Farm. Members also worked in the University barns where they cared for baby animals from birth through maturation. First row, left to right: James R. Sperry, Advisor; Jay T. Rauh, Treasurer; Ed Edel, President; Bob Batchelor, Vice-President; W. L. Wallenstein, Advisor. Second row: L. Bruce Hornstein, William E. Trail, Robert Raley, Walter C. Bay, Charles B. Aher, Paul J. Double. mm A miA Ballroom Dance Club members enjoy social dancing at their Tuesday sessions in the old gymnasium. ballroom dance club It ' s fun to dance when you know how, so learn the easy way — the Ballroom Dance Club way. It ' s easy to learn new dance steps at the Tuesday night sessions in the Old Gym, and it ' s fun to learn them with your friends. Frank Robson, club prexy, and Nancy Lea Clements were the instructors this year, demon- strating a new step at each session. Following the weekly lesson, members enjoy social dancing before " hitting the books. " A spring dance highlighted the year when a trophy was awarded the most improved dancer. This is an annual custom which was renewed for the first time in several years. international club Have you noticed that pretty senorita in the library or one of the quiet Chinese students in the cafeteria? Meet them at the International Club any Friday evening at the Rec Hall. This club promotes better understanding be- tween foreign and American students on campus First row, left to right: Shen K. Y., Saad Ahmed Massoud, Bill Blaisdell, Samir Ghandour, Henry Tan, Paul Morito, Shintaro Malay oshi, Gilberto N. Salive. Second row: Hildegard Skrzidlo, Martin Dettinger-Klemm, Fedon Dimitriades, Selina Balco, Treasurer; Hasan A. Hasan, Vice-President; Ernesto Groskorth, Carolyn Amundson, Secretary; Toshio Keta, Ralph Betancourt, Ruth Engel- through a fun-filled social program. Speakers from Washington embassies visit the club, and foreign movies are often shown. Native costumes and exotic foods are featured at both the Middle East- ern Dinner and the annual International Fiesta. So, for fun and friends join the International Club! brecht. Third row: Percy Goody, Kenneth Edmunds, John Maidanek, Alicia Dayhuif, Dorothy Betancourt, Shirley Duffie, Cora Lurie, Alberta Parra, Edgar Ydrovo, Hassom Ghandour. Fourth row: Francis Jean Reuter, Robert E. O ' Briant, Fritz-Henning Herrmann, Carl J. Lorenz, Josef Rodemeier, Kurt Hinrichsen, Helmut Kuenkeler, " Hans W. Bieber, Charles G. Stouffer. First row, lejl to right: Jim Carson, Diane Demartino. Jean Danforth, Treasurer; Muriel Murphy, Charles E. Weakley, III. Second row: James W. Houck, Alexander M. Newton, Vice-President; Pete C. Zuras, President; maryland flying club Tom Corbett ' s space cadets are in the making at Maryland, since members of the Maryland Fly- ing Club are learning to fly around planet Earth. The club promotes the study of aviation and the operation of aircraft in a program which leads to acquiring pilots licenses. Kenneth F. Gornall, Flight Instructor; Don E. Lodsdon. Third row: William Elwood, H. Louis CoUomb, Richard E. Farroll, Thomas Clary, James N. Lee, Val Smith, Bob Grutzik, Ted Stadel, Philippe Auckenthaler, Hank Passi. The Armory is the scene of mid-week " ground school, " when principles of flight and aircraft mechanics are taught by licensed pilots. Weekends are devoted to flying lessons in one of the two club- owned planes. The Maryland Flying Club pro- vides air trips for members and an annual picnic. W3EAX amateur radio association Calling CQ, CQ . . . this is W3EAX. Members of the Amateur Radio Association transmit their call to other " ham " stations around the world. Members construct and operate transmitting and receiving equipment, in compliance with FCC regulations. W3EAX many services include communications coordination on Seniors Day and sending free First row, left to right: Roger Hagan, Bruce Packham. WN3UWV; James Boyer, Edgar Warden, W4PGI; Rob- ert L. Forward, Edgar E. Ydrovo.S, Gilberto N. Salive.P. Pete Martinez. Second row: William A. Hook, W3QBC, radiograms for the students. W3EAX has constructed a new transmitter and improved the antenna system on the Old Gym dur- ing the year. This spring members tried out new battery operated equipment on a camping trip in the Shen- endoah mountains. This endeavor climaxed their year ' s activities. Corresponding Secretary ; James A. Jerman, Jr., W3SCD, Vice-President; Richard M. Jansson, President; Sol Leise, W3LJV, Secretary, Joy Dobrovolny. First row, left to right: Susie Morley, Ginny Leone, Margie Legg, Ellen Johnson, Janet Kerr, Beth Ferguson, Ginny Dean. Second row: Marshall Friedman, Rally Chairman; Jeanine Eberts, Historian; Elin Lake, Secre- tary; Davis Burk, President; Dave Bowers, Vice-Presi- dent; Dottie Masterson, Frankly n Weinberg. Third row: Luster Vickrey, Judy Conroy, Bette Rittenhouse, Barbara Lee Seal, Ellen Carson, Barbara Andrews, Phyllis Zelko, Jean Petross, Patricia Courtright, Jim Dannehower, Clip Goldstein. Fourth row: Don Smith, Gary Hayman, Tom Kelley, Art Jackson, Kenneth Roche, Edward Gray, Gene Kibbe, Charles Miller. student activities committee Come on gang, let ' s give a big cheer for the team! " . . . Hey, get that white card out of the reds! " . . . " Hey, you Greeks, let ' s go to the big Pep Rally tonight! " These are familiar crys to all Maryland students — thanks to the efforts of Stu- dent Activities Committee. Their purpose is to promote school spirit through pep rallies, card sections at home games, and meet- ing the Terrapin Team at the airport after away games. Achievements and innovations this year were the first Noise Rally and new " Script Writing " card tricks at home games. terrapin trail club Just because you ' re in college doesn ' t say you have to stop outdoor activities — you can join the Terrapin Trail Club. Hikes and camping trips were enjoyed this year by members in the nearby Blue Ridge Mountains. Jaunts were made to Hermit ' s Rest, Pine Grove, First rT)W, lejt to right: Ernest Miner, Mary Rose, Treas- urer; Alice Scott, Secretary; Guff Gauld, President; Rob- ert G. Drake, Vice-President; E. Paul Sechrist, Frank L. Lanza. Second row: Robert R. Muller, Mary Shulley, Old Rag, and Cedarville, where knapsacks were opened, camp was made, and the gang sat round the campfire singing after gorging on Mulligan Stew flavored with wood-smoke! Then many tired but happy hikers hit the sack, before the trip back to the campus. Carolyn Esser, Ailene Younkin, Betsy Drake, Dolores Springer, Marilyn Bruya, Frank Mallory. Third row: John Thayer, Bob Melvin, James Houck, Charles Izard, Dale E. Tidrick, Dick Smallwood. LEFT: Anne Bennett scores another one for Ike. CENTER : " Here ' s the nightcap edition of sports ... " RIGHT: Teletype news flashes bring varied reactions. radio station WMUG Radio fans on the campus have often heard " Good evening, this is WMUG, the Gapital Net- work Station of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System, at 610 on your radio dial. " WMUG offers practical radio experience in announcing, programming, continuity writing, en- gineering, news casting, and business ... in a live studio setup, which operates six days a week. News studios are in Building GG, while offices and main studios are in Dormitory F. On the air from 4:30 p.m. until 12:00 midnight, WMUG offers campus news, disc jockey shows, and special event " remote " programs. This year is the first time that women have worked on the staff of WMUG. In the past years, the station has only maintained one studio in the men ' s dorms; however, when GG was turned over to the journalism department, a WMUG studio was incorporated in the plans to allow women to gain some practical experience in radio. Also found in Studio B is a teletype machine and the newsroom. This room was the scene of all- around-the-clock reporting during the national elections. Members of the WMUG staff enjoyed a Ghrist- mas party and several picnics during the year. First row, left to right: Roger Hagan, George Giavasis, Acting Program Director; Liz McL)aniel, Women ' s Edi- tor; Jack Suplicki, Business Manager; Paul De Monterice, Jr., Station Manager; Richard Crompten, Station Rela- tions Director, Intercollegiate Broadcasting System; Sue Wilson, Charlie Brailer, News Editor. Second row: Buddy Leonard. Alan R. Holperni. Michael Potash. Eddie H bertt. Sports Editor; Jess Friedman, Gil Gottlieb, Record Librarian; Robert Paris, E. H. Fallin, Charles Macatee, Larry Mathias, John Dildine. Third row: Floyd Peter- son, News Staff; Melvin Prager, Engineer; Charles E. Roudabush, Engineer; David N. Freeman, Announcer; Gordon Becker, Disc Jockey: Samuel Griffith. Engr.; Augustus A. Hall. Jr.. Engr.: Jim L. Cooper. eus Editor. religious groups The nine religious groups on the University of Maryland campus have a unified purpose this year. Their purpose is to partake of the benefits of the brotherhood of man in their campus living and to emphasize the importance of religion in education. This program is given great meaning by the chance to worship in the newly dedicated University Me- morial Chapel. 146 First row, left to right: Herbert CJage, Lyman Sale, Jr., Bill Chamberin, Paul Hower. Second row: Martha Arant, Mary Lou Jent, Mary Jane Sparks, Mary Jean Prescott, baptist student union Baptist students on the campus learn to relate their college life to their church life under the leadership of the Baptist Student Union. Each day at noon members gather in Room 251 of the Memorial Chapel to sing hynms, pray, and have a short worship service. Dr. Wayne Gates, assistant professor of pastoral psychology at South- Secretary-Treasurer; Margaret Anne David, Vice-Presi- dent; Howard Rees, Advisor; Betty Jean Porter, Presi- dent; Dorothy Esperanza, Barbara David, Mary Sweeney. ern Baptist Seminary visited one of the BSU ses- sions where he spoke on " Steps toward Spiritual Maturity. " In the spring a weekend retreat was held at Prince William Forest in Virginia. The Baptist Stu- dent Union will also sponsor a mission program in the new chapel. canterbury club To deepen and strengthen the spiritual lives of Episcopal students through prayer, worship, fel- lowship, and service . . . this is the major goal of the Canterbury Club. On the first Sunday of each month members gathered for Corporate Communion at St. Andrews, followed by breakfast. Weekly Sunday night sup- First row, left to right: Cathy Fitch, William Wyllie, Vice- President; Ann Echols Lewis, President; Geraldine Hem- ming, Secretary; Mary Jo Turner, Treasurer. Second row: Kathryn Heinrich, Ned France, Beatrice Cole, Caro- line Kricker, Reverend N. C. Acton, Fairfax Urner, per clubs held at the Parish House were also en- joyed by Canterburians. Among the highlights of the year were the inter-racial meeting at Howard University, annual caroling at Glendale Sanitarium, and the fun-filled fall and spring picnics. Club members plan to help Gallaudet College (for the deaf) organize their own Canterbury Club. Amamda Wall, Ellen Marie Johnson, Owen Ryan. Third row: Ralph Barnett, Norman A. Heaps, Curtis C. Larri- more, Joseph B. Workman, John W. Conover, Pete Isburgh, Charles W. Ross, Arthur L Palmer, Jr. christian science The Christian Science Organization of the Uni- versity of Maryland is the non-social group which gathers together for Thursday night testimonial services held in the Chapel Conference room. Their meetings consist of readings from the Bible and the Christian Science textbook " Science and Health " by Mary Baker Eddy. These meetings correspond to the regular Wed- nesday evening meetings in Christian Science Churches and are held in accordance with the plan provided in the Manual of the Mother Church in Boston. Students maintain a reading desk in their office where Christian Scientists may read and study in their spare time. First row, left to right: Delight Pearce, Robert W. Hurl- brink, President; Beth Mouser, Vice-President. Second row: Robert Woods, Treasurer; Edward G. Albee, Betty P. Albee. 1 ■ • r ' 1 U zJ 1 1 tf i r 3 hillel foundation An understanding and appreciation of Jewish religious and cultural heritage is the chief aim of the Hillel Foundation. Members traveled to Baltimore the night of the Hillelzapoppin dance and chose Lois Schenker and Selvan Madow to be the king and queen of the evening. The Hillel Foundation participated in First row, right to left: Joanne Levin, Vice-President; Gordon A. Weinberg, Sergeant-at-Arms; Anton Grobani, President; Gerry Oberfeld, Secretary; Jerome Hettleman, Treasurer; Rabbi Meyer Greenberg. Second row: Donald Caplan, Rita Solomowitz, Betty Blum, Bruce Hornstein, Chug (an afternoon discussion group), the Hillel choir and the carnival sponsored by the United Jewish Appeal Drive. The Hillel Foundation edited and published the club paper, the Hillel Herald. Also on Friday evenings and Saturday mornings they attended religious services in the West Chapel of the new church. Sally M. Berman, Moe Shapiro, Donald Goldman. Third row: Lawrence Rogers, Joy Abrams, Joan Hamburger, Miriam Ezekiel, Michael Potash. Fourth row: Myra Lessy, Richard D. Adelberg, Helen Mae Schossberg, Shirley Weintraub, Richard Johnson, Richard Aarons. First row, left to right: Robert R. Seller, Lowell D. Rou, Betty R. Schmidt, Vice-President; John Miller, President; Betty Jane Schmick, Secretary; William F. Kuehn, Kay Roe. Second row: Eleanor Emch, Joan Webber, Penny Nethken, Otto Reimherr, Pastor; Ruth Engelbrecht, Ad- visor; Joan Hotterdey, Mildred Saari, Joann M. Gesell, Gordon Barker. Third row: Dettinger-Kleum Martin, Kenneth Jensen, Robert Ritchie, Melvin Warther, Donald C. Miller, William W. Eitemiller, Russel Ellis, Erich J. Hintze. lutheran student association The Lutheran Student Association strengthens and sustains Christian students in their faith through the use of the Bible, through prayer and through regular church attendance. At the weekly meetings in the Rec Hall lounge, club members enjoyed guest speakers, discussions on Christian topics, motion pictures, musical pro- grams, and worship services. The Association is working closely with the newly formed Hope Lutheran Church of College Park as a service project. This organization also participates in fall and spring weekend retreats with Baltimore and Washington LSA members at Jolly Acres in Baltimore County, Maryland. Rep- resentatives traveled to the Regional Conference at Buck Hill Falls. newman club First row, left to right: Monica Logsdon, Mary Coffey, Dolores Secreta, Vanda Sepreti, Dorothy Anselmo, Selina Balco, Peggie Cummings, Pat Shaffer, Kathy Desmone, Carol Florence, Mary Lou Wilkins, Rita Bakowska, Pat Christopher, Peni Penniman, Regina Wesolowski, Ray Bulow, Bunny Hayes, Pat Ganshorn, Ann Shavira, Joe Rigans, Roland Kennedy, James Joseph Jordan, Joseph S. Interlande. Second row: Julia Guzman, Joe Guzman, Margot TuUy, Joan Mathews, Shirley A. Daley, Joan Kellerman, Mary Melcher, Dorothy Delaney, Eileen Brown, Josefina Sevilla. Third row: John J. Haney, Francis C. Delahay, Patrick W. O ' Donnell, Dottie Fischer, Joan Smithson, Jane Kearns, Edna Mae Bealle, Maryly D ' Angelo, Yvonne NeumuUer, Teresa Di Paula, Joan Maher, Mary McAndrews, Dianne Hanrahan, Mary Virginia Carter, Peggy Vandoren, Nancy Skadding, Pat Lahey, Mary Lou Gormley, Dolores Gambino, Joan Kelly, Jane Nebel, Sue McCaw, Roy Rossi, Ben Fileti, Bill Turner, Thomas MuUin, Frederick Oliver, Charles Boxolt, George Fleming. Fourth row: Anthony M. Lizzio, Edward F. James, Thomas H. Kelley, V. P. Cole, D. Manguso, Ralph Palumbo, Edward Kolsun, Pat Gleeson, Jean Lubas, Diane Stanton, Mary Ken, Helen Joner, Ann Mclntyre, Maureen Quinn, Rita Ryan, Patty Thompson, Parker A. Lee, Barbara Hammond-John Miller, Vice- President; Gerri Del Giorno, Treasurer; Gene Kibbe, President; V.F.M. Mary Lou Baluta, Secretary; Ed Aderkas, Mary Elois Lancaster, Judy Conroy, Michael F. Nigro, Frank R. Lanza, Wilma B. Dorn, William B. Graves, John Liskowicz, Joseph Costgnte, Stanton Collins, Jr., James H. Connolly. Fifth row: Mano J. Papa, Robert Hanko, Ben L. Baccaro, Kennard O ' Donnell, Patricia B. Boyle, Carl Langley, Alfredo Bravo, George Arnold, John J. Lynch, William Scibilia, Donald Bolden, Julia C. Rivera, Thomas A. Murray, Tony C. Esposito, Stan Rozmarynowski, Emil Keller, Hugh Vazzana, Wil- liam Gruber, Ed McKeown, Bob Sauve, Paul Campbell, Jim Mitchell, Carl Cavallaro, Gerry F. McGee, Dino Sfreddo. Sixth row: William P. Helm, Robert M. Cough- Ian, Neil McAneny, John Elmore, Gary J. Smith, Albert Parra, Joseph F. M. Aloi, James Hoffman, Alfred V. Corner, Joseph Bowrne, Sidgel Huntt, Tom Strassner, Jim Warner, Mike Sullivan, Jack Barnes, Charles Haugh- ton, Joe Seidel, Marty De La Rosa, George K. Kuegler, Rolano FuUem, Paul A. Lindner, Robert M. Bennett, Ber- nard L. Grove, Thomas Gunn, Joe Schneider, Carl Lorenz, Michael J. Kozub, Kenneth W. Cross, Frank H. Bunker, Bob Haskey, Jim Marran, Josef Rodemeier, John Mihole, Ernest Valt, Jr. [n 4 . fMA k B. Kk. bR ' Bl € 4 N 5 V First row, left to right: James VanNess, Harold Mackey, Gilbert Bowling, Stean Lancastem, Robert Buchman, Hugh Wilkerson, Robert Childs. Second row: Bonnie Cubler, Jean Wehrly, Nancy Wilkerson, Carol Richard- son, Frank Duert, Treasurer; Jeanne Peake, Vice-Presi- dent; Patricia West, Assistant Director; Jean Spencer, Secretary; Bob Winkler, President; Joyce Westerman, Wesley foundation " To provide a home away from home for Metho- dists and their friends " is the purpose of the Wesley Foundation. The club sponsors a variety of activi- ties for its members. Early in the year they had a panel discussion on " Why Force My Religion on Others? " Students who recently returned from abroad addressed members on " The World at Our Joan Anderson, Peggie King, Deluies Gioepcr, Nedre Tracey. Third row: Rush Hart, Song Director; Don Pea- cock, Bill Piper, Don Piper, Bob Melvin, Worship Com- mittee Chairman; James T. Bard, Director; Walter Hughes, Property Chairman; John Park, Allen Bryant, James W. Zollickoffer. Door " at another meeting. The Wesley group attended a fall retreat at Camp Conoy located on the Chesapeake Bay in Maryland. Among their other activities were a career forum, making favors for patients recover- ing at Prince George General Hospital, and send- ing deputation teams to other churches. Westminster foundation The Westminster Foundation, Presbyterian stu- dent organization, stresses brotherhood in all its activities. Tuesday nights were set apart for Bible study under the leadership of the Rev. Jesse Myers, while Sunday evenings were spent at the Supper Club held at Riverdale Presbyterian Church. Deputation teams visited nearby Presbyterian First row, left to right: Douglas DuBois, William G. Eschmann H, Richard M. Marcroft, Bill Chamberlin, Paul Eckel, Fred H. Rogers, Dick WeUon, Bill Hauck, Bruce Ur ich. Second row: Stella Gotoiu, Mary Rose, Sabra Baker, Shirley Reidler, Diane Foster, Vice-Presi- churches, where they taught Sunday School, spoke at Young People ' s groups, or took part in the church services. This summer an " outreach com- mission " will go to the Southwest and will work for eight weeks on an Indian reservation. Members will also aid the Friends ' Slum Repair Work Project in Washington. dent; Joan Hinchman, President; Elaine Linehack, Jean Stevenson, Alice Phillips, Joyce Ann Pocklington, Pat Kemp. Third row: Charles Ward, Nelson C. Baker, Jr., Clarence Pusey, Treasurer; J. W. Meyers, Director; John J. Wright, J. A. Daiker, Advisor; Culver Ladd, Jr. •« ' I f ■ ;yi student religious council The Student Religious Council serves to coordi- nate the activities of all religious clubs on the Uni- versity of Maryland campus and to stimulate joint interfaith activities. Advised by the faculty ' s Religious Life Committee, the Council is composed of representatives from each of the nine clubs. Meetings of the group are held each Tuesday after- noon in the Council Office of the University Me- morial Chapel. Foremost in their activities each year is the plan- ning of the Religious Emphasis Week. This year ' s theme was " Be Still and Know that I Am GOD. " During the week of February 25, 1953, fireside chats, skeptics hours, talks by outstanding religious leaders, and church services were featured in the celebration of interfaith activities. Three interfaith convocations were sponsored by the Council during the year. The Protestant Con- vocation was honored by the presence of the Rev- erend Bryan Green, one of the foremost Episcopal ministers in England. The Roman Catholic and the Jewish Convocations also had outstanding lead- ers of their faiths as the main speakers on their program of events for the occasion. The Memorial Chapel services were also coordi- nated by the Council. First row, left to right: Bob Winkler, Diane Foster, Vice- President; Culver S. Ladd, Jr., President; Gerri Del Giormo, Secretary; Bruce Urich, Treasurer. Second row: Ned France, Joan Hinihinan. Pat O ' Doiiiiell, Bruce Horn- stein, Betty Jean Porter, Ann Echols Lewis, Robert F. Drost, Chaplain. Third row: Michael Potash, Cathy Fitch, Anton Grobani, Lowell Rau. Fourth row: Gene Kibbe, Clarence Pusey, Gordon Weinberg. 151 .• iw l T ' Is- : V 1 1 ■4 L ' 1 " 91 1 WP. ' f. iir % ' ' 11 - f ,V » J ;-• - ' e players and the students ka Starting out on the ded the 1951 teaching that defc «f. f ing respect from all quarters as the scoreboard at the end showed the Red and White ahead, or saw a driving Terp break the tape ahead of all others. -tf KM- ' l ' s d e ca JAMES M. TATUM, Director of Athletics and Head Football Coach athletic council The Athletic Council for the University of Mary- land, comprised of eight persons, all of whom are members of the faculty with the exception of the president of the Student Government Association, establishes and maintains the athletic policies for the institution. The members of the Council are chosen from every phase of endeavor within the University in order that all may receive equal representation. Then, too, each is chosen for his appreciation of athletics, and his desire to see all forms of such activity continued and improved at Maryland. Chairmaned by Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men, the Council has as its leader one who has been in constant association with the University since his graduation many years ago. With experience gained through active athletic participation while a student. Dean Eppley handles his position well. Geary F. Eppley, Chairman Dr. Ernest N. Cory Dr. John E. Faber Talbot T. Speer, President, Alumni Council Col. Joseph R. Ambrose Stanley E. Rubinstein Dr. William C. Supplee athletic staff Joe Blair, Athletic Publicity Director W. W. Cobey, Graduate Manager Frank Cronin, Boxing and Golf Coach John Faber, Lacrosse Co-Coach Albert Heagy, Lacrosse Co-Coach Col. Harland Griswold, Rifle Coach James Kehoe, Track and Cross Country Coach William Krouse, Wrestling Coach Francis Milliken, Basketball Coach Doyal Royal, Soccer and Tennis Coach Burton Shipley, Baseball Coach Duke Wyre, Trainer Mclub The M Club is composed of athletes and team managers who have won their letter in the many forms of athletics offered by the University. This year the Club was headed by President, Bill Larash; Kneeling, left to right: Dwight Hawksworth, Al Buehler, Jack Letzer, George Corrigan, Vic Juiiu: v, is. Bob Fisher, John Tibbets, Dave Zatz, Dong Goldstein. Sitting: Web Chamberlin, Charles Ross, Morty Loheii. V ice-Presi- dent; Sid Cohen, Treasurer; Bill Larash, President; Bill Andrews, Secretary; Ernie Fisher, Connie Hemphill, Jerry Zabias. Standing: Bud Barton, Bill Mclnnis, Bob Theofield, John Gilbert, Joe Swafford, Carl Smith, Ray Horsely, Ken Thornton, Morris Levin, Burke Wilson, Harry Nordquist, Pete Isburg, Dick Norair, Rennie Smith, Clarence Rakow. Vice-President, Morty Cohen; Secretary, Bill Andrews, and Treasurer, Sid Cohen. The active program sponsored by the M Club enters into many fields of campus life. The Club ' s biggest function each year is the Homecoming celebration which is co-sponsored with the Student Government Association. In addition, the M Club works in assisting the Freshman Orientation pro- gram, and the pep rallies. Moreover, the M Club brings many prominent speakers to the Maryland campus for the benefit of all students. 158 cheer leaders Susie Morley, Head Cheerleader; Mary Broumas, Assistant Head Cheerleader ; Lynn Brown, Felice Cohn, Mary Jo Henneberger, Nancy Malarky, Ginny Dean, Joan Har- mon, Beth Mouser, Janice North, Gary Merrill, Bob Langmack, and Bob Paris. 159 160 maryland ' s football all americas jack scarbath There was no doubt in the minds of the Nation ' s football experts . . . writers and broadcasters that quarterback Jack Scarbath was an All America. Scarbath was tops on the Associated Press, United Press, International News, Newspaper Enterprise Alliance, Collier ' s, Look, All America Board, New York Daily News and Sporting News Teams. Scarbath was picked by Collier ' s as the Back of the Year, and was on the Chicago Tribune ' s All Player second team. During the season Scarbath set a new University record by completing 59 of 113 passes for 1149 yards and 10 touchdowns in nine games. In brief, during the 1952 football season, Maryland had at its helm the best quarterback in the nation. dick modzelewski Dick " Little Mo " Modzelewski is a 235 pound giant, and an All America in every sense of the word. After a season in which he proved himself to be the greatest tackle ever to play at Maryland, Dick Mo was acclaimed tops by United Press, Newspaper Enterprise Alliance, Collier ' s, Look, All America Board, New York Daily News and Sporting News. Like Scarbath, he too made the Chicago Tribune ' s All Player second team. Look Magazine picked " Little Mo " as its choice for Lineman of the Year. Heading up the famous " M Club " of Modze- lewski, Morgan and Maletsky, Dick continually re- ceived praise and admiration from his coaches and opponents during the year. A truly great player is Dick Modzelewski. 161 football seniors team games jf .lthough Maryland stumped its toe after win- ning 22 straight games and lost its last two games of the 1952 campaign no one should grumble over its 7-2 mark for the season. In fact, after watching them at home and in Boston it was hard for the Terp followers to realize what happened at Oxford, Mississippi, and Mobile, Alabama. These upsets caused Maryland to slip from the No. 2 ranking to 13th in the final Associated Press poll and lifted Ole Miss to 7th and Alabama to 9th and both to bowl games. The highlights of the season were headed by the breaking of several Maryland football records. Jack Scarbath shattered the former record set by Tommy Mont in 1942 as the ' 52 QB completed 59 passes out of 113 attempts for a total of 1149 yards. Offensive end, Lloyd Colteryahn, broke the pass receiving record and then set his own. 163 Lejt to right: John Lacey, Assistant Trainer; Bob Ward, Line Coach; Vern Seibert, Assistant Freshman Coach; Tommy Mont, Backfield Coach; James Tatum, Head Coach and Director of Athletics; Warren Giese, End Coach; Jack Henne- mier, Defensive Line Coach; Eddie Teague, Defensive Backfield Coach; Emmett Cheek, Freshman Coach; Alfred " Duke " Wyre, Head Trainer. coaches and seniors John Alderton . . . co-cap- tain of 1952 Terps . . . great defensive end from Cumberland, Md. . . . here Tatum said he could move a mountain if he had to. Walt Boeri, guard from Long Island . . . per- formed well as linebacker . . . suffered injury early in season but supplied plenty of brawn in plug- ging holes. Lloyd Colteryahn . . . record breaking offensive end . . . hails from Brent- wood, Pa. . . . big and fast and provided excel- lent target for Scarbath ' s Tom Cosgrove . . . offen- sive center from Phila- delphia . . . rated the best to ever perform at Mary- land ... In three years of duty never once caused a fumble. Bob DeStefano . . . first replacement behind Scar- bath ... a fine passer . . . also calls excellent series of plays ... is from Providence, R. I. Ed Fullerton . . . co-cap- tain for 1952 . . . Hero- ically disproved 60 min- ute men are no more in Sugar Bowl . . . one of Maryland ' s greatest de- fensive backs. Art Hurd . . . guard from Gardner, Mass. . . . nick- named " Mother " by his teammates . . . liked it rough and tough . . . fin- ished the year as ace line- backer. Bill Maletzky . . . guard from White Plains, N. Y. . . . Member of famous " M " Club ... is a vicious and fast tackier . . . played the line as if he owned it. Dick Modzelewski . . . great All America tackle from West Natrona, Pa. . . . Picked as lineman of the year by Look . . . was backbone of rock-ribbed defense. Frank Navarro . . . guard from White Plains, N. Y. . . . was excellent blocker for his size . . . lettered all three years ... a hard worker with hustle. Paul Nestor . . . excellent defensive end from Par- sons, W. Va. ... a fast and sure blocker . . . likes it rough and makes it toug h to get around him. Jack Scarbath . . . Mary- l.ind ' s greatest QB . . . picked for everybody ' s 11 America team . . . broke almost all of Mary- land ' s previous passing records . . . None better. Ray Stankus . . . guard from Philadelphia, Pa. . . . first string offensive guard with a lot of drive and determination . . . good on defense as well as offense. Lou Weidensaul . . . other great offensive end from Ashland, Pa. . . . makes supreme effort to catch every pass with big hands and long reach. the ' 52 terrapin football squad Colteryahn broke Pete Augsburger ' s record of 25 catches for 422 yards in 10 games by catching 32 aerials for 493 yards and 5 touchdowns in 9 games. Bernie Faloney and Fred Heffner did a great job of punting as they had a combined aver- age of 39.4 for 41 punts during the season. Faloney averaged 39.2 for 29 boots and Heffner 39.8 for 12 kicks despite the fact he had one blocked. Chet Hanulak was the leading ground gainer with 491 yards in 79 carries for an average of 6-1 3 yards per try. He also completed three passes for 40 yards. Thus Maryland ' s football season closed with a defeat in its last two games, but as a very great man once said, " . . . who at the worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly, so that his place shall never be with those cold and timid souls who have tasted neither victory nor defeat. " First row, left to right: Dick Modzelewski, Jack Scarbath, Paul Nestor, Frank Navarro, Bob DeStefano, co-captains John Alderton and Ed FuUerton, Tom Cosgrove, Ray Stankus, Walt Boeri, Bill Maletzky, Art Hard, Lou Weidensaul, Lloyd Colteryahn. Second row: Don Decker, Marty Crytzer, Fred Heffner, Chet Hanulak, Ed Barritt, Skip Trexler, Bob Laughery, Dick Nolan, Bernie Faloney, Ralph Felton, Stan Jones, Charley Lattimer, Bob Morgan. Third row: Charlie Boxold, Dave Nusz, George Albrecht, Leland Liebold, Tom Breunich, Don Brougher, Ralph Baierl, Lynn Szafranski, Tom McLuckie, Stan Fischer, Bill Smith, Ed O ' Connor, Chuck Day, Head Manager. Fourth row: Bill Frank, Paul Kramer, Dick Shipley, John Irvine, Herb Hoffman, Lynn Beightol, Dick Bielski, Jim Kelly, Bob Pivec, Dave Bowers, Jay Robinson, Julius Tolson, Ass ' t Manager. Fifth row: Joe Horning, Dominic Stala, George Palahunik, John Bowersox, Richard Cowan, Dick Rogers, Ray Blackburn, Bob Brown, Dick Blake, Ronnie Waller, Martin Green, Ass ' t Manager. Sixth row: Alfred " Duke " Wyre, Head Trainer; John Lacey, Ass ' t Trainer; Vern Seibert, Ass ' t Freshmen Coach; Bob Ward, Line Coach; Jack Hennemier, Defensive Line Coach; Tommy Mont, Backfield Coach; Warren Giese, End Coach; Eddie Teague, Defensive Backfield Coach: Emmett Cheek, Frp«hmen Cnarh: James M. Tatum, Head Coach. - " i _ _: r — ri IL ' IT IT " , . :x3fe: 47f cft - .f .c- ' ' af ' - ' 63 62 ' « 56 23 34 33 54 16 ai 60 (49 69 ' 7C September 20, 1952 Md. Missouri 13 7 first downs 211 62 rushing yardage 112 143 passing yardage 12 24 passes attempted 4 10 passes completed 2 2 passes intercepted 4 6 punts 36 49 punting average 3 2 fumbles lost 11 15 yards penalized 13 maryland 10 missouri Top: Ralph Felton gains yards for Maryland, Center: Felton tripped up by Missouri tackier Bottom: Weidensaul gathers in a Scarbath pass, A host of Terp tacklers led by Joe Horning, Dick Mod- zelewski and John Alderton halt an Auburn runner. Jack Scarbath heads for paydirt against Auburn but is tackled. Lou Weidensaul supplies the blocking. 13 maryland 7 auburn September 27, 1952 Md. --- Auburn 18 9 first downs 271 124 rushing yardage 164 46 passing yardage 17 11 passes attempted 8 4 passes completed 1 2 passes intercepted 7 8 punts 34.1 46.3 punting average 2 1 fumbles lost 25 30 yards penalized 28 maryland clemson Jack Scarbath prepares pitch out to Hanulak. Albrecht closes in on Hair of Clemson College. October 4, 1952 Md. 20 293 183 17 10 2 4 37 100 Clemson 12 172 38 12 3 2 8 41 60 first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts punting average fumbles lost yards penalized 169 October 11, 1952 Md. 37 maryland georgia Georgia 25 11 first downs 375 100 rushing yardage 114 152 passing yardage 10 28 passes attempted 8 11 passes completed 2 passes intercepted 3 7 punts 36.9 38.4 punting average 1 3 fumbles lost 20 50 yards penalized Quarterback Jack Scarbath about to pitchout to Chet Hanulak who went 12 yards for a touchdown in second period. 170 Ed Fullerton crashes ihmutih a line tor i ( more yards. Chet Hanulak is stopped in midair by host of Navy defenders. 38 maryland 7 navy October 18, 1952 Md. Navy 21 6 first downs 198 26 rushing yardage 241 62 passing yardage 22 15 passes attempted 12 6 passes completed 1 passes intercepted 5 9 punts 33 31 punting average fumbles lost 87 80 yards penalized 171 Nicolo of L.S.U. ins stopped by Bob Morgan as Ed Stankus, John Alderton and Joe Horning close in. 34 maryland 6 1. s. u. Ed Fullerton picks up yardage after taking a handoff from Quarterback Jack Scarbath. October 25, 1952 Md. L.S.U. 27 6 first downs 298 123 rushing yardage 186 32 passing yardage 26 12 passes attempted 12 3 passes completed 2 1 passes intercepted 4 8 punts 43 49 punting average 2 3 fumbles lost 65 60 yards penalized - ' •• ' i ' .Jtyrftf- ,«ri .J9! - A6 Chet Hanulak goes 15 yards for Maryland ' s fourth touchdown of the day. 34 maryland 7 boston november 1, 1952 Md. Boston 18 6 first downs 252 94 rushing yardage 128 passing yardage 17 6 passes attempted 10 passes completed 2 passes intercepted 2 8 punts 39 33 punting average 5 3 fumbles lost 60 41 yards penalized Fleet-footed halfback Chet Hanulak romps around right end to Mar) laiid " s first score after taking a handoff from Scarbath. 14 maryland 21 mississippi november 15, 1952 Md. Mississippi 8 19 first downs 90 197 rushing yardage 264 33 passing yardage 14 20 passes attempted 3 13 passes completed 1 passes intercepted 8 5 punts 39 35 punting average 4 1 fumbles lost 65 50 yards penalized november 22, 1952 Md. 7 maryland 27 alabama Alabama 17 12 first downs 154 241 rushing yardage 152 11 passing yardage 19 2 passes attempted 10 1 passes completed 2 passes intercepted 4 7 punts 41.8 40.9 punting average 3 1 fumbles lost 26 25 yards penalized Bobby Marlow gets completely smothered by John Alderton, Tom Cosgrove, Art Hurd and Marty Crytzer in ' Bania game. J- he Fall and Winter teams produced during that period of the year once again brought fame and ac- claim to Maryland. The Terp soccer squad failed to produce its second straight Conference champi- onship, but nevertheless finished second behind the Duke Blue Devils. The Old Line cross country team suffered its first defeat after 29 straight wins to a strong Navy squad, but finished the remainder of the season undefeated in dual meets, and wound up second to North Carolina State in the Conference. Maryland squads moved indoors, starting with basketball which again won a berth in the Confer- ence playoffs. The wrestling team, boasting five S.C. champions, once again ripped through an excellent season. The boxing team tied the Syracuse mittmen in the Sugar Bowl in its first outing of the year, while the rifle team set an unprecedented scoring record, beating both Army and Navy in the process. 176 fall and winter sports cross country soccer Ik II h h B T I track ■BMsr H basketball boxing wrestling vJhHx « H rifle M 43 a|H KljH B VF " ' ' ' JRI I m T. 1 SOCCER Maryland ' s soccer team, which Coach Doyle Royal had to rebuild after losing a number of his stars for various reasons, wound up its season with seven triumphs, one loss and one tie. After an opening loss to Penn State, one of the Nation ' s powers, the Terp hooters rolled unbeaten for the remainder of the season, with the exception of a 1-all tie with Duke. Receiving national ranking for the Liner ' s team was Tom Baden, rated All America and All South. Three of Baden ' s teammates, Hector Ormachea, Mario Eterovic, and Jim Reiner also received All South recognition. Losses from a large squad will be fullbacks Joe Rigano and Bill Fell, halfback Dick McKenzie and Captain Dave Williams, outside right. Md Penn State 11 Md 3 Washington and Lee 2 Md 3 North Carolina State 1 Md 1 Dukel Md 2 Johns Hopkins 1 Md 2 Loyola 1 Md 2 North Carolina 1 Md 2 Western Maryland Md 3 Georgetown Coach Doyle Royal, who did an excollcnt rcliiii All South Hector Ormachea hooks a hard driving shot as the Maryland Terrapins edge Johns Hopk i ir- ri».