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Full text of "The "M" book of the University of Maryland"

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Book 



LIBRARY-COLLEGE PARK 







Name 

University Address 
Telephone 
Home Addi 






Notification in case of accident 



College 



Post Office Box Number 



DEDICATION 

To Maryland''s former students who have given 
then lives, and to those who will gite their lives in 
the future to insure the survival of all that we hold 
dear in'a struggle against mass gangsterism, the 
Editors wish to dedicate this1fliandboo\. We, the 
present students of Maryland, must be mindful of 
the sacrifices of many so that we will give our best 
toward furthering the alUout effort by preparing 
ourselves as best we can, to help in the war effort. 

lUe M Book 

STAFF 

Fred Kohloss, Editor 

Edward Smouse, Business Manager 

ASSOCIATES 

Edward Rider Graydon Shules Gene Clark 

Ralph Dudrow Jackie Brophy 

Published by 

The Student Government Association, 

University of Maryland, 

College Park, Md. 

1942 



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SEMINAR IN STUDENT 

GOVERNMENT PROPOSES 

NEW S.G.A. CONSTITUTION 

When S.G.A. President, Ray Grelecki took office last 
May, he was quick to realize the inadequacy of the constitu- 
tion under which Maryland's Student Government Associa- 
tion had been laboring for a number of years. 

Believing that successful revision would require more 
than his own efforts or those of the other S.G.A. officers, 
Grelecki laid plans for a convocation of student leaders to 
undertake the project. Before the semester was over, the 
Seminar in Student Government Problems had become a 
reality. 

Chosen from class officers, club presidents, and other 
interested campus leaders, the members of the new organiza' 
tion represented practically every active interest at the 
University. Looking around for a faculty advisor, Grelecki 
discovered, in the College of Education, Dr. Harold C. Hand, 
who had previously supervised a similar student project at 
Stanford University. 

The Stanford experiment resulted in the publication of 
a book. Campus Actiwties by Dr. Hand and his student 
co'workers. The newly-formed Seminar, after reviewing 
the work, immediately adopted it as their official textbook. 
Through Dr. Hand's effort, the project was designated 



officially as a credit course, and two credits per semester 
were given to those who requested them. 

On July 14, Chairman Grelecki sounded the opening gun 
when he informed the student body that Maryland was 
organized under a "complex and mal'conceived constitU' 
tion." This constitution, he pointed out, had been allowed 
to continue through a long period of time without so much 
as a change in detail, regardless of the fact that time itself, 
as well as the three'semester plan, has produced changed 
conditions to which it cannot be adjusted. 

To further prove his point, the S.G.A. president re' 
marked that Maryland's constitution is all constitution — it 
contains no bylaws. This means that practically every 
move made by the S.G.A. Executive Council, top student 
governing group, should be submitted to a popular vote of 
the students. "Since this condition exists," declared 
Grelecki, "we violate our constitution by approving the 
constitution of new clubs and organizations on campus, we 
violate it every time we allocate finances, and whenever the 
matter of team managers comes up." 

Dr. Hand deplored the fact that the constitution is out 
of step with the times and that class officers find it necessary 
to continually violate it in order to carry on business. He 
further expresses the importance of delegated freedom for 
student officers. "We live what we learn," he said, "We 
should learn to Hve democratically while in college and, in 
so doing, live democratically the rest of our lives." 

He cautioned, however, that all freedom received would 
be delegated freedom, and he suggested that a mutual line 
of demarcation be worked out between the Administration 
and the Student Government Association, in order to let 
student officers know just where they stand. "The purpose 
of the University, and ultimately of the state," he declared, 
"defines our freedom." He urged that a committee be 
appointed to study the original charter of the University 
with an eye to these aims. 



In its first public statement, the Seminar issued the 
following statement of key principles. They served to 
demonstrate to the students what the present constitution 
did not contain and what their Seminar was working for: 

1. Government by consent of the governed. 

2. Constitutional government with powers defined. 

3. Representative government. 

4. Equal opportunities for all students. 

5. Must be workable under the two or three semester 
plans. 

6. Delegated authority and a charter of freedom. 

7. Freedom of protest, assembly, press, speech within 
the limits of the charter of freedom. 

8. Brevity and simplicity should be striven for. 

9. Facilitation of personal participation in govern- 
ment. 

Exactly one month later, after conferences with faculty 
leaders and investigation of conditions at other schools, the 
Seminar had compiled the following framework, which, 
however, was not made pubHc at the time: 

Herewith we present the official statement of the 
Seminar: 

We see the necessity for three documents: 

1. A University Administration Charter to the 
S.G.A. 

2. A Constitution for the S.G.A. 

3. Bylaws to accompany the S.G.A. Constitution. 
In Sections A, B and C below, we suggest what it seems 

to us these three documents should respectively contain. 

A. University Administration Charter To The S.G.A.: 

1. Should stipulate that the top governing group in 
the S.G.A. is to be known as the Executive 
Council. 

HlO'r 



Should stipulate that all dealings of the University 
Administration apropos of student government 
will be channelled through the Executive Council. 
Should stipulate the responsibilities — i.e., the 
broad functions to be performed, the jurisdiction, 
as it were — which are delegated to the S.G.A. 
through the Executive Council. 
Should stipulate the authority which is delegated 
to the S.G.A. through the Executive Council; 
which should be correlative to the responsibility 
delegated to this body. 

Should stipulate that the Executive Council may 
delegate these delegated responsibilities and 
authorities to subsidiary governing bodies which 
it may create in consonance with the S.G.A. 
Constitution, but that the Executive Council will 
be held accountable by the University Administra' 
tion for the efficient discharge of all responsibiHties 
so delegated. Should further stipulate that no 
student governing group not chartered by this 
Executive Council will be permitted by the 
University Administration. 
Should stipulate the general nature of the student 
and faculty representation on the Executive 
Council, and the general procedure for selecting 
these representatives. 

(1) The Charter should stipulate three faculty 
members, all ex'officio. (Dean of Men, 
Dean of Women, Chairman of Student Life 
Committee, or acceptable substitutes), with 
voice but without voting or office-holding 
privileges. 

(2) It should stipulate student members, 
selected by the student body as provided in 
the S.G.A. Constitution. 



7. Should stipulate the key principles to be lived up 
to, both in letter and in spirit, by the Executive 
Council and by any and all subsidiary bodies 
chartered by it (i.e., the Executive Council). 

8. Should stipulate that if and when the Faculty- 
Student Court (see No. 9 below) rules that any of 
these principles have been violated, the University 
Administration will retract the delegated func' 
tion and authority in question. 

9. Should stipulate the composition of the Court 
(four faculty members exclusive of the ex'officio 
members on Executive Council, appointed by the 
University Administration; five students elected 
at large, exclusive of any on the Executive 
Council, as provided in the S.G.A. Constitution), 
and the procedural method to be followed by it 
(how charges are to be preferred; right of accused 
student officer or body to a copy of the charges 
and to counsel of his or their own choosing; 
published opinion of the Court stating charges, 
facts in the case, and judgment or decision; right 
of appeal to President of University). 

10. Should stipulate the conditions under which, and 
the manner in which, parts or all of this Charter 
to the S.G.A. might be rescinded by the Univer- 
sity Administration. 
B. S.G.A. Constitution: 

1. Should contain a preamble in which would be 
given the University Administration Charter to 
the S.G.A. This preamble should clearly state 
that all responsibilities and correlative authority 
covered by the Constitution and Bylaws are 
delegated, and that these may properly be re- 
tracted by the University Administration if 
either the letter or spirit of the stipulated prin- 
ciples governing them is violated. 



2. Should^'stipulate the' functions (delegated responsi' 
bilities as per Charter) and the correlative 
delegated authority of the S.G.A. 

3. Should stipulate that the top governing body of 
the S.G.A. is to be known as the Executive 
Council, and should further stipulate that all 
official dealings with the University Administra- 
tion must be conducted through this body. 

4. Should stipulate the nature of the student 
representation on the Executive Council, and the 
procedure for selecting these representatives. 

a. Among other things, this might well include 
the stipulation that all students seeking 
election or appointment to any post on this 
body must first satisfactorily pass a test 
based on the principles of student govern' 
ment. 
In this regard, should also stipulate the method 
for recalling these representatives if necessary. 