--« ' ' SS ■«ii£Si«»fe:,.T SRPi 5 The referee takes a tumble as Old Liners and Hopkins Blue Jays concentrate on the bouncing ball during their annual tilt. Sitting, L to R: Charlie Wicker, William Smith. Jr., Bill Hector Salinas, George Chapman (Asst. Mgr.), Harry Fell, Wendell Johnson. Kneeling: Jim Reider, Tom Hunter, Ed Blakelock, Pete Mathews, Sheldon Poland, Baden, Pat Beck, Dave Williams, Hector Ormachea, Dick McKenzie, Joe Rigano, Coach Royal. Mario Esterovic. Standing: Jerry Zaben (Asst. Mgr.), ' tfS . . ' ' ' ' % pr . ' ' jj L to R: Jerry McGee, Ben Goode, Ken Thornton, Larry Faass, Ray Horsely, Don Goldstein, John Tibbets, Joe Swafford. First man John Tibbets .H.„™.H.™.«„i.He.fi,... GROSS COUNTRY Maryland Coach Jim Kehoe ' s 1952 Cross Country team had another successful campaign, although it had its dual meet streak of 29 victories broken by one point when Navy won the opener at Annapolis, 27-28. John Tibbets, who finished first in all the dual meets except that with Richmond, and ran third in the Conference title race, was the team ' s leader. He will be the team ' s only loss next season. Ben Goode, a freshman from West Virginia, also was outstanding and the others who contributed heavily to the Terps ' success were Don Goldstein, Ray Horsely, Kenny Thornton, Joe Swafford, Larry Faass and Jerry McGee. DUEL MEETS Md. 28 Navy 27 Md. 15 Pennsylvania 50 Md. 15 North Carolina 52 Md. 15 Duke 53 Md. 25 Richmond 34 and INDOOR TRACK John Tibbets hands off to a teammate in Star Games. Coach James Kehoe. Maryland ' s versatile track coach. TOP: Terp high jumper clears the bar in Star Games. BOTTOM: John Tibbets prepares for a relay takeoff. The Old Liner Indoor Track team this year failed to produce a repeat performance of last year ' s Conference crown, but finished a strong third behind North Carolina State and Duke. Year ' s Schedule : Evening Star Games Philadelphia Inquirer Games Millrose AA Games, New York 5th Regiment Games, Balto. New York AC Games So. Conf . Indoor Games ' Hi M ' y LEFT: Ronnie Brooks goes high for a rebound. 2S RIGHT: Gene Shue uses same shot on two different teams for a score. l Grecco looks cornered. r r Don Moran and Bob Dilworth scramble, Moran takes a rebound, Dilworth covers the boards, Moran fires. 183 BASKETBALL Sparked by a steady and soft spoken Gene Shue, Coach Bud Milliken ' s basketball team finished second in the Confe rence with a 12-3 record, which assured the team of a seeded position in the play-offs. Outstanding game of the year was against W L when Shue set a new record with 41 points, and a new Terp record was set as the team hit for 87 points. Md. 71 Virginia 61 VI Md. 64 William and Mary 61 T% Md. 53 Pennsylvania 70 , 1 Md. 52 West Virginia 45 " " Md. 54 VMI37 . fe_ Md. 59 Washington and Lee 40 B Md. 49 North Carolina 59 H Md. 63 Richmond 60 H Md. 45 Georgetown 54 H Md. 65 VPI46 Md. 68 North Carolina 66 HBVll Md. 62 George Washington 63 HmIiIi Md. 70 VPI56 Md. 46 Richmond 49 Coach Bud Milliken, Md. 67 VMI41 Md. 67 Georgetown 68 Md. 87 Washington and Lee 56 Md. 79 William and Mary 57 Md. 66 George Washington 53 former all America, heads Terps. First row, L to R: Morris Levin, Gene Shue, Ronnie Brooks. George Manis, Don Moran. Second row: Tom Coiuu-lix. Tdiii Youtiji. Frank Fellows, Bob Everett, Ralph Grecco. Third row: Tom Rulis, Bob Kessler, Ted Blake, Bob Dilworth, Jay Butler. Fourth row: Dwight Moore, Coach Bud Milliken. Stan Cohen. I BOXING Coach Frank Cronin ' s boxing team started the season with more talent under its belt than in many a year, but equally strong opponents in Syracuse and Michigan State forced the Terps to take two defeats and a tie, one in the Sugar Bowl. Gary Garber, former All Army bantam weight, could be counted upon to bolste r the squad at either 119 or 125. The terps could also boost two other champs, one in Guido Capri, the other in Ronnie Rhodes. Capri, who hails from North Carolina, was a former Golden Gloves champ, fighting in Madison Square Garden when only 16. Rhodes had taken the Con- ference crown at 165 the year previous. In addition to these talented boxers, Maryland could once again rely upon Bill Mclnnis, Jackie Letzer and Cal Quenstedt, all of whom were return- ing veterans. Maryland 4 Maryland 4 Maryland 3 Maryland 5 Syracuse 4 (Sugar Bowl South Carolina 5 Syracuse 5 Penn State 3 Maryland 5 Maryland 7 Maryland 3 Army 3 Citadel 1 Michigan State 5 Coach Frank Cronin once again molded a winning team. Seated, L to R: Bob Harrison, Al Perkins, Guido Capri, Jackie Letzer, Gary Garber, Dave Somers. Second row: Norbert Rollins, Dave Lewis, Russ Eddy, Bob Theofield, Gary Fisher, Jess Friedman, Bill Mess. Third row: Charlie Height, Royd Smith, Bill Mclnnis, Ronnie Rhodes, Cal Quenstedt, Wayne DuBose, Leo Coyne, Dave Ortell, Bob Cavanough, Coach Frank Cronin. P U ' ,v .A, ' y ' ' ' f W-f f ,.« HVl " . Ji- JLt ..:lfc Bill Mclnnis, the Old Line ' s regular choice at 178, sends his man reeling with a solid right cross. Bob Theofield, one of Maryland ' s hardest punchers, lands a stiff right to the heart of his opponent. ] TOP: Gary Fisher draws a bead on the chin of his beaten man. BOTTOM: Jackie Letzer moves in fast to score in Penn State battle. WRESTLING Coach Sully Krouse opened the Maryland wrest- ling season with five Southern Conference Cham- pions returning to his team, all of whom were Juniors. Bob and Ernie Fischer, Jack Shannahan, Matt Flynn, and Rod Norris all were back in the fall to help carry the Terrapins to an undefeated Southern Conference record. The only match which the Old Liners lost during the season was against a strong Penn State. The biggest pleasure of the season, however, came when the Terps dumped the Navy ' s Midshipmen, 15-11 while visiting the Academy. This win over the future admirals was sparked by a new-comer to the Maryland squad. Bob Drake. Moved into the heavyweight class from 178 for this match, Drake pulled it out of the fire in the last few minutes. Maryland 16 Maryland 23 Maryland 15 Maryland 23 Maryland 32 Maryland 15 Maryland 11 West Virginia 12 North Carolina State 10 Navy 11 Washington and Lee 10 VMI North Carolina 3 Penn StatelS Coach Sully Krouse heads a champion studded team. First row, L to R: Roney Carroll, Frank Alfaro, R. Rosencrantz, Frank Scarfile, Milton Hill. Second row: Bob Patton. Bob Fisher. Rod Norris, Alex Papavasilious. ClKiilic r „x«,.ll. nanni,- Utile. Rob Creek. James Stevens. Third row: Coach W. E. (Sully) Krouse, Carl Everly, Ernie Fisher, Jack Lessig, Don Smith, Bob Anderson, Bob Drake, Jack Shanahan, Coach Rupp. Ernie Fischer applies a body press in an attempt to secure a pin over his opponent in College Park meet. Bob Fischer keeps his opponent at a serious dis- advantage. Bob Fischer gets an arm lock as he wins easily. RIFLE The University of Maryland rifle team, compet- ing in both intercollegiate competition and in the Maryland Rifle Civilian League, was undefeated during the past year. High scorer for the varsity team was Roy Oster, who compiled a 288.88 average during the course of the year. Oster ' s highest score for the season was a 293 out of a possible 300. The Air Force ROTC rifle team is composed of those members of the varsity team who are AFROTC cadets. About one-half of the varsity squad are in the ROTC training program. Last year t.he ROTC team won the Air Force Championship Trophy and five first-place medals. The sharp-eyed Terps did a great job this year on two of their intercollegiate competitors. Army and Navy. In taking Navy for the sixth time in seven tries, the Terps broke the Annapolis range record of 1432 which they set last year. However, the outstanding win of the year came in the National Intercollegiate Rifle Team Cham- pionships which the Liners won with a world break- ing score of 1442 out of 1500, five points better than MIT ' s mark of last year. The team was com- posed of Bob Martorana, Bud Barton, Bob Mouser, Linn Savage and Roy Oster. Colonel Gris wolil. coach of the Intercollegiate champs Kneeling, L to R: Herman Floyd, Bob Martorana, Rick Paul Barnes, Bud Barton, Bob Mouser, Linn Sava Waters, Bob Pehrson. Standing: Ass ' t. Coach, M Sgt. Larry Lomolino, Roy Oster. TOP: Bob Martorana, top man on the varsity rifle squad, has completed his second year of firing. BOTTOM: Bud Barton, number two man with Maryland ' s sharpshooters, made All-America after freshman year. TOP: Roy Oster, All-American rlllc U-ani in l oL and 1952, finishes his last year for the Old Liners. BOTTOM: Dick Gorey holds a target which he punctured, and smilingly demonstrates why the Terps won them all. 191 Xhe Spring of 1952 brought to Maryland sport fans a season filled with surprises and disappoint- ments, and at the same time brought to them stars they had seen toting the colors of Maryland during the fall and winter tours. Baseball opened at though it was determined to again take the Southern Conference Northern Divi- sion crown, but slumped early. The Terp track team again came home with the Conference out- door championship. A slam-bang lacrosse squad showed All American form for the first five tilts. but wound up the season with a 6-3 record. They failed to make it two in a row over Johns Hopkins, but they did not go down in defeat either, holding them to a thrilling 10-10 overtime tie. The tennis team finished with the second best record of all time. For the second successive year, the Terp net men received national ranking. The golf team was a much improved squad, and was sparked by a sophomore who failed to drop a single match. The Linkmen posted an 8-3 season record and won the Western Marvland Invitation. spring sports baseball lacrosse track tennis golf COACH SHIPLEY, a four letter man while at Mary- land, completed his 29th year in 1951, as Terp baseball coach. SQUAD, top row, left to right: Coach Shipley, Don Baranick, Bob Dick Blake, Eddie Miller, Ike Love, Ernie Berliner, Gil Ruppel, Heinbaugh, Fred Weber, George Howard, John McKenna, Jim Jerry Zaben (Mgr.). Third row: Connie Hemphill, Ray DeSibio, Faulkner, Tom Baden, Chet Hanulak, Ton Visconti, Charlie Mays Jim McKensey, Don Soderberg, John Jankowski, Dave Williams, (Mgr.). Second row: Bernie Falonie, Vic Jungk, Don Redmiles, Dave Smith. tftffffff | |tvV YLA rrfo gnp v v. u [miA vKYL li Mj •HtL Fast curve makes Howard hit the moments of game. the BASEBALL The Terrapin baseball team, finishing their sea- son with an 11-9 record, failed for the first time in three years to make the Southern Conference playoffs. They could boast only of a 4-6 Confer- ence mark. Several newcomers to the diamond squad, however, make the outlook seem much brighter for the coming season. These men include infielders Eddie Miller and Bernie Faloney, out- fielder Crester Hanulak and pitcher Connie Hemp- hill. Also under the coach ' s eye for future honors is Tom Baden who as a pinch hitter led in batting honors with a thumping .378. Baden participated in eight contests during the season. Faloney, fresh from a good season under coach Tatum, performed equally well for Coach Shipley, who was completing his 29th year as head baseball coach. Faloney, the coaching staff ' s top choice for shortstop, could move easily to either his right or left, covering the area like a blanket, and proved to be a constant threat at the plate. Hanulak tied with Faloney for batting honors among the regulars, hitting .306. Performing regu- larly in the outfield, Hanulak led the squad in stolen bases with 15 thefts for the season. Dick Koffenberger executes perfect slide past G.W. catcher Earl Scheelor. Umpire Oleveri, in typical fashion, calls play. Don Soderberg warms up for a Terp home game. Wild throw by Virginia shortstop puts DeSibio on first. Ge()r i;e Howard, alert Terp l)a(kst()|j. sliows his form. Md. 8, 6 Rutgers 1, 5 Doubleheader Md. 4 Delaware 2 Md. 7 Virginia 11 Md. 1, 5 Vermont 4 Md. 3 Georgetown Md. 10 George Washington 4 Md. 3 Bucknell 4 Md. 5 William Mary 5, 1 Doublsheade Md. 1 Richmond 5 Md. 12 Fordham 8 Md. 7 Virginia 5 Md. 5 Washington and Lee 7 Md. 0, 2 W. Virginia 5, 3 Doubleheader Md. 1 Richmond 2 Md. 7 Washington and Lee 5 Md. 6 George Washington 5 Md. 3 Georgetown 8 a winning pitcher . . . For Coach Shipley turned up in the form of Connie Hemphill. Hemphill won his first six starts before dropping a game. Winning over half of the sea- son ' s games, Hemphill rounded out the year with a 7-2 record. Pitching every other game, he was twice aided in victories by Hanulak who stole home against Rutgers and Washington and Lee two times in each game. In the local rivalries with Georgetown and George Washington, the Terps split even in two games with each school, thus ending in a triangular tie for the mythical District of Columbia Championship. The Maryland coaching staff holds bright possi- bilities for the coming year as their entire infield is returning. It is comprised of Eddie Miller at third, Dick Blake at second, Ernie Berliner and Ike Love at first. Dave Zatz is scheduled to bolster the infield after spending a year in the service. Jack Faber and Al Hagey, served as Terp lacrosse coaches. LACROSSE Starting the season with a partly inexperienced squad, coaches Jack Faber and Al Hagey led their charges through their initial five games undefeated. One of the first to fall before the Terps were the Cavaliers of Virginia. They smarted under a 12-11 whipping, their only loss of the year. The others to go down before the Liners were Washington and Lee, Williams College, Harvard, and Duke. Then disaster struck. Maryland lost their next three games to Navy, Princeton and Army, but rebounded with a 7-1 victory over Loyola. Playing before a Johns Hopkins homecoming capacity crowd, the Terps battled the highly touted Blue Jays to a 10-10 overtime thriller. At the start of the season, the only experienced department Coach Faber had to call upon was the defense, with Bill Larash in the goal, Bill Hubbell, Charlie Wenzel, Dwight Hawksworth and Jack Scarbath filling the roster. Tom Lillis paced the scorers with 17 goals, backed up by Rennie Smitli with 12, George Corrigan with 11, John Gilbert with nine and Fred Estes with eight. With the close of the season, the coach ' s biggest problem was to find replacements for the sparkling play of his two All Americas Larash and Hubbell, and the out- standing attack play of Hillary. SQUAD, top row, left to right: Ronnie Scheydt, Reamy Smith, Tom Lillis, Jack Nichols, Leroy Skinner, Rennie Smith, Bill Andrews, John Gilbert, Bill Spies, Fred Lewis. Second row: Dwight Hawksworth, Webb Chamberlain, Walt Lusby, Bobby Busch, co-captains Bill Hubbell and Bill Larash, Don Hillary, Charlie Wenzel, Phil Green, Jack Shanahan. Bottom row: Fred Estes, George Corrigan, Vernon Mules, Joe Stevens, Bob Scran- ton, Jack Scarbath. A - ±. 197 flfl i 79- ' l:: ! rii« ; 198 goalies in action TOP: Tom Lillis bounces the ball past the Navy goalie in the College Park staged contest. Lillis paced the Terps in the scoring department with 17 for the year. SIDE: Hopkin ' s goalie takes a spill while successively defending his cage against a Terp threat. The Liners and Blue Jays battled to a 10-10 tie. BOTTOM : Bill Larash prevents a Hopkin ' s Blue Jay from denting the net in a game played before a Hopkin ' s capacity homecoming crowd. ALL AMERICA: Bill Hubbell, a two-time All America because of his sparkling defensive play, and Bill Larash. Maryland ' s outstanding goalie who last year set a new record by making 164 saves for the season. Md. 12 Virginia 11 Md. 12 Washington and Lee 4 Md. 11 Williams 2 Md. 6 Duke 4 Md. 6 Harvard 3 Md. 9 Navy 10 Md. 5 Princeton 7 Md. 5 West Point 14 Md. 7 Loyola 1 Md. 10 Johns Hopkins 10 199 iK -m Jim Kehoe, head cdiK li and Pat Redd were the guiding lights to two Conferen TRACK assistant coach, e crowns. Once again the Spring edition of the Old Line track squad rolled to an impressive win in the D.C.A.A.U. track and field championships. Com- piling a total of 99-1 6 points, the Terps were not threatened at any time. Taking eight iirsts for the day, and scoring in each of the 16 events, the Maryland squad kept pouring it on. The cinder-men, however, met a stumbling block early in the season while visiting the Midshipmen from Annapolis, and lost their only meet of the season. Undaunted, the Terps returned to form and remained so for the season. Scoring a comparatively easy win over the Quantico Marines, the Terps next met and beat North Carolina. Lastly, the Liners defeated George- town for the seventh consecutive year. Going into the Conference meet with a better record than the previous year, the Maryland squad compiled a total of 57.5 points to bring the crown back to College Park. Al Buehler attempted to repeat his 880 championship run of the year before, but was nosed out at the tape by scant inches. Three first places were taken by Cohen, Lentz and Unter- kofler in the hurdles, high jump and shot put. By winning the S.C. crown, Maryland broke a seven year North Carolina hold on the title. Sitting, left to right: Bob Teale, Jack Unterkofler, Jim Johnson, Charlie Waggner. Kneeling: Danny Hoffman, Carl Smith, Don Goldstein, Stan Goldberg, Kenny Thornton, Hal Coss, George Stillman, Jim Pentzer, Phill Stroup, Ray Horseley, Arnie Karp. Standing: Mr. Hogarty, assistant coach, Mr. A. C. Ball, assistant coach, Joe Swafford, John Tibbets, Gus Meier, Wayne DeMoss, Harry Nordquist, Clarence Gaddy, Bob Browning, Dick Lentz, Morty Cohen, Pete Isburgh, Murke Wilson, Clarence Rakow, Al Buehler, Mr. Jim Kehoe, coach, Bob Smith, manager. Morty Cohen leads Carter and Rakow ) er the hurdles. Up and over TOP: George Butler soars over the high bar in D.C.A.A.U. meet. BOTTOM: Dick Lentz clears 6 ft. 3 4 " for new stadium r.-rord. Md. 104 Md. 56 Md. Md. 85l Md. 571 0 Quantico Marines 27 Navy 75 North Carolina 42}4 Georgetown 45 2 Duke 46 (Second place in South- ern Conference Championships) .. , :: ' ■ ' rf w ' i 1 TOP: Tyson Creamer races home ahead of second place Navy in one mile run. CENTER: James Mathews, Harry Nordquist and Wayne DeMoss lead the pack in dual meet with Quantico. BOTTOM: Al Buehler takes a close second to Dave Brigham of North Carolina in Conference meet. 202 GOLF Showing much improvement over their previous season, Maryland ' s linksmen pounded their way to a season total of eight wins and three losses. Coach Frank Cronin was pleased with the play of two freshmen, Russ Clark and Carl Kroneberger. Also due back after an excellent season are Bill Buppert who failed to drop a single match while alternating between the number one and two posts. The remainder of the squad was composed of Bob Miller, Joe Rudiger and Bob Steinwedle. Miller and Rudiger were the only graduating seniors. Md. 71 0 Loyola II 2 Md. 2 Virginia 5 Md. 5 Delaware 4 Md. 7 Johns Hopkins 2 Md. 6 Georgetown 3 Md. 7 V. M. I. 2 Md. 1 Navy 6 Md. 9 Richmond Md. 1 William and Mary 8 Md. 4 Western Maryland 5 Md. 7 George Washington 2 Bob Steiijwidle sends a long one off for the Liners. Kneeling, left to right: Jim DePerro, Melvin Arnold, Carl Krun- McFarren, Gene Donal, Russ Clark, Bill Buppert, Bill Steinwedle, berger. Bob Miller, Bill Beggins, Dick Atwell. Standing: Bill Ed Fitzgerald, Bill Alwell, Charles Potee. TENNIS The Old Liner tennis team finished their season with an 11-1 record, and by so doing were ranked fifth nationally. This was the second year in a row the Terps received national acclaim. The only team to mar an otherwise perfect seasonal performance was once again the Midshipmen from Annapolis. Team captain Lee Childs and freshman Bud Leight- heiser led the squad with records of 10-1 and 10-2 respectively. Md. 9 Maine Md. 1 Navy 8 Md. 8 Bucknell 1 Md. 8 V. M. L 1 Md. 5 Washington and Lee 4 Md. 5 William and Mary 4 Md. 8 Johns Hopkins 1 Md. 9 Richmond Md. 8 George Washington 1 Md. 9 Loyola Md. 6 Georgetown 3 Md. 8 Temple 1 OBud Leightheiser keeps hot volley alive for Terps. Top row, left to right: Jack Prettyman, Lee Childs, Bud Leight- heiser. Middle row: Bill Magnan, Tom Height, Mel Huyett, Dennis Hevener. Bottom Doyle RoyaL Terrel Birch, Jack Clifford, Coach INTRAMURALS Twenty-six separate forms of competition are offered to the student body of the University of Maryland through its intramural program. This program is divided into two categories, one for the fraternities and one for dormitories and off-campus students. Where leagues are formed for elimina- tion purposes, a play-off between the two categories is held to determine the University champion. A 100 ' participation is boasted by the fraternity league. The intramural program is handled by Coach Jim Kehoe. Through his guidance, the entire pro- gram is established, and needed officials are supplied. The winner of the basketball tournament, the program in which the largest amount of students participate, was won by Phi Delta Theta. The foot- ball championship was split by Kappa Alpha and the T. D. Wildcats. University champions in the volley ball league were Tau Epsilon Phi, winner of the fraternity categorie, and conquerors of the open league All Stars. While the winners of the individual sports were many, the University can boast of the fact that only one sport needs off-campus facilities, that being bowling. When it comes to awards, Maryland intramural awards are given to all first and second place winners. Bill Wilson executes perfect handstand. Thomas Sisk lifts the bar over his head. n Ix ' tter covered. Five coeds practice precision swimming in preparation for annual water festival, which is going to be held in the new pool. WOMEN ' S RECREATION AS SOC. The Women ' s Recreation Association plans the women ' s intramural program. Through its activ- ities, W.R.A. offers opportunities for attaining many life-enriching qualities. It encourages a life- long enthusiasm for activities of all kinds. The W.R.A., headed by Francis White, president; Molly Turner, vice-president; Gloria Wallerstein, record- ing secretary; Peggy Hogan, treasurer, and Wilma Brown, corresponding secretary, plans tournaments for bowling, basketball, volleyball, badminton, tennis, softball and swimming. Some of the dormi- tories and sororities sponsor a tournament which means they give a cup or trophy and may help man- age the tournament. Last year bowling was won by Alpha Epsilon Phi, basketball by Sigma Kappa, volleyball by Delta Gamma, swimming by Dorm II, badminton singles by Jean Monk, tennis singles by Jane Short and Softball by Dorm II. Too h igi. a dribble results 1 in costly interception by foe. 1 ■ 1 P Pi r i 15 I l i J All eyes forward and knees bent as bowling season begins. -w t ' ; :; i? . r.»f|.ri.|l-ll.|l- I j M i I I I . k i • • -a I A • % ' " ■l - • ' . .j ik u ui i -i.... - ,. whether it was a weather beaten temporary unit or a large brick residence hall. It ' s truly " a home away from home " . , (Mim ence Students closets are always full and this is certainly no exception, but it causes trouble when you are late for that class. calvert hall First row, left to right: F. Foster, C. Ballman, G. Newlander, B. Man- tilla, R. Lochner, A. Ewing, N. Payne, R. Greenwood, C. Pryor, D. Paulus, M. Horn, C. Lewers, P. Berwager. Second row: M. Cohen, V. Johnson, P. Von Rintlen, J. Johnson, B. Gray, J. Thompson, J. Batt, R. Causey, B. Frase, G. Hoover, H. Cox, B. Curtis, A. Cohen, B. Snyder, W. Snyder, J. Friedman, R. Lepper, M. Giocondo, S. Segram, R. Gray, G. Fischer, J. Breck, M. Monroe, B. Madary. Third row: B. Cox, C. Sackett, W. Spitman, H. Goudy, G. Boyer, F. Writte, F. Stoner, B. Anders, B. Merriam, C. Fraencke, B. Berlage, C. Jackson, C. Kehne, B. Newlander, S. Kriel. dorm c First row, left to right: C. Aler, F. Lehmeyer, J. Kotowski, E. Hubbard, J. Dammeyer, R. Dorsey, E. Cooper, A. Burton, H. Bell, D. Stala, H. Sykes. Second row: H. Tray, H. Strawsburg, T. Van Splinter, J. Shanahan, R. Simons, W. Prang, E. Richard- son, J. Moyer, T. O ' Rourke, C. Newton, L. O ' Brien, T. Matthews. Third row: A. Lizzio, D. LaPorta, J. Kelso, A. Jones, A. Hough, C. Fox, E. Barritt. 213 First row, left to right: J. Hinson. H. Heckroth, K. Kidd, C. Kurd, T. Mortimer, S. GuUace, B. Bond, F. DeBar- bieri, H. Kelly, O. Turpin, R. Marshall, L. McMindes, N. Clagett, J. Bolnick, J. VanNess, L. Nelson, W. Weber, R. Curry, W. Kirk, E. Hintze. Second row: T. Mardin, R. MoUoy, J. McGeady, D. Crout, T. Mumper, R. Bear- inger, D. Shockey, P. Hayes, R. Dent, R. Crompton, R. Cole, C. Reynolds, R. Chalmers, Gene Bambauer, W. Walke, W. Hauck, D. Miller, R. Huntt. Third row: R. Fouchs, T. Miller, J. Hauck, W. Colburn, J. Plummer, E. Wade, S. Schmidt, W. Kouroupis, R. Smith, H. Jones, R. Haines, M. McMillan, D. Peo, J. Adams, F. Carpenter. dorm e dorm f First row, left to right: J. Woodland, W. Falconer. Second row. D. Bixler, D. Bolden, B. Louas, S. Langley, D. Wilson, W. Klima R. Bixby, R. Hogan, W. Dusman, H. Geahart, L. Wilson, B. Ben nett. Third row: J. Nelson, B. Joestings, C. Ballman, J. Denning F. Smith, G. Cooper, I. Mano, L. Getlore, W. Triplett. Fourth row: J. Barnes, B. MacAbb, C. Daugherty, J. LeFaivre, R. DeBarge, K. Leslerbury, J. Dipiro, J. Long, B. Wynn, D. Hartlett, B. Hall, D. Chlan. R. Hobbs, D. Anderson, P. Hayes, D. Danny, E. Ewon, F. McGrady. ill 1 L- ' f ' BS Beni r Hf,. H - " 1 dorm 1 First row, left to right: A. Moser, H. Mitchell, W. :iecond row: H. Ian, W. Swann, D. Whipp, R. Waesche, R. Resley, J. MiUer, G. Harrison, L. Wueiss. Schindler, W. Larash, V. Carr, D. ReiUy, J. Torbert. -I -M-»-w -TtTk Pii ' st row, left to right: V. Johnson, H. Hasan, C. Second row: J. Corner, G. Hatcher, C. Dunkley, G. QOIIII 111 Gable, J - Stewart, E. Smith, R. Robertino, J. DeHoff. Mercer, W. Burgess, R. Brashears, M. Linthecum. dorm n First row, left to right: C. Ballman, J. Meyers, R. Greenspan, J. Kirby, P. Dressel. Second row: L. Davis, I. Love, D. Chlan, D. Hartlit, P. Fox, M. Potee, C. Hall, J. Schoocraft. Third row: B. Mortiano, E. Horsey, B. Love, B. Merriam, R. MuUer, J. Knock. Fourth row: S. Miller, F. Drost, S. Takit, B. Glass, J. Jones. First row, left to right: D. Peacock, H. Hickman, L. Davis, D. Ortel, R. Nicodemus, J. Gilbert. Second row: S. Oldham, E. Watts, G. Ga ll, D. Chain, C. Ballman, B. Merriam, E. Flynn, R. Wilson, R. Cadle. Third row: J. Workman, D. Love, E. Manders, W. Eitemiller, R. Link, J. Baginski, E. Ferrell. Fourth row: J. Stine, K. Oelmann, G. Wilber, D. Sfreddo, D. Mangano, L. Zullo, W. King, W. Jordan, T. Becker, P. Anderson. Fifth row: W. McElvie, P. Hall, G. Giavasis, C. Brandenberg, C. Grant, W. Strickland. dorm o Sylvester hall first row, left to right: D. Baker, J. DeYoung, B. Watson, P. Himmel, R. Horseley, G. Ham, B. Eden. Second row: W. Jameson, E. Gangin, P. Davis, G. Davis, E. Vernin. A. Schmidt, H. Burner, H. Roycroft, N. Dressier, W. Lednum, V. Heneng, P. O ' Donnell. Third row: J. Schoocar, B. Daniels, B. Avant, E. Edwin, G. Parker, P. Matthews, T. Pin, C. Axel, P. Fairlamb, F. Uudrow, B. Burchett. 217 First row, left to right: E. Warden, R. Long, T. MuUinix, . Trieby, S. Schmidt. Second row: K. Thornton, W. Smith, R. Scranton, R. Scheydt, J. Tolson, J. Miller, R. Lawrence, D. Peo, .1. Marques, E. Coogan, R. Busch. Third row: M. DeVito, W. Sauter, J. Aldridge, D. Walker, R. Seller, W. Cusimano, R. Wolfes. the range temporary dorm 8 First row, left to right: J. Reynolds, B. Parks, J. Smith, R. Schaeffer, E. Espenzino, C. Gulick. R. Cotegen. Second row: D. Woods, P. Wright, G. Hermann, F. Garlink, S. Calum, J. Woods. It ' s hard to get up early for a quick shave and rinse before that eight o ' clock class, after a night at the Grill. temporary dorms 1 and 2 First row, left to right: R. Mainhart, W. Chapman, W. Aiken, H . Balser, R. Rudolph, G. Asreal, B. Richmon, A. Schaffer, R. Freedman, E. Perrin. Second row: A. Zabick, J. Cooper, K. Van- Kickler, Stan Rozmarynowski, G. Kuegler, John Laying, K. Vender- smith, M. DeBoer, J. Holmes, E. Erase. Third row: A. Rennie, L. Carr, D. Hinrichs, R. Fullem, G. Karwacki, E. Maust, P. Davis, W. Bozman, T. Newman, D. Hambsch, M. Boring, H. Hall, J. Coch- rane, T. Steinmetz, R. Smith, R. Greenstreet, H. Hungwell, J. McDonogh. 219 First row, left to right: C. Underwood, H. Wonng, S. Donald, G. Maust, J. Smith, J. Potee, C. Auld, W. Huffard, L. Lobren, P. Kreitz, D. Knott, T. Knott, J. Bromley. Second row: L. Chaneal, J. Hemler, R. Wills, D. Garymore, A. Foyer, J. Rice, E. La Voie, L. Ballard, W. Bass, A. Brandan, P. Fisher, L. Wade, L. Leius, temporary dorms 3 and 4 A. Myers, D. Green, R. Juten, K. Fields, N. Burke. Third row: F. Wood, W. Wood. R. Lazzaro, F. Wiedenbauer, P. Weisengoff, G. Lakin, E. Gray. Fourth row: R. Hicks, H. Morris, D. Mensing, B. Maindy, C. Gardner, C. Ludewig, P. Harris. The bull sessions that should start when the lessons end, but never do. First row, left to right: J. Lee, J. Neikirk, R. Dalzell, J. Crowshee, C. Schwartz, D. Schlimmer, W. Cave, R. Kogerb, D. Dickey, W. Trail, F. Howard, J. Ryan. Second row: E. Nichols, H. Simpson, A. Cohen, T. Gate, L. Goodman, K. Davis, C. McKenna, D. Chmielewski, L. George, R. Farrell, D. Hahn, D. Haywood, J. Wenger. Third row: H. Gritz, R. Kraiess, C. Kincaid, B. Colvin, J. Martin, R. Greenwell, A. Greenwell, J. Boyd, A. Droll, H. Harris. Fourth row: H. Gritz, M. Rinaldi, H. Mondell, T. House, G. Fleming. r temporary dorms 5, 6 and 7 They may want to go out, and most likely will, but books come first. women ' s dorms Time off for a little music when the evenings roll around. anne arundel hall First row, left to right: J. Monk, N. Rankin, S. Peters, J. Perry, D. Jameson, P. Giarth, J. Steinberg, A. Friedman, V. Warfield, P. Lynch, B. Kelly, P. Grant, J. Swan, M. Oppenheimer, J. Freehof, R. Goldberg, J. Dynes, E. Lipsitz, B. Weaver. Second row: A. Burgdorf, B. Marshall, B. Schmitt, L. Whiteman, G. Hemming, K. McMurdie, Housemother; Miss Gross, A. Skovira, M. Sweeney, R. Lipsitz, L. Schafer, C. Fodore, D. Ryan. Third row: M. Agee, E. Bull, J. Shapos, B. Miles, S. Downs, E. Lineback, T. Paula, B. Mason, Y. Neumuller, N. Bennecke, S. Leggett, B. Biehl, L. Jenness, B. Krabill, B. Cato, M. Bowman, A. Jacquette, M. Jacobs, S. Duffie, D. Nebinger, H. Goldberg, T. Racusin, N. Gray, J. Martin. :«?fS m %i First row, teit to ri :ht: I.. Hoolh. B. B.-nnrtt. L. Vci-t. E. Margolin. N. Silverman. P. Baker. P. Eihle. B. Oant. B. Baker. L. Proff. M. Teagarclen. N. MrCally. B. Cave. J. Goe. S. Hoff, W. .Mehrinj;. Second row: N. Elliot, J. Hyman, F. Trippe, A. Neflen, V. Hollo- way, S. Klein, K. Pinto, S. Contreras, D. Dunlap. Third row: margaret brent hall (;. Dize, J. Bartholamas, T. Meisil, K. Radcliffe, P. Corey, J. Hayes, R. Cullota, S. Gellblum, C. Schackle, N. Joy, P. Wick, N. Bennett. J. Long, J. Harding. Fourth row: N. Harrison, M. Lippel, B. Stephens, S. Reese. dorm II First row, left to right: Z. Weinberg, P. Gambino, E. White, A. Latimer, S. Dopkin, A. Brooks; Treasurer, B. Paton; President, P. Weber; Vice President, B. Dorman; Secretary, M. Baluta, B. Burtch, J. Mayea. Second row: S. Bachmann, D. Dickson, M. Jackson, R. Korn, P. Salganik, A. Goldberg, E. Vaggi, B. Floyd, L. James, E. Levine, P. Mullican, J. Buck. Third row: J. Abrams, L. Schenker, P. Regus, C. Sachs, S. Shusterman, R. Silbermann. E. Turk, F. Sidle, E. Shyrock, J. Weaver, C. Biehn, A. Everhart. Fourth row: A. Peck, P. Knode, E. Flewry, D. Zepp, F. Harris, B. Kekenes, R. Neighbors, D. Smith, N. Shrop, S. Fishback. Fifth row: C. Chaimson, L. Broadhurst, A. Childs, P. Flynn, E. Poisal, B. Brown, C. O ' Brien, A. Edgett, B. Henry, W. Fisher, S. Schu- calter, R. Schapiro, G. Scherr, M. Rubenstein. p [ " E- 1 w % 0 rU ' dorm hh l- ' irsi row, hit to right: A. Williams, K. Seiter, M. Happ, J. Cherry, K. Tipell, J. Frantz, M. D ' Angelo, J. Canning, P. Roos, E. Beale, 1. Candella, B. Dickie, M. Mules, P. Craver, K. Berros. Steps: P. Haynes, JP. Hayden, V. Walker, J. Thomas, D. Swiss, S. Stratt. dorm 3 First row, left to right: J. Simpson, N. Devilbiss, M. Oliver, G. Click, G. Padlar, E. Anderson, D. Retzker, E. Lesti, L. Millenson, L. Miller, S. Cohen, F. Curtis, B. Cubler, V. Lake, N. Herring, Pres. Second row: G. Geisbert, A. Dayhoff, M. Wendell, I. Schiff, R. Herwitz, D. Lurreck, E. Kirsch, M. Paul, M. McCall. Third row: S. Conlin, P. Moore, S. Mehring, A. Davison, D. Fejfar, C. Weiss, B. Sherr, P. Chambers, J. Peterson. Fourth row: P. King, J. Christianson, M. Coffey, J. Russell, M. Pyle, D. Genau, S. Pardoe. Fifth row: N. Cottom, L. Turner, Pat Bepp, I. Crussey, D. McClure, N. Moss, S. Seltzer, J. Canova, D. Cochenor J. Perley, M. Fortemay. Sixth row: A. Wall, M. Fortmry, D. Raschi A. Stamp, N. Daugherty, J. Baer, B. Fiock, J. Mulligan, L. Plannenstial M. Sterling, J. Lally. Seventh row: A. Weeks, J. Muir, Z. Vanous, C. Jones, S. Spenser, M. Pajarinan, B. Schmidt, B. Van Slyke, M. Kay hoe, E. Roosevelt, J. Moser, B. Hammond, J. Darby. I HI 1 M fe] 4 ' lft. ' J ' fi M a m ' m £ llitiilfft ■ i ■■ II if « 1 1 — ■ JS 3 T " IS W On floor: Left to right: George Ward, George Suter, Mark Mayer, Ivan Shefferman, Joe Murphy Anton Grobani, Bill Koras, Don Holloway, Bob Langmack. Second line, sitting: Arnold Pazornick, Frank Estes, Fred Mitchell, Bernie Gross, Bruce Palmer, Bob Ratliff, Jim Coyne, vice president, Ronnie Pierce, president, Charlie Pugh, secretary, Dick Barritt, treasurer, David Kohn, Roy Rossi, Johnny Martin, Jim Miller, Charlie Huyett, Jim Williams. Standing: Vince Stranski, Earl Chambers, Charlie Kehne, Ray Hagle, Bob Ritchie, John Rice, Joe Cook, Jim Carrol, Carl Hanton, Bill Fell. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council once again com- pleted a year which can be looked back upon with pride. Carrying on the same program which won for them the honor of being proclaimed the out- standing IFC in the nation one year previous, this year ' s Council added to its list of accomplishments a scholarship for two deserving men on the Mary- land campus. In addition to this endeavor, the Council also made arrangements to contribute solidly to the Campus Chest through the same means which supplied the funds for the scholarships. The other projects continued by the Council in- cluded the replacement of Hell Week with Help Week. This included the work contributed by fra- ternities toward helping the City Council of College Park carry out its clean up drives. Also time was spent in helping the University complete its blood drive in a successful manner, and in addition, the Council proposed a new rush system whereby rushees would be directed to more houses and thus be able to make a bjetter choice of fraternities. IFC president watches as fiat men stage clean-up cam- paign on College Park ' s vacant lots. The campaign was to replace fraternities ' hell week for all the pledges. Fraternity men vie for top honors at the noise rally held before Clemson game. Sigma Nu won the top spot and the privilege of blowing the bugle until game time. 229 Left to right, first row: Nancy Allen, Mary McCaslin, Jane Richmond, Elaine Eisenstein, Sue Cohen, Kitty Patrick, Lois Schnydman, Barbara Cierler, Peggy Dunk- ley, Liz Cave, Joanne Kane. Back row: Janet Willcox, Molly Turner, Shirley Clagett — vice president, Ann Schindel — president, Gloria Wallerstein, Pam Gayaut, Rita Ryon, Sherry Williamson, Marilyn Carey, Dorothy Esperanza, Marilyn Bruya, Carolyn Stelzer, Lynn Davis. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The climax of fall rushing was pledging on Sep- tember 21 closely followed by the annual Pledge Dance on October 13. Pretty Pat Brown, Alpha Chi Omega, was crowned pledge queen with Polly Bropst, Alpha Xi Delta, and Sally Miller, Tri-Delt, as runners-up. The Council had a party in October with the junior Panhellenic Council so that the two groups could become acquainted. Two meetings were held for the pledges of all sororities; the first on study habits, the second on the Panhellenic Association. In November the Council was busy revising the rules for informal rushing in February. Again this year the Council supported a war orphan in Yugoslavia through the Foster Parent ' s Plan. She is a fifteen year old that was adopted by the Council several years ago. Their busy schedule came to an end in the spring when they gave a tea for their housemothers and they installed their new officers. Coeds visiting at a Southern plantation rush party. Pretty Pat Brown, Pledge Queen of 1952, with Sally Miller and Polly Bropst. Conversation ' s the thing at Open House. A southern belle in a fashion review for the coeds at rush party. 231 m ■■ ' ' — j r : S F i| L ' ' " ' ' ' .J . W.:.. ! H H . l fflL ■ ' i- HI Phi Sigma Kappas tune up their famous string trio during one of the many parties that were thrown at Boston University. An under-table view of Phi Kappa Sigma ' s Sling party. A native demonstrates the Hula at SAE ' s Hawaiian party. Parties is the pass word for the weekends at Maryland whether it be winter, summer, spring or fall. It is a universal word understood by everyone, everywhere. TOP: Sig Eps gather on the steps at French fling. BOTTOM: Natives and travelers meet at the annual Phi Kappa Sigma Singapore Sling party. Left to right: Fred Cohen, Jerry Kaufman, Allyn Mel- lits, Arnold Prigel, Jerry Rolnick, Frank Schwartz, Marty Snyder, Arnold Pazornik, Bob Steinlauf, Marshall Clavir, Ronald Peake, Will Krause, Joe Jacobs, Sandy Wacks, Paul Bormel. Absent: Bob Abrams, Morty Baker, Marv CohcM. Mien Gerber, Bernie Gross, Dick Halpern, Gary Hayman, Bob Hyman, Bob Joseph, Herb Levengard, Arthur Litofsky, Dave Ottenstien, Warren Poland, Stan Raffel, Maurice Shapiro, Ira Weisenberg, Larry Wishner. arnold pazornik frank schwartz robert Joseph morton baker PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER alpha epsilon pi 236 delta deuteron — 1913 alpha gamina rho alpha theta — 1908 richard barrett PRESIDENT William fell VICE-PRESIDENT donald frizzell SECRETARY hance pepper TREASURER First row, left to right: George Kemp, Harry Vincett, Art Bell, Will Stevenson, Tom Weller, Jim Ramsey, Josh Lankford, Dick Barrett, Hance Pepper, Joe Kaufman. Second rotv: Edward Merritt, Bob Batchelor, Don McWilliams, Bob Holter, Walter Bay, Don Frizzell, Frank Hillberg, David Kuhn, Tony Cruit. On steps: Floyd Wyatt, Cliff Jenkins, Kiloh Knight, Doug Parks, Pat Murray, Wilmer Dodson, John Downing, Kenneth Roche. Absent: William Merrill, James Keefer, Robert Mcln- tyre, Robert Raver, Hanford Day, George England, William Fell, Don Pickering, George Higgs, Zeke Spry, Skip Gaddy, Charles Arrington, Richard Downes, Phil Kearney, Paul Brandt, Luke Daniels, Allen Day, George Dulany, Robert Shaffer. 237 Kneeling, left to right: John Gruver, Bob Mariner, Dave Watson, Al Pel, Dave Bruning, Frank Morris, Walt Chamblain, Nick Boniface, Jim Robinson, Paul Seltzer. Second row: Bob Giffen, Walt Stinson, Phil Hilbish, John Martin, Bill Bond, Mrs. Jaynes, Joe Cook, Dick Cox, Jack Koll, Gordy Keys. Third row: Tom Robinson, Earl Kinsley, Ben Kolubski, Tony Abatu, Bill Hamill, Howard Herbst, Quilie Harper, Herb Brubaker, Russ Duffey, Bill Gable, Ed Smith, Paul Duray, Bruce Bygate, Vince Hanrahan, Art Harrold, Art Jackson, Bill Graham, Dick Hayword, Jim Urman, Mickey Method, Jim Blackwell, Ted Repplier, Cliff Mathews, Cal Quenstedt, Bruce Philips, Don Mack, Frank Roberts, Sam Towne. Joseph cook PRESIDENT William van fossen VICE-PRESIDENT John martin SECRETARY richard cox TREASURER alpha tau omega epsilon gamma — 1865 delta kappa epsilon kappa delta — 1844 george suter PRESIDENT guy gollner VICE-PRESIDENT jbert marendt SECRETARY robert day TREASURER Kneeling, left to right: Frank Fellows, John Collins. Stand- Bert Lewis, Tom Mullin, Jack Gaver, David Dale, Tom Con- ing: Guy Gollner, George Suter, Bob Day, Bob Marendt, Veru nelly, Ed Mehm, A. Murphy, Ronnie McDonald. Not pictured: DeVinney, Paul Seefer, Vic Leuci, Chuk Be Gell, Dan Welch. Herb Bowen, Don Moran, Wally Wilson, John Dildine. On steps: Jerry Ryan, Jack Rippel, Bryan Topping. On porch: fm f Kneeling, left to right: Woody Hurtt, Joseph Boyd, Ned Johnson, Steve Wadyka, Renaldo Bucci, Don Lighter, Mide Altieri, Bill Collinge, John Carrico, Bill Koras, Frank Parise, Karl Green, Don Russ, Ted Coogan. Standing, 1st row: Bob Miller, Bill Mclnnis, Dave Schafer, Mel Adams, Ted Becker, Dave Bowers, Frank Mason, Bill Foster, Bob Cole, George Todd, Jack Lessig, Bob Clevely, Ken Paynter, Sam Kennard, Pete Kosmides, Paul Alfonsi. Standing, 2nd row: Floyd Koch, George Bereska, John Collins, Bob Karwacki, Al Granruth, Jim DeYoung, Charlie Moore, Deedle Hugett, Bob Bunting, James Kelly, Bill Barrett, Tom Rothrock. Standing, 3rd row: Hendron Holmes, Dave Somors, Jim Schneck, Frank Caldwell, George T. Wells, John D ' Amato. John carrico PRESIDENT petro kosmides VICE-PRESIDENT dave bowers SECRETARY William collinge TREASURER delta sigma phi alpha sigma — 1899 240 delta tau delta deltc -1859 M thomas burckes PRESIDENT philip shays VICE-PRESIDENT thornton parker SECRETARY William praus TREASURER Kneeling, left to right: Mike Kozub, George Fleming, John Douning, John Leitch. Standing, left to right: Jerry VanNatta, Wade Leech, Bo Eaton, Bob Reigel, Jack Bell, Frank Wright, Tom Kelly, Mark Shaffer, Harvey Dennis, Jim Gates, Oscar Mueller, Joe Dodge, James Long, Al Jansen, David Carpenter, Ross Causey, Richard Perdue, John Dinge, Larry Fleuner, Allan Phillips, William Praus, John Taylor, Ed Lathan, William Campbell, John Torbet, Thornton Parker, Philip Shays, Wil- liam Engel, William Fibbled. First row stairs: William Rocca, Harold Young, Francis Mcllvaine, Joseph Cover, Michael Griffin, Nielson Smart. Second row stairs: Robert McGroarty, John Joseph, Ronald ,Camp, Shelton Slalti . 241 kiieeliiig: Art Klaunberg, Robert Sauve, Hugh Willkinson, Al Bueler, Milton Hill, Terry Birch, Vic Jungle, Frank Estes, Dick Pope, Richard Bradley, Web Chamberlin, Thomas Max- well, Jim Faulkner, Rennie Smith. First row standing: Jack Nichols, Fred Lewis, Clark Fitzhue, Fred Mitchell, Fred Estes, Bud Schweitzer, Ralph Kemp, Charles Miller, John Dammeyer, Charles Russell, Buddy Waesche, Joe Stevens, Eddie McKeown, Pat Doyle, Bill Cooper, Thomas Florestano. Second row stand- ing: Richard Corrigan, Martin Smith, John Litchfield, Butler Church, Jack Lowe, John Elmore, Jack Evans, Bob Yeatman, Walter Schymik, John Tussing, Brownie Pearce, Ted Jex, Edward Smith. On porch: Philip Green, Joseph Grem, Jim Sylvanus, Lee Davis, Charles Hennick. frank estes PRESIDENT victor jungk VICE-PRESIDENT richard pope SECRETARY James faulkner TREASURER kappa alpha 242 betta kappa — 1865 lambda chi alpha epsilon pi — 1909 9 Joseph murphy PRESIDENT roy davis VICE-PRESIDENT tilghman keiper SECRETARY norman heaps TREASURER Kneeling, left to right: Charley Moellar, Ed Kolsan, Ralph Palumbo, Armen Dermen, Charley Ross, Joe Murphy, Norm Heape, Bill Kouroupis, Al Vitt, Bill Bass, Joe Mokes. Second row: Joe Petrella, Ken Boettger, Jim Aldrich, Wes Sauter, Charley Rades, Clem Strohecker, Dirk Smith, Dick Saunders, Rennie Williams, Chuck Mendels, Bob Hachten, Joe Workman, Pete Isburgh, Ken O ' Donnel, Jim Mackenzie. Third row: Bob Ritchie, Ed Griffin, Vic Michalski, Bob Hanko, Jim Branch, Joe Miller. Fourth row: Harry White, Del Boutwell, Lou Gagli- ano, Ted Robinson, Tony Ferrara, Roger Moll, Ted Raabe. Not in picture: Roy Davis, Marshall Megginson, Dwight Moore, John Vrotacoe, Ben Baccaro, Don Vitt, Bob Vitt, Dick Knott, Herb Greenwalt, Dick Buck, Wayne Berry, Buddy Ryan, Jack Stockard, Bob Surridge, Forrest Thomas, Bob Debarge. :- :, 243 First row, left to right: Stanley Brown, Anton Grobani, Jerome Friedlander, Manfred Sklar. Second row: Philip Rosenthal, Robert Fox, Richard Hollander, Mooris Lebowitz, Larry Saiontz, Joel Harmatz, Sanford Donald, Les Pototsky. Third row: Earl Falck, Gerald Traub, Lee Schocket, Beryl ' lato itz, David Uhlfelder, Herbert Suskind, Arthur Knopf- macher, Allen Cohen, Sylvan Diatz, Paul Ruben, Herbert Wolf. On wall: Ronald Cohen, Marvin Feldstein, Manuel Fram, Izzy Katz, Robert Goodwin, Stanley Sherman. Jerome friedlander PRESIDENT sheUon sandier VICE-PRESIDENT anton grobani SECRETARY Stanley brown TREASURER phi alpha 244 epsilon — 1914 phi delta theta alpha— 184:8 i james coyne ronnie brooks John norton thomas kovalinsky PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER First row, left to right: Paul Shwab, Bob Messersmith, Gary Cox, Daniel Melchior, Dick Elkins. Second row: Tom Kova- kinsky, George Henneberger, Paul Lawson. Third row: Brian Bailey, Dick Yates, Mrs. Culpeper, Jim Coyne, Andy Matusky, Daffrou Green well. Fourth row: Jack Boyajian, Tom Paxman, John VanWagner, Don Ames, John Rice, Bill Vondersmith, George Simons, Bill Ward, George Miller, Si Wangamon, Harvey Belts, Frank Harrison, Dennis Carroll, John Norton, Norm Fischer, Marv Perry, Fred Thompson. Fifth row: Jim Habermahl, Jim Ford, Jack Armstrong, Dick Hern, Ronnie Brooks, John Peterson, Jack Thomas, Gaylord Brooks, Russell Clark, Paul Douris, John Guerrieo, Jack Miles. 245 Urst row, lejt to right: Leo Brown, Al Parra, Joy Schreiner, Zaben, Charlie Ceska, George : eiine)er, John l,ates. I om Kya Charles LeeChrist, Ed Haines. Second row: Ron Kile, Jerry ♦ william renner PRESIDENT Charles chrest VICE-PRESIDENT John gates SECRETARY edward haines TREASURER phi kappa gamina 1949 phi kappa sigma charles kehne earl chambers don eiler robert busch alpha zeta — 1850 PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER Sitting, left to right: Ray Shaffer, Stu Jones, Jay Wilson, Don Eiler, Charles Kekne, John Livingstone, Robert Quenstedt, Joe Schneider, Charles Asplen. First row, standing: Jim Shoocraft, Norm Koellar, Rod Carver, John Reynolds, Tom Murray, Joe Barrett, Miley McMillin, Charles Macatee, Don Erlbeck, Wil- liam Walke. Second row: Charlie Ballman, Bob Curtiss, Wil- liam Hough, Robert Giddings, Gordon Moreland, Neils Frand- sen, John Glaser, Walt Rupert, Gene Kibbe. On porch: Will Mumford, Ed Gardner. John Ulrich, Walt Lusby, Robert Sur- rick, Pete Dressel, Joe Harrington, Ken Koellar, Jim Marston. Absent: Beau Joestings, Earl Chambers, Dick Lochner, Co Vander bunt, Robert Busch, Jim Delevett. Kneeling, left to right: Anthony Prizio, George Wilbur. Sit- ting: Donald Date. Standing: Lewis Dalburg, Henry Fee, Richard Prevosto, Robert Plant, Bruno Preli, James Shaver, William Trail, Irving Thomas, Robert Nicodemus, Edward O ' Braitis, Lester Wittig, James Sinclair, Rodman Cadle, Kenith Troxell, Raymond Browning, Daniel Arris, Wayne Smith, Barry Obercash. Absent: Joseph Rawlings, Raymond Parry, Leo Kerr, Paul Kepler, Hal Coss, Richard Burgee, Jack Marriott, Steve Langley, David Chickering, Merrick Shawe, Delmar Spivey, Howard Kelly, Ace Parulis, Bill Huffard, Philip Reide. • barry obercash PRESIDENT wayne smith VICE-PRESIDENT reyburn browning SECRETARY daniel arris TREASURER phi kappa tau beta omicron — 1906 phi sigma kappa e«a— 1874 James pearson PRESIDENT richard gibbs VICE-PRESIDENT frederick marchionna SECRETARY jerry tobin TREASURER First row, left to right: William Franklin, William Havvell, Langferd, Charles Lamb, William Morgan, Grady Vickers, Bruce Palmev, Donald Myers, Louis DeCatur, Rudolf Fried- Douglas Hansler. Third row: Charlie Murray, Charles Dugan, ercy, John Hayes, Richard Nichals, Malcolm Strange, Donald William Holland, Howard Hovermale, Norman Towner, David Lashley, James Pearson, Fred Marchianna. Second row: Frank Camper, James Starnes, James Niekirk, Philip Lamb, Graham Zurmuhlen, Robert Margulies, Carl Flynn, Tom Moron, Holland, Ralph Tobiassen, Benjamin Weese, Allen Krowe, Eldridge Hayes, Gary Sawyer, B. Reisihger, Norman Paddock, David Babcock, George AUebach. Lee Nelson, Ronald Jones, Jared CoUard, Ken Paul, George 249 First row, left to right: Call . imi . kin t ( vi -. ' ( (,n :- W.Jhi-. i ' iiil Motion, Chaiiic llu i ' ll, Jack Eversole, Joe Howard Gilbert, Bill Dusman. Steps: Bart Taylor, Bill Steelier, Nataro, Bill Fisk, C. H. Newton, Arnold Johnson. Absent: Jim Bill Tantum, Paul Lambrides. Top row: Paul Waring, Chuck Conkle, Bob Cottone, Lloyd Cox, Dan Dorsey, Dan Bradley. jack eversole PRESIDENT howard gilbert VICE-PRESIDENT rodney mellinger SECRETARY paul waring TREASURER pi kappa alpha deta psi- — 1868 250 sigma alpha epsilon Kneeling: Tom Garsh, Dick Beckwith, Kirby Gallagher, Jack Foley. Front row, standing: Don Martin, K. Smith, Larry Dahlin, Paul Coblentz, Ray Hegel, Bart Bridges, Lee Frederick, Frank Doughtery, Jerry Brierly, Jerry Heubel, Dick Gorey, Bob Benson, Charles Bucy, Bud Leightheiser. On porch: Andy Thebo. Bob Gulick, Ronny Hoelzer, Todd DeBinder, John Shoe- maker, Jim Collier, Nick Puhlick, Rabbit Rakow, Dick Stan- field, Hal Closson, John Brookeauk, Ed Stanfield, Charles Hight, Phil Stroud, Don Beebe. Balcony: Van Sigworth, Bill maryland beta — 1856 John barnes PRESIDENT raymond hegel VICE-PRESIDENT edward updegraff SECRETARY paul coblentz TREASURER Falls, Bob Winkler, Tom McGurn, Bruce Berlace, Dick Charl- ton, Moley Jull, Joe Swafford. Absent: Jack Scarbath, Bemie Faloney, Don Baranick, John Barnes, Bill Amos, Al Wharton, Jim Flynn, Ray Horsley, Kenny Shouton, Joe Moss, Don Wiekert, Ed Updergraff, Mike Chornak, John Crolhers, Lloyd Umbarger, Gene Castlebury, Jerry Myers, Les Vickery, Ronnie Kindness, Criag Rice, Harry Merrick. Wayne Marshall, Gene Phifer. Bill Sanders. Ray Ashley, Bill Raymond, Bill Price, Dave Watson, Bill Reuhl, Bill Harr. 251 FIrsi rou. lejl to rliihl: l(.il Hyiiiai), Saul Schwartz, Bob Harris, Dave Goldstein, Gene Vogel, Herb Kronthal, Don Caplan. Second row: Lenny Reamer, Joe Caplan, Stan Jacobs. Third row: Fred Appelstein, Gerson Azrael, Gil Herman, Jay Monfred, Ray Blank, Stan Cohen. Absent: Jerry Stempler, Nortie Butler, Nathan Slolherg, Mike Miller, Sigmund Seid- man, Allan Mendelson, Bob Zupnick, Larry Kernstein, Gordon Becker, Norman Glick, Gil Rosenthal, Derby Sussman, Jerry Yager. gerald stempler PRESIDENT gerald lilienfield SECRETARY norton butter TREASURER sigma alpha mu sigma chi — 1909 sigma chi gamma chi — 1885 f jay Jackson PRESIDENT joe herrmann VICE-PRESIDENT bud kincaid SECRETARY dwight hawksworth TREASURER Kneeling: Bill Meintzer, Ed Edel, Bob Drier, Bud Kincaid, Dwight Hawksworth, Sharpy Shahbazi, Russ Rourke, Ron Esposito, Al Jackson, Ed Peterson, Jack Kelly. First row, standing: Jack Galiardo, Bill Gladman, Jim Martin, Al Pfueller, Don WiUard, Matt Flynn, Ed Phillips, Bill Herndon, Ben Now- land. Jay Jackson, Ed Francq, Warren Hak, Frank Lyons, Ed Fitzgerald, Al McGeown, Dan Skubitz, Bill Kitchens. Back row: Ed Niner, John Rushton, Bob Lindeman, Jim Saylor, Bob Haynes, Sam Krause, John Shipley, John Fissel, Herb Hill, Les Thomas, Bill Kenty, Carroll Miller, Jim Mclntyre, Marvin Tawes. 253 Lejt lo righl: Ben FilluLli, Clicstcr Spittle, Jim Ruckert, Ed Rand) Gaskel, Andy Williams, Alex Papavasiliou, Bob Minor, Schranrom, Graft Taymon, Bob Worrell, Reamy Smith, Jack Sam Phillips, Roger Gould, Wes Sampuk, Tom Field, Mike Pedicord, Roy Rossi, Dick Averill, Mrs. Phillip Kemon, Art Herbert. Absent: Ship Baker, Jim Early, Jack Polk, Ted Ham- Woods, Marshal Montgomery, Newton Steely, Gabe Phillips, bright, Jim Femiano. marshall montgomery PRESIDENT ben filletti VICE-PRESIDENT gabriel phillips SECRETARY reamy smith TREASURER » Sigma nu delta pi — 1869 254 sigma phi epsilon beta— 1909 jim miller PRESIDENT phil recknor VICE-PRESIDENT richard katz SECRETARY garden wootton TREASURER Sitting on steps, left to right: Charles Williams, Tom Bour- deaux, Bill Kline, Ed Gantt, Ronnie Hill, Ed Rockett, Val Smith, Steve Benford. Second row, sitting: Ken Lineweber, Don Rosin, Bill Turner, Earl Taylor, Meredith Keys. Stand- ing on right: Bud Narramore, Gordon Wootton, Jim Boyer, Phil Reckmor, Harry Bates, Jim Miller, Dick Katz. Standing on left: Tom Thomas, Ralph Hamaker, Bill Ruback. Porch, left to right: Bill Rogers, Bill Espey, Ned France, Don Smith, Ray Renneberger, Brien McMahon, Ronnie Henderson, Ralph Beall, Mike Troiano, Bill Kincaid. Absent: Dale Jackson, Tom Porter, Seth Clark, Bill Pumphrey, Jim Gordon, Larry Mathias, Bill Matthews, Ned Camus, Sy Sykes, George McLain, Don McPhatter, Ken Harris, Dave Morgan, Ronnie Fontaine, Jim tson, Laryy Duvall. 255 t j row: Roy Oster, Edward Curtis, Ben Poinsett, Barny Hannan, Bob Pehrsson, Herman Floyd, Fred Cros- ley. Steps: Ed Fockler, Lou lannuzzelli, Ed Roux, Tom Harris. Last row: Reg Orem, Jim Hills, Pete Zuras, Len Crogan. Absent: Chuck Ackerman, Fred Everett, Clide Frazier, Bill Mailer, Bob Harrison, Jack LaBerge, Dean May, Bob Mouses, Paul Norris, Art Palmer, Vince Stran- sky, Grover Warneke. iQi Vincent stransky PRESIDENT edward curtis VICE-PRESIDENT paul norris SECRETARY roy oster TREASURER Sigma pi alpha chi — 1897 tau epsilon phi tail beta — 1910 howard eisenstein PRESIDENT lee derkay VICE-PRESIDENT lonnie rubin SECRETARY simon atlas TREASURER Kneeling, left to right: Jerry Kobernick, Bob Roll, Bob Paris. Sitting on porch: Stan Frank, Roy Marks, Larry Berkow. Third row: Herman Brecher, Lowell Glazer, Sy Atlas, Lee Derkay, Ed Paregol, Howard Eisenstein, Lonnie Rubin, Glenn Treiber, Morty Cohen. Fourth row: Stu Bloom, Ronnie Rokoff, Sy Zuckerman, Jake Katz, Murray Hankin, Sid Frank, Joe Shearer, Al Cohen, Arnie Weiner. Fifth row: Gene Gogel, Jerry Feldstein, Morty Fox, Herby Feldman, Mike Potash, Harold Balser, Barney Lebowitz, Jack Cweiber, Carl Friedler. Sixth row: Ivy Shefferman, Shelly Davis, Sonny Friedman, Charlie Yumkas, Ray Steinberg, Sheldon Shemer, Al Lowe, Lee Browne, Dave Kerr, Ronnie Goldberg, Shelly Schlossberg, Al Sulkis, Howard Pumpian, Bruce Hornstein, Dave Levi, Jay Sulkis, Howard Pumpian, Bruce Hornstein, Dave Levi, Jay Hyatt, Ronnie Deiner, Sam Suls, Ronnie SoUod, Marsh Friedman. Kneeling, left to right: Major Williams, Bill HuUer, Roland Thompson, Bob Ratliff, Ray Byrne, Dale Krolicki, George Ward. Second row: Ken Beach, Walt Hoffman, Charlie La Mason, Bob Caruthers, Don Hogans, Al Luthermann, Cal Mendes, Frank White, Bob Patton. On porch: Joe Batz, Red Curtice, Bruce White, John Murphy, Duncan Prendergast, Charles Hogg, Jack Lloyd. Not in picture: Bill Spies, Bob McNally, Iggy Uribe, Mick Simms, Al Ross, Bill Rice, Dennis Sheehan, Chuck Bernhardt, Ed Stevenson. robert ratliff PRESIDENT ray byrne VICE-PRESIDENT major williams SECRETARY bill huler TREASURER tau kappa epsilon 258 beta delta— 1889 theta chi alpha psi — 1856 James carroll PRESIDENT larry conway VICE-PRESIDENT torn mullins SECRETARY davis burk TREASURER Kneeling, left to right: Rodney Mellinger, Victor Cole, Richard Stefanaci, Frank Vecchio, David Brown, Robert Main- hart, Gene West, George Pasquella, Jerry McCormick, Harry Williamson, Joseph DeMarco, Vernon Miller, Peter McCormick. Second row: William Kindley, Earl Davis, Arne Swensen, Ray Hoffman, Harley Evans, Jake Jacobsen, Robert Chalmers, Richard Procta, John Guender, Gene Ham, James Jacobson, James Shoemaker, Katherine DePue, Kenneth Cornwall, James Carroll, Ted Hillsley, Pat Boyle, John Layne, Charlie Ashton, Lawrence Conway, Davis Burke, Howard Hopkins, Monte Preusser, Stan Mills. On porch: George Burch, Mike Dingman, Glenn Sears, Charles Mansur, Chris Langmack, William Town- send, Charles Grier, James Spears, William Russell, Calvin Tabler, Louis Carr, Jake Gerber, Edward La Porta, William Conner, William Harris, William Gillan, Robert Bender. Standing in foreground, left to right: Edward Patz, James Quartner, Jack Billig, Stanley Trivas. Kneeling: Franklin Weinberg, Irwin Rajjel, Ralph Wengerden, Richard Rynland, Jon Glazier, Sheldon Press. Second roiv: Edward Sapper- stem, Charles Cohn, Bernard Levitas, Edward Lichtenberg, Joseph Levitt, Edward Baum, Paul Learber, Steve Greenspan, Elliot Berg, Donald Goldman. On steps: Robert Trober, Gordon Weinberg, Richard Stein, Leonard Dresser, Sheldon Rubin, Mark Mayers, David Adelberg, Richard Smelkinson, Alvin Benesch. On porch: Joseph Alsin, Elvon Cohen, Alan Halpern, Bernard Shaivitz, Buddy Trout, Dave Rudow, Arthur Kuphre, Irvin Schwartz, Clarence Oppenheim, Jack Schnoli, Joseph Weinstock, Gordon Greenspan, Robert Singer. jack billig PRESIDENT edward gutman VICE-PRESIDENT James quatner SECRETARY Stan trivas TREASURER zeta beta tau beta zeta — 1894 parties and more parties Alpha Gamma Rho ' s show their best at frontier party. Bare shoulders and black ties at Kappa Alpha formal. Lambda Chi ' s pay social call on Alpha Delta Pi ' s. SORORITIES SORORITIES IMPORTANCE TO FRESHMEN Early in Sept( ing a welcome for the n ,K } ..i. ■■■.: - - %aa v iy. .aLk,-? ' .-, ' »-- ' T s ' --..■rllsh lC .- ' -r .. ■ ' " First row, left to right: Dottie Mitchell, Barbara Bennett, Houle, Wiz Poisal, Gay Harding, Helen Wilma Brown. Third Bobbie Riggs, Alice Phillips, Nancy Johnson. Second row: row: Shirley Daley, Jody Riggs, Mary Hubbard, Phyllis Stapp, Margit Ibach, Ann McLaury, Nancy Allen, Judy Coleman, Myre Vivian Wesnieski, Shirley Clagett. Fourth row: Barbara Coleman, Dee Costello, Shirley Voltz, Patty Hart, Barbara Casady, Bev Berlage, Pat Meander, Rhina Herrera, Elinor Linn. barbara ann riggs PRESIDENT ann bmnett VICE-PRESIDENT dene oliver SECRETARY Joyce riggs TREASURER alpha chi omega 264 gamma theta — 1948 alpha delta pi beta phi— I9m marianne alien PRESIDENT dolores buenaventura VICE-PRESIDENT anne simpson SECRETARY anne newman TREASURER Foreground, left to right: Joan Castelazo, Donna Walters, Kit Embree, Pam Eible, Joan Mathews, Connie Brown, Sherry Williamson, EUie Bird, Ann Weeks, Dolores Buenaventura, Marianne Allen, Anne Newman, Anne Simpson. On steps: Janet Grimes, Sally Baehr, Jan Pray, Joyce Fletcher, Mary Steele, Alice Johnson, Mary Mehring, Annemarie Passek, Luann Crogan, Eva Mclntire, Mary Jo Drager, Jean Bonnar, Rita Sho waiter. On porch: Joan Richardson, Gerry Emsweller, Sue Lynch, Sally Mehring, Carol Davis, Pat Robin. Ursi roic, Icji lo rii hi: IJarhaia Kla c, Joan Hamburger, Eisenstein, Eleanor Shenker, Doris Levin, Ruth Zender, Irma Myra Spectre, Mona Rubenstein, Helen Fogel, Eilen Zeiriff, Cohn, Judy Shulman, Frances Charlow, Sandra Bomstein, Elaine Huroirtz, Beverly Schreter, Marlene Lebowetz, Florence Gloria Singer, Ruth Schapiro, Sue Davidou. Third row: Sue Simons. Second row: Rhona Silverstein, Irma Silver, Elaine Cohen, Toby Silverman, Joan Lipman. ruth anne zinder PRESIDENT doris levin VICE-PRESIDENT alma gross SECRETARY rita carliner TREASURER alpha epsilon phi alpha mu — 1943 alpha gamma delta ilpha mu — 1947 4- diane foster PRESIDENT Jeanne watson VICE-PRESIDENT marianna prendergast SECRETARY sara carter TREASURER First row, left to right: Vicky Barrow, Lu Grandmaison, Sara ley, Janet Willcox, Joy Covert, Karlyn Radcliffe. Third row: Carter, Marianna Prendergast, Diane Foster, Jeanne Watson, Evelyn Holey, Barbara Goldberg, Carolyn Jones, Barbara Long- Helen Jackson, Joan Gerber. Second row: Terry Del Greco, bon, Margery Condron, Jessie Cowan, Lynn Ribnitzki, Lala Huebner, Marjory Marcroft, Joanne Kane, Joan Hatters- Fay Kinnamon. ' . ' rf - ii -r Seated, left to right: Joan Clark, Barbara Gascon, Maggie Dwyer, Millie Imerie, Joan Dodson, Peggy Dunkley, Melis Roche, Renee Saulsbury, Peggy Wilson, Lynn Fitzgerald, Betty Flather, Libby Runt, Lynn Webb, Janet Lindeman. Standing in foreground: Penny Keith, Fran Swann, Scotty Harris, Joan Faye, Barbara Stewart, Elaine Nichoson, Nancy England, Jackie Larcombe, Pat Wiese, Felice Cohn, Mary Broumas. Standing on porch: Mary Jo Henneberger, Nancy Hanson, Lucy Hansbarger, June Hilloch, Lee Richardson, Pat Elliott, Janet Sheridan, Wanda Gates, Pat Sullivan. millie imirie PRESIDENT melis roche VICE-PRESIDENT barbara gascon SECRETARY betty flather TREASURER alpha omicron pi phi alpha— 1924 alpha xi delta beta e a— ]934 First row, left to right: Jane Nebel, Dorothy Hooker, Joyce GUI, Donna Davis, Lois Brassor, Jeanne Coker, Carole Jarchow, Julianne Daugherty. Second row: Jeannette Muir, Pamela Gayaut, Jean Vinella, Janet Poland, Sue McCaw, Edwina Myers, Mickie Nawman, Tina Fidanis. Third rotv: Connie lois brassor PRESIDENT Jeanne coker VICE-PRESIDENT Carole jarchow SECRETARY sally russum TREASURER Butts, Jan Wallace, Betsy McCeney, Eleanor Padgett, Jean Packham, Beverley Wheeler, Mary Baxter, Pat Baker. Fourth row: Nancy Richardson, Kathryn Sims, Pat Lacey, Colet Kiefer, Gertrude Carl, Marie Wood, Dorathy Esperanza, Gloria Walker, Pat Clements, Clare Croney. 269 Silling, left to right: liobJ.ie Wilkeu, Meg Muulluii, Llleii Lundvall, Charlotte Duer, Betty Lee Klarman, Caroline Hogan, Laurel Grover, Helen Senser, Ann Gilhooly, Dale Wingfield, Joan Harman, Charlene Kreh, Mary McCaslin, Ginne Dean, Marlita Scott. Second row: Peggy Coughlan, Betty McFerran, Leslie Bopst. Mary Jo Turner, Earleen Feldman, Liz Cave, Nancy Mularkey, Ginny VanDerwerker, Marilyn Archer, Edna Griswald, Nila Countryman. Third row: Nancy Zimmerman, Joan Hover, Peggy Oartel, Val VanDerwerker. @ margaret oartel PRESIDENT Joan hover VICE-PRESIDENT nancy zimmerman SECRETARY val vanderwecker TREASURER delta delta delta alpha pi — 1934 delta gamma beta -1945 »| pat kirkpatrick PRESIDENT nancy mckinney VICE-PRESIDENT Virginia mead SECRETARY betsy Sheridan TREASURER First row, left to right: Joan Acker, Ginnie Dunlap, Betsy Sheridan, Nancy McKinney, Pat Kirkpatrick, M. C. Parrigan, Jane Short, Barbara Taylor, Joan Dillon, Barbara Griffin. Second row: Mary Alice Longfellow, Nancy Kelly, Libby Foster, Barbara Marshall, Covell Lawler, Nancy Lea Clements, Carolyn Pounds. Back row: Marianne Angell, Jane Richmond, Lois Pester, Janet Mullikin, Janet Brewer, Sally Harmony, Martha Ransopher, Carol Bender, Pat Hayes, Pat Siegman, Selina Balco, J. G. Brown, Rusty Davis. 271 First row, left to right: Pat Demp, Jean Schaefer, Eleanor rell, Margaret Webster, Jean Andrews. Third row: Mary Becker, Mary Ann Elting, Ruth Hughes, Joanne Schold, Fortney, Helen Shea, Joan Hinchman, Diana Wickman, Ginny Katherine Harris. Second row: Shirley Stackman, Laura Drew, Wellborn, Jennifer Wellborn, Jeannie Happ, Mary Rose, Gail Summers, Mazine Marrett, Connie Turney, Pamela Hor- Lee Robertson. mary ann elting PRESIDENT ruth ann huges VICE-PRESIDENT joan hinchman SECRETARY alice scott TREASURER gamma phi beta beta theta — 1940 272 gamma sigma 1949 joan Webber PRESIDENT mary kay labbe VICE-PRESIDENT marilyn bruya SECRETARY alita sites TREASURER First row, left to right: Mary Kay Lobbe, Joan Webber, Marilyn Boerya, Alita Sites. Second row: Sonje Shmitewsv, Dolores Springer, Katerine Pinto, Blume, Jo Sackett. Evelyn ■ ' ■.s7 ro r, e o n ' g U: Ann Houghton, Mary Lou McKinley, lock, riiird row: llaylchurst Smith, Molh Tuinci, Helen Helen Dedicott, Eleanor Hodgson, Betty Collier, Cynthia Toner, Roberta Bafford, Betty Skeats, Ann Hovgard, Carroll Brown. Second row: Peggy Simmons, Lane Carl, Lorraine Crater, Mary Purcell, Jane L. Rosenberger, Barbara Bagby. Jorgensen, Katherine Reno, Elizabeth McDaniel, Molly Red- t helen dedicott PRESIDENT mary lou mckinley VICE-PRESIDENT betty collier SECRETARY muriel crowson TREASURER kappa alpha theta 274 gamma mu — 1947 kappa delta alpha rho— 1929 frances white PRESIDENT eleanor wood VICE-PRESIDENT barbara pridgen SECRETARY anita burkle TREASURER First row, left to right: Rubye Branch, Jane Donnelly, Jeanne Money, Muriel Rannft. Third row: Billie Breeding, Shirley Peake, Anieta Burkle, Lynn Jalbert, Frances White, Eleanor Stall, Joan Obaugh, Bette Rittenhouse, Jill Dorsee, Carolyn Wood. Second row: Carol Quillen, Joy add, Lynn Snider, Woolard, Pat Allen, Georgia Eichner, Jane Weiderhold. Barbara Seal, Isabelle Travers, Mary Jane Sparks, Kay Mac- First row, left to right: Betsy Mattie, Sally Gardner, Jennine Eberts, Suzie Morley, Jane Cahill, Joan Gramhow, Ann Living- ston, Carolyn Steltzer, Jill Whittemore, Carol Shewe. Second row: Judy Antrim, Claire Densford, Lorene Ladd, Beth Mouser, Barbara Ford. Third row: Shirley Stovall, Jane Newby, Mary Anne Kifer, Peggy Culbertson, Diane Henderson. Fourth row: Janice North, Nancy Joseph, Marcia Siena, Kathy Kuehl, Ellen Johnson. Fifth row: Lucille Thompson, Kathy Fitch, Joan Eccles, Jackie Purnell, Peggy Lee Bradley, Dottie Masterson, Mary Ann Evans, Shirley Steele. I J TillMliiiyii 1 1 B jane cahill PRESIDENT Suzanne morley VICE-PRESIDENT claire densford SECRETARY jeannie eberts TREASURER kappa kappa gamma gamma psi — 1929 276 phi sigma sigma beta alphi 1936 madelyn rubenstein PRESIDENT arline brooks VICE-PRESIDENT gloria wallerstein SECRETARY phyllis zelko TREASURER First row, left to right: Marjory Shapiro, Gloria Wallerstein, Maddie Rubinstein, Phyllis Zelko, Adrienne Kirstein. Second row: Reese Schrieber, Suzzy Levin, Lois Friedman, Joanne Levin, Gerry Sherman, Betty Scherr, Jan Ahell, Sandy Sachs. Third row: Marsha Oshrine, Lois Gittelman, Ellen Stempler, Joan Hartz, Ellen Orman, Mary Levin, Nancy Greenbierg, Euvire Fine, Sally Atlas, Ellen Julins, Sally M. Barman, Esther Berman. Fourth row: Elaine Kotlowitz, Lois Schnydman, Elaine Epstein, Margorie Levit, Sondra Schucalter, Dinky Engel, Helen Bass, Diane Blanken, Sonya Halzweig, Helen Mae Schlossberg, Joy Rosenberg, Carol Kramer, Roslyn Pereoff, Alyce Shecter. 277 y U K 3J First row, lejl to right: Marilyn Carey, Ann Burnside, Ruth Almgren, Liz Howard, Mary Mueller, Toni Dean, Ann Gerkin, Marion Copping. Second row: Virginia Shubert, Ann Aniick, Delores Alouise, Katherine Mills, Jean Spencer. Third row: Judy Conroy, Gloria Carroll, Barbara Hammond, Frances Beury, Pat Lahey, Pat Thompson, Pat Courtright, Jean Peatross, Joanne Raeburn, Bette Rossmann, Page Cressman, Rita Ryan. Fourth row: Suzanne Wilson, Betty Hughes, Dorothy Mateer, Barbara McCoUum. Fifth row: Fran Harris, Nancy Cann, Liz Johnson, Mary Gormley, Ann Reynolds. mary margaret mueller PRESIDENT Joan dean VICE-PRESIDENT ruth almgren SECRETARY marion copping TREASURER pi beta phi 278 maryland theta — 1944 sigma delta tau zlpha theta — 1951 sheila ashman ruth hirshman nancy wase carol blum PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER Left to right: Helen Nairasky, Elaine Sagner, Nancy Wase, Sheila Ashman, Ruth Hushman, Carol Blum, Edith Stark, Kitty Elkan, Edith Brill, Arlene Fieldman, Betty Cornkatt, Lorraine Globberman, Barbara Grender, Joan Treehof, Elaine Silverstein, Cissy Engle, Anne Spector, Barbara Cieiler, Gary Oberfeld, Rhoda Hururtz. 279 Sealed, lejl lo right: Nancy Penniman, Carol Conrad, Lynn Ficher, Mary Lou Wilkins, Mary Jean Prescott, Pat Hamilton, Pat Scheckells, Laurie West, Barbara Briggs, Carmen Ebandjuff, Alice Way, Carol Marx, Melrose Hoffman, Joyce Ames, Jane Trayfors, Lois Harvey, Vivian Cherrix, Jean Fisher. Stand- ing, left to right: Joan Darby, Charlene Bocklett, Joan Cipperly, Muriel Wallace, Barbara Andrews, Nancy Holt, Jane Cunning- ham, Joanne Thomas, Phyllis Roos, Pat Flynn, Carol Cheno- weth, Pat Christopher, Lowell Laker, Pat Hayden, Barbara Lape, Donna Cotton, Carol Florence, Rosemary Wilson, Pat Smith, Rita Bajkowski. patricia hamilton PRESIDENT Ms harvey VICE-PRESIDENT jean fisher SECRETARY Joyce ames TREASURER sigma kappa beta zeta — 1940 Tri Belts entertain rushees during first week of the fall semester of 1952. .T ' .0 j SV ' - J«- ,.., 2.«H ' -r ' « --- ' s. workers mounting every day, they are faced with the ever increasing task of equipping the students to meet the future. i vih hM b Wdminui ruUon HARRY C. BYRD President of the University of Maryland No individual is better qualified to represent the progressive spirit of Maryland University than President Harry C. Byrd. His meteoric rise has paralleled and complemented the spectacular growth of the University. Along with an eleven-man Board of Regents, Dr. Byrd has continually fought for the development of a University that would be worthy of the State. Time and time again he has withstood the charges of a hostile Baltimore press and won over the Mary- land Legislature. The chemistry and physics buildings are com- pleted ; the math building will be finished in a mat- ter of months. The plans for a Student Union Build- ing and for Fraternity-Sorority Row are almost ready to be put to action. One service about which Dr. Byrd can well be proud is that of the magnificent chapel in which those of all faiths may worship freely. Yes, this modern, well-equipped educational plant is proof of the effectiveness of his job. TOP: Dr. Byrd receives a silver service for the new Memorial Chapel, as the religious advisors look on. LEFT: Amidst cheers and excitement of the noise rally, Dr. Byrd talks to the students at the pre-game pep rally. BOARD OF REGENTS The University of Maryland ' s Board of Regents fulfills the function toward the administration that the faculty does for the students. It is through their aid and guidance that our officials are able to secure the most beneficial results for the Uni- versity. For many years the Board of Regents has formed the policies by which this state University has prospered and expanded. It is to the Board that we owe our gratitude for the long-awaited recog- nition that is now Maryland ' s. The results of the Board ' s decisions are shown in the constant expan- sion of our school. Its steady growth serves as a tribute to the present Board and to their very capable predecessors. The eleven members who compose the Board of Regents are appointed by the governor of the state to serve a term of nine years, beginning on the first Monday in June. The President of the Uni- versity, Harry C. Byrd, upon his appointment to office, automatically fills the position as Executive officer. The members of the Board are prominent citizens in the state of Maryland, and are chosen because they represent different fields of endeavor which are pertinent to the welfare of the University. Among these various fields are agriculture, indus- try, aviation, business, government, and general welfare. We look forward to continued progress under their able guidance. Left to right: Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, Harry H. Nuttle, B. Herbert Brown, Stanford Z. Rothschild, Charles P. McCormick. Harry C. Byrd, Executive Officer: .1. Mihon Patterson, Treasurer; Judge William P. Cole, Chairman; Edward F. Holler, Philip C. Turner, Arthur O. Lovejoy, E. Paul Knotts. 288 TOP: President Albert E. Goldstein. BOTTOM: David L. Brigham, Secretary. First row, right to left: M. Cooper, B. Allen, R. Odette, M. Wharton, F. DeMarr, G. Reiblich, J. Prendergast, J. Remsber, T. Adams. Second row: F. Black, F. Block, A. Bell, F. Duke, E. Sudlow, H. Stier, F. Loker, C. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Alumni are the University of Maryland. Gradu- ates and former students are associated 30,000 strong in an organization designed to advance the interests of the University, promote closer fellow- ship among the alumni and students and to develop mutually beneficial relations between the Univer- sity and the people of the State. Any university is judged by the accomplishments of its graduates, and Maryland may well be proud of the many who have carried her name far in public service and accomplishment. Eleven school organizations and twelve geographical clubs form the base for a gov- erning council of forty members. All former stu- dents are automatically members of the Associa- tion. They in turn welcome new graduates recog- nizing that the progress of the University is hinged upon the interest of its alumni. Coward, H. Leven. Back row: A. Gottwals, W. Longo, M. Langford, K. Longridge, F. Street, E. Darley, C. Syl- vester. 