5. Should stipulate that the Executive Council is to 
charter all subsidiary student governing bodies, 
the method by which all such bodies are to be 
created, and further stipulate that no group may 
function in the name of the S.G.A. unless it is so 
chartered and its charter in good standing. 

6. Should stipulate that each such charter granted 
shall stipulate: 

a. The general function or functions of student 
government, and the correlative authority, 
delegated to the subsidiary body in question 
by the Executive Council. All such delega- 
tions must be within the limits of those 
delegated in the Charter to the S.G.A. 
through the Executive Council. All dis' 



puted jquestions of interpretation are to be 
referred to the Court, with briefs presented 
by both sides to the controversy. 

b. The general nature of the student and 
faculty representation on the subsidiary 
body in question; the general procedure for 
selecting these student representatives, and 
for recalling them from office if necessary, 
and the Administration's method for re- 
moving faculty advisors. 

C. Key principles to be lived up to both in 
letter and in spirit, and further stipulate 
that if and when the Court judges any of 
these principles to have been violated the 
Executive Council may retract the func' 
tion(s) and authority in question. 

d. That the Bylaws of the body be in harmony 
with (a), (b) and (c) above, but further 
stipulate that each body (Executive Council 
included) is free to make its own Bylaws 
within these limits. 

7. Should stipulate the method by which the student 
representatives on the Faculty Student Court 
shall be selected, and the qualifications which 
each shall possess: 

a. The idea of a qualifying test based on (1) 
the principles of campus living; (2) the 
authority, functions and proper procedure 
of the Court would seem to be a good one. 

8. Should stipulate the method by which the S.G.A. 
Constitution may be amended. 

C. Bylaws To S.G.A. Constitution: 

1. Should stipulate all subsidiary student governing 

-i 14 1" 



bodies to be chartered by the Executive Council 
as of 1942-1943. 

These should represent all functional 

groups. 
2. Should stipulate as many as are necessary of the 
minutes connected with the conduct of Executive 
Council, and of all 1942-1943 subsidiary governing 
bodies. 

On August 14, members of the Seminar voted not to 
release any more news on its individual steps until a com- 
plete suggestion could be presented. It was felt that 
piece-meal information on impending plans might often 
give the wrong impression and create opposition to the 
work of the group. 

Meanwhile, the Seminar is engaged in working out a 
better system of representation for the student body and 
in formulating details for reorganization of the method of 
subsidiary governing under the S.G.A., in accordance with 
the nine key principles. When the completed document is 
ready, it will be submitted to the vote of the entire student 
body. At present, Maryland is the only college on the 
East Coast engaged in such a project. 

STUDENT VICTORY COUNCIL 

To coordinate the war effort of Maryland's student 
body, the Student Government Association last year set 
up the Student Defense Council. This summer, the group 
was completely reorganized into the Student Victory 
Council, under the leadership of Bill Krehnbrink, to work 
in closer cooperation with a similar faculty committee, thus 
binding all of the campus war effort into one driving force. 

During the summer semester, the Victory Council was 
active in sponsoring a Nutrition Drive, which was featured 

'1 15 }' 



by a novel "Clean Your Plate" week. This fall, the Council 
plans to bring a mobile Red Cress Unit to the campus as 
the focal point of a mass Blood Donation drive. 

DAYDODGERS' LEAGUE 

Donald D. Davis President 

Lottie E. Stevenson SecretaryTreasurer 

Elsie VanNess Mary S. Price 

John R. Scott, Jr. Robert Davison 

The Daydodgers' League is a branch of the Student 
Government Association and is organized to handle the 
problems of those students who live at home. The League 
hopes to be able to center interest in campus activities so 
the Daydodgers may derive benefits from coll. ge life other- 
wise reserved for resident students. 

All Daydodger students are members of the League. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

Ray Grelecki President 

Pat Quinn Vice-President 

Jane Chapin Secretary-Treasurer 

John Gilmore President of Mens League 

Mary Harris President of Women s League 

Milton VandenBerg . . President of Omicron Delta Kappa 

Nancy Holland President of Mortar Board 

Bert Carhart Editor of The Diamondhac}{ 

Charles Harry President of Inter fraternity Council 

Fred Bach President of Senior Class 

Shirley MacKay Secretary of Senior Class 



Bill Helbock President 0} Junior Class 

Mary Jane Chase Secretary of Junior Class 

Ed Rider President of Sophomore Class 

Jane Boswell Secretary of Sophomore Class 

Ben Wilson President of Freshman Class 

Jean Smith Secretary of Freshman Class 

CLASS OFFICERS 

Senior Class 

Fred Bach President 

Bud Keller Vice-President 

Shirley MacKay Secretary 

Carl Harris Treasurer 

Alan MacPherson Representative to Mens League 

Ruth Sleeman Representative to Women s League 

Kay Martin Historian 

Bert Carhart Sergeant-at-Arms 

Junior Class 

Bill Helbock President 

Bob Hill Vice-President 

Mary Jane Chase Secretary 

Bob Boulter Treasurer 

Don Schuerholz Representative to Mens League 

Barbara Nutwell .... Representative to Women s League 

Marilyn Huber Historian 

Tom Jones Sergeant-at-Arms 

•{ 17 h 



Sophomore Class 

Ed Rider President 

John Benson Vice-President 

Jane Boswell Secretary 

Bob Bishton Treasurer 

George Kieffer Representative to Mens League 

Dorothy Merkel Representative to Women s League 

Graydon Shules Historian 

Bob Hammond SergeanPauArms 

Freshman Class 

Ben Wilson President 

Garland Myer Vice-President 

Jean Smith Secretary 

Alan Stocksdale Treasurer 

Bob Kunkel Representative to Mens League 

Anne Rollison Representative to Women s League 

Johnny Sommers Historian 

Bill Scull Sergeant-at-Arms 



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Mary Harris VrtSyid^cnl 

Nancy Holland Wicc'Vrtsxd^tnt 

Dorothy McCalltster Secretary 

Betty Bond Treasurer 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE RULES 
1942-1943 

L EXPLANATION OF TERMS 

A. SIGNING OUT 

1. When a woman student desires to leave the 
campus at any time; she must fill in her sign-out 
card with appropriate information concerning: 

1. Time leaving 

2. Expected return 

3. Destination in full 

4. Companion 

5. Mode of transportation 

She then pushes the red tab to the left to indicate 
her absence from her residence. 

2. If a woman student desires to leave her residence 
to attend a campus function after 7:30 P. M. be- 
tween October first and April first, or 8:00 P. M. 
between April first and October first, she must 
sign out on a book provided by the head resident 
designating: 

1. Destination 

2. Expected time of return 

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3. RULES 

1. If a campus function begins before 8:30 P. M. in 
the evening a woman student may sign out at the 
desk before going to dinner; if the function is to 
begin after 8:30 P. M. she must return to her 
residence and then sign out. 

2. All women students must sign out before a holiday 
and at the end of the school year. 

B. SIGNING IN 

1. When a woman student returns to her residence 
she fills in the time of her arrival on her sign-out 
card, and pushes the tab to the right. 

2. RULES 

1. Signing in or out must be approved by the 
resident in charge. 

2. Excepuon: A student may phone her head 
resident and request her to sign her out, if it 
is before 10:30 P. M. 

C. CLOSED NIGHT 

1. This term indicates that, on a designated night 
each week, all women students must be in their 
residence by 10:15 P. M. 

2. The women students will be informed at the 
beginning of the school year which night of the 
week has been selected as the closed night of the 
residence. 

D. LATE LEAVE 

1. Is the privilege of leaving the residence after 7:30 
P. M. from October first until April first, or 8:00 



p. M. between April first and October first; and 
remaining out until 12:45 A. M. 

E. LATE PRIVILEGE 

1. When a woman student becomes an upper class- 
man, she is allotted certain privileges according to 
her station which do not entail the use of a late 
leave. These are enumerated under Residence 
Leaves. 

F. BREAKING QUIET HOUR 

1. If a woman student makes any objectionable noise 
or is out of her room between the designated hours 
she is sent before the Women's League for her 
offense. 

2. RULES 

1. There shall be no bathing nor phone calls 
before 7:00 A. M. or after 10:30 P. M. on 
week nights and 11:00 P. M. on weekend 
nights. 

2. Neither radios nor musical instruments may 
be played during Quiet Hours. If the 
woman student does not comply with this 
rule the radio or instrument will be removed 
for an indefinite period of time. 

3. Women students may visit in rooms and 
play their radios until 12 Midnight, provid- 
ing they do not disturb others from Friday 
through Sunday nights. 

II. RESIDENCE MEETINGS 

Attendance at residence meetings is compulsory. The 
attendance will be checked by the monitors, and those 

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failing to attend will be brought before the Women's 
League. Only the Head Resident or the House President 
has the authority to excuse girls from attendance at 
meetings, in case of an emergency. 

III. RESIDENCE LEAVES 

A. NOTE!! 

1. Permission slips must be returned, filled in by the 
parents or guardian, before off'campus over' 
night leaves are granted to the woman student. 

B. GENERAL LEAVES 

1. Freshmen 

a. In residence week nights at 7:30 P. M. 
October until April 1. 

b. In residence week nights at 8:00 P. M. 
April 1 until October 1. 

2. Sophomores 

a. Same as freshmen except that they may go 
to the Hbrary until 10:15 P. M. 

3. Juniors 

a. In residence at 10:15 P. M. 

b. With condition — in at 7:30 P. M. week 
nights between October first and April first, 
and at 8:00 P. M. between April first and 
October first. 

4. Seniors 

a. Same as juniors. 

b. With condition, same as juniors. 

C. LATE LEAVES 
1. Freshmen 

a. One per month, can carry but not borrow, 
taking not more than two in a month. 

A22y 



3. Sophomores 

a. Two per month, can carry but cannot 
borrow, taking not more than four in one 
month. 

3. Juniors 

a. Three per month, can carry but cannot bor- 
row, taking not more than four in one 
month. 

4. Seniors 

a. UnHmited. 

b. With conditions — four per month, can 
neither carry nor borrow. 

D. CONDITIONED LEAVES 

Any girl with an F or an incomplete in a course on 
her record must be in her residence by 7:30 P. M. be' 
tween October first and April first and in at 8:00 
P. M. between April first and October first. The 
allotted number of late leaves may be taken. 

E. LEAVES FOR ALL WOMEN 

1. Friday and Sunday 

a. In 10:45 P. M. (unless late leave is taken or 
woman student is attending a University 
function. 

2. Saturday 

a. In at 12:45 A. M. 

b. Exception is University function with a set 
time for the women students to return to 
their residence. 

3. A woman student must return to her residence 
not later than three'quarters of an hour after a 

i23V 



campus function is oVer. These functions include 
Footlight Club Plays, Club Meetings, Games, and 
other activities. 

If a woman student spends the night at home, at 
her sorority house, or a friend's home Monday 
through Thursday, she must take a late leave. 

Swimming and Riding Club members 

In at 10:15 P. M. from off-campus meetings. 

Sorority 

1. In at 11:45 P. M. on pledge night, otherwise 
late leave must be taken. 

2. Pledges in at 8:00 P. M. on meeting nights. 

3. Members in one-half hour after meeting is 
over. 

Examination Week 

1. A woman student may be out until 10:45 
P. M., or may spend the night at home if 
she has no examination the following day. 
When all her examinations are over, she 
may go home or take late leaves which do 
not count against her allotted number. 

Moving'up Day 

1. Junior women with at least 90 credit hours, 
and no conditions or failures assume senior 
privileges on May 1. 

2. Sophomore women who fit the above re- 
quirements and have 60 credit hours move 
up accordingly. 

3. Freshmen women who fill the requirements 
of No. 1 and have 30 credit hours move up 
accordingly. 

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IV. DANCES 

A. A SOCIAL CALENDAR is sent weekly from the 
Dean of Women's Offices to all women's residences. 
This should be carefully consulted and the scheduled 
time of closing noted before signing out. 

B. SPRING FORMALS 

1. A woman student may stay out until the close of 
one sorority or fraternity spring formal. If she 
attends other formals, she must be in at 1 :00 A. M. 

V. VISITING AT MEN'S RESIDENCES 

Women students may visit in a fraternity house only 
when an approved housemother or chaperon is present, 
and only at the following times. (On other days, on the 
occasion that a special invitation has been issued to a 
fraternity social function, as a dinner or a tea.) 

Friday— 6:00 P. M. to 12:30 A. M. 
Saturday — 12 noon to 12 midnight. 
Sunday— 12 noon to 10:00 P. M. 

VI. QUIET HOURS 

A. MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY: 

8:00 A. M. to 12 noon. 
1:30 P. M. to 4:00 P. M. 
7:30 P. M. to 10:00 P. M. 
10:30 P. M. to 8:00 A. M. 

B. FRIDAY: 

8:00 A. M. to 12:00 noon. 

1:30 P. M. to 4:00 P. M. 

11:00 P. M. to 8:00 A. M. • 

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C. SATURDAY AND SUNDAY: 

8:00 A. M. to 11:00 A. M. 
11:00 P. M. to 8:00 A. M. 

D. RULES ON BREAKING QUIET HOUR under 

section I should be observed during these hours. 

VII. ROOMS 

A. IN ORDER 

1. 12 noon on Sunday and holidays. 

2. 8:00 A. M. on all other days. 

B. CHECKED 

1. On arrival and departure by both the occupant 
and the head resident. Any breakage or damage 
done will be charged to the woman student. 

C. LAUNDRY WORK 

1. No laundry work may be done in the rooms, all 
washing and ironing must be done in the laundry 
room. The exception is hose which may be 
washed in a girl's room provided the water does 
not drip on the floor. 

VIII. GUESTS 

Arrangements for the accommodation of overnight guests 
must be made with the head resident. The fee is 75c a 
night. 

IX. CALLERS 

A. TIMES ALLOWED— Men callers may be enter- 
tained in the lobby or the recreation rooms at the 



following times. They may be entertained in off- 
campus houses at these times only ii the house- 
mother is at home, and permits it. 

MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY: 
4:00 P. M. to 5:15 P. M. (in lobby only.) 
6:00 P. M. to 7:30 P. M. October first until Apri. 
first. 

6:00 P. M. to 8:00 P. M. April first until October 
first. 

FRIDAY: 

4:00 P. M. to 5:15 P. M. (in lobby only.) 
6:00 P. M. to 10:30 P. M. 

SATURDAY AND SUNDAY: 
12 noon to 10:30 P. M. 

B. A MAN MAY WAIT in the residence after 7:30 
P. M. for his engagement providing he observes quiet 
hour. 

C. SALESPEOPLE 

1. Are not allowed in the residence at any time. 
Any strangers seen in the residence are to be 
reported immediately to the head resident. 

X. PENALTIES 

A. THE PENALTY usually administered by the League 
is a campus. This term means that on the designated 
days the woman student who has been campused 
must return to her residence and report to the resident 
at 6:45 P. M. From that time on she is not allowed 
to leave her residence for any reason and cannot 
receive callers. 

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B. RETURNING LATE— (From late leaves, campus 
leaves, dances, library or any campus function, or 
late at 7:30 P. M. or 8:00 P. M. 

Women are allowed a total of ten minutes lateness 
(not more than five minutes at a time) each semester 
before being penalized. After these ten minutes are 
used — 

1'4 minutes campused Friday through Sunday. 

5'9 minutes campused Monday through Sunday. 
10-15 minutes campused Friday through Sunday of 
the following week. 

C. THE PENALTY for leaving the residence after 10:30 
P. M. shall be a campus of Saturday and Sunday 
nights. 

D. THE PENALTY for taking over the quota of late 
leaves shall be : 

1 . Loss the following month of twice the number of 
late leaves taken above the quota. 