0. Saunders, C. Ward, E. Tingley. Head table: 1). Britiirham, A. Goldstein, S. Morris. DEAN OF WOMEN What a wonderful counselor and friend Miss Adele Stamp is! Her door is always open to her students for she enjoys talking with them and help- ing them with their problems. Miss Stamp, who is a graduate of Tulane Univer- sity, came to Maryland as a graduate student where she received her M.A. degree. She founded the local chapter of Mortar Board and is the Na- tional Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta. Chief among her interests at Maryland are Pan- hellenic, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Women ' s League, and May Day. When asked what part of her full time job she enjoys most. Miss Stamp smilingly replied, " I like all of it " and she has particularly enjoyed working with young people and watching the university grow. Dean Geary F. Eppley is now completing his thirty-first year here at Maryland. They have been thirty-one busy years in which he has been con- cerned with almost every phase of campus life, seeking to aid everyone that comes to him with a question or a problem. While Mr. Eppley was an undergraduate at Maryland, he played end on the football team. He DEAN OF MEN graduated from the College of Agriculture in 1920 and after working for the Veteran ' s Administration, joined the faculty. While professor of Agronomy, he found time to coach the track team. In 1926, he received his M.S. degree and in 1936 was appointed Director of Athletics and Dean of Men. This year Mr. Eppley was responsible for Chapel altar equipment. DR. RONALD BAMFORD came to the campus in 1931 from Columbia where he was Assistant Professor of Botany. By 1944 he attained the posi- tion of Head of the Botany Department. By 1949 Dr. Bamford was both Acting Dean of the Graduate School and Associate Dean of Agriculture. As Dean of the Graduate School, made permanent in 1950, he has complete charge of all graduate stu- dents in College Park and Baltimore. It is his duty to take charge of admissions, supervise all pro- grams to see that they are offering the correct courses, and certify and approve the completion of every graduate student ' s requirements. DR. HAROLD F. COTTERMAN has been at the University since 1917. Prior to that date, he was Professor of Agriculture Education at Colum- bia University. He has been Dean of Faculty since 1946 when he gave up all work in connection with Agriculture Education to assume that position. He has many diversified duties as Dean of the Faculty. To co-ordinate the academic programs and pro- cedures is his basic duty, but many are the duties contained in that statement. Under his jurisdiction also is the publication of college catalogs, arrange- ment of the schedule of classes, room assignments, and student aid measures. DR. RAY EHRENSBERGER was named Dean of the College of Special and Continuated Studies this year. Previously he held the positions of Head of Speech and Dramatic Department, Director of the Overseas Program in Germany, and Director of the Bi-National Center in Ankara, Turkey. Now as Dean of CSCS Dr. Ehrensberger still spends about fifty percent of his time traveling. He is charged with adult educational programs off campus with a vast amount of work done for the Armed Forces. This college covers an area including Maryland, Washington, North Atlantic region, Africa, Asia, Europe, and the United Kingdom. G. WATSON ALGIRE, Director of Admissions CHARLES L. BENTON, Finance Director Business and HARRY A. BISHOP, dent Health Director of Stu- GEORGE W. FOGG, Personnel Director EDGAR F. LONG, Dean of Students HARVEY L. MILLER, Director of Pub- lications and Publicity GEORGE 0. WEBER, Business Manager ALMA H. PREINKERT, Registrar HOWARD ROVELSTAD, Director of Libraries ADMINISTRATION The Administration, headed by the President of the University, Dr. Harry C. Byrd, is a staff which assists the president in the coordination of the Uni- versity program between students and faculty. The general policies of the University of Maryland are the direct concern of the group because these policies affect the students, faculty, and adminis- tration which make up the composition of the Uni- versity. Of these three components of the Univer- sity, the Administration, more than any other single group, represents the college to the public. The Administration acts as the official spokesmen of the University. Every year affairs have become increas- ingly complex in proportion to the yearly expan- sion of enrollment, thus adding to the responsibility of the administration. STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE The Student Life Committee, appointed by the president, is made up of faculty members who are genuinely interested in student affairs. It serves as a connecting link between the students and administrative officers. The members are closely associated with every phase of student life, except- ing classroom work. They cooperate with and act in an advisory capacity in all extra-curricular activ- ities, as well as to suggest improvements in any unsatisfactory conditions or situations which may arise. The Committee is also responsible for the approval of all clubs, societies, and organizations wishing to become established at, or connected with the University of Maryland. Professor James H. Reid, Chairman Left to right: James H. Reid, Alma Preinkert, Dr. Susan B. Harman, Warren L. Strausbaugh, Russell B. Allen, Robert C. James, Geary F. Eppley, Dorothy W. Binns, Dr. Charles E. White, Charles F. Kramer, Rita L. Decker. Dean Gordon M. Cairns Dean Leon P. Smith AGRICULTURE Students of agriculture have a well-rounded pro- gram. The curriculum is designed to provide them with a liberal general education in addition to the specialized work in a given area of agriculture. Many complex processes are applied to food from the time it is produced by the farmer until it reaches the consumer. Work in this area has been developed in order to meet the challenge and needs of our times. Many of the teachers are also participating in the research or extension program studying prob- lems affecting agriculture and food production, and the development of new varieties, processing, and economic factors in connection with food. The College of Arts and Sciences, the largest in the University, offers its students a liberal educa- tion. It seems to develop graduates who can cope intelligently with the problems which confront them and whose general education will be a continuing source, not only of material profit, but of genuine personal satisfactiori. It also offers each student the ARTS and SCIENCES opportunity to concentrate in the field of his choice; this element of depth serves both as an integral part of his liberal education and as a foundation for further professional training or pursuits. In addition to this, the College also offers to students of other colleges courses required for complete training in their field. Dean J. Freeman Pyle Dean Wilbur Devilbiss BUSINESS and PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION The College of Business and Public Administra- tion draws together and coordinates a number of fields of educational activities that furnish educa- tional background and professional training for business administration and for public and govern- mental services. The Departments of Business Organization, Economics, Geography, Government and Politics, Office Techniques, and Journalism and Public Relations furnish specialized and profes- sional training in their respective fields. The Bureaus of Business and Economic Research and Government Research are instrumentalities for the development of research abilities and for the pro- duction of significant results. The College of Education prepares each year several hundred students to enter the profession of teaching in junior and senior high schools, nursery schools and kindergartens, and schools of nursing and dentistry. It also provides professional courses for students in other colleges of the University. The College offers a wide variety of professional EDUCATION courses at the graduate level designed to serve the needs of teachers, administrators, supervisors and other professional personnel of the public schools and other educational institutions. It also provides a diversified selection of professional courses for graduate students of Physical Education, Health, and Recreation. Dean S. S. Steinberg Dean M. Marie Mount ENGINEERING The past year was one of progress in all phases of the work of the Glenn L. Martin College of Engineering and Aeronautical Sciences. With the national accreditation of the curriculum in Aero- nautical Engineering, the newest department, the College achieved the distinction of having all its five undergraduate curricula fully recognized. National recognition was also received for the Maryland experiment of integrating industrial safety into the engineering courses. The U. S. Department of Labor, in cooperation with the Col- lege of Engineering, produced a sound motion pic- ture being shown throughout the country, entitled " Design for Safety " . Preparation for better living is the goal of the College of Home Economics. Through its varied curricula, the College offers a liberal education combined with training for a career and a success- ful home life. Practical Art, Crafts, Textiles and Clothing, Institution Management, Foods and Nutrition, Education and Extension are included in HOME ECONOMICS the curricula, which satisfies both creative and artis- tic inclinations and factual and scientific interests. Due to the increasing enrollment of the College, a number of innovations have been necessary. These include the addition of a nutrition lab, a recitation room, and labs for home furnishings and crafts, the latter equipped with a kiln. Colonel Joseph R. Ambrose Dean L. M. Fraley MILITARY SCIENCE Since its inception in 1947 the College of Mili- tary Science has increased by leaps and bounds. From one off campus center at the Pentagon the college has increased until it now has some half dozen centers in the Washington area and over 95 centers abroad in Europe and Iceland. The college is established to provide educational opportunities for those whose education has been interrupted as a result of military service. The program abroad is administered by the College of Special and Con- tinuated Studies, and the instruction is furnished by the members of the College Park faculty who are sent abroad for this purpose. Over 5000 officers and enlisted men are taking advantage of these courses. PHYSICAL EDUCATION The College of Physical Education, Recreation, and Health is concerned with two major areas: the required service program which involves all stu- dents during their first two years at the University, and the professional training program in which stu- dents may prepare for careers in physical educa- tion, coaching, recreation, dance, health education. and physical therapy. Circumstances of recent times lend particular importance to required pro- grams for both men and women and to prepara- tions of specialists in the various departments of this college. Military demands and increased hours of leisure provided by our economy have also in- creased the need for physical education. 297 criterion for judging whether or not these four years have been profitable. We hope they have succeeded. HHK m KBKK KKBBKm Slr j 1 Hj S uI u uBj QitrajBj Q B HK 1 H BBBIBBBBBHIJIJj B IIH Hi milll H I HHIUHIiHII B b r- - -(tf, Jenio ' DENNIS FRANKLIN ABE Oldtown. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. AZ; FFA, V. Pres., Treas.; Agr. Council; 4-H Club; Student Grange; Plant Ind.; Md. Voc. Ass ' n.; Wesley Found.; Dancing Club; Diamondback ; Fresh. Soccor; Intramural s. CHARLES B. ADAMS Trappe. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. Food Tech, Club. JOEL J. ADLEBERG Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. TE ; SAC; " M " Club, Treas.; Wrestling, Capt. LORNE B. ALDEN Riverdale. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. ASME. WALTER KENDALL ALLEN College Park. College of Enginering, B.S., Elec- trical. IRE; WMUC. RUTH EILEEN ALMGREN Mt. Rainier. College of Education, B.A., Spanish. HB ; AAA; Diamondback. ISRAEL S. ALPERT Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. IRE. WILLIAM F. ANDREWS Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Real Estate. SC; Gate Key; IFC; " M " Club; Lacrosse. SYBIL D. ANDRUS Freeport, Texas. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. DOROTHY E. ARANT Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Office Techniques. AXU. ANDREW PETER ARBES Elizabeth, N. J. College of Business and Public Administration, B.A., Marketing. Marketing Club; Intramurals. MARILYN J. ARCHER Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. AAA; Home Ec. Club; Terrapin. SHIELA JUDITH ASHMAN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Speech. SAT, Pres.; Panhel; Hillel Found. SALLY ATLAS Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.A., Nursery School. S2; Nursery Sch. Club. BEVERLY AUCKENTHALER Riverdale Women ' s Chorus; Orchestra. College of Education, B.S., Music. ANGELO A. BACCALA Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. Band; Track. BEN L. BACCARO Nutley, N. J. College of Education, B.A., English. AX A; Latch Key; Newman Club; Soccer, Mgr. GLENN S. BACHTELL College Park. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting. ROBERTA HOSKINS BAFFORD Lexington, N. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., Crafts. HAE; KAO; Ballroom Dance Club; SGA Coram.; Terrapin. HERMAN S. BAILEY Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Soc. Club; Newman Club: Dance Club; Intramurals. JOHN EARTH BAKER Sparrows Point. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. SN, V. Pres.; Gate Key; IFC; " M " Club; Wrestling. id Sciences, B.S., Zoology. SELINA G. BALCO Mt. Rainier. College of Ar DG; Newman Club, International Club Treas. WILLIAM L. BARNUM Takoma Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Median cal. ASME, " M " Club; Track. JOSEPH LEO BARRETT i K — ; Newman Club. imore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History RICHARD E. BARRETT Catonsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture Botany. ATP, V. Pres. ; SGA Coram., Newman Club, IPC, Treas. EDMOND WALTER BARRITT Long Island, N. Y. College of Business an. Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. EDMUND VICTOR BARTAS Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Art. HARRY R. BATES Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Admin istration, B.A., Marketing. 2 I E; Marketing Club; Intramurals. MABELLE BECK Baltimore. B.S., Journalism. HAE; Presi College of Business Club, WMUC. ind Public Administration ELEANOR M. BECKER Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.S., Home Eco- nomics, r B ; Women ' s League. IRVING L. BECKER Baltimore. College of Edi B.A., History. Intramurals, VONDA RAE BEER Hagerstown. College of Home Economics, B.S., Education. Home Economics Club, Women ' s League. ANDREW BELL Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gov- ernment and Politics. ATA; Prom Coram. CARLETON LEE BELL Mt. Rainier. OLIVER RICHARD BELL Baltimore. College of Engineering, College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. I.S., Mechanica ROY E. BELTZ Mt. Rainier. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Office Management. Business Ed. Club, Soc. for Ad. Mgt., Marketing Club, Job Placement Committee. RANDOLPH THOMAS BENDER Cumberland. College of Agriculture, B.S, Ornaraental Horticulture. JAMES HINTON BENNINGTON Aberdeen. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agri cultural Education. F.F.A. RICHARD BENSON Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. MARYANNE EVELYN BERGER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, Zoology. Glee Club, Red Cross, Jud. Bd., SGA Coram. KINTER DIEHL BERNARD istration, B.S., Accounting. Norfolk, Va. College of Business and Public Admii THOMAS C. BEYER Jamaica, N. Y. College of Business and Public Adminib tration, B.S., Marketing. Newman Club; Marketing Cl ub; Finance Club; Dance Club. 303 WILLIAM E. BEZMAN, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Marketing. Newman Club; Marketing Club; Finance Club; Dance Club. ARNOLD BLACKWELL Colmar Marinor College of Military Science, B.S. JOSEPHINE A. BLAIR Owings Mills. College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry. Newman Club; Poultry Science Club; 4-H Club; Campus Jud. Bd.; V. Pres. Block and Bridle Club; Ag. Stu. Council, Sec; Poultry Judging Team. WILLIAM W. BLAISDELL Cheverly. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. ' t ' TA; MP; International Club; See. Club. GORDON B. BLEIL Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Govern- ment and Politics. Arnold Air Society; Pershing Rifles; Gymkana. HERMAN BLUESTONE Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry Husbandry. Chess Club; Poultry Science Club, Treasurer; AZ. CAROL ELEANOR BLUM Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. 2 A T, V. Pres., Treas.; Hillel Foun. EVELYN LOUISE BLUME College Park. College of Education, B.S., Nursing. Business Ed. Club; Newman Club; GS. OTTO J. BLUMENSTEIN Hyattsville. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. A.I.E.E. FREDERICK THEODORE BOETTCHER Annapolis. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Financial Management. Finance Club; Soc. for Adv. Mgt.; Marketing Club. P. KENNETH BOETTGER Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Education for Industry. AX A; Newman Club, Ind. Ed. Assoc, Pres. LEROY P. BOHRER Arlington, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biology. Flying Club. EDWARD T. BOLTON College Park. College of Business and Public Admin- istration, B.S., Marketing. AT £2; Basketball, Fresh., Intermural, Football. WILLIAM CHARLES BOND, JR. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Science. ATS2. ashington, D. C. College of Business and Public EDWARD B. BOORSTEIN W Administration, B.S., Marketing. THOMAS A. BORKOWSKI Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Education. Ind. Ed. Assoc; Wrestling. PAUL BORMEL Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. A EH; International Club; Phil. Club. JOSEPH LYNN BOYD Big Spring. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Accounting. B A , Sec; A 2 11; Accounting Club. SAMUEL GRADY BRAFFORD, JR. BeltsviUe. College of Business and Public Administration, B.A., General. ATA; Gymkana; Rifle Team. RUBYE P. BRANCH Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., General Physical Science. K A. LOIS BRASSOR Chevy Chase College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. A 3 A, Pres.; Childhood Ed. Club; SGA Comm.; Women ' s League; Sr. Class Rep. 304 ). BRAXTON Arlington, Va. CoUege of ., Transportation. AZ ; Propellor Club, Business and Public Admini NORTON 0. BRAXTON tration, B.S. HERMAN BRECHER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biologi Science. TE ; Hillel Found. CHARLES MOULTON BREWER HyaltsviUe. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. ATA- BasebaU. ROBERT MARION BREWINGTON College Park. College of Business and Pu lie Administration, B.S., Marketing. ATIJ; " M " Club; Fr. Football; Golf. ROBERT LEE BREWRINK Mt. Rainier. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. SK; Band; Intramurals. BARTON HUGHES BRIDGES, JR. Norfolk, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S., Ornamental Horticulture. 2 A E, Sec; Rossborough Club; Diamondback ; Bapt Student Union. GEORGE S. BRIGGS Takoma Park. College of Engineering, B.A., Mechanical. BARBARA ANN BRIGHT Laurel. College of Home Economics, B.S., General. nB , Sec; Daydodgers Club, Sec. and Treas.; Home Ec. Club; Diamondback- NICHOLAS W. BRINGAS Hyattsville. Physical Education. Gymkana, Pres. College of Physical Education, B.S, JOHN S. BROOKBANK, JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and Publ Administration, B.S., Finance. 2 A E. CHARLES EDWARD BROOKLEY Cumberland. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemistry. SAACS. CALVIN BROWN College Park. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. GEORGE ADAMS BROWN Fairfax, Va. College of Business and Public Ad ministration, B.A., Transportation. Propellor Club; Marketing Club. GEORGE WILLIAM BROWN Perryville. College of Engineering, B.S., Civi A.S.C.E. JOHN J. BROWN Upper Marlboro. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., Agricult Economics. MARILYN L. BROWN Rising Sun. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. AT; WRA; SAC; May Day Chairman; Cheerleader; P.E. Maj. Club; Rossborough Club; Intramurals. of Education, B.S., Music THEODORE JAMES BROWN Mt. Rainier. Education. ALLEN B. BRYANT Silver Spring. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Hus bandry. AZ; Dairy Science Club; Wesley Club. HOWARD J. BRYANT Bahimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture Economics. WILLIAM BUCCIARELLI Palmyra, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bac- teriology. BARBARA ANNE BUCKLEY Hagerstown. College of Education, B.S., Science. rS; WAA; FTA; Commuters Club; Math Club; Clef and Key; Wesley Found. 305 JEROME BULMASH Ml. . BETTY E. BURTCH Bal f AXiJ; Clef and Key; UT. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences. imore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Physics. ANN H. BURNSIDE II B ' V. Pres. Wash., D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles. HERBERT WHELAN BYRNE HyattsviUe. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. Phil. Club; Creative Writing Club; Chess Club. REYNOLD H. BYRNE, JR. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Eng- lish. TKE; ' l K l ; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Soc; Pershing Rifles; Gate and Key; TKE, V. Pres. ROBERT A. CALLENS CatonsviUe. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemistry. ACS; SAACS; Newman Club; Arnold Air Society. JOHN WHALEY CAMERON Arlington, Va. CoUege of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. CHARLES R. CAMP Kensington. College of Business i B.S., Personnel. Public Administration, NANCYE LAKE CANN University Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Franch. 11 B . RICHARD A. CANNING Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Economics. Newman Club. JOSEPH G. CAPLAN Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. A M, Treas., Pres. ; Intramurals. BERNICE G. CARL Hagerstown. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. AHA; Diamondback; Riding Club; Soc. Club. JOHN D. CARRICO Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. AS , Pres.; IFC; Gate Key; Accounting Club. JAMES A. CARROLL Deal, N. J. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Real Estate and Insurance. eX, Pres.; A 2 ; Gate Key; IFC; Newman Club; Job Placement Comm. ; Finance Club. JOHN CAMPBELL CARROLL Burtonsville. College of Business and P ublic Ad- ministration, B.S., Finance. H 2, Pres., Sec; Finance Club, Sec. DEMO N. CARROS Cumberland. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics. Agr. Econ. Club. ROBERT P. CARUTHERS Palo Alto, Cal. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemistry. TKE; Amer. Chem. Society; Gymkana. JAMES R. CATON HyattsviUe. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engi- neering. A.S.M.E., Treas. WALTER GEORGE CHAMBLIN Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General Business. ATSJ; A 2 11; Arnold Air Society; Fresh. Football; Marketing Club; Accounting Club. WILSON W. CHAPMAN lion, B.S., Foreign Trade. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- H. DOLORES CHASE Cumberland. College of Education, B.A., English. AAA; Women ' s League; Lutheran Club. JAMES M. CHASE, JR. Wilmington, Del. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- Medical. 9 X, Chap. ; Intra-murals. HERBERT CHERNER Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., BioL-Science. T E . CLIFTON A. CHILSON Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S., Education for Industry. LE.A. DONALD WILLARD CHLAN Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Floricul- ture. Plant Industry Club; Intramurals. JANE ALICE CHINN Rockville. College of Home Economics, B.S., Home Eco- nomics. CHARLES L. CHREST, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting. K r, Sec, Treas., Pres.; IFC; Rossborough Club. SALLY LOU CHRISTENSEN Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. JEANNE CIPPERLY SUver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. SK; Newman Club; Daydodgers Club; SAC. CHARLES LEE CLAGETT Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. Wesley Found. ROBERT BARON CLAGETT Silver Spring. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. J 2 K. WILLIAM HENRY CLAMPITT, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Insurance. GILBERT R. CLARK Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- Med — Bacteriology. AS . JOAN B. CLARK Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. A n, House Pres., Soc. Chairman; Women ' s League; Fresh. Orient. Comm. KATHARINE S. CLAUD Washington, D. C. CoUege of Education, B.S., Ele- mentary Education. RANDOLPH MARSHALL CLOUD New Rochelle, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. ALBERT COCHRAN Hagerstown. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.S. GEORGE W. COCHRAN Monkton. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics. Agr. Econ. Club. JAMES E. CODD Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., General EILEEN Z. COHEN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. ■I-SS; Hillel Found. HERBERT COHEN Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. HiUel Found.; Soc. Club. K:A nk i ' li ji 307 O O- MORTON NORMAN COHEN Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Real Estate and Insurance; TE ; OAK, Sec.-Treas.; SGA, Exec. Council; Men ' s League, Pres.; " M " Club, V. Pres.; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Track. SIDNEY HERMAN COHEN Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Marketing. TE ; " M " Club; Wrestling. JEANNE COKER West Chevy Cha e. College of Business Public Administra- tion, B.A., Office of Techniques. ASA, Treas., V. Pres.; Soc. Club; Fr. Orient. Comm. ; Campus Chest Comm. RAY C. COLE Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. IRE. JAMES G. COLLIER Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. JAMES HOMER COLLINS, JR. Bethesda. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., General. H. LOUIS COLLOMB Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. JOSEPH A. COOK Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Government and Politics. A T iJ, Pres.; SAC, Pres.; Gate and Key. JAMES H. CONNER Sandy Spring. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- cal Education. LAWRENCE DADE CONWAY, JR. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. 6 X, V. Pres. Sec; A S n. BETTY CINTHONY COOPER Centerville. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. ATA; UT Comm. ; Red Cross Hostess ; Women ' s Chorus. MARION BENNETT COPPING College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education, n B , Treas.; Mortar Board; K I ; Women ' s League; Jud. Board; Daydodgers Club; Gymkana, Sec; PE Majors Club, Sec; Modern Dance Concert; SAC. PATRICIA COREY Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. A A II; Fr. Orient. Comm. HERBERT F. CORN, JR. Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Industrial Management. Soc. for Adv. Mgt. JOHN CORNELIUS Gaithersburg. College of Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM F. CORNELIUS Sea Girt, N. J. College of Business and Public Administration, B.A., General. , KENNETH K. CORNWELL Relay. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Law. 6 X. SEBASTIAN JOSEPH CORRAL, JR. Bahimore. CoUege of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ASCE. DONALD WHEATLEY CORRICK, JR. Washington, D.C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade, Captain; Plant Ind. Club. THOMAS EDWARD COSGROVE, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. I Ae; Gate and Key; Newman Club; Foot- ball; Basketball. HAROLD THORNTON COSS New Orleans, La. College of Arts Sciences, B.S., Zoology. KT; Track; " M " Club. 308 DEIRDRE COSTELLO Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. AXfi; Childhood Ed. Club; Newman Club. DONNA COTTON Arlington, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. SK; SaiUng Club; Red Cross; A Cappella Choir; Glee Club. MARGARET ANN COUGHLAN Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. AAA; Newman Club; Fr. and Soph. Prom Comm. ROBERT MARK COUGHLAN Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Real Estate and Insurance. Arnold Air Society; Daydodgers Club, V. Pres. ; Newman Club, V. Pres. ; Ballroom Dance Club; Real Estate and Ins. Club; ISA. NILA MARIE COUNTRYMAN Bethesda. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Arts. AAA; Lutheran Stu. Asso.; Home Ec. Club; UT. PATRICIA ELLEN COURTRIGHT Arlington, Va. College of Home Eco- nomics, B.S., Advertising. II B ; Clef and Key; Newman Club. JAMES P. COYNE, JR. Odenton. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Journalism. A 6, Pres.; IFC, V. Pres.; Newman Club, Pres.; Daydodgers Club, Pres.; J. Class, V. Pres.; Old Line, Assoc. Ed.; Terrapin; Diamondback ; Arnold Air Society; WMUC; Press Club; OAK; n A E. GEORGE ALLEN CROUSHORN Nohesville, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. FFA. IRA D. CRUMBACKER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tion, B.A., Personnel. BETTSY M. CULBERTSON Gaithersburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A. Art. Spanish Club, Sec; Mixed Chorus; Women ' s Chorus. DARLA LEE CULLEN Alexandria, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., His tory. Maryland Christian Fellowship. FRANK CULLEN Silver Spring. College of Science. lilitary Science, B.S., Military JOHN B. CULVERHOUSE, JR. Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. DOROTHY IRENE CUMINGS College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. r B; Daydodgers Club; Dance Club; Westminster Club. JANE CUNNINGHAM Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Eng- lish. 2 K, Soc. Chrm. ; Red Cross Hostess, Chrm. ; Women ' s Chorus ; Pan Hell Rep. DOUGLASS D. CURRIE CatonsviUe. College of Ag I.S., General. EDWIN L. CURTISS Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Accounting. 2 n, Treas. ; B A . ROBERT E. CURTISS Garrett Park. CoUege of Business and Public Administra- WILLIAM W. CWIEK Balti B.S., Industrial Management. TB. College of Business and Public Administration, tl; Band; Soc. for Adv. Mgt.; Newman Club; JERE J. DANAHER Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Science. A X Z. T. JOYCE DARBY Kensington. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., American Civilization. Red Cross; Westminster Fellowship; Soc. Club; SGA Comm.; Social Dance Club; Diamondback; Women ' s League Comm. 309 MARGARET ANNE DAVID College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. Baptist Student Union; Student Rel. Council; Home Ec. Club; Intramurals. JOHN ALAN DAVIES Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Physics. Znz, Sec; T B, Treas.; H2; Physics Club, Sec. Treas. ALICE PATRICIA DAVIS Takoma Park. College of Arts and English. Terrapin; Diamondback; Job Placement C omm. Sciences, DONNA MAY DAVIS Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. ASA, Sec; fiN; Bus. Ed. Club, Hist.; Chapel Choir. MARVIN PATRICK DAVIS, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.A., Transportation. Ai;n; Propeller Club. ROY JAMES DAVIS Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Metallurgy. A X A, V. Pres.; TB; Band; A + Si; WMUC; AlCE. ADA JANE DAVISON Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery SchooL Childhood Ed. Club; UT Comm.; Hillel Found. CHARLES H. DAY College Park. College of Business and Public Administration, H.S., Transportation. i X; Latch Key Society; Propeller Club, Pres.; " M " Club; Daydodgers Club, V. Pres.; Fr. Orient Comm.; Football Mgr. ROBERT FRANCIS DAY Stamford, Conn. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Phychology. ARE; Intramurals; SAC. JOAN H. DEAN Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. H B , V. Pres., Sec; Canterbury Club; May Day; Fr. Orient. Comm. ROSALIE ANN DEBIRNY Forest Hills, N. Y. College of Education, B.A., English. ISA, Sec; Newman Club; Red Cross. LOUIS AUBREY DECATUR B.A., English. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, HELEN L. DEDICOTT Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, Clothing and Textiles, K A 9, Pres.; UT; Red Cross. MARIE AILEEN DEIBERT Hawaii. College of Arts Sciences, A r, Sec ; Fr. Orient. Comm. ; Soph. Prom Comm. ; UT Comm. BRUCE KARL DEFIEBRE, JR. Zoology. ATi2. A., Spanish. Annapolis. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., EDWARD D. DELAHA Catonsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bac- teriology. MARTIN JOSEPH DE LA ROSA Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. ISA; Daydodgers Club; Newman Club; Ballroom Dance Club; French Club. ROBERT A. DELMAR Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Personnel. 2X; Newman Club. PAUL DE MONTRICE, JR. FishkiU, N. Y. College of Engineering, B.S., Aero- nautical. HAE, Pres.; IAS; WMUC, Sta. Mgr.; Flying Terrapins, V. Pres. RAYMOND JAY DEMPSEY Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. Intramurals. HARVEY EDWARD DENNIS PittsviUe. College of Agriculture, B.S., Floricul- ture. ATA; AZ; Plant Ind. Club; Job Forum Comm. BARBARA CLAIRE DENSFORD Washington, D. C. College of Home Eco- nomics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. KKT, Corr. Sec; UT; Red Cross; WRA; Home Ec. Club, V. Pres.; SGA Coram.; Fr. Orient. Coram. LEE DERKAY Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. TE ; Gate and Key; Diamondback ; Fr. Baseball; Old Line; WMUC. ARMEN DERMEN College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime Con- trol. AX A; Soc. Club; Fr. Soccer; Fr. Wrestling; International Club. ALVIN J. DE STEFANO Washington, D. C. College of Business and PubUc Ad- ministration, B.S., Journalism. 2 X; Diamondback; Newraan Club. ROBERT P. DE STEFANO Providence, R. I. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Accounting. 2 X ; " M " Club ; Football ; Newman Club. LARRY STARR DEVALL Riverdale. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Transportation. 2 I E; Band; Intramurals. ELLIOTT HOWARD DICKLER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. PHILIP DI GIOVANNI Passaic, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Ps chology. Pysch. Club. TERESA ANN DI PAULA Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nurscrx School. Newman Club; Gymkana. ANGELINA DOBRICK Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. JOSEPH A. DODGE Riverdale. College of Business Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. ATA, Sec; Propeller Club. BETTIE JOAN DODSON Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. A on; Nursery School Club. SEYMOUR DOMNITCH Woodside, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Matheraatics. WILLIAM EMMERT DONALDSON Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry. Poultry Sci. Club, Sec, V. Pres. KEITH SEDGWICK DONNELLAN Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Philosophy. I 2K; Pershing Rifles; Phil. Club, Pres. JANE F. DONNELLY Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School and Kind. KA; Nursery School Club; ROTC Sponsor; SGA Coram. HENRY J. DORN College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. AZ; Ski Club; Inst. Food Tech., V. Pres. JOHN DORNBUSCH Baltimore. College of Physical Education. ENAYAT B. DOROSTI Tehran, Iran. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical Engineering. International Club; ASME. JAMES B. DOTEN, JR. Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. A TO; ASH; Propeller Club. WILLIAM LEE DOTSON, JR. Annapolis. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Industrial Management. Soc for Adv. Mgt. ; Finance Club; Marketing Club. FRANK E. DOUGHERTY, JR. Baltimore. CoUege of MiUtary Science, B.S., Military Science. 2AE; Scabbard and Blade; Intramurals. RICHARD PARISH DOWNES Lanham. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. A r P. JOHN C. DOWNING Washington, D. C. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Production. AFP; Dairy Club, V. Pres., Treas. ; Intramurals. JOHN FREDERICK DOWNS Cottage City. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Geography. JOSEPH TIMOTHY DOYLE Somerville, Mass. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Journalism. Diamondback, Sports Ed. CLAIRE-ANN MICHAELA DRONEY Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sci- ences, B.A., Speech Pathology. ASA; Daydodgers Club; Newman Club; Spanish Club; Diamondback; UT. JOHN CLYMER DUNEGAN, JR. Riverdale. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Transportation. BARBARA ANN DUNKUM Washington, D. C College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. KKT; WRA; Dance Club; Nursery School Club; Diamondback. FRANK W. DUNTON Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. ASH; Propeller Club; Amer. Marketing Assoc; Wesley Found. LOUIS F. DYMOND Charlottesville, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S., General Block and Bridle Club; Terrapin Trail Club. JOAN DYNES Millington. College of Home Economics, B.S., Education. K ; ON; Ae; Job Placement Comm.; Collegiate 4-H Club; Canterbury Club. JOHN WILLIAM DYSON Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Marketing. A 2 IT. MELVILLE EDWIN EATON, JR. Pensacola, Fla. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical ATA; TBH; Radio Club. AMELIA EBERHART Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. Soc. Club. ROBERT E. EDKIN Hughesville, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM EICHBERG Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. T E ; Fr. Orient. Comm. ; Intramurals. JAUL J. EICHHORN, JR. Washington, D. C. CoUege of Engineering, B.S., Civil ASCE. GEORGIA CATHERINE EICHNER Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. KA; Childhood Ed. Club; Job Placement Comm. DONALD EILER Hagerstown. College of Business and PubUc Administration, B.S., Transportation. K 2 ; PropeUer Club. WILLIAM FREDERICK EISEMAN College Park. CoUege of Engineering, B.S., Electrical ATA; Gate and Key. HOWARD LEE EISENSTEIN Annapolis. College of Business Pubhc Adminis- tration, B.S., Marketing. T2 4 , Pres., V. Pres.; Finance Club; Fr. Basketball Varsity Mgr.; Intramurals; Old Line. 312 RICHARD LONSDALE ELKINS Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. 