E. A CAMPUS of Monday through Wednesday holds 
for the following offenses: 

1. Untidy room. 

2. Failure to attend residence meetings without an 
adequate excuse. 

3. Not signing in or out. 

4. Signing in or out for someone else. 

F. IF A WOMAN student is brought before the 
League for the second time for the same offense the 
penalty is usually doubled. 

G. FOR BREAKING quiet hour the woman student is 
campused on Saturday night. 

H. IF A WOMAN student fails to attend a fire drill, 

she will be campused Friday through Sunday. 
I. IF A FIRE OFFICER, air raid warden, or monitor 

^2sy 



is absent, and has not left a substitute, the penalty 
will be a campus for three days. 

J. IF A WOMAN student does not appear before the 
League when summoned her regular penalty will be 
extended one day unless she has been excused by 
the house president. 

K. WOMEN STUDENTS will not be given any choice 
for the date of their campus, and they will take the 
campus penalty during the week in which the offense 
was committed unless the League thinks that a legiti' 
mate excuse has been offered. There will be no extra 
penalty if the League decides to alter a campus. 

XL ELECTIONS 

A. The House Presidents to represent the Dormitories 
and Sororities shall be elected one month before the 
term of the present House President expires (which 
runs for two semesters.) The House Presidents, and 
all other representatives of the off'campus houses 
must be elected before two weeks of school have 
passed without representation. Representatives may 
be chosen from the Sophomore or Junior Classes for 
the House Presidents, and a record of the election 
shall be kept so that if the woman student does not 
return to school, the next highest student can take 
her place. 

B. Any woman student elected to the League must retain 
a two'point average. 

C. League members are expected to take all changes in 
rules to their housemother immediately. 

The Women's League Retains for Itself the 

Right to Make Exceptions in the Rules 

if the Conditions Warrant It. 

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eMiiian4f 



"Hail, Alma Mater 
Hail 10 thee Maryland 
Steadfast m loyalty 
For thee we stand.'' 

In these words are echoed the sentiments of every student 
of the University of Maryland, past, present, and future. 
The Students of the past who have graduated cherish many 
tender memories of their loving Alma Mater; those of the 
present are striving to make in the University more improve' 
ments that will be enjoyed by those of the future. 

When the college of Medicine was founded in Baltimore 
in 1807, the history of the University of Maryland began. 
Rapidly expanding, the University added a School of Law 
in 1823, a School of Dentistry in 1882, a School of Nursing 
in 1889, and in 1904, absorbed the Maryland College of 
Pharmacy. 

The Maryland State College was chartered in 1856 under 
the name of the Maryland Agriculture College, the second 
agriculture college in the Western Hemisphere. In 1862, 
the College became in part a State institution with the 
passage of the Land Grant Act by the Congress of the 
United States. 

By an act of the State Legislature in 1920, the University 
of Maryland was merged with the Maryland State College, 
and the resulting institution was given the name, the 
University of Maryland, 

-!30h 



Adm^iniiinxUiOH. 



PRESIDENT BYRD GREETS THE FROSH 




Dr. Harry C. Byrd 

To new students I extend a cordial welcome. You have 
the honor of being among the early ones to enroll under 
the new accelerated program, and you will be rewarded for 
your foresight and determination by being able to complete 

^3U 



your University course in more than a year less than the 
normal time. The Nation urgently needs trained men and 
women, and you will thus win for yourselves the opportU' 
nity to fit yourselves for places of responsibility in one of 
the armed services, or in industry, much earlier than other- 
wise would be possible. 

Because of the fact that our Nation is at war you will 
find conditions a little different than during normal times. 
The emphasis will be on serious work for all students and 
rigorous physical development. You will find your teachers 
anxious to give you the best possible instruction, and you 
will find the administrative authorities eager to assist you 
with any problems you may have. Please feel free to call 
upon any of us at any time. 

We are glad, also, to w-elcome back to the campus the old 
students, and to all students, new and old alike, we extend 
good wishes for a happy and successful year. The best 
advice I can offer to any of you is to do each day's work 
on time and do it well. If this simple rule is followed, you 
will find yourselves making steady progress. No football 
game ever was won on the Saturday on which it was played. 
The hard work of the previous weeks of practice always is 
the greatest factor in victory. Let us all pull together to 
make this the best year the University has ever known. 

Sincerely, 

President. 



^.Zl 



DEAN STAMP ADDS HER MESSAGE 




Dean Adele H. Stamp 

To you who are coming to our Campus during this 
critical period, a hearty welcome. You come to us during 
the greatest conflict the world has ever known. Democracy 
is at stake, and daily young men, your countrymen, are 
giving their lives that we may continue to be a free people. 
No sacrifice is too great and I know that you as young 
college men and women will willingly and gladly make any 
sacrifice that is asked of you. 

You come to college during a grave period. Trained 
leaders are needed as never before not only with the war 
effort but to help in making the peace so that this great 
tragedy shall not happen again and that those of your 
generation "shall not have died in vain". Make use of the 
opportunities which a college education gives you. 

\ c»o Y Dean of Women. 



DEAN RETT) \^ FXCOMES YOU 




James H. Reid 

It is always a privilege to welcome the new students as 
well as returning upperclassmen to this campus, and we 
look forward with real pleasure to association with you. 

We hope that as you enter the University for the first 
time, you will feel that Maryland is your new home; it is 
your University and you are a part of it. 

Your responsibilities are greater than have been those 
of any other college group. The problems and the way of 
life in the coming years will be different and to solve those 
problems, clear, logical thinking is essential. 

It is my sincere desire that all of you, both freshmen and 
upperclassmen, will feel free at all times to call at my office 
and discuss any problems that you may have. 

Acting Dean of Men. 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

H. C. Byrd, President of the University 

James H. Reid, Acting Dean of Men 

Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women 

Clark D. Shaughnessy, Athletic Director 

Col. Robert E. Wysor, Jr., Professor of Military Science 

and Tactics 
L. B. Broughton, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences 
S. S. Steinberg, Dean of the College of Engineering 
J. Freeman Pyle, Dean of the College of Business and Public 

Administration 
M. Marie Mount, Dean of the College of Home Economics 
Arnold Joyal, Acting Dean of the College of Education 
T. B. Symons, Dean of the College of Agriculture 
C. O. Appleman, Dean of the Graduate School 
Roger B. Corbett, Director of the Agricultural Experiment 

Station 
H. F. CoTTERMAN, Assistant Dean of the College of 

Agriculture 
H. T. Casbarian, Comptroller 
Alma H. Preinkert, Registrar 
T. A. HuTTON, Purchasing Agent 
E. F. Long, Acting Director of Admissions 
Carl W. Hintz, Librarian 
Herbert Russell, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 

And at the Baltimore Professional Schools: 
H. Boyd Wylie, Acting Dean of the School of Medicine 
J. Ben Robinson, Dean of the School of Dentistry 
Andrew G. DuMez, Dean of the School of Pharmacy 
Roger Howell, Dean of the School of Law 
Annie Crighton, Director of the School of Nursing 

-{35K 



Si44Ae4tt Aciuuii^i 



COMMITTEE ON STUDENT LIFE 

Back of all the Student activities on the Maryland 
Campus is the Committee on Student Life, linking the 
student groups with the University administration. This 
committee, headed by Dr. Charles E. White, is not organ- 
ized to criticise and lay down rules for the students, but 
rather they are organized to work with the students and to 
show them how to work out problems which may arise; not 
only problems of the present but problems which will arise 
when they are working in their community and state in 
later years. 

This group is composed of faculty members who have a 
real interest in the student body and who are willing to give 
part of their time to work with the different organizations. 

The Student Life Committee urges the students to take 
part in the extra-curricular activities on the campus. There 
are numerous clubs, music groups, dramatics, intramural 
sports, dancing clubs, and publications on which a student 
may work and better himself for future years. 

ROSSBOROUGH CLUB 

James Kinsel President 

C. A. ScHAUMAN Wicz'Vrtsid^nt 

ViTE Paganelli Secretary 

William Krehnbrink Treasurer 

Robert Stockbridge Junior Representative 

The Rossborough Club was founded in 1891 with thirty 
members, and today its membership boasts more than six 



hundred. The name is derived from the Rossborough Inn, 
the oldest building on the campus, and a social center in the 
early 1800's. 

Five dances are held annually, featuring the ''name" 
bands of the country. Last year the members danced to 
such nationally famous bands as Tommy Reynolds, Bobby 
Byrne, Al Donahue, Mai Hallet and Woody Herman. 

Membership in the Rossborough Club is open to all 
Maryland men. The number of tickets are limited and 
should be secured at the first possible opportunity. 

THE FOOTLIGHT CLUB 

Arla Guild President 

Charlotte Kidd ViccPresident 

George Stuntz Stage Manager 

DoTTiE Willis Secretary 

Jane Chapin Treasurer 

The Footlight Club holds tryouts early every fall for 
new students who display a flair for drama. If a student is 
interested in play production, he may be elected a Foot- 
lighter by taking a part in the play or by working on stage 
crews and earning his admittance through a point system. 

Last year, under the direction of Dr. Charles B. Hale, 
E. Parker Dupler, and WiUiam McCoUum, the thespians 
presented the following plays: "Ladies in Retirement", 
"No Time for Comedy", "Hedda Gabler" and 'The Male 
Animal" and, during the summer semester, "Out of the 
Frying Pan". The tentative plays for this year are: "Mr. 
and Mrs. North", "Winterset", "Private Lives", and 
"Arsenic and Old Lace" under the same direction as 
mentioned above. The neophytes will present an evening 
of one-act plays directed by club members. 

Three of the four plays each year are free to students 
who have paid their activity fee and one is a "pay" play to 
raise funds for the organization. 

<37y 



DAYDODGERS' CLUB 

Joseph Decker President 

Jeff Nairn Vice-President 

Mary Stuart Price Secretary 

John Scott Treasurer 

Perhaps one of the most important things that a student 
has to do is to adjust himself to college life. Those students 
who live away from the campus are helped to do this 
through the Daydodgers Club. 

The club holds one activity a month, including straw 
rides, picnics, beach parties, informal dances and an annual 
spring formal which proved to be one of the highlights of 
the campus social season. 

Besides the social side, it takes a very active part in 
promoting a more representative form of student govern' 
ment on the campus and forms a natural outlet for the 
voices of the Daydodgers on current campus activities and 
affairs. 

This year the club is sponsoring a transportation exchange 
committee to help students go to and from school. Last 
year it sponsored Maryland's first book cooperative. 

CALVERT DEBATE CLUB 

James Kinsel President 

Joanna Benjamin Secretary 

James Thomas Manager 

Since its inception seven years ago, the Calvert Debate 
Club has taken a position of importance in student activities. 

On its northern trip last year, the club met debate 
teams from Penn State, Bryn Mawr, New York University, 
City College of New York, and Rutgers. On its southern 
jaunt, it met the University of Virginia, Washington and 
Lee, and Duke and also participated in the Rock Hill Tourna- 
ment in South CaroUna. 

In addition to the men's and women's teams, last year's 
squad also included a team of freshmen. Schedules of 



varsity debates are arranged by officers of the club with the 
help of the advisory committee. Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, 
head of the Speech Department, is chairman of the faculty 
committee. Every year, the club sponsors an Intramural 
Debate Tournament in which various campus clubs 
participate. 

Tryouts for the club are held during the first month of 
school. 

TERRAPIN SWIMMING CLUB 

Gil Perry President 

The Swim Club groups together all the students in the 
University who like to swim. Swims, lifesaving and water 
safety demonstrations are given along with diving exhibi' 
tions. The Social season is climaxed by a beach party and 
annual dance. Persons interested in joining the club 
should contact Gil Perry. 

TERRAPIN TRAIL CLUB 

James Bridge President 

James Kester Vice-President 

Pat Mc Allen Secretary 

William Tolley Treasurer 

A lively group of outdoor lovers compose this club. 
Every year the members take numerous hikes into the sut' 
rounding countryside. Among the highlights are week'cnd 
camping trips to various points of historic and scenic 
interest. 

Last year the club went on a week'end jaunt to the 
famous Sky Line Drive. Another trip found them climbing 
Old Rag Mountain and following the White Oak Cannon 
Trail. 

Any student who is interested in joining this club 
should contact Jim Bridge at once. 



Pi^MJxxitLaHA. 



THE DIAMONDBACK 

Bert Carhart Editor'in'Chie/ 

Gene Sullivan Managing Editor 

Jane Showacre Woman s Editor 

Jacqueline Brophy Feature Editor 

Jack Miller Business Manager 

Ted Beuerman >^ationaI Adt'erttsing Manager 

The Diamondhac}{ is the natural outgrowth of student 
desire for news about their school. It was founded in 1920 
in a tabloid form and has grown, under sponsorship of the 
Student Government Association, to a leading bi-weekly 
college publication. 

Staff selections are made from those students who show 
interest and ability in collegiate newspaper work. At the 
beginning of each semester, try-outs for the staff are held 
and freshmen are given the chance of meeting the staff 
editors. No previous experience is necessary. 

The Diamondhac}{ offices are located in the basement of 
the Administration Building. 

OLD LINE 

Ann Paterson Editor 

Polly Hardy Woman s Editor 

Edward Steinberg Business Manager 

Bill Mann Art Editor 

Harry Karr Circulation Manager 

The Old Line is the official humor magazine of the 

-{ 40 y 



University. It is a thirty-two page publication and is 
published six times a year. 

Candidates for the Old Line should report to the Old 
Line office in the basement of the Administration Building. 
No previous experience is needed to become a member of 
the staff. The major positions on the paper are selected in 
the same manner as those of the other publications. 

THE TERRAPIN 

Frederick Johnson Editornn-Chief 

Jeannette Owen Woman s Editor 

Burton F. Davis Business Manager 

An accurate record of the activities of the school year is 
faithfully recorded in the pages of the Terrapin. Pictures 
and interesting text are woven into a book that will revive 
many memories in the future. 

The Staff appointments are made in the same way as 
those of the other publications. Those who would like to 
join the staff should report to the Terrapin office in the 
basement of the Administration Building. 

THE M BOOK 

A handbook for freshmen, published annually. Major 
positions are Editor and Business Manager. 



■i41'r 



M44A^ 



GLEE CLUBS 
WOMEN'S CHORUS 

Kay Martin President 

Lottie Stevenson Vice-President 

Jane Chapin Secretary 

Mabel Klebold Treasurer 

MEN'S GLEE CLUB 

DwiGHT Fearnow President 

Robert Gritzan Vice-President 

Aaron Rosenstadt Secretary 

Robert Cormack Business Manager 

Perhaps one of the most outstanding musical events on 
the campus is the joint concert of the Women's Chorus and 
the Men's Glee Club. 

The Men's Glee Club, under the direction of Harlan 
Randall, sang before more than twenty'five thousand 
people last year. They participated in a group concert 
given by the Associated Glee Clubs of America in the 
Maryland area. During their annual spring tour, they also 
entertained the soldiers at Fort Meade, as well as thousands 
on Maryland's Eastern Shore. 

The Women's Chorus now numbers more than sixty 
members. The group made trips last year to Baltimore and 
Annapolis and sang at many charity events. 

Both clubs closed their seasons with the annual joint 
concert held with the Glee Clubs of George Washington 
University 

ORCHESTRA 

Byron Bird President 

Draper Sutcliffe Vice-President 

J 42 I. 



Annie Ruth Topping Secretary 

Charles Cook Treasurer 

The University Orchestra is one of the most active 
musical groups on the campus. Any student with previous 
musical experience is cordially invited to come out for the 
orchestra. Interested students should see Professor Randall 
in the Music Building or President Byron Bird. 

Last year the orchestra played at the Operetta, May Day 
Celebration, and various teas at the Rossborough Inn. 

UNIVERSITY BAND 

Sergeant Otto Siebeneichen Band Master 

(Rest of Staff to be announced) 

The University Band is an active Student organization 
on the campus, playing at football games, giving exhibition 
drills, and playing at pep rallies. Each year the band gives 
a Spring Concert which is always well received. 

Freshmen or transfer students with musical experience 
who wish to join the University Band should contact 
Sergeant Siebeneichen. Each year the band holds tryouts 
for aspirants. Candidates will be notified of the time of the 
tryouts. 