1 A0; Maryland Flying Club; Ind. Ed. Assoc. MARY ANN ELTING Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., Foods and Nutrition. r l B; Clef and Key; Home Ec. Club; Terrapiiv, Drama Ed.; International Club, Pres. ELEANOR LOUISE EMCH Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., Institutional Management. Lutheran Student ' s Assoc. WILLIAM JOSEPH ENDRES Baltir College of Education, B.S., Science. JOAN ENEY Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Wesley Found. WILLIAM LESLIE ENGEL Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.A., Government and Politics. ATA; Judo Club; Dance Club; Intra- murals. GEORGE WILLIAM ENGLAND, JR. Rising Sun. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Husbandry. ATP; FFA. ELAINE M. EPSTEIN Baltimore. CoUeg 2 2; HiUel Found.; Women ' s League; J of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. ' . Orient. Comra. GEORGE ALFRED ERICKSON, JR. Annapolis. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. NAN C. ERICKSON Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S., Prac- trical Arts. UT; Clef and Key; Dance Club; Fr. Orient. Comm. DONALD FRANCIS ERLBECK Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. Ki:; OAK; II AE; ASH; Gate and Key; Who ' s Who; Ter- rapin, Editor-in-Chief; Senior Class, Pres.; Jr. Prom, Chrm. ; Fr. and Soph. Dance, Chrm.; " M " Book; Marketing Club; SGA Council; SGA Comm.; Publications Board. RONALD F. ESPOSITO Warrenville, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. 2X; Newman Club; Baseball; Intramurals. FRANK O. ESTES, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra tion, B.A., Foreign Trade. K A, Pres.; Gate and Key; Propeller Club. EDWARD LAWRENCE EVANS lie Administration, B.S., Finance. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Puli- DOROTHY JANE EWIN Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sciences. ASA; WRA; Riding Club. JR. Chevy Chase. College of Arts Sciences, LOUIS PARKEE FAIRLAMB, B.A., English. MARION FRANCIS FEDERLINE, JR. Bethesda. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. FRANK C. FELLOWS College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- cal Education. AKE; Senior Class, V. Pres.; Intramural Council, Treas.; " M " Club; Basketball. DONALD L. FEHR Bird Island, Minnesota. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. BENNETT FEIGENBAUM Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. T E . WILLIAM L. FELL Nottingham, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. ATP; AZ; OAK; Socccr. ?i O ARTHUR P. FERG Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. IRE. ANTONIO FERRARA College of Engineering, B. S., Mechanical. AX A; ASME; " M " Club; Track. MATINAJi ' IDANIS Washington, D. C. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. ASA; Soc. Club; Dance Club. FRANCIS FIELDS Baltimore. College of Education. MARILYN FIELDS Washington, D. C. CoUege of Education, B.S., Kindergar- den. AE ; Nursery School Club; Hillel Found.; Jr. Prom Comm. MARY ANNE FIOCK College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. WRA; Swimming Club. ROBERT P. FINZEL Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. JOHN E. FISSEL, JR. Cincinnati, Ohio. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. —X; Propeller Club. HOWLAND WILLIAM FISK Blackville, S. C. CoUege of Education, B.S., Music and German. II K A; T B, Sec; Band, Pres.; Stu. Conductor; Univ. Orchestra; Chapel Choir; German Club; ISA; Christian Youth FeUowship; ASME; Men ' s League; Who ' s Who; Intramurals. ELIZABETH ANNE FEATHER Washington, D. C. CoUege of Education, B.S., Science. A II, Treas. ; SAC ; Job Placement Comm. ; Fr. Orient. Comm. CAROL McCOY FLORENCE Emmitsburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Spanish. 2 K, Sec; " M " Book; SAC; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Spanish Club; Newman Club; Women ' s Chorus; Mixed Chorus; Ballroom Dance Club; Sailing Club; WRA. HERMAN H. FLOYD, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. 2 11; Pershing Rifles; Rifle Team. ESTHER C. FLEURY Kingsville. CoUege of Education, B.S., Nursery School and Kind. EDWIN B. FOCKLER, III North East. CoUege of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Foreign Service. 2 11; WMUC; Men ' s League, Jr. Repr.; Flying Club. JACK FORTENBERRY Longport, N. J. CoUege of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting. Radio Club. DIANE ADELE FOSTER Baltimore. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. ATA, Pres., V. Pres.; AAA; Mortar Board; Women ' s League, Sec, V. Pres., Soph. Rep.; Westminster Club, V. Pres.; Student Religious Council, Sec, V. Pres.; Diamondback; " M " Book. CHARLES S. FOX Glen Burnie. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. A 2 11; Gymkana; Gymnastic Team; Campus Chest Drive; Men ' s League; Men ' s Glee Club; Rossborough Club. GEORGE E. FOX Silver Spring. CoUege of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Personnel. A 2 II. MORTON FOX Easton. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. TE ; AZ; Insti. of Food Tech., Pres.; Glee Club; Soccer. CARROLL EDWARD FRANCE, JR. Hagerstown. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Speech. 2 ; Canterbury Club; Stu. Religious Council; UT; Clef and Key; Diamondback; " M " Book, Pub. Ed.; SGA Comm.; SAC; Fr. Orient Comm.; Modern Dance Club; Terrapin, Organ. Ed.; Old Line; Men ' s Glee Club. MICHAEL V. FRANCOISA tory. Baseball. Easton. Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Hi 314 STANLEY J. FRANK Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration B.S., Accounting. TE ; BA ; Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; Intramurals. JOHN MARSHALL FRIEDMAN Washington, D. C. College of Business and Pub- lic Administration, B.S., General. T E ; SAC ; Gate and Key, Sec. ; Society of Terrapins, Pres. GERALD PAUL FRICK Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.A., Histor P.E. Major Club; FTA; Intramurals. JEROME FRIEDLANDER Zoology. A, Pres. and Se Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S ;.; Gate and Key; IFC; Chess Club; Intramurals. SAUL Z. FRIEDMAN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological Sciences. TE 1 ; A 52; Hillel Found.; Daydodgers Club; SGA Comm.; Ross- borough Club; Intramurals. FREDERICK J. FUCHS College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Crime Control. MARVIN CHARLES FUCHS Baltimore. College of Engineering. B.S., Mechani- cal. TB; Band: ASME. WILLIAM E. GABLE Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. A T S2. PIERRE A. GADOL Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. UT; Accounting Club. ROBERT A. GAGNE Waterbury, Conn. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- Dent. WILBER CALLAHAN Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.A., Personnel. K A. EDSON EARLE GARDNER, JR. Johnstown, Pa. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. ASME Job Placement Comm. SARAH ELIZABETH GARDNER Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. K K r ; Spanish Club, Pres. ; SGA Comm. ; SAC ; Fr. Orient. Comm. BARBARA LEE GASCON Washington, D. C. College of Education. B.S., Nurs- ery School. A on; SAC; Childhood Ed. Club; Fr. Orient Comm.; Soph. Prom Comm. WANDA LEE GATES Blacksburg, Va. College of Education, B.A., Secretarial. A on. GODFREY ROBERT GOULD Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Physics. Terrapin Trail Club. MARY GEORGE Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Languages. Daydodgers Club; International Club; Canterbury Club; Ed. Club; Spanish Club. VIVIAN LEE GETZ Baltimore. College of Home Economics, B.S., Education. fiN, Treas.; Old Line, Women ' s Ed.; Jud. Board; UT; Hillel Found.; Modern Dance Club. PATRICIA GIARTH. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. Lutheran Student Assoc. HOWARD W. GILBERT, JR. Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. IIKA; TB; A n; Band; Westminster Found. ; Intramurals. 315 JOHN ALLEN GINN Mt. Rainier. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. K A. NAOMI RUTH GINSBURG Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Hillel Found.; Soc. Club. WILLIAM E. GLADSTONE, JR. B.S., Military Science. Washington, D. C. College of Mihtary Science, MARVIN EDWARD GLASS Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting. PATRICIA DIANE GODFREY Harrisonburg, Va. CoUege of Education, B.S., Nursery School. ; Band, Head Majorette; Women ' s Chorus; Mixed Chorus; Chapel Choir; Nursery School Club; Clef and Key; Baptist Stu. Union; Maryland Christian Fellowship; ISA. MILTON J. GOLART Takoma Park. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. STANLEY I. GOLDBERG Baltimore. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemis- try. AXS; SAACS; Track. RUTH GOLDHABER Girdletree. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. Psych. Club. FRANCES GOLDSMITH Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences. BERNARD GOLDSTEIN Aberdeen. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemistry. Social Dance Club. ERVIN GUY GOLLNER Jackson Heights, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. AKE; Gate and Key. DOROTHY GOLOMB Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. AE ; AAA, Pres., V. Pres.; Old Line, Art Ed.; Hillel Found.; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Press Club; Diamondback. DONALD JOHN GONSALVES HyattsviUe. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ASCE; Soccer. ETHEL CHARLOTTE GOODWIN Ednor. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. Women ' s Chorus; Job Placement Comm. KENNETH FRANK GORNALL Cumberland. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. Flying Club. THOMAS RAYMOND GORSUCH Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. M. LOUISE GRAHAM Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., English. JOAN E. GRAMBOW Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Office Techniques. K K T, Sec, Treas.; Daydodgers Club; Business Ed. Club. LOUISE GRANDMAISON HyattsviUe. School. ATA; Nursery School Club. College of Education, B.S., Nursery CRANDALL DEAN GRAVES Camp Springs. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Personnel. NANCY ANN GRAY Thurmont. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. Women ' s Chorus; Westminster Found.; WRA. RICHARD GALLOWAY GRAY Brentwood. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Speech. Gymkana; Campus Conjurors, V. Pres., Sec. JOHN R. GREEN Laurel. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Finance. PATRICIA J. GREEN Frostburg. College of Education, B.A., English. Lutheran Stu. Assoc; Canterbury Club; ISA. THOMAS LODER GREEN Washington, D. C. College of Education, B. .. Industrial. CHARLES P. GRIER Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. eX; Daydodgers Club. ROBERT KENNETH GRIER Dallas, Tex. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. FRANK TILTON GRICE Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. EDNA C. GRISWOLD College Park. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Journalism. AAA; Riding Club, Pres.; Diamondback ; Block and Bridle; Ag. Stu. Council HERMAN HERBERT GRITZ Annapolis. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Marketing. ALMA LEE GROSS Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Social Science. A E t ; AAA; K S ; " tAe; Mortar Board, Treas.; Women ' s League, Pres.; Campus Chest Comm., Chrm.; Fr. Prom Comm. ; Soph. Prom Comm.. ; Diamondback; WRA, V. Pres. JOSEPH H. GROSS Baltimore. College of Agriculture. MYRA E. GROSS Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. +2 2:; AAA; " fiK ; Modern Dance Club. JOHN ANDREW GROVES, JR. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil ASCE. JOHN GUERRIERO Garwood, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteri ology. " tAO; Gate Key; Newman Club. ROBERT EUGENE GULICK Chevy Chase. CoUege of Business and Public A.! ministration, B.S., Marketing. 2 A E. RONALD T. GUTHRIE Berwyn Heights. College of Agricuhure, B.S., Animal Husbandry. Baptist Student Union. THOMAS MILTON HAISLIP Bethesda. College of Education, B.S., Social Sci- ence. EVELYN E. HALEY HyattsviUe. College of Home Economics, B.S., Institution Management. ATA; Jr. Panhel; Newman Club; Home Ec. Club. DORLAS HALL Portsmouth, Va. College of Engineering, B.S. CHARLES T. HALL Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacterioloji) RICHARD E. HALPERN Takoma Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani caL AEII; Arnold Air Society; ASME; Hillel Found.; Engr. Council; Camcr; Club; Intramurals. 4 RALPH M. HAMAKER Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Journalism, i: E, Sec; IIAE; Diamondback ; Press Club. DAVID E. HAMBSCH Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Foreign Trade. A 2 11, Treas.; Propeller Club; Intramurals. EUGENE F. HAMES Washington, D. C. CoUege of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. QX; Latch Key; Lacrosse, Fr. PATRICIA ANN HAMILTON Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. 2 K, Pres.; Red Cross; ROTC Sponsor; Fr. Orient. Comm. MURRAY HANKIN Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. TE ; Finance Club. BERNARD F. HANNAN Washington, D. C. CoUege of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. 2 11; Daydodgers Club; Newman Club. JOAN R. HARDWICK Silver Spring. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sociology. ASA; Panhel; Soc. Club. JOSEPH D. HARRINGTON Greenbelt. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. KATHARINE MARIE HARRIS Westernport. College of Education, B.A., Eng- lish. r t B; IRC, V. Pres. MARION ELIZABETH HARRIS CentreviUe. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., EngUsh. A OH; Sailing Club; Red Cross. RHODA ANNE HARRISON University Park. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. Riding Club, Sec; Block and Bridle; Ag. Student Council. HAROLD PHILIP HART Yonkers, N. matics. Y. College of Education, B.S., Mathe- PATRICIA HART Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., French. A X H; Gymkana. RICHARD H. HARRYMAN Towson. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Fine Art. Boxing, Fr.; Lacrosse; Soccer. SHIRLEY HASLUP Linthicum Heights. College of Arts and Sciences. CHARLES HATFIELD Baltimore. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., General. JOAN P. HATTERSLEY Silver Spring. CoUege of Education, B.S., Nursery School. ATA; Diamondback. ARTHUR DWIGHT HAWKSWORTH Baltimore. College of Business and Pub- lic Administration, B.S., Accounting. 2 X, Treas. ; Lacrosse. ELDRIDGE KENDALL HAYES Bethesda. CoUege of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Transportation. 2 K. NORMAN ARTHUR HEAPS Washington, D.C. College of Business and PubUc Administration, B.S., Personnel. A X A, Treas.; Gate Key; Marketing Club; Daydodgers Club; Canterbury Club; Soc for Adv. Mgt. JAMES EDWARD HEELEY, JR. Takoma Park. CoUege of Business and PubUc Administration, B.S., Geography. Daydodgers Club; Newman Club. 318 RICHARD MURRAY HEARN BrookeviUe. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. A 0. REGINALD L. HEATH Arlington, Va. College of Special and Continuati.m Studies, B.S., Industrial Education. HENRY F. HECKROTH Bladensburg. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. AICE; Flying Club. JEANNE LOIS HEFFNER Takoma Park. College of Home Economics, B.S„ Practical Art. A Oil; Sailing Club, Treas.; Fr. Orient. Comm. RAYMOND E. HEGEL, JR. Ruxton. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Geography, i) A E, V. Pres.; Gate and Key; IFC; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Clef Key; Diamondback; Football, Fr.; Baseball, Fr.; Intramurals. ERNEST B. HEINE, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. WILLIAM P. HELM Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Personnel. ISA; Newman Club; Daydodgers Club. JOHN A. HELLWIG Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gov- ernment and Politics. A H, Sec. NEIL CARLTON HENDERSON Pelha Pre-Med. I-KS; IFC. , N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., GEORGE MILTON HENNEBERGER Silver Spr B.S., Pre-Med. College of Arts and Sciences, ANNE HENNEN ParkviUe. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., French. KA; French Club; Job Placement Comm.; May Day Comm.; Diamondback. EDMUND L. HENSHAW Chevy Cha tration. College of Business Public Adminis- EDWARD EVAN HERBERT Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B. S., Journalism. Diamondback; Old Line; Press Club, Pres.; Football, Fr. MICHAEL HERBERT Lansford, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteri- ology. 2N; Old Line; ISA; Men ' s League; Newman Club. WILLIAM WILSON HERNDON Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sci- ences, B.A., Speech. —X; Spanish Club. DIANE VIRGINIA HERON Kensington. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. ROBERT W. HESS Wayne, Pa. College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical, IAS. DENNIS N. HEVENER, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. Propeller Club; " M " Club; Tennis. ROBERT W. HICKS Greenbelt. College of Education, B.A., English and History. Lacrosse; Creative Writing Club, Pres.; Old Line. HERBERT D. HILL, JR. College Park. College of Education, B.A., English. Latch Key; Maryland Flying Club. RONALD C. HILL College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 2 E; Canterbury Club; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Soph. Prom Comm.; SGA Comm. JUNE ANN HILLOCK Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. A on. ANDREW C. HILTON Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psy- chology. Psych. Club; ISA. WILLIAM A. HILTON Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Industrial Engineering. HOWARD A. HILTZ Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electronics. GORDON HIMELFARB Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. JAMES L. HINSON Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical Engi- neering. Arnold Air Society; AICE, V. Pres. ARTHORA LOUISE HIPP Brownsville, Texas. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. IIB ; Canterbury Club; Sociology Club. RUTH ELLEN HIRSHMAN Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.A., Eng- lish. 2: AT, Pres.; Hillel Found.; WRA. RAYMOND HODGES Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological Sciences. IRVIN HOFMANN Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. JAMES D. HOLLOWAY Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Geography. ATA. ROBERT H. HOLTER Jefferson, Md. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture Education. AFP, Pres.; IFC; Ag. Student Council; Grange, Pres.; FFA; 4-H Club; Band; Glee Club; Intramurals. CHARLES A. HOOD Takoma Park. College of Arts Sciences, B.S., Physics. A X A ; Physics Club ; Intramurals ; Men ' s League. WILLIAM A. HOOK Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bac- teriology. Radio Club, Pres. HOWARD C. HOPKINS Arlington, Va. College of Arts and Sciences. MARIE HOREJA Belcamp. College of Arts and Sciences. CHARLES L. HORNER, JR. Baltimore. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.S., History. Band. GEORGE A. HOUDESHEL College Park. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Industrial Management. Chess Club; Soc. for Adv. Mgt., Sec. JAMES K. HOUSTON, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. BA ' . JOAN HOVER Silver Spring. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. AAA, V. Pres.; Women ' s League; Fr. and Soph. Prom Comm.; Home Ec. Club; ROTC Sponsor. HOWARD W. HOVERMALE Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. 2K; Scabbard and Blade; Old Line. 320 ELIZABETH LOUISE HOWARD Washington, D. C. CoUege of Home Eco- nomics. U.S., Textiles and Clothing. 11 B ! , Sec; Home Ec. Club; Terrapin. MARY NORMENT HUBBARD Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. DEARL W. HUFF Cumberland. College of Business and Public Administration. B.S., Transportation. ASH; Propeller Club. WILLIAM L. HUFFARD Sparks. College of Agriculture, B.S. RUTH ANN HUGHES Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.S., Childhood. r4 15, Sec; International Relations Club, Pres.; Childhood Ed. Club, Sec; Women ' s League. WILLIAM R. HUGHES Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., General. B T 2. BETTY J. HULCHER Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. WILLIAM JOSHUA HULLER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting. T K E, Treas.; Accounting Club; Intramurals. ELIZABETH D. HUNT Marberth, Pa. College of Education, B.S.. Nursery School. A on; Nursery School Club. CLIFFORD THOMPSON HURD Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemi- caL AXZ; Amer. Chem. Soc; AICE, V. Pres. ELLEN L. HURSON Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. AT; Newman Club, V. Pres. ROBERT W. HURST Greenbelt. College of Business and Public Administration. B.S., Public Relations. Press Club. GILBERT EARL HURWITZ Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- Med. Fr. Orient. Comm.; Ballroom Dance Club; French Club. ROBERT THOMAS HUTCHESON Cumberland. College of Education. B.S., Social Studies. Westminster Found., Pres.; Fr. Orient Comm.; Mixed Chorus; Student Religious Council, V. Pres.; Chapel Choir; Band; Phil. Club; Ed. Club; Campus Chest; ISA; Intramurals. GERALD C. HUTH New Cumberland, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Physical Science. ROSEL HENDERSON HYDE Washington, D. C. College of Engineering. B.S., Electrical. IRE, Chairman; AIEE. SHELDON LEE HYMOWITZ Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences. B.S., Bio- logical Science. A, Sec. WILLIAM E. HYNAN, JR. Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. MILDRED H. IMIRIE Bethesda. College of Arts A OH; Red Cross, V. Chrm.; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Jr and Sciences, B.A., Spanish. Prom Comm.; Spanish Club. PETER VAN BUREN ISBURGH Ruxton. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Therapy. AX A; Canterbury Club; Track. HELEN JACKSON College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. ATA. 321 mkWm CHARLES DUGGAN JACOBS Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ATA; Dance Club; ASCE; SAC. STANLEY ROBERT JACOBS Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Government and Politics. CLIFFORD ALLEN JENKINS Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S. , Floriculture. ATP; Pershing Rifles. KENNETH B. JENSON Hagerstown. CoUege of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Industrial Management. X; Lutheran Student Assoc. DOCK Y. JEW Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., QviL ARNOLD C. JOHNSON Joppa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. ELBERT LAURENCE JOHNSON, JR. Towson. College of Business and PubUc Administration, B.S., Transportation. AS 11; Ballroom Dance Club; Propeller Club. MARGARET AMANDA JOHNSON Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. NANCY ANNETTE JOHNSON Silver Spring. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. AX £2; Women ' s Chorus; Psych. Club; Gymkana. GERTRUDE JOHNSON JONES BeltsviUe. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. Daydodgers Club; Vet. Science Club. ROBERT EDWARD JONES Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Marketing. Marketing Club; Econ. Club. ROLAND M. JONES Takoma Park. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. SK; Sailing Club; Canterbury Club; Daydodgers Club. LEO F. JUDGE, JR. Fulton. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. EDWIN LOUIS KAHAN Baltimore. College of Arts Sciences. PAUL R. KAMBIES Riverdale. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. ASME. ARNOLD LEWIS KARP Bronx, N. Y. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gov- ernment and Politics. 2N; Track. EUGENE JOSEPH KARWACKI Baltimore. CoUege of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Economics. ASH; Newman Club; Soc. for Adv. Mgt.; Ball- room Dance Club. JOSEPH E. KASKEN Baltimore. CoUege of Education, B.S. Sciences, B.A., Crimi- RICHARD E. KATZ Silver Spring. College of Arts nology. 2 4 E; Tennis, Fr. JEROME A. KAUFFMAN Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. Psych. Club. ROBERT MICHAEL KEEFE Chevy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. JAMES FRANKLIN KEEPER New Windsor. CoUege of Agriculture, B.A., Eco- nomics. ATP; Arnold Air Society; Ag. Student Council, Pres.; Agr. Econ. Cluli: Student Grange; Job Placement Council. CYRIL KEENE, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration. B.S., General. Pershing Rifles; Plant Ind. CHARLES HARRISON KEHNE, JR. Buckeystown. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. K i), Pres., V. Pres.; Gate and Key; Fr. Class Pres.; Soph. Class Pres.; IFC; Terrapin, Frat Ed.; Fr. Orient. Comm., Chrm.; SGA Council; Student Union, Chrm.; International Club; Lutheran Students Assoc. NANCY PENROSE KEITH HyattsviUe. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. A on; Dancing Club; Swimming Club; Nursery School Club. BECKY ANTONIA KEKENES Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. WRA; P. E. Majors Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Modern Dance Club; Spanish Club; May Day Comm.; Sailing Club; Swimming Club; Soc. Club; Intramural Chrm. RALPH C. KEMP Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Personnel. KA; Golf; Intramurals. LEO A. KERR Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. Kn n H 2 ; Men ' s League. KAY KERRICK HyattsviUe. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. K A ' SCOTT ROLAND KEZER Greenbelt. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. ELIZABETH H. KIDWILER Havre de Grace. College of Arts and Sciences. DANIEL BUTTS KIMBALL Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. RONALD JAMES KINDNESS Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. 2AE; Riding Club; Ballroom Dance Club; SAC; SGA Comm. JOSEPH A. KING, JR. Bladensburg. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. EARL L. KINSLEY Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological Science. AT £2; Arnold Air Society; Sailing Club. JOHN P. KIRBY, JR. Catonsville. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. KATHRYN KIRBY Rockville. College of Home Economics, B.A., Textiles and Clothing. PATRICIA KIRKPATRICK Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. Speech. AT, Pres., Treas.; UT, Sec; Mortar Board; National Collegiate Players Assoc; Sr. Class, Treas.; ROTC Sponsor; May Day Comm.; Jr. and Sr. Prom Comm.; SGA Comm.; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Canterbury Club; Sailing Club. ABRAHAM KISHTER Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Music. Band; Orchestra; Men ' s Chorus; Glee Club. GERALD KLAUBER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Pre-Law. TE4 ; Fr. Baseball; WMUC; Diariwndback. BETTY LEE KLARMAN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sociology. AAA; UT. W ' DONALD KLECKNER tary Science. Arlington, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Mi JOHN KOCH Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. A 2 II. RICHARD KOFFENBERGER Wilmington, Del. CoUege of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Personnel. KA; " M " Club; Basketball, Co-Capt.; Baseball. EDWARD KOLSUN Philadelphia, Pa. CoUege of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. AX A; ASME; Newman Club. EDWARD KOMYATI Cleveland, Ohio. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- tary Science. JAMES KOONS Odenton. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. Soc. Club. DONALD KORETZ Mount Ra AIEE; IRE. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. MAXENE KOTIN HyattsviUe. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. ELAINE KOTLOWITZ Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. - T E, Pres.; S ; Hillel Found., Sec; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Nursery School Club. GEORGE KOVACS Perth Amboy, N. J. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting. THOMAS KOVALINSKY Rahway, N. J. College Studies. Ae, Treas.; Magic Club. f Education, B.A., Social Physical HAROLD KRAMER HyattsviUe. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre-Med. GEORGE KRAMER Hagerstown. College of Physical Education, B.S., Education. Gymkana, Pres. PAUL KREITZ Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Administration. l Kr; Newman Club; Propeller Club; Soc. for Adv. of Management; Intramurals. GEORGE KUEGLER Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. AIRE; Newman Club. KATHERINE KUEHL Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Home Economics. KKG; Home Ec. Club: WRA; Women ' s Chorus. PHYLLIS KUSHNER Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.S., Art. MARY KAY LABBE College Park. CoUege of Home Economics, B.S., Education, ri:, V. Pres.; AAA; ON; l-K ; Job Placement Comm.; Home Ec. Club. JOHN CHARLES LA BERGE Baltimore. CoUege of Engineering, B.S., Chemi- cal. i:il; IFC; AICE; Rifle. JOHN EDWARD LAHEY Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Government and Politics. A T. HUGH C. LAINE Wakefield, Va. College of Agriculture. ELIN LAKE College Park. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Journalism. T + U; UT; Diamondback; Terrapin; Daydodgers Club; Rallies, Chrm.; SAC, Sec. HOWARD FRANKLIN LAMBORN Bethesda. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. FRANK LEO LANZA Trenton, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pre- Med. Chess Club, Pres.; Terrapin Trail Club; Newman Club. WILLIAM WALLACE LARASH Towson. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Indusrtial Management. K A, V. Pres.; Gate and Key; Men ' s League, V. Pres.; Soc. for Adv. Mgt. ; " M " Club, Pres.; Lacrosse, Capt. CURTIS C. LARRIMORE II Riverdale. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., His- tory. Canterbury Club. DONALD WILLIAM LASHLEY Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. 2K; ASCE. HUGH T. LATHROUM Greenbelt. College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry. Poul- try Science Club. JAMES HAROLD LAUTH BeltsviUe. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. A 2 II. ELEANOR ANNE LAWRENCE Kensington. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., French. K A 9. BETTY J. LAYMAN Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S., Home Economics. JAMES N. LEE Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Fine Art. W. KEMP LEHMANN Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. A X 2, V. Pres., Sec; Student Engr. Council; Amer. Chem. Soc; AICE, Pres., Treas. JOSEPH F. LESZEZ Rafael Village, Cal. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. JACK LETZER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. Boxing. DORIS SYBIL LEVIN Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., Nursery. A E , Sec; Hillel Found.; FTA; Nursery School Club; SGA Comm. DORIS M. LEVY Washington. D. C. College of Education, B.A., English. A E ■ WRA; French Club; Hillel Found. ANN ECHOLS LEWIS Lexington Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. Women ' s League; Canterbury Club, Pres.; Religious Emphasis Week, Co- chairman. FREDERICK LEWIS Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. KA; Lacrosse; " M " Club. DONALD R. LIGHTER Hagerstown. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Marketing. A3 . HANG SHAN LIN Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S., Bio- logical Sciences. DOLORES BRINGAS LINCOLN Hyattsville. College of Education, B.A., Span- ish. Spanish Club, Sec. ROBERT HAMMOND LINDEMAN Washington, D. C. CoUege of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. 2X; AS 11; Scabbard and Blade, Sec; Mixed Chorus. DONALD JAMES LINDSAY Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.A., Floriculture. ELIZABETH ANNE LIVINGSTON Silver Spring. College of Education, B.A., Art. K K r ; Soph. Class, Sec. ; Delegate-at-large ; Fr. Soph. Chairman ; Student Union Bldg. Comm., Chairman, Sec; Jr. Prom Comm.; Fr. Orient. Comm.; May Day Comm.; Canterbury Club; Ballroom Dance Club; SGA Comm. DONNA LORECK Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. Child- hood Ed. Club; Hillel Found. COLBURN B. LOVETT Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Gov- ernment and Politics. A 6, V. Pres. NANA MARGARET LOWE Bethesda. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Personnel T B, Treas.; Clef and Key; Wesley Club. HERBERT S. LUNSER Union Bridge. College of Education, B.A., Social Sci- ence. B n. HELEN LUSHOK Norristown, Pa. College of Education, B.S., Business. SUZANNE RUTH LYNCH Ocean City. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Eng- lish. A AH; UT; Clef and Key; Women ' s Chorus. FRANCIS R. LYONS, JR. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Gov- ernment and Politics. 2 X ; SGA Comm. ; Wrestling. HAROLD KENNETH MACKEY HyattsviUe. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. JAMES MACEFIELD Madison, Wise College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. PHILIP ANTHONY MADDEN Hyattsvillc College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological Science. S K. JAMES T. MAEDA Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Fine Arts. RALPH LOWELL MAGEE Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Journalism. Chess Club, Treas.; " M " Book; Diamondback, News Ed. CAROLE ANNE MAKER Jamestown, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. ROBERT J. MAINHART New Market. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. 9 X, Sec; Gate and Key; SAC; Ballroom Dance Club; Glee Club. WARREN G. MANG Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- cal. PAe- ASME. DOMINICK A. MANGANO Hackensack, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemistry. Chess Club; Amer. Chem. Soc. GEORGE MANIS Annapolis. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing; Varsity Club; Basketball. MARION JOHN MARCINKOWSKI Baltin Chemical. A X 2 ; Amer. Chem. Soc. ; AICE. College of Engineering, B.S., 326 ROBERT P. MARENDT Frederick. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. AKE; Basketball. LEONARD MARKOW Baltimore. CoUege of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Marketing. ROBERT T. MARLEY Balti: Science. Newman Club. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological JOSEPH MARQUES Peekskill, N. Y. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., General. JULIA LINN MARTIN Union, N. J. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. S K ; Gymkana ; Band. PRUDENCIO MARTINEZ, JR. College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Physics. WARREN ALVIN MARTZ Bethesda. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. Ind. Ed. Assoc. BETTY MASON Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. FRANK EBAUGH MASON, JR. Easton. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. A 2 n ; Canterbury Club. JAMES DAVID MATTHEWS, JR. Asheville, N. C. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. " M " Club; Track. ELIZABETH HILL MATTIE Annapolis. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. KKT; 2TE; Women ' s League; SGA Comm.; Dance Club; SAC; WRA; Nursery School Club. MARK MILLARD MAYERS Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. Z B T, Pres., Treas. ; Gate and Key, Treas. ; IFC. ROBERT J. McCarthy Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. Soc. Club. RAYMOND WILLIAM MAGILL Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Real Estate and Insurance. Wrestling. JANE McCAULEY Hagerstown. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. 4-H Club; Student Grange; Home Ec. Club. THOMAS S. McFEE Ednor. College of Educati, .S., Mathematics. ALFRED W. McGEOWN Chevy Chase. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S. NANCY HELEN McKINNEY Etowah, Tenn. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Spanish. AT, V. Pres.; PKP; UT; Canterbury Club; Spanish Club, Sec; Red Cross. RICHARD LEE McKENZIE Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. " M " Club; Soccer; Baseball. MARY LOU McKINLEY Bethesda. CoUege of Arts and Sciences. K A 9, Pres., V. Pres.; ALD, Sec; J K i ; Panhel, V. Pres.; Red Cross; Wesley Club; Women ' s Chorus; Mixed Chorus; May Day Comm.; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Delegate-at-large. LAWRENCE ROBERT McNALLY Takoma Park. CoUege of Business and Pub- lic Administration, B.S., Journalism. TKE; Gate and Key; KM A; Press Club; Diamondback ; Old Line, Ass ' t Ed. 327 VIRGINIA A. MEAD Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. JOHN ARTHUR MEADE Falls Church, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agro- nomy. ARTHUR ROBERTS MEARS Belle Haven, Va. College of Education, B.S., Business. Business Ed. Club, V. Pres., Treas. STEPHEN MASON MEGINNISS II Bethesda. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. CHARLES SYLVAIN MENDELS Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. AX A; A I n; Marketing Club; SAC; Wrestling. EDWIN WALTER MEREDITH Suitland. College of Engineering, B.S., CiviL ASCE. RICHARD STERLING MERKAL College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteri- ology. WILLIAM GEORGE MERRILL College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Husbandry. ATP, Treas.; AZ; OAK, V. Pres.; Arnold Air Society; Dairy Science Club; Band. ANITA MEYER Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. SS; Nursery School Club. LOWELL L. MEYER St. Olaf, Iowa. College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical IAS. RICHARD MICHELL College Park. College of Business and Public Adminis- I ration, B.S., Real Estate. JOHN JOSEPH MIHOK, JR. Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. Arnold Air Society; Riding Club; Men ' s Chorus; SGA Comm. ALLAN CLEAVELAND MILES Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Psychology. AX A; IPC; Psych. Club; Track. CHARLES H. MILLER Ocean City. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., General. KA; ASH; BTS; Gate and Key. JAMES A. MILLER Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. JAMES F. MILLER Pocomoke. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. ASH; Propeller Club; Marketing Club. JAMES V. MILLER St. Petersburg, Fla. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English and Journalism. 2 E, Pres., V. Pres., Sec; Gate and Key; IFC; Home- coming, Chairman; Soph. Prom, Chairman; Men ' s Glee Club; Canterbury Club; I ' r. Orient. Comm.; SGA Comm.; Sailing Club; " M " Book; Diamondback. JOHN EDWARD MILLER Cumberland. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. Lutheran Student Assoc; FFA, V. Pres.; 4-H. JOSEPH WALKER MILLER Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemistry. JUDITH HARRIS MILLER Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Social Studies. STANTON S. MILLER Indian Head. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chem- istry. Band; Amer. Chem. Soc. THOMAS D. MILLER Harrisburg, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Hus- bandry. WILLIAM CHARLES MILLER Takoma Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. DOROTHY LEE MITCHELL Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Business. AXS2; Old Line; Business Ed. Club; Women ' s League. MICHAEL J. MITCHELL N. Braddock, Pa. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. Newman Club. MILTON HERBERT MITCHELL, JR. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.A., Personnel. RALPH P. MOHR Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. ASME; Newman Club. ROBERT KIRKLAND MOLLOY Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. Newman Club; Saihng Club; ASCE. PAUL G. MON Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. lEA. HERBERT WILLIAM MONAGHAN Brideport, Conn. College of Arts and Sci- ences, B.A., Fine Arts. Old Line; Diamondback. MARSHALL G. MONTGOMERY Washington, Pa. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological Science, i: N, V. Pres., Sec; Latch Key; Canterbury Club; Pro- peller Club; Trail Club; Basketball, Mgr. RAYNER AUGUSTINE MONTGOMERY Brentwood. College of Engineering, B.S., MechanicaL ASME. SUZANNE MOORE Cheverly. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. FRANCIS MORRIS Salisbury. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. ATH. WALTER TROY MORRIS Richland, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., General. I-K ; Vet. Science Club. CHARLES ROBERT MORRISON Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. Track. ROY MORTON College Park. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. - K. AUSTIN THEODORE MOSER Knoxville. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Transportation. A 2 II; J n2; Propeller Club; Dance Club. CHARLES HENRY MOSHER Baltii ministration, B.S., Transportation. College of Business and Public Ad- ROBERT S. MOUSER Riverdale. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Hus- bandry. 2 n. JOHN J. MULLEN Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration. B.S., Accounting. THOMAS L. MULLEN Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History, e X, Sec. ; A e. 329 THOMAS OSCAR MUMPER Baltimore. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Physical Science. Men ' s Glee Club, V. Pres. A M2. JOSEPH VINCENT MURPHY Union City, N. J. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. LCA, Pres.; Gate and Key, V. Pres.; IFC; Federated Arts Club, Pres. HERBERT B. MUTTER Baltimore. College of Busine lion, B. S., Government and Politics. and Public Administra- CHARLES GORSUCH MYERS Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. Pershing Rifles; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; Psych. Club. DONALD L. MYERS Washington, Engineering. 2K; ASCE. D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil GERARD S. MYERS Taney Town. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., General Sociology. 2AE; Newman Club; Rossborough Club; Soc. Club. RICHARD GLENN NEAL Arlington. College of Education, B.A., Social Science. LEONARD E. NEALE HI Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoo- logy. X; Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; Old Line, Assoc. Ed. JANE NEFFLEN Chevy Chase. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., English. Canterbury Club; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Women ' s League Coram.; Spanish Club. WILLIAM PAUL NELSON Brunswick, N. J. College of Education, B.S., Math. JOHN J. NEMETHY Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agriculture-Engi- neering. A Z ; ASCE, Treas. YVONNE NEUMILLER French. Newman Club. Pelham, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., ROBERT E. NEWCOMER Sykesville. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Gov- ernment and Politics. ALEXANDER M. NEWTON CoUege Park. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Engineering. ISA; Fencing Club; Newman Club; Maryland Flying Club; ASCE. WILLARD ALBERT NICHOLS B.S., Military Science. Alexandria, Va. College of Military Science, ELAINE NICHOLSON Baltimore. College of Education, Spanish Club; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Soph. Prom Comm. !.A., English. A on; ROY J. NICHOLSON Las Cruces, N. M. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- tary Science. KNUT L NILSSON, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. A X A ; Intramurals. RICHARD H. NORAIR Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., CiviL + i;K; ASCE; " M " Club; Wrestling. HARRY E. NORDQUIST Pittsburgh, Pa. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Marketing. " M " Club; Track. PAUL ARTHUR NORRIS University Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. SIX, Sec; Baptist Student Union; Daydodgers, Treas., V. Pres.; Men ' s Glee Club; Pershing Rifles; Ballroom Dance Club; Creative Dance Club; ISA. 330 JOHN FRANCIS NOWELL Annapolis. CoUege of Arts and S Med. B.S., Pre- MARGARET JEAN CARTEL Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School-Kindergarten. AAA, Pres.; Panhel; Childhood Ed. Club. PAUL BARRY OBERCASH Harrisburg, Pa. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Industrial Management. K T, Treas. JOHN A. ODELL Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration. B.S., Public Relations. MARGARET D. OLIVER Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Office Techniques. A X H, Sec. JOHN HOWARD OREM Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Economics and Marketing. KA; Agr. Econ. Club; Lacrosse. REGINALD CALVERT OREM, JR. Cambridge. College of Arts and Scienc.-. B.A., Psychology. 2 11; Canterbury Club; Psych. Club; Intramurals. HECTOR ORMACHEA La Paz, Bolivia, South America. CoUege of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. International Club; Spanish Club; Newman Club; " M " Club; Soccer. HOWARD DAVID ORTEL Clarksville. College of Military Science, B.A., Mili- tary Science. JAMES D. O ' STEEN College Park. College of Military Science, B.S., Adminis- trative. 2X; Sailing Club; Canterbury Club; " M " Club; Track; Tennis. PAUL JOSEPH OTT Oldtown. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. Plant Ind. Club. REGINA OTTENBERG Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.A., English. AE ; HiUel Found. DAVID LEWIS OTTENSTEIN Takoma Park. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. AEII; IFC. IRENE OVERTOOM College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- cal Education. Phys. Ed. Club; Gymkana; Daydodgers Club; Swimming Club. JAMES OVERTOOM College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. SUZANNE OVERTOOM College Park. College of Home Economics. B.S., Tex- tiles and Clothing. Home Ec. Club; Newman Club. MARCO PAPA Wilmington, Del. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. Newman Club; Newman Club Choir; International Club. ALEXIOS PAPAVASILIOU Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. 2N; Gate and Key; " M " Club; Wrestling. Mo. College of Military Science, B.S., Military nd Public Administi GEORGE PARKER Jopli Science. THORNTON PARKER Chevy Chase. College of Bu tion, B.S., General Administration. ATA. NATILIE PARKMAN Cleveland, Ohio. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. Soc. Club; Women ' s Chorus; Swimming Club. 331 WILLIAM PATTERSON Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ASCE. SUSAN PATTON Takoma Park. College of Education, B.A., French. KAe, Treas.; ATA, Treas.; PhiL Club, Treas. JAMES PEARSON, JR. Silv tration, B.A., Journalism. + - Old Line; " M " Book. Spring. College of Business and Public Adminis- , Pres. ; Pershing Rifles; Terrapin, Managing Ed.; AUDREY PECK Sea Girt, N. J. 1 ' 2; Spanish Club; Panhel. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Spanish. AMES PECK Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. WAYNE PERKINS Riverdale. College of Arts and Sciences. EDWARD PERRIN Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. Newman Club; Marketing Club; Intramurals. ALBERT A. PETER Washington. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. Engr. Student Council; ASCE. FORREST A. PETERS Pocomoke. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. KA; Westminster Found.; Nursery School Club. ROBERT PETERSON Staten Island, N. Y. College of Engineering, B.S., Me- chanical. BETTY PETRAITIS College Park. College of Education, B.S., Elementary Edu- cation. LOUISE PFANNENSTIEL Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Eng- lish. SAMUEL J. PHILLIPS North Vandergrift, Pa. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. — N, Treas.; Gate and Key, Pres., Treas.; IFC; SGA Comm.; SAC; Accounting Club; Intramurals. SHERMAN G. PHILLPOTTS Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Personnel. RONALD H. PIERCE Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Journalism. A 2 , Sec; OAK; 1 AE; Who ' s Who; Gate and Key; Men ' s League; IFC, Pres.; Rossborough Club, Pres.; SGA, V. Pres.; Dia- inondback. Sports Ed.; Terrapin, Sports Ed.; Fr. Baseball. LAURA K. POPENOE Silver Spring. College of Edi HERMAN I. PORTEN Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Public Relations. A. SAM ANTHONY PORTARO Greenbelt. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical Engineering. T B 11. GEORGE EUGENE PORTER Cumberland. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., History. Intramurals. TOM MOORE POTTER Chevy Chase. College of Agriculture, B.S., General Agri- culture. TC; Block and Bridle Club. DORIS LEVY POVICH Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.A., English. AE 1 ; WRA; Hillel Found.; French Club. ALBERT ROLAND POYER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Marketing Management. Newman Club; Marketing Club. WILLL- M DONALD PRESSMAN Frostburg. College of Education, B.S., Music. KK ; Band; Orchestra. BARBARA ANN PRIDGEN University Park. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Journalism. KA; PDE, Sec.-Treas.; Fr. Orient Comm.: WMUC; UT; Press Club, Sec; ROTC Sponsor; Diamondback ; Old Line; " M " Book; May Day Comm. WILLIAM BENJAMIN PRIGG Washington, D.C. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Education. Ind. Ed. Assoc, Pres. RICHARD D. J. PROCTOR Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agricul- tural Engineering. QX; AZ; ASME. STANLEY B. PROSSER, JR. Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. AICE. ROBERT LEROY PUMPHREY Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. KENNETH GORDON PYLE Aberdeen. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and PoHtics. CALVIN CLYDE QUENSTEDT AnnapoUs. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S.. Crime Control. ATf2; Rally Chairman; SAC; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Homecominj; Comm.; " M " Club; Boxing. KARLYN RADCLIFFE Cumberland. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. ATA; Canterbury Club. CHARLES A. RADER HyattsviUc College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemis- try. rXA; Arnold Air Society; Amer. Chem. Soc. AMES ALEXANDER RADOMSKI Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sci- ences, B. A., Speech. UT. STANLEY HOWARD RAFFEL Pikesville. College of Engineering, B.S., Me- chanical. A Ell, Pres.; ASME; HiOel Found. PATRICK H. RAFFERTY Falls Church, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. LOWELL DAVID RAU WMUC; Lutheran Club. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. ROBERT DOUGLAS RAVER Upperco. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. ATP; Pershing Rifles; Block and Bridle; Wrestling. WILLIAM J. RAYMOND Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Admini- tration, B.S., Marketing. A E, Sec ; A 2 11. DONALD REDMILES Bladensburg. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physi- cal Education. " M " Club; BasebalL LOWELL H. REED Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. FFA, Treas. RICHARD A. REMETA Matawan, N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechani- cal TB; Band; ASME. WILLIAM G. RENNER, JR. Thurmont. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting. K V. DORIS ELLEN RETZKER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Journalism. -I ' AE; Diamondback, Ed. in Chief, Managing Ed.; Press Club, Sec; Marketing Club, Sec; ISA, Sec; SAC; Ballroom Dance Club; Canterbury Club; Fr. Orient. Comm.; SGA Comm. EVELYN ANN REYNOLDS Cumberland. College of Education, B.S., Nursery Education. HE 11; Westminster Found.; Women ' s Chorus; Childhood Ed. Club. PATRICIA REYNOLDS HyattsviUc College of Home Economics, B.S., General i K; Newman Club. ROBERT RICCI Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Edu- cation. NORMAN GUY RICHARDS Cheverly. CoUege of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. Propeller Club; Intramurals. ALETHEA WILLIS RICHARDSON Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., English. A OH; Red Cross. NANCY ANE RICHARDSON Fillmore, N. Y. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. AHA; Diamondback ; Federated Arts Club; Business Ed. Club; Fr. Orient. Comm.; ROTC Sponsor; Red Cross; SGA Comm. PAUL R. RICHMOND Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A., History. RALPH DONALD RIGGER Baltimore College of Education, B.S., lEA. EDWIN CRANSTON RIGGIN Hyattsville. CoUege of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. JACK RIPPLE Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Public Relations. AKE; Flying Club; Lutheran Student Assoc. JAMES WESLEY ROBB, JR. Riverdale. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological Science. JOYCE FAY ROBERTS Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Music DOUGLAS G. ROBIN, JR. Greenwich Conn. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. 2N; Diamondback; " M " Club; Golf. JAMES S. ROBINSON Salisbury. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. ATi2; Fr. Baseball, Fr. Basketball A. MELIS ROCHE Baltimore. CoUege of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. A on, V. Pres.; HAE; Who ' s Who; Mortar Board; Jr. Class, Sec; Panhel, Sec; Terrapin, Managing Ed.; Diamondback; SGA Comm.; Fr. Orient Comm.; Jr. Prom Comm. EDWIN S. ROCKETT, JR. College Park. CoUege of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Industrial Management. S i E; Soc for Adv. of Mgt. GEORGE R. ROCUS Frederick. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. CHRISTINE ROHRER Chewsville. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School- Kindergarten. 2 K, V. Pres.; Childhood Ed. Club; Red Cross; Fr. Orient. Comm. JEROME MARVIN ROLNICK Brunswick. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemi- cal A EH; AICE. CHARLES R. ROSENBERGER, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Entomology. CALVIN ARCHIE ROSENCRANS HyattsviUe. College of Agriculture, B.S.. Horticulture. A Z ; Institute of Food Tech. DONALD EVERETT ROSIN Arlington, Va. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Marketing. i: t E; " M " Book; Terrapin. HARRY PAUL ROSS Williamsburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Pre- Med. -tHS, V. Pres.; Men ' s League, Sec; ISA, Pres.; Soph. Prom Chrm.; Old Line. JAMES DEWEY ROSSKOPF Rockville. CoUege of Military Science, B.S., Mili- tary Science. Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; Spanish Club. JOSEPH A. ROSTKOWSKI College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. Gymnastic Team; Gymkana. RUSSELL ARTHUR ROURKE New York, N. Y. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. 2 X; Intramurals. WILLIAM M. ROWE Alexandria, Va. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. MATHEW ROZMARYNOWSKI Greenbush, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. STANLEY A. ROZMARYNOWSKI Baltimore. College of Education, B.A., His- tory. Dance Club; Student Council; Newman Club; Intramurals. EDWIN A. RUARK Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. STANLEY ELLIS RUBENSTEIN Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sci- ences, B.A., Economics. TE ; OAK; HAE; Gate and Key; SGA, Pres.; Diamondback, Sports Ed. ; " M " Book, Sports Ed. ; Terrapin, Sports Ed. ; Soph. Class, Sgt. Arms; Jr. Class, Pres. SHELDON ARNOLD RUBIN Brentwood. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.A., Marketing. ZBT; Marketing Club; Diamondback; Old Line. MADELYN H. RUBINSTEIN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. PSS, Pres., V. Pres.; Hillel; Fr. Orient. Comm. DONALD H. RUSS Glen Rock, N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil Eng. DSP; Intramurals. SAJ.LY RUSSUM Luray, Va. College of Home Economics, B.S., Inst. Mgt. ASA, Sec; Home Ec. Club; Jr. Prom; SAC. JOHN D. RUST Baltimore College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biol. Sci. MOIKA RYSAVY Chevy Chase College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy. ' P ' S.K; Dairy Science Club; Ski Club. CAROLYN E. SACKS Baltimore College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. Nursery Club. MARVIN LEE SACHS Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Foreign Service. A, Pres. ; Clef and Key. ELAINE SAGNER Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School :;at. DONALD GORSON SALGANIK Hal Econ. A M. . College of Agriculture, B.S., Agr. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. JOSEPH LANE SALTER Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical Engineering. AICE. ARTHUR CLARENCE SAMPSON, JR. Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. B A , Pres.; Accounting Club; Job Placement Comm. ANITA CHRISTIANE SANDELMANN Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sci- ences, B.A., Russian. Russian Club. DONALD POWELL SANDERSON Woodbury, N. J. College of Agriculture, B.S., Ornamental Horticulture. H A S, Treas. WILLIAM M. SATERLIE Baltimore. College of Education, B.A.. Social Science. A 2 f . RENEE M. SAULSBURY Ridgely. College of Home Economics, B.S., Institu- tional Management. A 11. RICHARD G. SAUNDERS Montclair, N. J. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. AX A; Sailing Club; Canterbury Club; Marketing Club. ROGER H. SAWTELLE Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. Baptist Student Union, V. Pres. JAMES EDWARD SCHALLMO Buffalo, N. Y. CoUege of Education, B.A., Social Science. BEVERLY SCHRETER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sociology. AE ; AAA; wKA; Fr., Soph. Prom Comm.; Fr. Orient. Comm.; SGA Coram.; HiUel Found. RONALD E. SCHINDLER Cumberland. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. ROBERT W. SCHMID Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. Amer. Chem. Society; AICE, Treas.; A X i). BETTY R. SCHMIDT Bethesda. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. A X S2, Treas.; Lutheran Student Assoc, V. Pres., Sec; Religious Emphasis Week Chairman; Home Ec Club; SGA Comm. BETTY ANN SCHMITT Arlington, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psy- chology. Canterbury Club; Psych. Club; SGA Comm. JOSEPH T. SCHNEIDER Belmar, N. J. College of Agriculture, B.S., Floricul- ture. K :; Newman Club; Plant Industry Club; Fr. Orient. Comm. CAROLYN L. SCHOTT Convent Station, N. J. College of Education, B.S., Mathe- matics. A r, Sec M. ANN SCHINDEL Hagerstown. College of Home Economics, B.S., Education. A P; A A A; N, V. Pres.; Panhel, Pres.; Fr. Class, Treas.; Jud. Board; Women ' s League. EDWARD ALBERT SCHRAM Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S., Floriculture. 2N; Plant Ind. Club; Intramurals. WILMA H. SCHULMAN Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psy chology. Hillel Found.; Psych. Club; Soc. Club. ARTHUR S. SCHUSTER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bio logical Sciences. T E . THOMAS HERDMAN SCHUTTE College Park. College of Agriculture, B.S. Education. FFA. THOMAS MARVIN SCOTT Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Electrical. ■i ' HS; TBH; Wesley Found.; Ballroom Dance Club. LOIS VIRGINIA SEAL Hagerstown. College of Home Economics, B.S., Educa tion. KA; Fr. Orient. Comm. ROBERT EDWIN SEEDERS College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S. Physical Education. JAUL C. SEEFER Hawthorne, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. AKE; Soc. Club; Newman Club. JOH J. SEIPEL Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Marketing. TERRY F. SENNEWALD Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Electrical. TBR; t-K ; AIEE; IRA. SAM 1. SERKIN Silver Hill. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science GEORGE RAYMOND SHAFFER Towson. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Bacteriology. K 2 ; SAO. ROBERT FRANCIS SHAFFER Cumberland. College of Agriculture, B.S., Vet erinary Sciences. Vet. Science Club; FFA; Gymkana; Flying Club. MAURICE SHAPIRO Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences. ARMON F. SHARP Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Soc. Club; Diamondback. JAMES THOMAS SHAVER Kingsville. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- tary Science. " frKT; Wesley Found.; Fencing Club; Fr. Track. MERRICK EDWIN SHAWE Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S.. Electrical. •f-KT; IRE. JOSEPH B. SHEARER College Park. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. A B. JOSEPH JAY SHEARER_ Easton. College of Business and Public Aihiiinistra- tion, B.S.. Accounting. T K I ' . KWANG YUN SHEN Rego Park, N. Y. College of Engineering, K.S., Ekctrici AIEE; Flying Club. DONALD L. SHENK Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Admin tration, B.S., Marketing. HARRY WROTH SHENTON. JR. Baltimore. College of Education, B.S.. trial. Ind. Ed. Assoc; Men ' s Glee Club. JANET DYER SHERIDAN Bladensburg. CoUege of Education, B.A., Nursery School. A Oil; Nursery School Club; Clef and Key; Diamondback. WILLIAM LOUIS SHERMAN Arlington, Va. College of Education, B.S., His- tory. JOHN HUNTER SHOEMAKE Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Finance. 2 A E, Treas.; Latch Key; Job Placement Comm.; Marketing Club; Basketball, Mgr. JAMES E. SHORT Mt. Rainier. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. AT; UT; WRA; P.E. Majors Club; Gymkana. WILLIAM BEDFORD SHOTWELL Long Beach, Calif. College of Military Sci- ence, B.S., Military Science. GENE OLIVER SHOWERS Washington, B.A., German. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, MARY SHRYOCK Baltimore. Md. Christian Fellowship. College of Home Economics, B.S., Education. JUDITH SHULMA Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School and Kindergarten. AE ; Hillel Found.; Childhood Ed. Club. JOSEPH ANDREW SHURECK Hagerstown. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration. Accounting. Newman Club; Accounting Club. WILLIAM F. SIBBALD Hyattsville. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. ATA, Sec; Gate and Key; Propeller Club. HARRY R. SIEGERT Baltimore. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. Wrestling; Fr. Football JEROME SILBERMAN Riverdale. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Arts. Radio Club. Ind. Ed. Assoc. STANLEY SILVER Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. ' I ' A ; Intramurals. MARGARET A. SIMMONS Riverdale. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Geography. K A 8 ; Campus Chest Comm. ; International Club. HARRY ARTHUR SIMMS, JR. Mt Government and Politics. lainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., MATTHEW C. SIMMS ment and Politics. Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Govern- EDWIN FRANCIS SIMONS Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Crime Control. 2 K. ANNE TERESA SIMPSON Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. A An, Treas., Sec; Newman Club; Sr. Class Hist.; Clef and Key Club; Childhood Ed. Club; Mixed Chorus. CARL S. SINGER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological Sci- ences. Hillel Found. CECIL R. SISLER Friendsvillc College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Biological Science. ELIZABETH B. SKEATS Lansdowne, Pa. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles. KAO; UT; Old Line. 338 WILLIAM J. SKILLEN Roselle Park, N. J. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ASCE. SHELDON HARRIS SLATER College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Mathematics. ATA; Daydodgers Club; Canterbury Club; ISA; Fr. Orient. Comni. CLAGETT GORDON SMITH Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. Psych. Club; Soc. Club. GEORGE SMITH Terra Alto, W. Va. College of Arts and Sciences. RONALD WALTER SMITH Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Zoology. THEODORE JAMES SMITH Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Aeronautical. 2AE; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Gate and Key Inst, of Aero. Sciences; Wrestling; Intramurals. CHARLES J. SMITHERS Aiken, S. C. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- tary Science. DONALD E. SNODDERLY Hagerstown. College of Education, B.A., Social Sciences. HUGH HORACE SNOWDEN Salisbury. College of Business and Public A,l ministration, B.S., Industrial Management. MAX SNYDER Annapolis. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S.. Marketing. AEII; Gate and Key. ANNE ELIZABETH SORRELL Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S., Home Economics. Baptist Student Union; Red Cross. LORING T. SPARKS Upperco. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. 4-H Club; FFA; Band; Christian Fellowship. DONALD BAKER SPENCER Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Zoology. THOMAS F. SPICER Cumberland. College of Education. ROBERT D. SRNKA Colmar Manor. College of Business and Public Adminis tration, B.S., Personnel Administration. THOMAS MOORE STABLER Wallingford, Pa. College of Agriculture, B.S., Poultry Husbandry. Poultry Science Club; Ag. Student Council. MARY LOUISE STANG Catonsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. FREDERICK HURST STANHOPE Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.A., Personnel Management. Arnold Air Society; Fr. Basketball; Job Placement Comm. RAYMOND JOSEPH STANKUS Philadelphia, Pa. College of Business am Public Administration, B.S., Business. Intramurals; Football. ROY L. STANSBURY Greenbelt. College of Business and Public Administration B.S., Personnel. ROBERT EDWIN STEINWEDEL Baltimore. College of Engineering. B.S., Me chanical. ASME; " M " Club; Golf. RAMON PHILLIP STEINBERG Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. TE ; Marketing Club. CONSTANTINE DEAN STELIOTES Pittsburgh, Pa. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., General. i ' AB; Gate and Key. GERALD STEMPLER Colmar Manor. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting, i A M, Pres.; Gate and Key; Fr. Tennis. GEORGE STEPAHIN Evans City, Pa. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Geography. BARBARA ANNE STEWART Bronxville, N. Y. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. A Oil; Professional Club; SAC; WRA. MILDRED T. STEWART Finksburg. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zoology. - K ; Social Dance Club ; SGA Comm. JAMES R. STINE Baltimore. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. Band; lEA. JOHN STINGELIN New York City, N. Y. College of Engineering, B.S., Electri- cal. IRE; Intramurals. JAMES MICHAEL STOCKMAN Frederick. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. P.E. Majors Club; Basketball; Fr. Baseball; Intramurals. ELVA G. STOKES Laurel. College of Education, B.S., Nursing. MARY PERKING STOKES College Park. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Philosophy. AT; Fr. Orient. Comra. ; May Day Comm. ; Phil. Club, Treas., Sec. Mechanical. and Public Administration, Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public GORDON J. STOOPS HyattsviUe. College of Engineering, ATi2; ASME. MARY A. STOUT Rockville. College of Busi B.S., Journalism. Women ' s Glee Club; Diamondback PAUL D. STOUT, JR. Administration. OTTO STRAIF Baltimore. College of and Public Administration. VINCENT G. STRANSKY, JR. College Park. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. -II, Pres.; Gate and Key; IFC; Accounting Club. CAROL NELSON STUART Ch Fine Art. vy Chase. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., MARGARET FRANCES SWANN Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sci- ences, B.A., English. A Oil; Fr. Orient. Comm.; Fr. and Soph. Prom Comm.; Ballroom Dance Club; ROTC Sponsor; Terrapin; Diamondback. JOSEPH H. SWIFT Arlington, Va. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chemis- try. ACS; Amer. Chem. Soc.; Daydodgers Club; Diamondback. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agro- WALTER VAUGHAN SYMONS Arlington, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, M.S., Chemistry. Westminster Found.; Amer. Chem. Soc; Track. JOSEPH MILTON SZULESKI Hyattsville. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Psychology. WILLIAM M. TANTUM Trenton, N. J. College of Military Science, B.S., Mili- tary Science. " tKA; ISA; Rossborough Club. College of Engin ;.S., Civil. ZB ' MELVIN F. TAPPER Balti ASCE. ELMER L. TARWATER, JR. Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. EARL G. TAYLOR Baltimore. College of Agricuhure, B.S., Economics. Z + E; Agr. Econ. Club. ROBERT EDWARD TEALE Silverspring. College of Agriculture, B.S., Gen- eral. A Z ; Track. ARTHUR W. TEETS Pottsville, Pa. College of Agriculture. ROBERT L. TERRELL, JK. Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- trical. AIEE; IRE; Radio Club. ROBERT TERTELL Riverdale. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. JOHN PETER THEOFIELD, JR. Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. JOHN GEORGE THOMAS Philadelphi Administration, B.S. A e. Pa. College of Business and Public PATRICIA ANN THOMPSON Washington, D. C. College of Education, 1!. General Science. IIB ; Newman Club; May Day Comm. GEORGE F. THORNE Fort Foote. College of Agriculture, B.S., Agronomy. LEONARD MAURY TINNANOFF Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Aeronautical. Insti. of Aero. Sci., Pres.; ASME, Sec; Eng. Student Council; Wrestling. RALPH ELLIOTT TOBIASSEN Hyattsville. College of Home Economics, B.S., Practical Art. t - K, Pres. ; Old Line, Adv. Ed. JERRY C. TOBIN Silver Spring. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. l ' K, Treas. ; Gate and Key. BARBARA JOAN TOLBERT Washingto B.A., Sociology. Women ' s Chorus. D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, PATRICIA JEAN TOLBERT Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Women ' s Chorus. ANDRE JEAN TOUSSAINT Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Bacteriology. ! H 2 ; i; A 0, Pres. ; K 1 . CAROL LEE TOWBES Washington, D. C. College of Education. B.A., English. AE ; Old Line; Diamondhack ; SAC; WRA; Women ' s League; Fr. Orient. Comm. ¥ €M LILLIAN F. TRAGESER College Park. College of Home Economics, B.S., Edu- ALAN E. TRAVIS Washington, D. C. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Accounting. Arnold Air Society; Accounting Club; Job Placement Comm. WILLIAM TREBBI Washington, D. C. CoUege of Arts and Sciences. JULIO TRIGO La Paz, Bolivia. College of Engineering, B.S., CiviL ASCE; International Club. FREDRIKA LEE TRIPPE Towson. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. WILLIAM H. TROGDON Hyattsville. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. IRE; AIEE. ALLEN LEROY TRORR, JR. Greenbelt. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., (Jovernment and Politics. ATA; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. E. RONEY TROXLER Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Law. WILLIAM TUCKER Chevy Chase. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. K A. BERNARD ALVIN TWIGG Oldt. ' !• A ; Inst, of Food Tech. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. MICHAEL TYMOCH Mahwah, N. J. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Soci- ology. Soc. Club; Newman Club. IGNACIO URIBE Bogota, Columbia, S. America. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. TKE; A 1 ' 0; International Club; Block and Bridle Club; Spanish Club. LUIGI A. VAGNONI Washington, D. C. College of Engineering. ERNEST VALT, JR. Baltimore. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Spanish. Spanish Club; Franch Club. VIRGINIA VAN DERWERKER Silver Spring. College of Economics, B.S., Insti- tutional Management. AAA; Civil Defense, Chrm.; Jr. Prom Comm.; Westmins- ter Found.; Home Ec. Club. JOHN P. VAN WAGNER Chevy Chase. CoBege of Busin ess and Public Adminis- tration, B.A., Marketing. Ae; Campus Chest Coram.; Intramurals. JOHN F. VAN WICKLEN Floral Park, N. Y. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. A 2 II; Propeller Club; Wesley Found.; Intramurals. WILLIAM VAUGHAN Bladensburg. College of Physical Education. MAURICE LEON VEKEMAN Mt. Rainier. College of Education, B.S., Industrial Arts. ILS; Ind. Ed. Assoc. RALPH JOSEPH VENDEMIA, JR. Landover. College of Engineering, B.S- Aeronautical. lAi;, Treas. ; ASME. WILLIAM H. VIETH College Park. College of Engineering. B.S., CiviL ASCE. HENRY THOMAS VINCETT Reisterslown. CoUege of Agriculture, B.S., Eco- nomics. ATP; AZ, Sec; Ag. Econ. Club, Pres., Sec, Treas.; Grange; Wesley Found.; Ag. Student Council; International Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Fr. Orient. Comm. ALAN Q. VITT Philadelphia, Pa. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Economics. AX A; Scabbard and Blade; Newman Club; Econ. Club. EUGENE L. VOGEL Baltimore College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Accounting. 2AM; n2; BA , V. Pres.; K ; BT ; Gale and Key; Hillel Found.; SGA Comm. SHIRLEY BARBARA VOLTZ College Park. College of Education, B.S., Home Economics. AXS2; Wesley Found.; Daydodgers Club; Flying Club; Home Ec Club; Terrapin. GEORGE EMANUEL VOULTSIDES Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Music Men ' s Glee Club. JEAN ELIZABETH WADDELL EdwardsviUe, Kansas. College of Arts and Sci- ences, B.A., Psychology. ROBERT WADE Arlington, Va. College of Business and Public Administratioi WILLIAM JAMES WAGNER Mt. Rainier. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S Physics. Physics Club. LEE WALBERT Chestertown. College of Agriculture, B.S., Education. FFA. RICHARD D. WALKER Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Civ: 2K; ASCE. ALAN MURRAY WALLER Baltimore College of Business and Public Ad ministration, B.A., Marketing. Job Placement Comm.; Lacrosse. CHARLES S. WALTERS Washington, D. C. College of Education, B.S., Indus trial. Ind. Ed. Assoc. NEIL INCE WALTERS Hyattsville. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Tech nology. i; K ; Dairy Sci. Club. MERVIN COLIN WARD Cottage City. College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, B.S., Transportation. Propeller Club. ROLAND J. WARD Newark, N. J. College of Education, B.A., Spanish. THOMAS ALBERT WARD Baltimore. College of Edi Technology. A T il. VIRGINIA LOUISE WARFIELD Woodbine. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A.. History. JACK DONALD WATERFIELD Rock Hall. College of Education, B.S., Bio- logical Science. •t ' KS; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. TSCHARNER D. WATKINS, JR. Midlothian, Va. College of Agriculture, B.S., Horticulture. DOROTHY WATSON Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S.. Textiles and Clothing. ATA, V. Pres.; Home Ec. Club. EARL DEVERE WATTERSON Silver Spring. College of Business and Publi Administration, B.S., Foreign Service. 2K; Daydodgers Club; Band; Wes minster Found.; International Club. 343 ROBERT LEE WATT Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Government and Politics. ALICE E. WAY Chevy Chase. College of Home Economics, B.S., Textiles and Clothing. SK; Diamondback; WMUC; Women ' s League; " M " Book; Fr. Orient. Comm.; May Day Coram.; Sailing Club. EDWIN 0. WEAVER Bel Air. College of Engineering, B.S., Civil. ASCE; Fr. Baseball. MARILYN WEBB Los Angeles, Calif. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. A OH; Clef and Key; Red Cross. JOAN WEBBER Elkton. College of Home Economics, Treas. ; Canterbury Club; 4-H Club; Grange. S., General. T 2, Pres., DANIEL J. WEBER Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. AIEE. WALTER W. WEBER, JR. Riverdale. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. ASME; Canterbury Club. ARTHUR F. WEICKHARDT Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S., Geography. CHARLES FULLER WEIKSNER, JR. Cheverly. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. Soc. Club, Pres.; Daydodgers Club. ELIZABETH WEINBAUM Silver Spring. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. I - 2 ; Psych. Club ; Soc. Club. FRANKLYN JOSEPH WEINBERG Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Insurance and Real Estate. ZBT; SAC; Ins. and Real Estate Club, Pres.; Dancing Club; Old Line. CHARLES J. WEISS San Antonio, Texas. College of Military Science, B.S., Military Science. GEORGE BADGER WETMORE Silver Spring. College of Engineering, B.S., Electrical. IRE. DONALD C. WHEELER Baltimore. College of Business and Public Administra- tion, B.S., Marketing. A 2 !•. LOIS LEOTA WHITEMAN Gaithersburg. College of Education, B.A., Social Studies. Soc. Club, Treas.; Westminster Found. MARCIA ANN WIEBE Silver Spring. College of Education, B.S., Nursery School. 2 K ; Westminster Found. ; Red Cross ; Childhood Ed. Club ; Fr. Orient. Comm.; SAC. HUGH W. WILKERSON Bristol. College of Engineering. DAVID KENNETH WILLIAMS Elkton. College of Physical Education, B.S., Physical Education. Soccer; Baseball. JOSEPH R. WILLIAMS Burlington, N. J. College of Business and Public Ad- ministration, B.S., Education. Business Ed. Club. PAUL L. WILLIAMS, JR. Hagerstown. College of Engineering, B.S., MechanicaL TBIl; ASME. DENZEL GRANT WILSON Punxsutawney, Pa. College of Business and Public Administration, B.S., Transportation. Arnold Air Society, Treas.; Propeller Club; Band. MARGUERITE ISABELLE WILSON Chevy Chase. College of Education, B.A., Nursery School. A O II, Sec; Childhood Ed. Club; Newman Club. ROSEMARY WILSON Piedmont, W. Va. College of Home Economics, B.S., Gen- eral. 2 K ; Women ' s Chorus ; Red Cross. FRANCES L. WINANT Brentwood. College of Home Economics, B.S., Education. Women ' s Chorus; Chapel Choir. ARTHUR MATTHEW WLODKOWSKI Public Administration, B.S., Personnel. Baltimore. College of Business and BLANCHE WOLK Takoma Park. College of Education. WALTER M. WONDRACK Washington, D. C. College of Edu trial. Scabbard and Blade; Ind. Ed. Assoc. tion, B.S., Indus- HUGH B. WONG Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Mechanical. Engr. Student Council; ASME. NOBLE POWELL WONG Baltimore. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Tech- nology. Dairy Science Club. ANITA H. WOOD College Park. College of Business and Public Administration, B.A., Foreign Service. JOHN H. WOODLAND Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Chemical. e. : Engr. Student Council; AICE; Amer. Chem. Soc. STANLEY A. WOODMAN Philadelphia, Pa. College of Education, B.S., Indus- trial. Ai; ; Ind. Arts Assoc.; Arnold Air Society. GEORGE HARRY WOPPMAN Baltimore. College of Engineering, B.S., Elec- trical. h:2; tbii; ire. DEWEY Q. WYATT Hyattsville. College of Arts Arnold Air Society; Soc. Club. Sciences, B.A., Sociology. MOLLY B. YOSPE Baltim, JEROME JOSEPH ZABEN tration, B.A., Accounting. Baseball, Mgr. re. College of Arts and Sciences. Baltimore. College of Business and Public Admini r-. Latch Key; Hillel Found.; IZFA; Soccer, Mgr. ANTHONY F. ZABICKI Phoenixville, Pa. College of Business and Public Admin istration, B.S., Transportation. Newman Club; Propeller Club. MARTIE S. ZADRAVEC College Park. College of Business and Public Adminis tration, B.S., Journalism. 11 K A; Diamondback, Sports Ed.; Old Line; " M " Book; Terrapin; Men ' s League; Intramurals; SGA Comm. NANCY ANNE ZIMMERMAN Chevy Chase. College of Business and Publ Administration, B.S., Geography. AAA, Treas., Sec. ; Women ' s League, Sec. ; Ju Board Chrm., Sec; Terrapin; Clef and Key; ASC. RUTH ANNE ZINDER Bethesda. College of Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sociology. AE , Pres.; A K A, Pres.; SAC; Hillel Found.; Jr. Prom Comm.; Soc Club; Job Placement Comm.; Diamondback. JAMES WILLIAM ZOLLICKOFFER Union Bridge. College of Agriculture, B.S., Dairy Production. Veterans Assoc; Wesley Found.; Dairy Sci. Club; Ind. Ed. Assoc. FRANCIS PETER ZURMUHLEN Staten Island, N. Y. College of Agriculture, B.S., Animal Husbandry. AZ; Gate and Key; ' J 2;K; Fr. Tennis. 345 JOHN D. ZUSKIN Hyattsville. College of Education, B.S., Industrial. Ind. Ed. St ' i v: t - - i .♦ ' U- v»-- - - ;.5 .- A-, w ' L j m i »iWl ft I iiii III fin lies ill nil nil nil nil nil ■■■I iw;:- nave enjoyed mak- , and we hope that oy reading it. organizational index a activities administration ag. economics club ag. student council aiche aiee albrecht ' s all americas alpha clii omega alpha chi sigma alpha delta pi alpha epsilon phi alpha epsilon pi alpha gamma delta alpha gamma rho alpha kappa delta alpha lambda delta alpha omicron pi alpha phi omega alpha tau omega alpha xi delta alpha zeta alumni association araerican marketing club arnold air society asme athletics athletic council athletic staff ballroom dance club band baptist student union baseball basketball beta alpha psi block and bridle board of regents boxing business edu dr. byrd C calvert cotillion canterbury club campus life chapel choir cheerleaders chorus christian science organization classes colleges collegiate 4h club creative dance cross country d dairy service club daydodgers club deans of administration deans of colleges dean of men dean of women delta delta delta delta gamma delta kappa epsilon delta sigma phi delta sigma pi delta tau delta dining hall dormitories (men) dormitories (women) drama ah wilderness Candida ghosts hasty heart romeo and Juliet rope you can ' t lake it xcith ' you club 129 132 129 130 7 160 264 119 265 265 236 267 237 111 110 107 146 152 97 159 98 147 64 296 133 102 180 134 128 291 294 290 290 270 271 239 240 119 241 8 212 222 85 90 96 88 103 94 f fall fall and winter sports features flying club food technologists of america football fraternities freshman class freshman mixer freshman-sophomore dance future farmers of america g gamma beta gamma phi beta gamma sigma gate and key greeks golf gymkhana h hillel homecoming home economics club honors i.e.a. ii.c. ifc dance i.f.t. independent students association indoor track international club intramurals iota lambda sigma J junior class junior prom k kappa alpha kappa alpha theta kappa delta kappa kappa gamma 1 lacrosse lambda chi alpha latch key lutheran students association m m club m.e.n.c. men ' s league mortar board n 112 272 273 113 delta kappa omicron nu organizations panhellenic council pep rallies pershing rifles phi alpha phi alpha epsilon phi alpha theta phi alpha xi phi delta kappa phi delta epsilon phi del ta theta phi eta sigma phi kappa gamma 253 34, 35, 124 230 27 115 244 115 116 120 121 117 245 116 246 phi kappa phi phi kappa sigma phi kappa tau phi sigma kappa phi sigma sigma philosophy club photographers pi beta phi pi delta epsilon pi kappa alpha plant industry club pledge dance powder puff bowl press club propeller club publications terrapin diamondback old line m book publications board q queens r radio club red cross registration residents riding club rifle rossborough dance sailing club scabbard and blade senior class s.g.a. sigma alpha omicron sigma alpha epsilon sigma alpha mu sigma chi sigma delta tau sigma kappa sigma nu sigma phi epsilon sigma pi soccer sociology club sophomore class Spanish club spring spring elections spring sports student activities committee student life student religious council t tau beta pi tap epsilon phi tau kappa epsilon tennis terrapin trail club theta chi track U university theatre upsilon upsilon V 143 127 24 .210 125 190 37 126 117 300 64 60 121 251 252 253 279 280 254 255 256 178 140 66 141 20 58 192 144 293 151 veterinary science 141 views 16, 152 W Wesley foundation 150 Westminster 150 who ' s who 109 wmuc 145 women ' s league 62 women ' s recreation association 126,207 wrestling 188 350 picture index Aarons, Richard . Abater, Tony ... Abe, Dennis F. . Abrams, Bob ... Abrams, Joy A. Acker, Joan Aclimid, Robert . Adams, Charles Adorkas, Ed 1 Add, Joy : Adelberg, D 1 Adkins, Bill Adelberg, David ' , Adieberg, Joel J : Adelburg, Richard Agee, Dreama I Ahaet, Eugene Aher, Charles B Ahill, Jon ; Aiken, William 139, I Albee, Betty P Albee, Edv ard G Albrecht, George 166, Alden, Lome B 302, ' Alder, C ; Alderton, John 164, 166, 168, 172, 175, 107, Aldrich, Jim ; Aldridge, Jim 135, : Alfaro, Frank Alfonsi, Paul : Algire, G. Watson ! Alingren, Ruth E I Allbright, F Alexander, A Allebach, George Allen, Byron Allen, Marianne : Allen, Nancy 264, : Allen, Pot 275, 98, Allen, Ronnie 289, 136, Allen, Russell B : Allen, Walter K : Almgren, Ruth ; Aloe, Joseph Alouse, Dolores ; Alport, Israel S : Alsin, Joseph ; Altieri, Mide : Altomari, Phillip Ambrose, Col. Joseph R : Ames, Don ' . Ames, Joyce 280, 118, Amick, Ann ; Amundson, Carolyn Anckenthaler, Philippe 302, Anders, B : Anderson, Bob Anderson, D Anderson, Evelyn 98, : Anderson, Jean Anderson, Joan Andrews, Jean .... Andrews, Ken ..„ Andrus, Sybil D. Amid, F Arnold, George Arnold, ' Melvin .. Ashton, Charlie .... Asplen, Chas Arant, Dorothy E. Aront, Martha Arbes, Andrew P. . Archer, Marilyn .... Atlas, Sally Atlas, Sy Atwell, Bill Atwell, Dick Auld, C Autry, Larry .132, 133, 134 Babcock, David Benson, Bob 33, 97, Benson, Richard T49, 302, 135, Bachman, Shirley ... Bochtell, Glenn Baciola, Angelo A.. Baden, Tom 178: ' 1 Baehr, Sally Baer, J Baf?ord, Roberta .■.274r Bagby, Barbara Boginski, J Baierl, Ralph Bailey, Brian Boiley, Herman S. . Bajkowska, Rita 110, 280, 1 Baker, Barb Baker, David 1 Baker, James Baker! John B Baker, Morty 142, 149, 271, 303 214, 216, 247 Balser, H Baluta, M IOC Bambouer, G Bamford, Dr Rone Boranick, Don Barker, Gordon Barnes, Geo A Barnes, Jack Barnes, Paul Barnett, Ralph Barnum, William L Barrett, Bill Barrett, Dick Barrett, Ed Barrett, Joe L Barrilt, Ed Barrow, Vicky Bartas, Edmund V Barth, Richard J Bartholomaeus, Joe Barlett, W Barton, Bud Barton, Ellwood D Bas s, Helen Bassette, Dick Basskopf, James Batchelor, Bob Bates, Harry Batt, J Batz, Joe Baubeion, G Bauer, Dr Richard Baum, Edward Baumonn, B Bay, Walter Baxter, Mary Boy, Walter Beach, Ken Beodling, Thomas Beol, D J Beale, E Beall, Ralph Beolle, Edna Moe 166, 213, 303 109, 220, 243 130, 255, 303 Bearinger. Bearinger. Beck, Mabelle Beck, Pat Becker, Eleant Becker, Gordc Becker, Ira Becker T Beckwith, Did Beebe, Don Beecher, Neil Beer, Vonda Roe Be Cell, Chuck Beggins, Bill Beight, Tom Beightol, Lynn Bell, Andrew Bell, Art Bell, Carleton L Bell, Oliver Beltz, Roy E Bender, Carol Benford, Steve Bennecke, N Bennett, 115, 137, 138, 133, 140, 303 Benson, Joseph Bennett, B 214, 224, Bennett, Ralph Benton, Charles J. Bepp, Pot Bereska, George .. Berg, Elliot Berger, Maryanne Berger, Paul Berger, Roncid .... Berkow, Larry Berlage, Bruce Berloge, Beverly ... Berman, Ester Berman, Solly Bernord, Kinter D. Bernhardt, Chock , Ralph Betts, Bernadine Betts, Harvey Beury, Frances Beyer, Tom Bezman, William E Bickford, Biddie .. Bieber, H. W Biehl, B Binns, ' Dorothy W 5 Birck, Terrel 204, 2 Bishop, Horry A Bixby, R Bixler, D , Block, ' F. . ' . Blackburn, Ray Blockhall, Mary Blockwell, Arnold Blackwell, Jim 87, 97, 99, 2 Blodelock, E Blair, Josephine A 142, 3 Blake, Dick 166, 1 Blake, Ted Bloke, Walt Blonk, Ray 2 Blonken, Diane 2 Bleil, Gordon B 3 Block, F 2 Bluestone, Herman 111, 2 Blum, Betty Blum, Corol 279, 3 Blume, Evelyn 273, 3 Blumenstein, Otto 130, 3 Bootner, Edi Bocklett, Charlene 2 Bodmer, Jean Boeri, Walt 164, 1 Boettcher, Frederick T. .. 3 Boettcher, John 1 Boettger, P. Kenneth 304, 136, 2 Bohonan, L. B 1 Bohrer, Leroy P 3 Bolden, Don 1 Bolden, R 5 Bolet, Jorge Bolnick, J ; Bolser, Harold Bolton, Edward T Bomberger, Mary Bomstein, Sandra Bond, Bill 97, 214, 238, 3 Bond, Robert 1 Boniface, Nick 130, : Bonnor, Jean Boorstein, Edward B. .. Booth, Louise 135, : Bopst, Leslie Boring, M : Borkowski, Thomas A. Bormel, Paul 304, 2 Bossong, Pat 1 Bourdeoux, Tom 99, 5 Bourne, Henry 1 Boutwell, Del 100, : Bowling, Bud Bowling, Gilbert D 115, 1 Bowman, M Boxolt, Chorles 149, 188, 1 Boyd, Jo ' seph 240, " " 304, ' 112, 2 Boyer, Audrey Boyer, G 2 143, : Boyer ' , Rudy viTZZZ 1 Boyle, Pot 259, 1 Bowers, Dave 144, 240, 1 Bowersox, John 1 Bowrne, Joe 1 Bozman, William E i- ' O, ; Bradley, Richard 242, : BrofFord, Samuel G Broiler, Charlie 139, i Branch, Jim ; Branch, Rubye 275, : Brassor, Lois Bravo, Alfredo Broy, James Brayton, Norton O Breck, J Brecker, Hermon Breeding, Billie Breon, Bill Breunich, Tom Brewer, Charles Brewington, A Brewington, Robert Brewrink, Bob Bridges, Bartow Brierly, Jerry Briggs, Barbara Briggs, George Brlgham, David L Bright, Barbara Brill, Edith 64, 304, 269 Bristoll, Tom Broadhurst, L Bromley, J Brookbank, John Brookley, Charles Brooks, A Brooks, Gaylord Brooks, Ronnie Brougher, Don Broumas, Mary Brown, Barbara Brown, Bob Brown, Cynthia Brown, David Brown, George A Brown, George W Brown, Helen W Brown, J G Brown, John Brown, Leo Brown, Marilyn Brown, Mickey Brown, Pat Brown, R E Brown, Ralph L Brown, Stanley Brown, Theodore Brown, Wilma F 182, 184, 245 126, 128, 86, 87 Browne, Lee Browning, Bob Browning, Ray Broxton, Norton Brubaker, Herb Bruya, Marilyn Bryan, Mane Bryant, Allen 1 Bryant, Howard Buckley, Barbara 97, Bucy, Charles Buehler, Albert Buenaventura, Dolores 138, 107, 158, 200, 202, Bufkin, Ernest Bull, E Bulmash Jerome Bulow, Roy Bunker, Frank Bunting, Bob Buppert, Bill Buric, David Burch, George Burchett B Bures, Gene Burgdorf, A Burgoyne, Andy Burhoe, Sumner Burk, Davis Burke, Bud Burke, Davis Burke, N Burkett, J Burkle, Anita Burman, Borah 86, 81, 83, 86, 87, 145, 117 Burtch, B Burton, A Busch, Robert Bush, Thomas Butler, George Butler, Jay Butler, Norton Butts, Connie Bygate, Bruce Byrd, Dr Harry C Byrne, Herbert Byrne, Reynold H 108, no, ii: Byus, Vernon 351 Cadle, R 214, Cahill, Bill 130, Cahill, Jane 86, 87, 32, 72, 74, 83, 114, 117, Coldwell, Frank Caldwell, John Calisch, Richard Calum, S Calvin, B Cameron, John ... Camp, Charles Camp, Ronald Campbell, Paul ... Campbell, William Camper, David ... Con, V Candella, Morionn Cann, Nancy Canning, J Canning, Richard Canova, J Capello, Thomas . Caplon, Don Caplon, Joseph ... Capri, Guido Carey, Marilyn ... Carpenter, David Carpenter, F Carr, L 219, Carrick, Donald 110, 111, Carrico, John 306, 113, Carroll, Gloria Carroll James 119, 228, 257, Carroll, John Carroll, Roney Carres, Demo N 129, Carson, Ellen Carson, Jim 143, Carter, Mary Carter, Sara Caruthers, Bob 258, Casaday, Barbara Casbarian, Harvey 77, Cass, Hal Castelazo, Joan Cate, T Cato, B Caton, James R 131, : Causey, R 241, : Cavalier, Carl Cavanaugh, B Cave, B : Cave! W. ' " ' ' ZZZ " ZZ ' ZZ}. Covins, Gordon : Coska, Charlie ' Chodsey, Lynn Choimson, Corole I Cholkley, D. W Cholmers, Robert 214, ! Chambers, Earl ' . Chambers, P ' Chomberloin, Walt : Chamberlain, Web 158, 197, : Chomberlin, Bill 147, ' Chamblin, Walter ] Chomblin, G Chaplin, Ed 1 Chapman, Wilson 306, j Chorlow, Frances j Charlton, Dick 33, I Chose, Dolores Chose, James C Cheek, Corolyn 1 Cheek, Emmett 164, 1 Chenoweth, Pat i Chenowith, Corol 62, Cherner, Herbert 2 Cherrix, Vivian 2 Cherry, J 2 Chidokel, Adele Childs, A 2 Childs, Lee 2 Childs, Robert 1 Chilson, Clifton 136, 3 Chinn, Jone 3 Chlon, Don 138, 214, 216, 3 Chmielewski, D 2 Chrest, Charles 246, 3 Chrest, Lee 1 Christensen, Solly 3 Christian, Jock 1 Christionson, J 2 Christopher, Pot 49, 2 Ciirci, Biter 2 Cierler, Barbara 230, 2 Cipperly, Joan 2 Clober, Marshall 2 Clogett, Robert 3 Clogett, Shirley 230, 2 Clompett, Williom 3 Clark, Gilbert 3 Clork, Joan 267, 3 dork, John B 1 Clork, N. A Ill, 1 Clark, Russ Clary, Thomas Cleory, Joseph Closson, Hal 97, 99, Coblentz, Paul Ill, Cochenor, D Cochrane, C Cochran, G Cochrane, John H CofFee, Mary 149, Cogen, A 212, 221, 244, Cogen, Eileen Cohen, Elvon Cohen, Fred Cohen, Herbert Cohen, Morton 117, 158, 200, 201, : Cohen, Morv Cohen, Morty 60, 63, 107, 109, : Cohen, Ronald Cohen, Sid 158, : Cohen, Stonley E 136, : Cohen, Sue 66, : Cohn, Charles Cohn, Felice Cohn, Irma Coker, Jeanne 133, : Cole, Beatrice Cole, Bob Cole, Ray C 130, : Cole, Victor 149, ; Coleman, Judy Coleburn, W ; Coleman, Myre 264, Collord, Jored 128, ! Collier, Betty ; Collier, James G 116, ! Collinge, Bill : Colli Collins, Stanton Collinson, C. Thomas Colterya ' hn, Lloyd ...... ' . ' . ' .. ' 164, ' Combs, Curtis Comer, Robert E Condron, Morgery Conlyn, S 124, Connolly, James Connelly, Ton Conover, John W Conrod, Carol Conroy, Judy 149, Contreras, S Conway, Lawrence Coogon, E Coogo n. Ted Cook, Guy Cook, Joe 228, Cooke, Charles H Cooper, Bill Cooper, Jim 139, 145, Cooper, M Coover, Elaine Coppersmith, Arthur 106, 108, Coppinger, John ... Corbin, Virginia Cordle, J Corey, P Corn, Herbert F. ... Corner, Alfred Cornko ' tt, ' Betty .;!. ' " Corrigan, George ... Corrigan, Richard Corroll, Denis Cornwall, Kenneth . Cosgrove, Joyce Cosgrove, Thomas Costonte, Joseph . Costello, Dee Costello, Eileen ... Costgnte, Joseph Cottermon, Dr ' . ' H. Cotton, Donna .... Cottone, Bob Cottom, N Coughlan, Robert... Coughlon, Peggy . Countryman, Nila Courtright, Patrlcii Cover, Dick Cover, Joe 6 109, 166, 164 Cox, Gory 243 De Hoff, J .215 Cox, H 212 Deibort, Mario .... Deiner, Ronnie .... ..310 Cox, Pot 97 98 238 ..257 Cox, Richard 119, Delobo, Edward .. ................. ' . ..310 Coyne, Jomes De La Roso, Morf 77, 82, 107, 228, 245 " l28, 149, 310 Coyne, Leo 185 Delohoy, Froncis ..149 Crater, Carol 274 111, 126, " iii ' , ' 310 Craver, P 225 Deloney, Dorothy . 128 149 Creamer, Tyson 202 Delouretis, Fronk 119, 139 Creek, Bob 188 Del Giormo, Gerri 149 151 Creek, Chorles 131 Del Greco, Terry .. ..267 278 Deliruy, Rosolie .... ..310 Cripe, Chorles W 130 Dellom, Fred ....87 Crogon, Len 256 De Man, F . " . ..289 Croqon, Luonn 97, 98 265 Delmor, Robert 113 310 Crompton, Richord 130, 145 214 De Marco, Joseph ..259 Croney, Clare 269 Demortino, Diane ..143 Cronin, Pot 62, 128, 185 DeMontrice, Paul Croos, Kenneth 149 107, 109, 136, 145, 310 Crosley, Fred 256 De Moss, Wayne . 200 202 Crothers, John 111 Croushorn, George 134 Crout, D 100, 127, 214 Crowell, Alfred 71 Crowsher, J 221 Cruit, Tony 125, 129, 237 Crussey, I 225 Crytzer, Morty 166, 175 Cubler, B 150, 225 Culbertson, Betsy 62, 141 Culbertson, Peggy 141, 276 Cullota, R 224 Cullum, Maureen 98 Culpeper, Mrs 245 Cummings, M 100 Cumminqs, Peggie 118, 149 Cunningham, Jane 280 Cuny, R 214 Curtain, Donold B 115 Curtice Red 258 Curtis, B 212, 247 Curtiss, Edwin 112, 117, 256 Pat 100, 112, 119, 140 D Dohlin, Lowrence 251 Doiker, John 150, 116, 128 Doizell, Bob 124 Dale, Dovid 239 Doleburg, Lewis 248 Daley, Shirley 149, 264 Doizell, Robert 67, 221 D ' Amoto, John 240 Dommeyer, John 213, 242 Donoher, Sara 309 Donenburg, Lucille 98 Donforth, Jeon 143 D ' Angelo, Moryly U9, 225 Doniel, Dove 131 Doniels, B 217 Donny, D 214 Darby, Joan 280 Dorby, Joyce 309, 225 Dorley, E 289 Dorlina, Lou Ann 124 Dote, Donold 248 Dougherty, C 214 Dougherty, Jane 126 Dougherty, N 225 David, Barboro 147 Dovids, L. Robert .....116 Dovid, Margaret Anne 147, 310 Dovidson, Sue 266 Dovies, John 100, 112, 310 Dovis, Alice 310, 108 Davis, Carol 265 Davis, Donna 114, 269, 310 Davis, Earl 259 217 216 Davis, L. ... Davis, Lee Davis, Lynn Davis, Marvin P 119, 310 Dovis, P 217, 219 Davis, Rob J 310 Dovis, Rusty 115, 271 Dovis, Shelly 257 Davison, Ado 310, 225 Day, Allan Ill, 134 Day, Bob 239 Day, Charles 113, 139, 166, 310 Day, Robert F 310 Dayhuflf, Alicia 142, 225 Deon, Ginny 144, 159, 270 Dean, Joan 310, 278 DeBorbiori, F 214 DeBorge, R 214 Debinder, Todd 251 DeBoer, M 219 .100, 225 311 224 Dempsey, Raymond 310 Denning, J 214 Dennis, Harvey Densford, Barbara C 311 Densford, Claire 135, 276 Dent, R 214 De Parro, Jim 203 De Pue, Kotherine 259 Derkoy, Lee 257, 311 Dermen, Armen 140, 243, 311 De Sibia, Roy 194, 196 Dosmone, Ka thy 149 De Stefono, Bob 165, 166, 311 Dettinzer, Martin 140, 142 Devoll, Larry 100, 311 Devilbiss, Wilbur 225, 295 DeVinney, Vernon 114, 239 De Vito, Mac 218 Dewey, Jeon 128 De Young, Jim 217, 240 Diotz, Sylvan 244 Dickey, Clyde 97, 99 Dickey, D 221 Dickey, John Dickie, B Dickler, Elliott Di Giovonne, Philip 311 Dildine, John 145 Dillon, Joon 271 Dilworth, B 183, 184 Dimitriades, Fedon 142 Dinge, John 241 Dingmon, Mide 259 Di Paulo, Teresa 149, 311 Dipirs, J 214 Dismone, Kothy 138 Divert, Frank 150 Dixon, Jock 76 Dize, G 224 Dobrick, Angelino 311 Dobrovolny, Joy 143 Dodge, Joseph 241, 311 Dodson, Bettie ....311 Dodson, Jocn 268 Dodson, Wilmer 237 Doiones, Richard 312 Donald, S 220 Donaldson, William 311 Doniwitch, Seymour 311 Donnellon, Deith 108, 138, 311 Donnelan, Susan 108, 135, 138 Donnelly, Jane 275, 311 Dopkin, Jay 98 Dopkin, S Dorn .224 Dorn, Comille 137 Dorn, Henry Ill, 137, 311 Dorn, Wilmo 149 Dornbusch, Fohn 311 Dorosti, Enoyot 311 Dorsea, Jill 275 Dorsey, Nancy 100, 118 Dorsey, R 213 Doten, James 3 Dotson, William 311 Double, Paul 100, 141 Doughty, Eloine 98 Dougherty, Frank 251, 312 Dougherty, Julonne 269 Douris, Poul 245 Dovol, Gene 203 Downey, R 100 Downing, John C 312 Downing, John 237, 241 Downs, John 312 Doyle, Joseph ... Doyle, Pot Droger, Mary Jo Drake, Betsy Drake, Robert ... Drechler, R Drechsler, T 44, 278 Decatur, Louis A. .. 249, 310 Dressier, N 125 Decker, Dick 81 Dresser, Leonord 65, 241 Decker, Dan 166 Drew, Loura 52, 267 Decker, Rita 293 Drier, Bob 267 DeCourcy, Bernard 121 Droll, A 166 Dedicott, Helen 274, 310 Droney, Claire A 289 Dedman, R 100 112, 97 Drost, F 212 Defiebro, Bruce 310 Drost, Robert .... 352 Du Bois, Du Bose, W. Dudrini, F Duer, Charlotte Duffey, Russ Duffle, Shirley S " , 98, 128, 142, 223 Duffy, Dorothy Fay Dugan, Charles Duke, F Dunhum, Barbara Dunigan, John .... Dunkley, G Dunkley, Peggy ... Dunkum, Dunn, Fred Dunnhart, Richa Dugue, Jose ... Dykstra, Janet Easton, D Eaton, Melville Ebehardt, Amelia Eberts, Jeannine 82, Ebondiuff, Carmen Eccles, Joan Eckel, Paul Eddy, Ru Edel, Ed Edelmann, Eden, B. Edgett, A Edkin, Robert Edmunds, Kenneth Edwards, H Edwards, Jack Edwin, E Ehrensberger, Dr. Ray.. Eible, Pom Eichberg, William Eichner, Georgia Eickhorn, Paul Eiler, Donald Eiseman, William Eisenstein, Howard Eisenstein, Elaine El-ehwany, Nozmy .... Elkan, Kitty Elliot, Pot Ellis, Rusell Elmore, John Eiting, Mary An Elwood, Willian Embree, Kit Emswelle ..78, 83, 265 313 Endslow, Betty 118 Eney, Joan 313 Engel, Kinky 277 Engel, William 241, 313 Engelbrecht, Ruth 142 England, Georte 313 England, Nancy 126, 268 Engle, Cissy 279 English, Phillip 115 Ensminger, Frank 120 Eppley, G. F 290, 293 Epstein, Elaine 277, 313 Erb, Lyia 140 Erickson, Nan 313 Eribeck, Don 12, 44, 60, 64, 71, 72, 73, 107, 109, 113, 117, 119, 247, 313 Ermlish, James 115 Erwin, Dorothy 313 Eschmonn, William 150 Espenzino, E 218 Esperanza, Dorothy 147, 230, 269 Espey, Bill 255 Esposito, Ronald 253, 313 Esposito, Tony 149 Esser, Caroline 128, 138, 144 Essex, Ann 124, 135 Essex, Joan 124 Ester, Milton 120 Esterovic, M 178, 179 Estes, Frank 228, 242, 313 Estes, Fred 197, 242 Evans, Edward 313 Evans, Harley 259 Evans, Jack 242 Evans, Mary Ann 276 Evans, Norma 124 Everett, Bob 184 Everhart, A 224 Everly, Carl 188 Evers, C 137 : .T.:::::::::z Ezekiel, Miriam F 212 106, 150, 51, 267, 314 Ginsburg, Naomi 316 148 Foster, F 212 Giocando, M Gittlemon, Lois 212 Foster, J 131 277 Foster, Libby 27 1 Gladmon, Bill 253 Faas, I 180 Fouchs, Robert Fox, Bob 99, 214 244 Glascock, Sarabeth 316 Foben Jack 197 125 Fagan, Bob Foirlamb, Louis P. . 138 Fox, Charles S 314, 119, 213 Gloser, John 247 313 Fox, George E 314 Gloss, B 216 Fairlamb, P 86 103, 217 Fox, Morton Ill, 137, 257, 314 Gloss, Marvin 316 Folance, Bessie ' 194 Fox; P 216 Glazer, Lowell Wr. Falconer, W 214 Fraenchey, C 212 Glazier, Jan 260 Faick, Earl 244 Fraley, L. M 297 Gleeson, Pat 149 Fallen, E. H 145 From, Manuel 244 Glick, A !,?? Fallin, Ed 130 France, Ned Glick, G 225 Falls, ' Bill 251 71, 72, 75, 83, 86 87, 147, 151, Glick, Harriet 128 Foioney, Bernard .... 109, 166 255, 314 Glil, Joyce 269 Farrell, R 221 Franciosa, Michael 314 Globbermon, Lorraine .. 279 Farroll ' , Richard .... 143 Francis, Donald 112 Glushokow, M 100 225 Franco, Ed 253 Goddard, William 127 Farvobal! Abcul .... 124 Frondsen, Neils 247 Godfrey, Patty _ ,, Faulkner, Floyd 120, 194, 242 Frank, Norman 136 97, 100, 118, 128, 316 110 Frank, Sid 257 Goe, J. 224 Fare, Joan ' ' . ' . Fozzolori, Ella 268 Frank, Stan 99, 257, 315 Goertmiller, Ben 99 87 Franklin, William .. 249, 166 Goetzl, Otto 115 Febbled, William .... 241 Froutz, J 225 Gogel, Eugene 132, 137 Federline, Marvin .. 313 Erase, B 212 Gogel, Gene 257 Fee, Henry 248 Erase, E 219 Gokey, Mary Beth 87 Feezer, Robert 136 Frederick, Lee 99, 251 Goloit, Melton 316 Fegan, Bob 132, 111 Freedmon, David .. 145 Goldberg, A IH 313 219 Goldberg, Borbra 267 Feigenboum, Bennet Fejfor, D 110, 313 Freehof, Joan ' ZZ 223 Goldberg, Frances 128 130, 225 Freeman, James W. 315 Goldberg, H 223 Feldman, Eorleen .. 270 Frick, Gerald P 315 Goldberg, Rhoda 223 Feldman, Herby Feldstein, Jerry 257 Friedercy, Rudolf .. 249 Goldberg, Ronnie „ ??! 257 Friedlander, Jerome 244, 315 Goldberg, Stanley 119, 200, 316 244 Friedler, Carl 87, 257 Goldgeier, Sheldon 63, 128 Fell William Friedman, Arlene . 223 Goldgober, Ruth 140, 316 107, 108, 111, 178 179 228, 313 Friedman, Jess 185, 212, 145 Goldinger, Leonard 135 Fellows, Frank ' Friedman, John M. 315 Goldman, Donald 140 143, 260 64, 184, 239, 313 Friedman, Lois 277 Goldsmith, Frances 140, 316 Felton, Ralph 166, 167, 173 Friedman, Marshall. 113, 144, 257 Goldstein, Albert E 289 Ferg Arthur P. 314, 130 Friedman, R 219 Goldstein, Bernard 316 Ferguson Beth 144 Friedman, Saul Z. Frizzell, Don 315, 257 111, 132, 237 Goldstein, Dovid Goldstein, Donald 138 314, 243 Ferrell, E 216 Froelich, W 100 144, 158, 180, 200 280 Fry, Amy 133 Gollner, Ervin Gollner, Gug 316 Fidonis, I ma 269 Fuchs, Fred 140, 315 239 124 Fuchs, Marvin 112. 100, 315 Golomb, Dorothy 108, 316 Field! Tom ....!!! " ' " ' 254 Fullem, Roland 116, 149, 219 Fuller, C. M 127 Fullerton, Ed 165, 166, 71, 72 Gonsolves, Donald Goode, Ben ?iS Fieldman, Arlene 279 103 Fields, Francis 314 221 Fields, Kenneth Fields, Francis 115, 220 314 c Goodwin, Charlotte Goodwin, Ethel 108 316 Fields, Marilyn 314 Gable, C 215 Goodwin, George Fields, Thomas 136 Gable, William 238, 315 97, 99 127, 136 1 36 1 49 Gadd, Jay 48 Goodwin, Robert 244 Filleti, Ben ............. 254 Goddy, Clarence . 115 Goody, Percy 125, 142 Finch, Mary A Fine, Eunice 314 Gadol, Pierre 86, 315 Gordon, Dr Donald C 116 277 Gage, Herbert 99, 147 Gorey, Dick 100, 112 191, 251 Finzel, Robert P. ... 314 Gogliano, Lou 243 Gormley, Mary Lou Fiock, Barbara 124, 225 Gogne, Robert 315 128 149, 278 Fioch, Mary Fischer, Dottie 314 Galiardo, Jack 253 Gornoll, Kenneth 316 149 Gall, G 216 Gorsuch, Thomas 119 140, 316 1 2 Gallagher, Kirby . Gollahon, Wilbur . 87 Fischer! Ernest Fischer, G 315 Gotoui, ' Stella 100, 150 Fischer, Stan 166 Golmer, Riane Gombino, Kolores .. 62 149, 224 Gottleib, Gil Gottwal, A 145 Fishbock, S 224 289 Fischer, Norma 245 Gangin, E 217 Goudy, H 212 Fisher, Bob 158, 188 189 Gantt, Edward 99, 255 Gough, Jerry 87, 103 Fisher, Craig 60 61 87 Gorber, G 185 goufj, ' od irey Gould, Roger 72, 97, 98 Fisher, Ernie Fisher, Gary 158, 185, 188, 189 187, 212 139 315 Gardner, C. . ' ZZ. 220 254 280 Gardner, Edson 131, 247, 315 Graham, Bill 238 Fisher! P 220 Gardner, Soral 141, 276, 315 Graham, J 100 Ftiher, W 224 Garlington, John . 115 Graham, M Louise 316 Fisk. Howland Garlinkd, F 218 Grambos, Joan 276, 316 314, 63, 64, 97, 100 112, 250 Garner, Potty 97 " ' ]?? Fissel, John Fitch, Cathy 147 139, 253, 314 , 276, 87 Garsh, Tom 251 Grande, Charles J 131 Garve ' r, Rod 247 267, 316 Fitzgerald, Ed Fitzgerald, Lynn Fitzhugh, Clark 203, 253 268 242 Gorymore, D 220 Gronek, Abe 120, 121 Gascon, Borbra .... Goskel, Randy 149 ' 254 cfant, °Ba ' rbra .Z.Z... 97 Fitzpatrick, T Flather, Elizabeth Fleischmann, Willio 134 314, 268 99 Gates, Jim 241 Grant, Betty 97, 224 Gates, John D Gates, Ted 216 lOO; 250 Grant; Phyllis ' ;;;;;;;;;;;;; ??? Fleming, George .. 149, 241 Gates, Wanda 268, 315 Groves, Crandoll 316 Fleming, Gerry Flenner, Larry....100 Flock, Min 112 221 127, 241 124 Gould, Guff Cover, Jack Goyaut, Pamela . 144 239 Graves, William Gray, B 149 212 230, 269 Gray; D. L 116 Florence, Carol M... 149 , 280, 314 Geahart, H 214 Gray, Edward 144, 220 Florestano, Thomas Floyd, B Floyd, Herman 242 224 Gehon, Dorothy .. Geisbert, G 223, 316 225 Gray; Richard G...;... ' ....;; 212, 317 190 256, 314 Cell, Betty 135 Grecco, Ralph 182. % Fletcher, Joyce 265 Gellblum 224 Green, D 220 Fleury, Esther C. .. Flyn, E Flynn, Carl 249 Genou, D iif SrHn ' it " !;..;;;;;;;:;;;;; 317 240 George; Mary " " ;;;;; 315 Green, Martin 166 253 Gerber, Allen 236 Green, Patricio Green, Phil 317 Flyn " ; ' pa ' t ' ZZZ. 280 224 Gerber, Jake 259 197, 242 Fockler, Edwin B.... Fodore, Corrine .... Fogorty, Robert .... Fogel, Helen 314, 63, 256 Gerhart, Henry Gerkin, Ann Getlore, L loo. Ill Green, Thomas I 317 113 140 266 214 Greenberg; Nancy " ;;;;..; Greenberg, Rhedo 277 Getz, Vivian 315 87 Fogg, George W. 292 Ghandour, Hassom Giompooli, Joseph Giarth, Patricia 142 120 223, 315 Greenspan, Gordon .... Greenspan, Steve 260 Folan ' d S 179 ' ' III Foley, Jack 251 260 Ford, Barbara Ford, Jim Fortenberry, Jack Giovosis, George 145, 216 Greenstreet, R 219 245 314 Giddings, Robert Giese, Warren .... Giffen, R 247 164, 166 100 Greenwell, Doffrow .... Grem, Joseph Grender, Borbra 245 Fortney, Mary Lou se Gilbert, Howard .. 251, 315 Grice, Frank T 130, 317 97, 100 225, 272 Gilbert, John 158, 197, 216 Griefzu, Edward 120 Forward, Robert .. 143 Gilhooley, Ann .... 270 Grier, Charles 259, 317 Foster, Bill 240 Gillan, William .. 259 Grier, Col. John 117 Griffin, Barbara .271 Horrison, Bob 185 Hilton, Wilhom 320 97 245 Griffin, Edward L 131 Harrison, G 215 Himmel, P 217 Griffith, Eugene .120 Harrison, Rhoda 131 132 318 151 272 Griffith Sam 125 130 145 Harrymon Richard 318 Hinkley Charles 99 .ll8 265 Harsby, Roy Hartbit, D 200 216 131 140 Grimes, Janet 8 Hinricksen, Kurt 147 Griswold Col .190 115 318 Hinson, J " ' " " ,, ! , 9, 711 Griswold, Edna Hart, Harold P 320 78, 125, 770 317 Hart, Potty 264 318 Hintze, E 714 771, 317 Hart; Rush 150 320 Groboni, Anton Hortlett, D 214 Hirschmon, Ruth 320 148, 151, 744 228 Hortsfield, Ann 98 Hitchcock, Donald R 116 150 277 100 GrofF, Connie 133 Harvey, L 100 118 280 Hoar, M 100 97 Hasan, Hasan 127 , 715 142 100 214 240 Hoskey, Bob Hodgson, Charles E 131 Grosl orth, Ernesto 142 Haslup, Charles 98 21)0 320 60, 61, 62, 106, 108, 109 116 317 Hatcher, G 215 Hodges, Roxanne 124 Gross, Bernie 778, 236 Hatfield, Charles 318 Hodgins, L J 130 Gross, Ester 62, 100 Hattersley, Joan Hodgson, Eleanor 774 Gross, Joseph 317 Houck, James Hollzer, Ronald vv V. ' ll 223 Hauck, William 150, 214 127 320 Gross, Myra 108 317 Houghton, Charles Hoff, Shirley 274 Grove, Bernard 149 Housler, Doug 72 73, 74 Hoffman, Danny 2()() 270 249 166 Groves, EIry 125 Hawhsworth, Arthur D.. 318 Hoffman, James 179 149 Groves, John A 317 Hawksworth, Dwight 158 253 100, 280 Gruber, William 149 Hayes, Bunny Hoffman, Roy 259 Grutzik, Bob 143 Haves, Eldridge K 318 249 Hoffman, Walt V. H 238 139 270 Guender, John 259 Hayes, John 249 224 124, 176 Guerrico John 245, 317 136 Hayes, Pot Hoymon, Gary 2 1, 214 144 Hogon R 214 Guess, A. Lawrence .... Hogans, Don 258 Guest, William 124 Haymon, Gory Hogey, Al 19 251, 317 Hoynes, Bob Hogg, Charles Holba, Charles 258 Gulick, C 218 Hoybes, P 225 138 Gullace, S 214 Hoyword, Dick 125 238 Holey, Evelyn 767 149 Haywood, D Holland, Bill 72 Guthrie, Ronald 317 Holland, Graham 749 149 243, 140, 14 318 249 Guiman, Julia 149 Heorn, Richard 319 Hollander, Richard 244 H Heath, Reynold L 370 Heckrcth, Henry F Holloway, John 228 Habermahl, Jim 245 Heeley, James E Hollowoy, Virginia Lee l: . 774 Hachter, Bob 243 Heffner, Fred 121 Hoefner, William 170 Hegel, Ray 113, 257, Holmes, Dick HafFner, Emonuel .120 Holmes, Hendron 740 Hogon, Roger .145 Heid, Walter 113 Holt, Nancy 7R0 Hogg, Charles Heiderman, Walter Holter, L IIIO .228 Height, C 237 320 124 221 Heinbough, Bob Hoines, Edward Heinie, Ernest B 318, Hood, Bill 130 99, 127 246 214 Heinrich, Kothryn 147 320 Hok, Warren .253 Heinty, Richard 124, Hook, William 143 370 Hall, Chailes T 316 317 Hellwig, John A 269 Hall, H. .219 Helm, William P 717 Hall, Nancie .128 Hemler, J 220 Hopkins, Howard 111 259 370 Hale, Pot 128 216 Hemming, G 223 320 Holey, Evelyn .317 .120 Hemphill, Connie 276 Horn M 212 Hall, G. Horner, Charles 370 Hall, Augustus Hall, Dorlos ' S Henderson Neil C 319 Horning, Joe 166, Hornstein, Bruce 168, 172 Henderson, P 124 Hallsberg, Darleen .124 Henderson, Ronnie I ' ll 717 260 317, 145 236 Henkef, ' George " " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 217 112 Halpern, Richard 216 Holzweig, Sonyo .277 Henneberger, George N Horsely, Roy 158 180 217 24. ' ) 319 Horvoth, Kenneth 120 Hamaker, Ralph Henneberger, Mary Jo Hottell, William 99, 113, ?? " ! 