CLEF AND KEY 

Joe Decker President 

Jane Chapin Vice-President 

Kay Martin Secretary 

JiMMiE ScHENE Treasurer 

Tom McCeney Historian 

The Clef and Key Club will present a Varsity Show, 
written and produced by its members, in November, and 
an operetta in the Spring. 

Tryouts will be held and membership in the Clef and 
Key is given to those students who are chosen for the 
productions and to those who help with the work behind 
the stage. Watch for tryout announcements. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL 
ENGINEERS 

Marsh Steiding Vre.s.xdkcni 

Robert Just Wicc'Vre.sid^crxt 

Leland DePue StcreXQ.r'j 

John Watson Treasurer 

The AICE is a student branch of the national professional 
chemical Engineering society. It was founded as the 
Chemical Engineers' Club and two years ago was accepted 
into the national society. Guest speakers, principally on 
engineering subjects, are featured at the bi'monthly meet' 
ings. All senior, junior, and sophomore chemical engineering 
students are eligible for membership. 

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 

Paul Smith President 

Morris Green Vice-President 

Kenneth Simpson Secretary 

George Keat Treasurer 

The ASCE is the student chapter at Maryland of the 
professional civil engineering society. The ASCE is the 
oldest of the six professional engineering societies. All 
sophomore, junior, and senior civil engineering students are 
eligible for membership. Meetings are held regularly 
featuring guest speakers and student speakers in addition 
to several informal social gatherings each semester. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL 
ENGINEERS 

Andy Deming Chairman 

Russell McFall Vice-President 

George Reynolds SecretaryTreasurer 

Charles Hochgesang Program Chairman 

Student chapters of the AIEE, a national professional 
society for electrical engineers were organized to promote 
fellowship among E.E. Students. Monthly meetings consist 
of a business portion and technical talks or movies. Member- 
ship in the AIEE is open to junior and senior electrical 
engineering students. 

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL 
ENGINEERS 

George Webster Chairman 

Harold Young Vicc'Chairman 

Jackson Kessinger Secretary 

George Newgarden Treasurer 

Largest of the engineering groups at Maryland, the 
student branch of the ASME hold meetings twice a month 
in which student and guest speakers present talks, papers, 
or demonstrations of some phase of mechanical engineering 
The M.E. department of the university is honored by being 
the headquarters, with Dr. John E. Younger as chairman, of 
the Aviation Section of the ASME. 

COLLEGIATE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 

Ted Beuerman President 

Ham Hawkins Treasurer 

The Collegiate Chamber of Commerce provides students 
of the School of Business and Public Administration with 

■{45K 



an organization which deals with problems such as will be 
found later in life in the business world. It is controlled by 
a board of directors elected from each class. All Commerce 
Students are urged to join, as the experience that they 
receive in this organization is invaluable in post-college 
business. 

HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 

Marian Beck President 

Martha Ann Cotterman Vice-President 

Betty Ann Manley Secretary 

Betty L. Rowley Treasurer 

The Home Economics Club was organized to support 
and create interest in home economics and its allied subjects 
at the University of Maryland. 

GERMAN CLUB 

Robert Bishton President 

The German Club is an organization that attempts to 
provide the members with an opportunity to discuss the 
Old German culture and language and to converse in 
German. Last year discussions of the German heritage of 
culture marked a high point in the academic activities of the 
club. A social program of picnics in the spring and fall 
rounded out the social activities. 

FRENCH CLUB 

Officers to be Elected. 

The French Club was founded with the purpose in mind 
of giving students the opportunity of speaking French 

^46y 



fluently and intelligently and ot instilling in them a love 
for French culture. 

They meet once a month and, in addition to regular 
business meetings, the club holds picnics, short plays and 
parties. 



SPANISH CLUB 

(Officers To Be Elected) 

The Spanish Club is an organization for the advancement 
of interest in the Spanish language and literature. It 
attempts to provide the cultural background of Spanish 
that the student often misses in class. 

Last year, the group had movies of Spain and Latin 
America as a feature of its social program. 



FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA 

Eugene Schlosnagel President 

Nevin S. Baker Vice-President 

James Prigel Secretary 

Warren C. Smith Treasurer 

Merrel Grafton Ag. Council Representative 

This active campus group is composed of those agricul- 
tural students who are preparing to teach agriculture. The 
programs of the meetings help to prepare them for future 
situations they may have to face. In addition to its annual 
banquet, the F. F. A. cooperates with the Agricultural 
Council in sponsoring social events. 
Jdyy 



FARM ECONOMICS CLUB 

Edgar A. Schaeffer Presiden. 

Samuel B. Burch ViccPresident 

Mary Howard Simmons Secretary 

The Farm Economics Club was founded with the purpose 
in view of fostering good will between the students and the 
faculty of Department of Agricultural Economics. Those 
students who are pursuing a course in agriculture should 
join this organization as it helps to round out their programs. 
The club holds monthly meetings and varied social activities. 

BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB 

Edgar A. Schaeffer President 

Emory Leffel Vice-President 

Phillip Hope Secretary 

Carl Luebben Treasurer 

This is an active club that fosters interest in the study 
of Animal and Dairy Husbandry. The members publish a 
club paper called the BIoc)^ and Bridle Herald, every two 
weeks. In the spring, they sponsor an Annual Livestock 
Judging Contest. A varied social program rounds out the 
activities of the club. 



•{48 



€Mo44JOAxinyLe4. 



PHI KAPPA PHI 

Senior Honorary Scholastic Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Maine in 1897 

Estabhshed at the University of Maryland in 1920 

Mark Westgate ?rts\d.e.ni 

Irvin C. Haut Vice'President 

Lenna L. Gross S&crtiaryTrtasurti 

Clara Welch Corresponding Stazx.a7\ 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Arthur M. Ahalt Charles Kramer 

Richard W. Akeley Edgar F. Long 

Charles Appleman Edna B. Mc'Naughton 

Harold Benjamin De Voe Meade 

Charles L. Benton, Jr. Earle Miller 

Leslie Bopst Marie M. Mount 

Levin Broughton Gordon Prange 

Harry Byrd Alma H. Preinkert 

Frankhn D. Cooley Russell G. Rothgeb 

Ernest N. Cory Mark Schweizer 

Myron Creese William C. Supplee 

Lewis Ditman W. Paul Walker 

Charles B. Hale Edgar Walls 

Herman Hunter J. Paul Whitemeyer 
William Kemp 

Those Seniors who show general excellence of character 
and outstanding scholarship, and are in the upper ten per 

^49'r 



cent of their colleges, are eligible for membership in this 
fraternity. One tapping ceremony is held each semester. 
Each prospective member must have completed at least six 
complete semesters or ninety credits. 

STUDENT MEMBERS 

Edgar Schaeffer Saville Allnutt 

Jane Showacre Kenneth Uglow 

Jacqueline Cooley George Webster 

Ray Mattoon Hugo Sheridan 

Charles Bechtold John Spielman 

Marjory Mattingly John Tucker 

Joseph Mintzer Irving Kabik 

Richard Peck Richard Kent 

Milton VandenBerg Robert McKee 

Mildred Radin Emmett Owens 

David Hurwitz Raymond Dietz 

Bud Uhland Robert Rivello 

Charles Harry Charles Hochgesang 

Catherine Krafft Mary Harris 

Robert Maisel Elizabeth Haase 
Ray Grelecki 

MORTAR BOARD 

Nancy Holland President 

Polly Hardy Vice'President 

Jane Chapin Secretary 

Jane Showacre Treasurer 

Ann Paterson Historian 

Membership in the Mortar Board is one of the highest 
honors that a woman student can receive. Eligibility is 
based upon outstanding scholarship, leadership, and 
service. Only a junior student is eligible. Tapping cerc' 
monies are held on May Day, at which time the new 



members are presented with a small black pin in the shape 
of a mortar board. 

The Women's Senior Honor Society of the University of 
Maryland became a member of Mortar Board on Decem- 
ber 8, 1934. 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 

Honorary Society for the Recognition of 

College Leadership 

Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 

Sigma Circle established at the 

University of Maryland in 1927 

Milton VandenBerg President 

Charles Harry Vice-President 

Oliver Guyther Secretary'Treasurer 

Members: 
Bert Carhart Jim Kinsel 

Luther Conrad Jack Miller 

John Gilmore Bob Rivello 

Ray Grelecki Ned Steinberg 

Howard Keller Gene Sullivan 

Dick Kent Bernie Ulman 

Omicron Delta Kappa is a men's national honor society 
that recognizes outstanding leadership and ability in 
scholarship, athletics, social and religious activities, publica' 
tions, and the various cultural activities that go to make up 
college life. 

The Omicron Delta Kappa eligibility code is the guiding 
factor in the selection of new members by the active circle. 
Those elected to membership are recognized each year in a 
pubHc meeting. 



The Calvert Cotillion is sponsored each year by the 
society and is one of the outstanding formal dances of the 
year. All that leads to better citizenship and the best in 
college life is supported by the society. 

Last year, Omicron Delta Kappa inducted Viscount 
Halifax, British Ambassador and Col. Robert E. Wysor, 
head of the University's Military Department, as honorary 
members. 

PHI ETA SIGMA 

National Men's Freshman Honor Society 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1923 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

Byron Bird President 

Joseph Esher Vice-President 

Arnold Seigel SecretaryTreasurer 

Henry Sandler Historian 

Rowland Adams Morton Hyman 

David Barker Irving Kabik 

Ted Barss George Kelley 

Charles Bechtold Irvin Lazinsky 

Byron Bird Robert McKee 

Felix Cardegna Alan Macpherson 

Bernard Cohen Ray Mattoon 

John Cumberland Joseph Mintzer 

Clifton Currin John Neumann 

James Duke Richard Peck 

Sidney Efross Edward Rider 

Nathan Ehrlich Henry Sandler 

Joseph Esher Arnold Seigel 

Joseph Hack Morton Silberstein 

Charles Harry Ernst Solberg 

John Spielman John Stuntz 

Kenneth Uglow Milton VandenBerg 

George Webster 



FACULTY MEMBERS: 
Dr. Harry C. Byrd Dean S. S. Steinberg 

Carl W. Hintz, Faculty Adviser 
Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary society for first year 
men who have excelled in scholarship. EUgibility is based 
on scholarship alone, and any man with a 3.5 average in 
either or both semesters of his freshman year is eligible for 
membership. 

ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 

The University of Maryland's Chapter of Alpha 
Lambda Delta, freshmen women's honor society, was 
chartered in 1932. To be eligible for membership in this 
organization, a woman must earn at least a scholastic 
average of 3.5 for the first semester of her freshman year 
or 3.5 for the whole year. 

Jane Boswell President 

Margaret Beattie Vivian Lowy 

Marilyn Behrend Wanda Pelczar 

Agnes Louise Carlson Arline Raskine 

Dorothy Coseboom Virginia Raymond 

Shirley Frielander Mary Spielman 

Miriam Gerla Ellen Stabler 

Vera Hartman Ruth Startzman 

Dorothy Jackson Nancy Troth 
Gwendolyn Likely 

TAU BETA PI 

National Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

Founded at Lehigh University in 1886 
Chartered at the University of Maryland 

Richard H. Kent President 

George C. Webster Secretary 

Myron Creese . Treasurer 

^ 53 1- 



Russel R. Allen Russell W. McFall 

Felix M. Cardegna Robert McKee 

George F. Corcoran Robert M. Rivello 

Clifton B. Currin Hugo G. Sheridan 

C. Raymond Dietz John R. Spielman 

Joseph R. Esher S. S. Steinberg 

R. H. Funke Kenneth M. Uglow 

Wilbert J. Huff John E. Younger 
Irving Kabik 



OMICRON NU 

National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

Founded at Michigan State College in 1912 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1937 

Betty Haase President 

Mrs. Frieda McFarland Vicc'President 

Anne Chaydeayne Secretary 

Mary Harris Treasurer 

A scholarship loan fund is maintained by Omicron Nu 
for worthy students of Home Economics. 

LATCH KEY SOCIETY 

LoY M. Shipp President 

Lee Hoffman Vice-President 

D A\'iD Greenberg Secretary 

The Latch Key Society was founded in 1938 by Jerry 
Hay and Norman Miller, football managers, as a local 
honorary. 

Managers and junior managers of major sports and the 
^54K 



Sports Editor of the Diamondbac}{ are eligible for member' 
ship. 

PURPOSE: 

1. To create a closer relationship between the managers 
of the various major sports. 

2. To provide a body which meets all visiting teams and. 
makes them feel at home. 

3. To provide a body from which any varsity manager 
can apply for help whenever his schedule is over* 
crowded. 

4. To conduct managerial elections in all sports. 

ALPHA ZETA 

Honorary Agricultural Fraternity 

Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 

Maryland Chapter Established in 1920 

Robert Benson Chancellor 

Edgar Schaeffer Censor 

James Prigel Scribe 

Nevin Baker Treasurer 

Stuart Cooley Patrick Quinn 
Hansen Hoffman Eugene Schlosnagle 
Ray Meuler Joseph Shaw- 
Harry Neumann John Williams 

ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

National Professional Chemical Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1928 

Stuart T. Haywood President 

John O'Neill Van Hook ViccPresident 

'{ 55 y 



J. Daniel Draper Secretary 

Clifton B. Currin Treasurer 

Richard M. Peck 7\[ationaI Secretary 

Larry Q. Green Master of Ceremonies 

Alonzo B. Alexander Ernest H. Peterson 

Harry M. Butler Edwin J. Scott 

Charles M. Eaker Bud Uhland 

Gordon W. Kelley Edward Walton 

Robert C. McKee John E. Watson 

Daniel M. McNally Alfred C. Whiton 

Paul W. Newgarden Carroll C. Woodrow 

Lloyd E. Parks Edmond G. Young 

SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON 

Honorary Bacteriology Society 

Founded at Washington State College in 1925 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

Alice Bentz President 

Robert Sandler Vice-President 

Betty McCauley Secretary 

The Beta Chapter of the National Honorary Bacteriologi- 
cal Fraternity was established at the University of Mary- 
land to foster progress in the field of bacteriology. To 
become a member, a student must have completed at least 
eight hours of study in bacteriological subjects with an 
average of B or better. 

Alice Bentz Aaron Rosenstadt 

Thaddeus Kott Robert Sandler 

Mary Martin Ruth Schene 

Margaret McCathran Mary Yeager 

Betty McCauley 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 

National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 

Founded at Fairmount State College in 1925 

Chartered at the University of Maryland in 1920 

Arla Guild President 

Members: 
Edith Simmons Gunther Werner 

PHI DELTA KAPPA 

National Educational Fraternity 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1942 

Phi Delta Kappa is the foremost college honorary fraterni- 
ty for educators. Details of its organization may he obtained 
from Dr. Arnold Joyal, Acting Dean of the College ot 
Education. 

BETA GAMMA SIGMA 

Honorary Commerce Fraternity 
Founded at the University of California in 1913 
Chartered at the University of Maryland in 1940 

Joseph Charles Harry President 

Robert Morgan Miller Vicc'President 

Dr. a. R. Marshall Secretary 

S. M. Wedeberg Treasurer 

James H. Reid Allen Gruchy 

Charles L. Benton 



PI DELTA EPSILOiN 

National Honorary Journalistic Fraternity 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 

Chartered at the University of Maryland in 1930 

Norman Hathaway President 

Edward Steinberg Vice-President 

Polly Hardy Secretary 

Ted Beuermann Frederick Johnson 

Jacqueline Brophy Jack Miller 

Herbert Carhart Ann Paterson 

Joseph Crockett Bobbie Reed 

Burton Davis Jimmie Schene 

Grantham Graham Eugene J. SuUivan 
Bob Hill 

SIGMA TAU EPSILON 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1942 
Honorary Women's Recreational Society 

Marjorie Lovell President 

Hannah Stevens Vice-President 

Louise'Marie Umali Secretary 

Membership in Sigma Tau Epsilon is the highest honor 
that an individual can win in the Women's Recreational 
Association at the University of Maryland. Outstanding 
leadership, sportsmanship and a 2.5 average are eligibility 
factors. 