318 I.W 268 Hotten, Phil 164 166 124 144 Hamburger, Joan 766 150 Hennen, Anne 319 320 Homes, Eugene F .318 Hennick, Charles 242 Hough, A Homill, Bill .238 Henry, B 224 Hough, William Hamilton, Pal 280, 318 Heon, Asposio Houghton, Ann Henshow, Edward 319 Hammond, G .100 Herbert, Edward E 319 Houston, James 320 Herbert, Michael 2. ' )4 319 2 0 320 Honkin, Murray 7 ' i7 318 Herbert!, Edward 145 Hovermole, Howard 149 Herbst, Howard 238 117 Hanks, Bob .243 Herman, Gil 252 Hovgord, Ann 7 ' iA 318 Hermann, G Howard, Elizabeth 149, 238 Hermick, Donald 245 121 319 Howord F 221 194 196 Hanson, Nancy .268 Herndon, William 253 319 Hower Paul 147 319 Howtswarth, Dwight 19 174 Herrera, Rhino 62 264 225 Hoyle, Barbra 264 Happ, Jean iin 272 142 Hubbard, E Happ, Mary Elizabeth Herwitz, R Hubbard, Mary Hess, Robert W 136 319 Hubbard, Bill 19 , 199 148 Hording, Joy ■ ■ 264 Hevener, Dennis N 204 319 Huebner, Lola 267 Hardt, Helen 48, 77 Hordwick, John R , 83 .318 i ' . Huff, Dearl W 119, Huffard, William T 139, 220 321 321 Harmon, Charles ..131 ■J?o° Hickman, George 99 Hugett, Deedle Hughes, Bessie M Hughes, Betty Harmon, Emory 1,19 Hickroth, H 214 278 Hicks, Robert Hormatz, Joel ..244 Hifbish, Phil 237 Hughes, Ruth Ann 771 251 Hughes, Walter 150 Harper, Q M 115 238 Harrington, Joseph 747 318 Hill, D Jorkowski, John Harris, Bob .252 Hill, Herbert D ■ M 319 Hulcher, Betty J 188 242 Hull, Gilbert 108 109 318 Huller, Bill 237 Huller, WiMiom J 321 Harris, Marian 76R 318 Hillock, June 268 320 Hulse, Barbara Harrison, N .224 Hillony, Don Hunter, Barbara Harris, Paul J 136 220 256 Hunter, H Harris, Thomas G 115 256 Hillsleg, Ted 259 Hungwell, H 219 Harris. William .259 Hilton, Andrew Huntt, R 214 Huntt, Sidgel 149 Hurd, Art 165, 175 Hurd, Clifford T 129, 214, 321 Hurlbrink, Robert W 131, 148 Huroirtz, Elaine 266 Hurson, Ellen T 321 Hurst, Robert W 321 Hurtt, Woody 240 Hurwitz, Gilbert E 321 Hurwitz, Rhodo 279 Huslip, Tom 317 Hutcheson, Robert T 321, 100 Huth, Gerald C 321 Hutmire, Carol 98 Hushman, Ruth 279 Huyett, Charlie 100, 228, 250 Hyatt, Jay 257 Huyett, M 100 Huyett, Niel 204 Hyde, Rosel H 130 Hyde, Rosie H 321 Hymon, Bob 236 Hymon, J 224 Hymon, Morty 252 Hymon, William E 321 Hymowitz, Sheldon L 321 I lannuzzelli, L. M 130 Ibach, Margit 264 llgenfritz, Ernest 99, 127 Imirie, Millie 127, 268, 321, 106, 109 Interlonde, Joseph 149 Irvine, John 166 Isbell, C 120 Isburgh, Pete 147, 158, 200, 243, 321 Izard, Chos 144 J Jockette, Anna Mae 98 Jackson, Dale 99 Jackson, Helen 321, 267 Jackson, M 224 Jacobs, Charles D 322 Jacobs, Joe 236 Jacobs, M 223 Jacobs, Paul M 116 Jacobs, R 100 Jacobs, Stanley R 332, 252 Jocobsen, Joke 259 Jocobson, James 259 Jocobson, Shirley 135 Jocquette, A 223 Jackson, Art 144, 238 Jackson, Al 253 Jackson, C 212 Jackson, Joy 158, 253 Jolbeet, Lynn 275 James, Edward 149 James, L 224 James, Robert C 293 Jomeson, D 223 Jameson, W 217 Jonson, A. H 127 Jansen, Alfred 99, 241 Jonsson, Richard 143 Jorchow, Carole 269 Joy, N 224 Jenkins, Clifford A. 115, 237, 322 Jenkins, W. R 120 Jenness, L 223 Jenson, Kenneth B 322 Jent, Mary Lou 147 Jermon, James A 119, 143 Jess, Billie 124 Jess, Mono 98, 124 Jew, Dock Y 322 Jex, Ted 136, 242 Joeslings, B 214 Johnson, Alice 265 Johnson, Arnold 250, 322 Johnson, Charles 115, 120 Johnson, Doris 97 Johnson, Elbert L 322 Johnson, Ellen 144, 147, 276 Johnson, Jim 200, 212 Johnson, Lee 97 Johnson, Liz 278 Johnson, Morgoret A 322 Johnson, Nan 124, 264, 322 Johnson, Ned 240 Johnson, Richard 148 Johnson, V 212, 215 Johnson, Warren R 115, 179 Jones, A 213 Jones, Carl 250, 225 Jones, Corolyn 267 Jones, Edward E 322 Jones, Gertrude J 322 Jones, Helen 149, 214 Jones, Joseph J 149, 216 Jones, Rolond M 322 Jones, Ronald 249 Jones, Stan 166 Jones, Susie 247, 76 Jordohl, Morcio 135, 97 Jordan, Betty 98 Jordan, W 216 Jorgenson, Lorraine 71, 80, 117, 274, 109 Joseph, Bob 236 Joseph, John 241 354 Kabylo John Kaffenberger, Richard Kahan, Edwin L Kalbfleiseh, Albert Kambies, Paul R Kane, Joanne 2: 219, 322, 119 Kashen, Joseph E Kotl, Horold Katzl Jake Katz, Richard E Katona, Moe Kauffman, Jerome Kaufman, Joe Kayhoe, M Keba ebbe. Gene Keefer, Colette Keefer, James 109, Keefer, Robert M 75, 323, 228, 212, 61, 247 Keith, Penny Kekenes, Becky A Keket, G Kelleker, John Kellee, Emil Keller, John R Kellerman, Joan Kelley, James Kelly, Betty Lou Kelly, H Kelly, Jack Kelly, Joan Kelly, Nancy Kelly, Richard Kelly, Thomas Kemp, Frank Kemp, Pot Kemp, Ralph C Kirstein, Adrienne Kiser, Carol Kishter, Abraham 1 Klouber, Gerald Klaunberg, Art Kleckner, Donald Klein, S Klimo, Walter IC Kline, Bill Klorman, Betty Lee Kloze, Borbra Koberneck, Jerry Koch, Floyd Koch, John W Xoeller, Ken Koellor, Norm KofFenberger, Richard Kogerb, R Kohl, William Kohn, David Kale, Jock Kolsum, Edward M Kolubski, Ben Komyati, Edward Koras, ' Bill Koretz, Donald Kornspan Korwachi, Bob Kosmides, Pete Kotin, Maxene Kotlowitz, Claire Kotlowitz, Elaine Kotowski, J Kouroupis, Bill Kovacs, George Kovalmsky, Tom Kozub, Michael Knopper, G F Knight, Keloh 181 Knode, P Knox, Elizabeth r ' , Charles F Kreitz, Paul Kriger, Malcolm Krimel, Ronald Kricker, Carolyn 140, 220, 324 Krolicki, Dale Krontha 1, Herb Sully Krouse, Will Kruger, Stanley Kruegle Kueqier , George Katherine Kuenkeler, Helmut Kuesler, C Kessler, Bob 184 Kuprenas, Algimontas 253 Kushner, Phyllis Kyne, P Keys, Jardy 238 Kyne, William L Kezer, Scott R 323 Kibbi, Gene 144, 149, 151, 247 La Berge, John C Kidd, Frank 120 Kidd, Kenneth 129, 214 Labbe, Mary Kay 114, Kido, K 119 Lacey, Edward Kidwiler, Elizabeth 323 Lacey, Pot Kiefer, Colet 269 Lacy, John 164, Kifer, Mary Ann 97, Kile, Ronald 137, 276 Ladd, Culver 107, 109, 151, 177, 246 Lodd, Lorene 135, Killingsworth, Pat 97 323 Kinaman, Fay 97 Lohren, L 253 Laine, Hugh C Kindness, Ronald 323 144, 77, 78, 83, 86, 87, 139, 323 King, Peggy 150, 225 Laker, Lowell 216 Kinno, Morlin Lakin, G Kinsinger, M 100 Lolly, J 238, 112 Kirby, Kathryn 323 Lamb, Phili-3 Kirby, John P 216, 323 Kirk, Horry 133 Lombrides, Paul Kirk, W 214 Lamphier, Pete Kirkpatrick, Pot Landers, Robert 64, 87, 106, 108, 109, Lancaster, Mary E 271, 323 lancastem, Stean Long, Ellen 125 Lonq bettig, June 97 Longelottig, J 100 Longford, M 289 Langley, S 214 Langley, Carl 149 Longmock, Robert 60, 61, 107, 109 Longmock, Bob 131, 159, 228 Lonkford, Josh 237 Lanza, Frank L 149, 325, 144 La Porto, Edward 259 Lape, B 100 Lope, Barbara 280 La Porte, D 213 Lorosh, Bill 197, 199 Lorash, William W. 215, 158, 325 Larcombe, Jackie 268 lorrimore, Curtis C 147, 325 Lorsen, Betty 124 Lashley, Donald 240, 325 Lathroum, Hugh 325 louler, Covell 271 Lawrence, Eleanor A 325 Lowson, Henry 120 Loymon, Betty 325 Layne, Hugh 120 Layne, John 258 Lathon, Ed 241 Lathrop, Stan 138 Lottimer, Charley 166 Laughery, Bob 166 Lousch, Roger 139 Lo Voie, E 220 Lawrence, Charles 115 Lawrence, Robert 115 Lawson, Paul Lawson, Julioi Laying, J Lozzoro, R 220 Leoke, Bill 115 Learber, Paul 260 Leas, George 129 Lebetle, Melvin 130 Lebowitz, Mo 82 Lebowitz, Morris 244 Lebowitz, Sunny 128 Lebowetz, Marlene 266 lednum, W 217 Lebowitz, Barney 257 Leech, Wade ... Lee, James N. . Lee, Nick .21, 325 .241 149 e, N. Le Foivre, Jerry 67, 214, 100 Legg, Margie 144 Leggett, S 223 Lehmann, W. K 119, 325 Lehmeyer, F 213 Leightheiser, B 100 Leiqhthesier, Bud 251, 204 ■ r, Kenneth 99 litch. s, Peter 140 Leiins, Pilos Ill Liebold, Lelond 166 Lengyel, Albin 120 Lentz, Dick 200, 201 Lentz, Gerald 134 Leonord, Buddy 145 Leony, Ginny 97, 144 Lepper, R 212 Lessig, Jack 188, 240 148 214 Lesterbur ' 158, 187, 325 Levin, Mary Levin, Sidney Levit, Morgorie 277, 110 Levitos, Bernard 260 Levitt, Joseph 260 Levy, Doris 325 Lewis, Anne E 147, 151, 325 Lewers, C 212 Lewis, Bert 239 Lewis, D 185 Lewis, Fred 197, 242, 158, 325 s, J. .100 .220 chtenberg, Edward 260 ghter, Donold 240, 325 Hi., Tom 197, 199 Lincoln, Dolores B 371 Lindemonn, George 131 Lindemon, Robert H. 326, 253, 117 Lindsay, Donald J 326 150, 223 Lineweber, Ken 2?5 Link, Dr. Conrad B i?n Linsey, D 100 Lipmon, Joan 266 Liskowitz, John 149 Litofsky, Arthur 236 Litchfield, John 242 Little, Alfred 136 Littleton, M 100 Livingston, Ann 60, 61, 109, 2 6, 326 247 213, 149 Lloyd, John 134 212 Lodsdon, Don 143 149 289 190 Long, Edgar F 292 Long! James-::::::::::::: 224, 241 Longbon, Barbra 267 Longfellow, Mary A 271 Longmock, Chris 2i9 Longo, W. 289 Longridge, K ?B9 Longyear, Bob 87 135 Leornz, Carl 149 Love, Benjamin 131, 216 Love, 1 716 Lovett, Colburn 116 376 Lowe, Al Lowe, Nana M 376 Lowe, Jock 74? Lubin, Sandy 124 Lugenbell, Edward 119 270 Lunser, Herbert S 376 Lurie, Cora 128, 142 775 Lusby, Walt 747 133 197 Luthermonn, Al 758 Lynch, John 149 Lynch, Patricia 223 Lynch, Sue 87 265 326 177 Lyons, Francis 326 Lyons, Frank 253 M MacAbb, B 714 MocAloney, Kay 775 MacArthur, Carolyn 133 Mocatee, Charles 145 , 747 Mace field James 326 Mackoy, John E 115 Mackey, Harold K 326 , 140 243 Madden, Philip A 326 326 326 Magee, Ralph 78, 83 , 109 , 326 Mognan, Bill 10(1 142 770 Moinhart, Robert J. 218, 259, 326 Maker, Carole A 326 Maker, Joan 149 Makin, George 120 Moletzky, Bill 165, 166 Moley, Don 136 Manoghon, Herbert W. 329 Mander, Pat 264 716 Mong, Warren C 326 Manoano D Monguso, D 149 Monis, George 355 Mono, 1 214 McWilliams, Donald .... Manschauer, R 120 McWillioms, Don Mansur, Charles 259 Mead, Virginia A Mantilla, B 212 Meade, John March, Don 238 Mears, Arthur 132, 135, Marchianna, Fred 249 Mecer, G Marcinkowski, Mar on J Medlock, Dann 129, 326, 119 Medlock, Dolly Marcroft, Moriory 267 Meeker, Earl Marcrofl, Richard 127, 137 150 Mogill, Raymond Mordin, T 214 Meginniss, Stephen Marendt, Robert P 239 326 Mehm, Ed Marqolin, E 224 Mehring, Mary 86, Marguhes, Robert 249 Mehring, Sally 98, 130, 327 257 Marks, Roy ) :: ' :%u: ■.::::::::::::::::::::. Marley, Robert 327 Meintzer, Bill Marques, Joseph 218, 327 Meisil, T Marron, Jim 149 Melcher, Mary Marrmer, Bob 238 Melchior, Daniel 127, Morsberger, Norma 116 Mellinger, Rodney Marsholl, Barbara 137, 271 223 Mellits, Allyn Marshall, R 214 Melvin, Bob 97, 144, Marston, James D Mendels, Charles 139 243, 115, 247, 253 Mendels, Harriet Martin, Don 251 Mendes, Cal Martin, J 221, 223 Martin, John 76 83, 228, 238 Menuhin, Yehudi Martin, Julia L 327 Mercer, T Martin, R 100 Meredith, Edwin Martinez, Prudencio 143, 327 Merhol, Richard Martorano, Bob 190, Merkle, Clifford Martz, Warren A 327 Menelstein, R Marx, Carol 280 Merriam, B 212, Mason, Betty 223, 327 Merrill, William 107, 108, Mason, Frank 240, 327 Merrimon, Pete 99, Massand, Sara Ohm id 142 Merritt, Edward Masterson, Dottie 135, 143 276 278 Mess, Mark Moteer, Dorothy Mess, Bil l Mathews, Cliff 238 Messersmith, Bob Mathews, James 202 Method, Mickey Mathews, Joan 149, 265 Meyer, Anita Mathews! Pete 179 217 Meyer, Frederick Mathews, T 213 Meyer, Lowell Meushaw, Gearll 136, Matthews, Jome D 145 327 Meyers, J Mattick, Joseph 134 Michalski, Vic Mottle, Elizabeth 276 327 Michalski, Jim Mattinqly, Tom 113 Michell, Richard Matusky, Andy 2 5 Mihale, John MausI, C 220 Mihoh, John Maust, E 219 Miles, Allan 99 Miles Barbara Miles, Jack Maxwell, Tom 242 Mayea, Joy 224 Millenson, L Mayers, Mark 113, 228 260 Miller, Bill Mays, Charles 113, 194 Miller, Bob McAndrews, Mary 128 149 Miller, Bob 254, McAnnis Bill 240 Miller, Carroll McAnen, Neil 149 Miller, Charles H 144 242, McCall, M 225 Miller, Charles W 329, McCain, N 224 Miller, D McClore, D 225 Miller, Earl 129, McCarthy, Robert J 140 327 Miller, Eddie McCasIm, Mary 230 270 Miller, Elliot McCauley, Jane 327 Miller, Georgi McCaw, Sue 269 Miller, Glen McCeney, Betsy 269 Miller, Harvey McCollum, Barbara 278 Miller, J McCaw, Sue 149 259 Miller, J Miller, James McCormack, Jerry McCormich Pctee 259 Miller, James McDaniel, Elizabeth 139, 145 274 Miller; James f. ' .ZZZ. McDonald, Arthur 121 Miller, Jim 239 Miller, Jim McDonauqh, J 219 Miller, Jim McElvie, C 216 Miller, Joe McFee, Thomas 327 Miller, John McFerren, Betty 83, 87 270 134, 128, 149, 61 McForren, Bill 203 Mills, Katherine McGealy 214 Miller, Lawrence 129, Mc ee, Jerry 149, 180 Miller, R McGeown, Alfred 253 327 Miller, Sally 231 , 124, Mc ill, Francis 99 Miller, Thomas 214, 113, McGrady, F 214 131, Mc roarly, Robert 241 Miller, Vernon McGurn, Tom 251 Milligan, By Mcllvaine, Francis 241 Millihen, Bud Mclnnis, Bill 158, 184 186 Millinglon, Catherine . 149 Millington, Catherine ... Mclntire, Eva 265 Mills, Stanley Mclntyre Jim 253 Millstein, Janice McKay, Mike 87 Milstead, R McKeldin, B 100, 118 124 Mindel, E McKenna, C 221 Miner, Ernest 115, McKenna, John 194 Minka, Ernest McKenney, Nancy 271 Minor, Bob McKinzie, D 178 179 Mirrill, Gory McKenzie, Richard 327 Mitchell, Dottie 264, McKeown, Ed 149 242 Mitchell, Fred McKinley, Mary Lou Mitchell, Howard 60, 98, 97, 108, 274 327 Mitchell, Jim McKinley, Nancy McKinsey, Jim 141 327 194 Mitchell, Melton Mitchell, Michael McLaury, Ann 264 Moats, W McLuckie, Tom 166 Mocher, C McMahon, B 100 ModelewskI, Dick McMillan, Miley 214 160, 165, 166, McMindes, 214 Moeller, Charles 128 243, McMurdie, Katherine 223 Moeller, H. G McNally, Bob Moffett, Maxine 110 82, 113, 139, 258 327 Mohr, Ralph 131, McPhalter, D 100 51 MokM, Joe Moll, Roger McQuire, Joy Molloy, D 214 Molloy, Robert 329 Mon, Paul 329 Mondell, H 221 Monk, Jeanne 223 Monroe, M 212 Mont, Tommy 164, 166 Montgomery, Marshall 254, 329 Montgomery, Raymon 131 Montgomery, Roynes 329 Moore , Charlie 240, 63, 127 Moore, D 184 Moore, P 225 Moore, Suzanne 121, 329 Mon, Dorothy 115 Monfred, Joy 252 Moron, Don 182 Moron, Don 184 Morgan, Bill 99 Morgan, Wm 249 Morgan, Bob 166 Morito, Paul 142 Morley, Susie 159 Morley, Susie 276 Morley, Susie 144 Moron, Tom 249 Morris, Frank 238 Morris, Francis 329 Morris, H 320 Morris, H 100 Morris, S 289 Morris, Walter Iray 329 Morris, Walter 108 Morrison, Charles R 329 Morrison, S 100 Mortiano, B 216 Mortimer, T 214 Mortimer, Thomas 131 Morton, Ray 329 Moser, A 215 Moser, Austin 139 Moser, Austin 108 Moser, Austin Theodore 329 Moser, Glenn L UO Moser, J 225 Moser, Odette 124 Moss, N 225 Mordry, Gerald J 120 Moreland, Gordon 247 Mount, M. Marie 296 Mouring, J 100 Mouser, Beth 148 Mouser, Beth 159 Mouser, Beth 276 Mouser, Bob 190 Mouser, Robert S 329 Moulton, Meg 270 Moyer, J 213 Mueller, Mary 62, 83, 135, 278 Mueller, Oscar 241 Muerti, Eva 62 Muir, Jeannette 98, 269, 137, 225, 97 Mularkey, Nancy 51, 42, 159 Mulorkey, Nancy 270 Mulayoski, Shinterd 142 Mullen, John J 329 Mulhcon, P 224 Mulhkin, Janie 271 Mullenix, T 218 Muller, Robert 144 ird R 247, 228, 243, 40, 330 143, 115 Mumford, Will Mumper, Tom 97, 214, 127, 99, Murphy, John Murphy, J Murphy, Murphy, Muriel Murphy, Bob Murray, Chas Murray, Pat Murray, Thomas Murry, Ray Murry, Tom Mutter, Herbert Myall, C Myers, Donald Myers, Edwind Myers, Gerard S Myers, James N Neimeyer, George Nelson, Lee Nelsi WiIIk Nemethy, John H Nestor, Paul Newby, Jane Newlander, B Newlander, G Newman, Ann Newman! T Newmuller, Yvonne 1 Newton, Alexander Newton, C H Nichols, Richard Nickel, Brice Nichols, E Nichols, Ha-vey Nichols, Jack Nicholson, Pal Nicholson, Elaine Nicodemus, Robert Niekirk, James Nigro, Michael Nilson, J Noaton, John Nolo Dick Noonon, Barry Norair, Dick Nordquist, Harry 1. Norris, Roy North, Janice Norton, Ann Nowell, John F Nowlond, Ben Nusz, Dave Nystrom, Dr Paul E Oartel, Margaret J Oartel, Peggy Obaugh, Joan Obercosh, Barry Obercash, Paul B Oberfeld, Gerry O ' Braitis, Lester O ' Briont, Robert E O ' Brien, C O ' Brien, Timmy O ' Connor, Ed Odell, John A Odette, R O ' Donnel, Kennard II O ' Donnell, Pot 49 151, 217 Ogb™ Oliver, Frederick Oliver, M Oliver, Margaret D Ollen, Walter K Oppenheim, Clorenci Oppenheimer, M Orem, Reginald C Ormochea, Hector 178, 227 Ortel, D. 216 Ortel, Howard D 331 Ortell, Dave lUS Osbourne, Phyllis 133 Oshrine, Marsha O ' Steen, James D Oster, Roy 331 190, 191 250 Otis, Lee 86 OToole, E Ott, Paul J 138 331 Ottenberg, Regina Ottenstein, David L Overhamm, Dinck Overtoom, Irene 330 269 269 121 Podlor, Gloria 97, 98 725 225 ;Titt ' " " ' ' ' 124 Palmer, Robert 99 128, 255 Palmer, Ronald J.50 100 Polumbo, Ralph 115 Papa, Marco 87 279 131, 188, 254, 269 Pardoe, Sally 225 3.10 Porigol, Edward 330 149 110 269 Parise, Frank 240 128 223 Pork J 100 174 224 Parker, George 217 331 330 Parker, Thornton 241, Porkmor. Natalie 331 Preinkert, Alma H 292, 293 Parks, B 218 Preli, Bruno Prendergosl, Duncan 248 Parks, Donald 115 258 Parks, Doug 237 Prendergast, J Prendergost, Marionna .... 292 Parra, Alberta 142, 246 267 Parrigan, M C Pasquella, George 271 259 280 Press, Sheldon ■.. " ■. ' . " . ' . ' . ' . ' . " " 260 Possek, Annemane 265 Pressman, William Possi, Hank 143 97, 100, 112, 333 Paton, Barbara 109. 128, 224 Preston, William H 120 Patrick, Kitty 127, 230 Prettyman, Forrest 99 136 Preusser, Monte Prevosto, Richard 259 Patterson! Susan 332 ?i! 332 Price, Betsy 128 Palto " ,° " Bob 188, 258 Price, Bill 87 Patz, Edward 260 Price, H. W 129 Paul, Elva 98 Price, Phil 120 Paul, Ken 249 Price, William 114 Paul, M 225 Pridgen, Barbara A Prigel, Arnold 333 Paula, T 223 236 Paulus, D 212 Prigg, William B Priovolos, Van 136, 333 245 136 Payne° " ' N ° 212 Prizio, Antony 248 Paynter; Ken 240 Procta, Richard Proctor, Richard D 259 Payton, Barbora 60, 61, 62 111, 333 Pazorni(k, Arnold 228, 236 Proff, L 224 Peacock, D 103, 212 Prosser, Stanley B 333 Peake, Jeanne 83, 275 Pryor, C 212 Peake, Ronald 236 Pugh, Chorlie 228 25, 242 Puhlick, Nick 251 249, 332 Pulin, Sheldon 130 Peatross, Jean 278 Pumbian, Howard Pumphrey, Robert L 257 Peck, Ames 332 333 Peck, Audrey 224, 332 Purcell, Mary 274 Pedicord, Jack 254 Purdue, Richard 241 Pehrsson, Bob 190, 256 Purnell, Jackie 61, 135, 276 Pel, Al 238 Pyle, J. Freeman Pyle, Kenneth G 295 Penniman, Nancy 280 333 Pentzer, Jim 200 Pyle, Moxine 67, 225 Peo, David 99, 127, 214, 218 Pyle, Nancy 124 Pepper, Hance 237 o..„.... ...? PereofF, Roslyn 277 Perley, J 225 260 185 Quenstedt, Calvin 333, Quenstedt, Robert 238, 185 Perkins! Wayne 332 2-17 Perrin, Edward 219, 332 Guillen, Carol 275 Perry, Johanne 98, 223 Quinn, Maureen 67, 135, 149 Perry, Lee 118, 125, 131 Quinn, Ralph 99 Perry, Marvin 245 R Pester, Lois 271 Peter, Albert A 332 Roabe, Ted 112, 243 Peters, S 223 Rabbe, C 100 Peterson, Carl 87 Racusin, Thelma 223 253 Radar, Charles A Radcliffe, Korlyn 224, 243, 333 Peterton ' , John 245 267, 333 Peterson, L Floyd 115 Radomski, Ames 333 Peterson, Robert 131, 332 Radomski, James 8 ' iSi Petroitis, Betty 332 Raeburn, Joanne 278 243 RafFel, Stanley H RafFerty, Patrick H 236, 333 Petross, ' Jean 144 333 Pettit, James B 131 Raiiel, Irwin 260 Pfannenstiel, Louise 332 Rakow, Clarence 158, 251 Pfuellei, Al 253 Raley, Bob 131, 132, 141 Philios, Bruce 238 Ramsey, Tom 237 Phillips, Alice 135, 264 98 Phillips, Allan Phillips, Ed 241 Randall, Roland 120 253 Randolph, James P 115 Phillips, Gobe 254 Ronft, Muriel 275 Phillips, P Phillips, Samuel J 100 Rankin, N 223 254, 332 Ransopher, Martha 125, 271 G 332 Roschi, Diana 131, 225 Pickard, H 119 Rathrock, Don 240 Pierce, Harry Pierce, Ronnie 83 RotlifF, Robert 61, 228 Ratow, Clarence 200, 201 60, 61, 107, 109 113. 117, Rau, Lowell D 151, 333 228, 332 Rauh, Jay T 141 Pin, T. 217 Raver, Robert D Raymond, William Reamer, Lenny Reckmor, Phil 333 Pinto, k 224, 273 119, 333 Pivec, Bob 166 252 225 255 Plant, Robert 248 Redd, Pat 200 Plummer, J 214 Redmiles, Donald 194, 333 Pockham, Bruce 143 Redlock, Molly 274 Pocklington, Joyce 79 83 Reed, Lowell, H 134, 333 Poisal, Elizabeth Reese, S 224 29, 49, 224, 264 Regus, D Hi. 256 Reiblich, G 289 Poland, ' Janet 269 Reid, James H 293 Poland, Warren 63, 236 Reider, J 179 Polivka, Edward 99, 127 Reider, Shirley 150 PolydorofF, Ted 99 Reigel, Bob 241 Pond, B F 128 Reilly, D 215 Pope, Dick 242 Reiner, J 78 Popenoe, Lourak 332 Reinhart, Eileen « ' n l Portaro, Sam A 118, 332 Reisihger, B 249 Potash, Mike 257 Remeto, Richard A. Porten, Herman 332 100, 112, 333 Porter, George E 332 Remsher, J 289 Porter, Roy 131 Renneberger Roy 255 Potee, Charles 203 Renner, William G 334 Potee, J 220 Rennie, A Reno, Katherine 219 Potee, M 216 274 Pototsky, Les 244 Repplier, Ted 238 Potter, Tom M 332 Resley, R 215 Pounds, Carolyn 135, 271 Retzker, Doris E. Pounds, Mary C 332 71, 76, 117, 130, 139, 225, 334 Povich, Dons L 333 Reuter, Francis Jean ... 142 Powell, Barbara 128 Reynolds, C 100, 214 Powell, J 103 Reynolds, Evelyn A 334, 278 100, 127 Reynolds, John 218, 247 Po eV, ' Albert R 119, 220, 333 Reynolds, Patricia T. 213 Rhoads, A Rhodes Ronnie 100 Prauf, ' William 63, 100, 112, 113, 127, 241 185 Ribnitzici, Lynn 267 Pray, Jan ; ....265 Ricci, Robert 334 Rice, Bill 258 Rice, John 220, 228, 245 Richards, Norman 139, 334 Richardson, Alethea....65, 268, 334 Richardson, Brent 99 Richardson, Carol 97, 150 Richardson, E 213 Richardson, Joan 265 Richardson, Nancy A. 64, 83, 106, 109, 133, 269, 334 Richmon, A 219 Richmond, Jane 271, 230 Richmond, Paul R 116, 334 Richter, Betty 87 Richter, Henry E 115 Richter, Sylvan 99 Rigano, J 178, 179 Rigons, Joe 149 Rigger, Ralph D 334 Riggin, Edwin 334 Riggs, Barbara 109, 264 Riggs, Judy 264 Rinaldi, M 221 Ringler 133 Rippel, Jack 239, 334 Ritchie, Bob 243, 228 Rittenhouse, Bette 144, 275 Rivera, Julia 149 Rivera, L 100 Rizer, Thomas 127 Robb, James W 334 Robertino, R 215 Roberts, Frank 238 Roberts, Joyce 334 Roberts, Ruth 131 Robertson, Lee 272 Robertson, Russel 129 Robey, John M 115 Robin " 265 100 247 243 Robinson, Tom 238 Robson, William 110 Rocca, William 241, 115 Roche, A. Melis 72, 74, 106, 109, 117, 268, 334 Roche, Kenneth 144, 237 RochmaninofT, Elaine 100 Rockett, Edwin 140, 225, 334 Rocus, George R 334 Rodemeier, Josef 140, 142, 149 Rodgers, Mary 124 Roe, Kay 133 Rogers, Dick 166 Rogers, Ernest 119 Rogers, Fred H 150 Rogers, Lawrence 148 Rogers, William 99, 255 Rohde, Clarence 120 Rohrer, Christine 334 RokofT, Ronnie Roll, Bob Rollir Roini .257 129, 334, 336 Roosevelt, E 225 Roos, Phyllis 225, 280 Rose, Mary 110, 144, 150, 272 Rosenberger, Jay 277 Rosenberger, Charles R 108, 335 Rosenberger, Jane 126, 274 Rosencrans, Calvin A. Ill, 137, 335 Rosencrantz, R 188 Rosenthal, Gilbert 115 Rosenthal, Philip 244 Rosin, Donald E 255, 335 Ross, Al 258 Ross, Charles W 147, 158, 243 Ross, Harry Paul 335 Rossi, Roy 149, 228, 254 Rosskopf, James D 335 Rossmonn, Bettie 72, 74, 116, 278 Rostkowski, Joseph A 124, 335 Roth, Norman 120 Rothrock, Thomas J 115, 116 Roudabush, Charles E 145 Rourke. Russell A 253, 335 Roux, Ed 256 Rovelstod, Howard 292 Rowe, William M 335 Royal, Doyle 178, 179, 20 ' t Roycroft, Howard 217 Rozmarynowski, Mathew 335 Rozmarynowski, Stanley A. 135, 149, 219, 335 Ruark, Edwin A 335 Ruback, Bill 255 Ruben, Paul 244 Rubenstein, Mono 266 Rubenstein, Stanley E. 60, 61, 71, 107, 109, 224, 335 Rubin, Lonnie 257 Rubin, Sheldon A 260, 335 Rubinstein, Madelyn 277, 335 Ruckert, James A 254, 335 Rudasill, L 100 Rudolph, R 219 Rudow, Dovel 260 Runt, Libby Ruppel, Gil Ruppert, Walt Rushton, John 253 Russ, Donald 240, 335 Russell, Charles 242 Russell, J 225 Russell, William 259 Sally " " John 335 Ryan, Dawn 125 22 Ryan, Jerry 239 Ryan, John P 130, 221 Ryan, Owen Ryan, Rita Ryan, Ton- 149, 230, 278 Sachs, C Sacks, Marvin Lee Sackett, C Socks, Carolyn E Socks, Sandy Saiontz, Larry Sales, Lyman Salganik, Donald G Salganik, Elaine Salganik, P Salinas, H Salive, Gilbert Salter, Joseph Sampson, Arthur C Sampson, Clarence Sampson, Edgar Sompok, Wes Sandelmann, Anita C Sanderson, Donald P Sopperstein, Edward Sagner, Elaine Sarant, Pete Sarpolis, Charles Saunders, Dick Saunders, O Soulsburg, Renee M Saunders, Richard G Sauter, Wes Sauve, Robert Savage, Linn Sawtelle, Roger H Sawyer, Gary Saylor Ji Scarbalh, 161, 165, 166, 167, Scorfile, Frank Schackle, C Schaefer, R SchaefFer, A Schafer, Don Schafer, Dom Schafer, L Schafer, Walter Schallmo, James Schopiro, Ruth Schdaile, Erich Scheit, R Schekells, Pat Schenker, L Scher, Barbara Scher, Bobbie Scherr, Betty Scherr, G Scheydt, Ronnie Scheyut, R Schiff, I Schimik, Walter 170, 172, 174, 148, 227 257 97 98 129 119, 336 140 Schmick, Betty Schmid, Robert Schmid, Robert Schmidt, A Schmidt, B Schmidt, Beniam Schmidt, Betty Schmidt, Dr J Schmidt, S -,(14, .iiB Schmitt, Betty Ann 140, 223, 336 Schneck, Jim 240 Schneider, Joe 149 Schneider, Joseph 125, 247, 336 Schnydman, Lois 277 Schocket, Lee Schold, Joanne Schoocroft, James Schooron, J Schott, Carolyn Schrom Edward Schramrom Ed Schreter, Beverly Schreiber, Reese Schreiner, Joy Schucolter, Sondra 272 Schulall (ike 357 Schuster, Arthur S Schutte, Thomas Schwartz, C Schwartz, Frank Schwartz, Irvin Schwartz, RicharcJ Schwartz, Saul Schwartz, Shirley Schweitzer, Bud Schweizer, Mark Schymik, Walter Scibilia, William Scott, Alice Scott, Marlela Scott, Mary Scott, Thomas Scranton, Bob Scrour, Kathleen Seal, Barbara Seal, Bobbie L Seal, Lois V Sears, Glenn Sechrist, E Paul Secreta, Dolores Seeders, Robert E Seefer, Jaul C Seefer, Paul Seenewald, Perry Seibert, John Seibert, Vern Seidel, Joe Seller, ' R. Seipel, Jack J Seltzer, Richard Seltzer, S Senator, Robert Sennewold, Terry F Senser, Helen Sepreti, Vondra Serkin, Sam F Seville, Josefina Seward, C Sfreddo, Dino Shaefer, Jean Shaffer, Georqe R Shaffer, Mark Shaffer, Pat Shaffer, Pay Shahbazi, Sharpy Shunhoff, Hugh Shure, Sydney ... Shurer, Joseph Shusterman, S. . Shwab, Pnul Shyrock, E Sibbald, William Sparks, Mary Jane Spector, Anne Spectre, Myra Sha Shanohan, Jack Shanks, James B Shapiro, Mariorie Shapiro, Mourice Sharrow, Samuel Short, Jane Shaver, James T Shays, Philip Showe, Merrick Shea, Helen Shearer, Joseph B Shearer, Joseph J Sheehan, Dennis Sheff, Joseph Shefferman, Ivan 99, Shelve, Carol Shelley, Ken Shemer, Shelden Shen, Kevanq Yun Shenk, Donald Shenker, I leanor Shenton, Harvey W 188, 197, 213 120 277 148, 236, 337 223 337 121 271 110, 248, 337 110, 241 130 110, 272 257, 337 337 258 121 113, 228, 257 276 99 257 142, 337 Shepp, B. Sheridan, Betsy Sheridan, Janet Sheridan, Janet D Sherman, Gerry Sherman, Stanley Sherman, William Sherod, Earle Sherwin, Joyce Sherr, B. Shipley, Burton Shipley, Dick Shipley, John Shmitewsu, Souie Shockey, D Shoemake, John H Shoemaker, James Shoemaker, John Shoocroft, Jim Shook, Barbara Short, James Shotwell, William Showalter, Rita Showe, Merrick E Showers, Gene O Shrap, Nancy Shryak, Mary Shubert, Virginia Shue, Gene Shulley, Mary Shulma, Judith . Sibbold, Bill 139 224 Spencer, Sue 8 Sperry, James Sidle, F Siegert, Horry R 338 Spicer, Thomas F Siegmon, Pat 87 271 Spies, Bill Siena, Morcia 276 Spina, Carmen M Siewierski, Paul T 134 Spitman, N Sigworth, Van 251 Spittle Chet Silberman, Jerome 338 Spivak, Charlie Silberman, R 224 Springer, Delores Silver, Irma 266 Springman, Vivian Silver, Stanley 338 Spurr, Elizabeth Silverman, Frank 120 Srnka, Robert D Silverman, N 224 Stabler, Thomas M Silverman, Rosalie 87 Stock, J Silverman, Toby Stadel, Ted Silverstein, Elaine 279 Stala, Dominic Silverstein, Rhona 266 Stall, Shirley Simmers, Paul 124 Stamp, Adele H Simmons, Margaret A. . 274 338 Stonfleld, Dick Simms, Horry A., Jr 338 Stanfleld, Ed Simms, Matthew C 338 Stong, Mary L Simms, Mick 258 Stanhope, Frederick Simons, Edwin F 338 Stankus, Raymond 266 165, 166, Simons, George 245 Stonsbury, Ray L Simons, R 213 Stansfield, Robert Simpson, Anne 64 265 338 Stanton, Diane 221 Stapp, Phyllis Simpson, J 225 Storcher, E. Thomas ... Sims, Kotherine 269 Stark, Edith Stark, Frances 63, 107, 109 248 Stornes, James Singer, Carl S 338 Stecher, Bill Singer, Gloria 266 Steel, Phillip Singer, Robert 260 Steele, Mary Sisler, Cecil R 338 Steele, Shirley Sisson, J 100 205 Steely, Newton Stefonoci, Richard Sist, Thomas Sites, Alita 273 Stein, Richard Skodding, Nancy 149 Steinberg, J. .. " ::..:: ' :.. ' : ' . Skeats, Betty 274 Steinberg, Ray Skeoty, Ely B 338 Steinberg! S. S Skecter, Alyce 277 Skillen, William J 339 Steinmetz, Thomas Sklar, Manfred 244 Steinwedel, Bob Skoviro, A 149 223 Steinberg, Ramon Skrzialo, Hildegard 140, 142 Steinwilde, Bill Skubitz, Don 253 Steinwilde, Bob Slater, Shelton 241 339 Steltzer, Carolyn Smollwood, Dick 144 Stempler, Ellen Smart, Neilson 241 Stempler, Gerald Smelkinson, Richard 260 Stepohin, Georqe Smith, Bert 99 Stephens, Bob Smith, Bill 166 Sterlinq, M Smith, Bob 200 Sterliotis, Constantine . Smith, Carl 158, 200 Stevens, James Smith, Clogett G 339 Stevens, J. G Smith, Claire 128 Stevens, Joe Smith, D 224 Stevenson, Edmond Smith, David W 115 194 Stevenson, Will Smith, Dirk 243 Stevins, James Smith, Don 65, 144 188 255 Stewart, Barbara Anne Smith, Edward L. Stewart, J 115, 215, 238, 242 Stewart, Mildred T Smith, F 214 Stier, H Smith, Gory 149 Stillmon, Georqe Smith, Georqe 339 .Stiue, James R 100 Smith, Hoylehurst 100, 274 Stingelin, John Smith, J 218 220 Stinner, Leroy Smith, K 251 Stinnetf, B. Smith, Leon P. 294 Stinson, Walt Smith, Martin 242 Stockman, Shirley Smith, Pat 280 Stocksman, James M Smith, Richard Stokes, Bill 99, 100, 185, 214, 219 Stokes, Elva G Smith, Reamy 197, 254 Stokes, Mary P Smith, Rennie . 158, 197 242 Stoner, F Smith, Ronald W Smith, Royd 133 Stouffer, Charles Smith, S 100 Stout, Mary A Stout, Paul D. Jr Smith, Theodore J 339 Smith, Vol 143, 255 Stovoll, Shirley Smith, Wayne . 179 218 248 Straif, Otto Smithers, Chorles J 339 Stronqe, Malcolm Smithson, Joan 149 Stranski, Vince Smithson, John 128 Strossner, Thomas Snider, Lynn 275 Strausbaugh, Warren H 339 Strausburg, Barbara .... Snoddy, Rita ... 124 Strott, S Snowden, Hugh H 140 339 Street, F Snyder, B 212 Street, Orman Snyder, John 127 Strickland. W Snyder, Lynn .. 66, 110 Stringer, tipton Snyder, Marty 236 Strohecker, Clem Snyder, Max ... 339 Stroud, Phil Snyder, W 212 Stroup, Philip Soctett, Jo 273 Stuart, Carol N Soderberq, Don 144, 196 Stuart, Dr. Neil W Sole, Lyman, Jr 147 Stuart, Rhett Sollod, Ronnie . 257 Stubbs, Beverly Jane Solnitzky, Carolyn 124 97, 100, Solomowitz, Rita 148 Studley, James Somers, Dave . 185, 240 Sudlow, E Sorrell, Anne . 108, 114, Sulkio, Al Sowder, Sandra 98 Sulkis, Joy 6, 97, 150, 278 Summers, Gail .... ..272 Suplichi, Jack .145 Surrick, Robert .247 Suskind, Herbert .. .244 Suter, George ' .1397228, 239 Swafford, Joe 158, 180, 200, 251 Swan, J 223 Swann, M. Frances . ' . ' .■. ' . ' 44 ' , " 26 ' 8 346 Swonn, W 215 Swantm, R .218 Sweney, Mary ;::;::::;:;i47 223 Swenson, Arne .259 Swift, Joseph H. .340 Swiss, D .225 Sykes, George .213 Sylvanus, Ed .242 Sylvester, C .289 Sylvoners, James E .340 Symins, Walter V. .341 Szofranski, Lynn .. !!!!! " !!!!!!!!!! .166 T Tobit, S 216 Toby, Charles ilM Ton, H .215 Tantum, Bill .250 Z ' . ' . ' . ' .ZiM, 166 Taylor ' , Barbara " . ' . ' . ' .271, 100, 118 Taylor Bart .250 Taylor, Earl " ::..:: .255 Taylor, John .241 Taylor, Norman ;::;:::::;:ii5 99 Taymon, Graft .... .254 Tawes, Marvin .... .253 Teagarden .223 Teogue, Eddie ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' i ' lM ' , 166 Teale, Bob 200 Terrell, George .... :i2i Thayer, John 128 Thebo, Andy .251 Theofield, B risi; ' i ' 86. 158 Thomas, Irging .... .248 Thomas, Irving .... .248 Thomas, Jack .245 ZZZZik , 98 Thoma!; °e°s " " .!.. ' . ' . ' . ' :253 Thomas, Tom .255 Thompson, Fred .... Thompson, J .245 .212 Thompson, Lucille .276 Thompson, Pat .... 149, 278 Thompson, Roland 258 113 Thornton, K .218, 158, 200 Tobias, Herbert Tobiosson, Ralph . ' . ' Z. ' . ' . ' .Ju, ..115 249 Tobler, Calvin .259 Tolj, Lois 128 Tolson, Julius ' :z:::.u3. 218 Topping, Peggy .... ...109, 97, 98 Tarbet, J 215 241 Toussainf, Andre .... 121 108 Towner, Norman ... .249 Townsend, William ..257 Townshend, Ralph .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' i " l ' 5 100 Trober, Robert ..260 Tracy, Nedre :zzi ' 5o; 124 .342 Trail, William .... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .■. ' . ' .■. ' .;2 ' 2i " . 248 Traub, Gerald ..244 Trovers, Isabelle . .275 Travis, Alan ..no ..342 Troy! ' ' H. " " .ZZZ .213 Trayfars, Jane .280 Treodway, John ... ZZ ' ZJi? , 99 Trebbi, William ... .342 Trexler, Skip ..166 Troxell, Kenith .248 Troiand, Mike ..255 Triplitt, William ... .214 Trieby, William ... ..218 Trieber, Glenn ..257 Trivos, Stanley .260 Trigo, Julio ..342 Trippi, Fredriko . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .342 224 Trogdin, William . .342 .119 Trorr, Allen ..342 Troxler, E. Roney . ..342 Tucker, Henry ..110 Tucker, William ... .342 TuNvt ' Margo ' t " !! " !:; .289 ......z....... .149 Turk, E .224 Turner, Bill :zzi49 255 Turner, William ... .116 Turner, David .116 Turner, Mary Jo . ... Turner, Molly . ' . ' . ' 61, " i ' i ' d 270 124, 126, 274 Turney, Connie 272 , 97 Turpin, O .214 Tussing, John ZZ.......Z. .242 Troigg, Bernard ... .342 Tymock, Michael ... zzzzzzz. .342 u .244 Ulrich, John .247 Umbarger, Lloyd . ...99 358 Un»«rkalfer, Jock 200 Uribe, Iggy 258, 342 Ur!ch, Bruce 150, 151, 97 Urner, Fairfax 147 V Vaggi, E 224 Vagnoni, Luigi 342 Valt, Ernest 149, 342 Vandormen, Peggy 149 VanDerwerker, Ginny 114, 270, 342 VanDerw erker, Vol 270 VanFleeh, Roger 113 VanKickler, K 219 VonNatta, Jerry 115, 241 VonNess, James 150, 135, 214 Vonous, Zo 225 VonSlyke, B 225 VonSplinter 213 VonWogner, John 245, 342, 119 VonWicklin 139, 342 Voughan, William 342 Vozzano, Hugh 149 Vecchio, Frank 115, 259 Veitch, F 119 Vekemon, Mourice 342 Vendemia, Ralph 136, 342 Vernin, E 217 Vernon, Mary Lou 97 Vest, L 224 Vickers, Grady 115, 249 Vickrey, Luster 144, 99 Vieth, William 342 Vilums 134 Vincent, Horry Ill, 130, 237 Vincent, Henry 129, 343 Vinello, Jean 269 Vinson, Fred M 39 Virgens, Richard 115 Visconti, Toni 194 Vilt, Al 243, 343 Vitt, Donald 136 Vogel, Gene ...108, 112, 252, 343 Vogel, R 100 Voipe, Eugene 120 Voltsides, George 97 Voltz, Shirley 135, 264, 343 Vondersmith, Bill 219, 245 VonRentlem 212 Voss, Jock 87 Voultsides, George 343 w Wocks. Solly 236 Woddeli, Jean 343 Waddinqton, Del 128 Wade, E 214 Wade, L 220 Wade, Robert 343 Wode, Tom 130 Wadyko, Steve 240 Woegner, Charles 129 Woesche, W 25, 242 Wagner, John 130 Wagner, K 124 Wagner, William 343 Walbert, Lee 134, 343, 111 Wales, E. P 137 Waike, William 214, 247, 131 Walker, Ann 124, 100 Walker, Dove 218, 127 Walker, Gloria 269 Walker, J 124 Walker, Richard 343 Walker, V 225 Wall, Amanda 147, 225 Wallace, Edwin 110 Wallace, Jon 269 Wallace, Muriel 280, 97, 98 Waller, Alan 130, 343 Waller, Ronnie 166 Wollerstein, Gloria 230, 277, 126, 60, 109 Wollerstein, W. L 141 Walters, Charles 343 Walters, Chuck 250 Walters, Donna 265 Walters, Neil 343 Wollham, W 120 Walton, Ted 124 Wongomon, Si 245 Wanghr, Mildred 132 Warden, Edgar 143, 218 Word, Bill 245 Ward, Bob 164, 166 Ward, Charles 289, 150 Ward, George 228, 258, 66, 60, 61, 62 Ward, Mary Ann 97 Ward, Melvin 343 Word, Mervin 139 Ward, Roland 343 Ward, Thomas 343 Warfield, Virginia 343, 223, 62, 108 Waring, Paul 250 Warner, Jim 149 Walerfield, Jock 343 Waiters, Rick 190, 100 Watkins, Clarito 86, 87 Wotkins, Tscharner 343 Watson, B 217 Watson, Dona 237, 33, 97 Watson, Dorothy 343 Watson, Jeanne 267 Watt, Robert 344 Watts, Ernest 216 Watterson, Earl 128, 343, 100 Way, Alice 280, 344 Weakley, Charles 143 Weaver, B 223 Weaver, Edwin 344 Weaver, J 224 Webb, Lynn 268 Webb, Marilyn 344 Webber, Joan 273, 344 Webber, Daniel 344 Weber, Fred 194 Weber, George 292 Weber, P 224 Web er, Walter 214, 344 Webster, Margaret 272 Wedeberg, S 112 Weeks, Ann 265, 225 Weickhordt, Arthur 334 Weidenbouer, F 220 Weidensoul, Lou 165, 166, 167, 168, 173 Weiderhold, Anne 128 Weiderhold, Jane 275 Weiksner, Charles 140, 344 Weilond, Richard 120 Weinboum, Eliz 344 Weinberg, Franklyn 144, 344, 260 Weinberg, Gordon ...151, 148, 260 Weinberg, Z 224 Weiner, Arnie 257 Weingorden, Ralph 87 Weinstein, Ellie 86, 87 Weinstock, Joseph 260 Weintroub, Shirley 148 Weisenqoff, P 220 Weismon, Dove 115 Weisneberg, Ira 236 Weiss, Charles 334, 225 Welch, Dan 239 Wellborn, Jennifer 272 Wellborn, Ginny 272 Weller, Charles 110 Weller, Tom 237 Wells, George 240 Welsh, F 100 Welton, Dick 150 Wendell, M 225 Wenger, J 221 Wengerden, Ralph 260 Wenzel, Charlie 197 Wergelond, Larry 127 Wesnieski, Vivian 264 Wesolowski, G 119 Wesolowski, Regina 98, 149 Wesse, Benjamin 249 West, Gene 139, 259 West, Laurie 280 West, Patricio 150 Westerberg, Gus 120 Westerberg, Sture 120, 121 Westermon, Joyce 150 Wetmore, George 344 Wyre, Alfred 164, 166 Wholey, W Ill Wharton, M 289 Wheeler, Beverly 269 Wheeler, Don 344 While, E 224 Whipp, D 215 Whitcomb, Jon 46 White, Burce 258 White, Dr. Charles 293 White, Frances 126, 275, 65, 129, 62 White, Frank 258 White, Horry 243, 115, 99 White, Helen 67 Whitemon, Lois 140, 344, 223 Whitney, J 119 Wick 224 Wickmon, Diana 272 Wicker, C 179 Widdowson, Walt Ill Wiebe, Marcio 344 Wiese, Pot 72, 75, 268 Wilbur, George 248, 216 Wiedinson, Richard 115, 345 Wiekerson, Hugh 242, 150, 344 Wilkin, Bobbie 270 Wilkins, Mary Lou 280, 149 Wilkinson, Richard 128 Willord, Don 253 Willcox, Janet 230, 267 Williams, Andy 254, 113 Williams, Ann 225 Williams, Charles 255 Williams, Dove 178, 179, 194, 344 Williams, E 118, 100 Williams, Jim 228 William, Joe 133, 344 William, Moior 258 Williams, Paul 118, 344 Williams, Rennie 243 Williams, William 127, 131 Williomson, Horry 259 Williamson, Sherry 230, 265 Wills, R 220 Wilson, Bill 205 Wilson, C 100 Wilson, Burke 151 Wilson, Denzel 344, 100, 110 Wilson, Donald 214, 131 Wilson, Joy 247, 112, 100 Wilson, L 214 Wilson, Marguerite 345 Wilson, Munte 200 Wilson, Peggy 268 Wilson, Robert 216, 129 Wilson, Rosemary 345, 280 Wilson, Suzanne 278, 145 Wilson, Tom 99 Winont, Frances 345 Winfleld, Earl 134 Winqfield, Dale 270 Winkler, Bob 251, 115, 116, 150, 151 Winkler, H 100 Winter, Eric 124 Wintrode, Glenn 130 Wishner, Larry 236 Wittemore, Jill 276 Witters, Donald 127 Withers, Joseph 115 Wlodkowski, Arthur 345 Woggner, Charles 200 Wolf, Bob 136 Wolfe, Franklin .... 129, 119 Wolfes, R 718 Wolk, Blanche 345 Wonarask, Walter .. 117 Wondricks, Walter Wong, Hugh 131, 345 134, 345, 270 Wood, Eleanor 775 Wood, F 77(1 Wood, Jody 118 Wood, Weldon 220, 175 Woodard, Betty Woddard, Betty ion Woodland, John .... 210, Woods, Art ? ' i4 Woods, Diane 218, 125, Woods, J 718 Woods, Robert Woodward, Betty 118, 174 Woolord, Carolyn . 77 " i Woppmon, George . 118, 345 , 108 216, 131, 147, 743 Works, Bernie 87 Worrell, Bob 7 4 Wright, Bud 113 Wright, Frank 241 Wright, Calvert 170 Wright, John 150 718 Writte, F 217 Wu, George 136 Wyatt, Dewey 140, 345 Wyott, Floyd 237, 117, 111 Wyllie, William ... 147 Yates, Dick Yotovitz, Beryl Ydravo, Edgar Yeobower, J Yeatmon, Bob York, Cindy Yospe, Molly Youle, George Younkin, Ailene Young, Harold Younger, Nancy Yullo, L Yumas, Charlie Zoben, Jerry 194, 246, 345, 179 Zobios, Jerry 158, 113 Zobicki, Anthony 345, 139, 219 Zadrovec, Martie 345 Zotz, Dove 158 Zuriff, Eileen 266 Zeiko, Bob 87 Zeiko, Phyllis 277, 143 Zepp, D 224 Zimmerman, Nancy 270, 345, 62, 106 Zinder, Ruth 345, 266, 111 Zoellner, Jim 129 Zollickoffer, James 150, 345, 134, 136 Zukermon, Sy 257 Zuros, Pete 256, 143 Zurmuhlen, Frank 249, 111, 345 Zuskin, John 346, 136 359 1 About the Terrapin The text has been set in Bodoni Book, with display heads set by hand in Bodoni Light. The paper stock is Lustro Enamel, manufactured by the S. D. Warren Company of Boston. The book has been printed in letterpress with considerable care and pleasure by the Garamond Press of Baltimore. I ' " ' m i ■ n


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