58 



BETA ALPHA PSI 

National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1902 

Chartered at the University of Maryland in 1936 

Robert Hammond President 

Norman Rosenfield Vice-President 

Thomas Bourne Secretary 

Robert Miller Treasurer 

Charles Cronin Marvin Lambert 

Robert W. Petzold 



H59V 



The University maintains a Faculty Committee on 
Religious Affairs and Social Service, which, in cooperation 
with the Student Religious Activities Council, undertakes 
to direct the religious interests of the student body on an 
inter-denominational basis. 

Monthly vesper services are held and every effort is 
made to conduct these services on a plane of practical 
and inspirational religious usefulness. Representatives of 
all denominations are invited to participate in the services 
and guest speakers are drawn from as many religious 
affiliations as possible. 

During the past year, a "Spiritual Emphasis Week" was 
sponsored by the Faculty-Student Committee and it is 
expected that this project will become an established 
feature of the religious program of the University. Organiza' 
tion of the Student Religious Activities Council, combining 
the efforts of all Protestant, Catholic and Jewish campus 
groups, was undertaken following the "Spiritual Emphasis 
Week." 

It is to be hoped that every student will make participa- 
tion in religious activities a vital part of his college life. The 
Faculty Committee consists of the following persons: 
Chairman, Dr. Wesley M. Gewehr, Dr. Charles E. White, 
Dr. Malcolm M. Haring, Dr. Bernard J. Holm, Prof. 
Harlan Randall, Mr. Arthur B. Hamilton, Dr. Charles 
Murphy, Secretary; Miss Grace Lee, and Dr. James H. 
Reid. 



STUDENT PASTORS 

BAPTIST 
The Rev. Henry R. Osgood, 4909 42nd Place, Hyatts- 
viUe, Md., HYattsville 0137- 

CHRISTIAN 

(Disciples of Christ) 
The Rev. Charles H. Frick, 4003 33rd St., Mt. Rainier, 
Md., WArfield 4285. 

EPISCOPAL 
The Rev. Nathaniel C. Acton, 4508 College Avenue, 
College Park, Md., WArfield 7225. 

JEWISH 
Rabbi Louis Youngerman, 4505 Knox Road, College 
Park, Md., WArfield 6921. 

LUTHERAN 
The Rev. Oscar Black welder. Church of the Reformation, 
212 E. Capitol St., Washington, D. C, Lincoln 4200. 

METHODIST 

The Rev. W. Clark Main, 5000 42nd Ave., HyattsviUe. 
Md., WArfield 3655. 

The Rev. Edgar W. Beckett, 4113 Hamilton St., Hyatts- 
viUe, Md., WArfield 8382. 

PRESBYTERIAN 
The Rev. W. Keith Custis, 4603 Rittenhouse St., 
Riverdale, Md., WArfield 3837- 

ROMAN CATHOLIC 
The Rev. Father Terence Kuehn, O.F.M., Catholic 
University, NOrth 1883. 

<(6U 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 

Roberta Kells President 

Bud Lusby ViccPresident 

Doris Ballard Secretary''Treasurer 

Marilyn Henderson Devotional Chairman 

Last year the Baptist Student Union under the able 
guidance of its area director, Howard Rees, and its Presi- 
dents, Bartlett Dorr, who enUsted in the Army at Christ- 
mas, and Stewart Baker, was a very active group on campus. 

Besides the regular weekly Thursday evening Bible 
Study Group, a 12:10 P. M. prayer meditation was held 
daily, meeting just before the luncheon hour, and providing 
a means of daily inspiration for Baptist students as well as 
for students of other denominations who attended. 

To the incoming Baptist freshmen the club extends its 
warmest welcome and a desire to be of any assistance 
possible. 

CANTERBURY CLUB 

Ned Steinberg President 

Anne Speake Vice-President 

Frances Pfeiffer Secretary 

Dorothy McCallister Treasurer 

The Canterbury Club, formerly the Episcopal Club, 
carried on a full program of combined religious and social 
life. The Rev. Nathaniel C. Acton, Club Advisor, spon- 
sored discussions, and secured interesting guest speakers. 
This year the club will stress "Christianity in a Troubled 
World" and will try to help freshmen to find comfort in 
God. The club extends a welcome to all, to come and meet 
with them in friendly harmony. 

^62y 



HILLEL FOUNDATION 

BuDD Cutler President 

Bill Birnbaum Vice-President 

Gloria Waldman Recording Secretary 

Irma Roston Corresponding Secretary 

Joe Mintzer Acting Treasurer 

The Hillel Foundation is unique in being the only club 
to support a house of its own, at 4505 Knox Road in College 
Park. Weekly forums with prominent speakers are held, 
and the members participate in intra'mural sports and 
sponsor several dances. All Jewish students are urged to 
attend and benefit from the meetings. Those interested 
should contact Rabbi Youngerman. 

LUTHERAN CLUB 

Guy Kidwell President 

Ruth Sleeman Vice-President 

Mildred Adams Secretary 

Harry Neuman Treasurer 

Members of the Lutheran Club held monthly meetings 
last year and carried out a vigorous denominational program. 
More activities are being planned for this year and the 
Lutheran Club will continue to be one of the outstanding 
religious clubs on campus. 

WESLEY CLUB 

Leighton Harrell, Jr President 

Ernest Otto Vice-President 

Elizabeth Gruver Secretary 

William Sampsell Treasurer 

Reorganized a year ago, the Wesley Club is now active 
on behalf of all Methodist students on the campus, holding 

^63f 



meetings and social gatherings regularly, it is now an out 
standing active religious club. 

NEWMAN CLUB 

Jimmy Sneeringer President 

Patrick Carolan ) , , o j ^ 

} VKe-F residents 
Patricia McAnallen J 

Betty Manley Recording Secretary 

Ann Rollison Corresponding Secretary 

Stanley Kotula Treasurer 

The Newman Club is the Catholic club on the campus. 
All Catholic students should join and become active in its 
affairs, for it is an excellent organization for all Catholic 
students to join. 

PRESBYTERIAN CLUB 

John R. Williams President 

Barbara Wagner Secretary 

Joan Bell Treasurer 

The Presbyterian Club has regular meetings and social 
gatherings with the purpose of coordinating the religious 
activity of Presbyterian students. 

YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN CLUB 

Margaret Price President 

Interested in the welfare of the women students, the 
Y WCC attempts to carry forward a program for the general 
development and improvement of conditions for women 
students on the campus. 

^64^ 



^nxite/i/nitie6. 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

Charles Harry Vrisidcnl 

Edwin Inglis Vice-President 

Fred Kohloss Secretary 

Ned Steinberg Treasurer 

The Interfraternity Council is composed of two repre- 
sentatives from each recognized fraternity on the campus. 
Its purpose is to create a medium for mutual understanding 
and harmony among the various fraternal groups. 

Certain social functions in which these fraternities 
participate are planned and supervised by the Council. The 
Interfraternity Ball is one of the year's social highlights. 
In addition, the group sponsors interfraternity sports 
throughout the year. Tournaments are held in track, 
basketball, softball, and touch football, and the winning 
fraternities receive awards. 

Each year the Council offers a cup to that fraternity 
which excels in extracurricular activities which was won 
last year by Kappa Alpha. 

This summer, the Interfraternity Council continued to 
function as usual. Under their supervision, 150 men were 
pledged by the fraternities. 

CONCERNING FRATERNITIES 

The aim and dream of many a freshman is to attain mem- 
bership in a great collegiate fraternity. To many, this 
dream means luxury of living, a sense of superiority, a good 



time among "brothers," and a shining pin to show the home 
folks. 

A fraternity or sorority should mean much more. It 
should mean closer companionship with other men or 
women with similar ideals who are pledged to raise the 
moral, educational, and social standards of the group. 

In a few weeks many will have the opportunity to join 
one of these lodges. The opportunities for you to benefit 
from these affiliations are numerous, but please keep in 
mind: 

That your decision will probably have more effect on your 
future life than any you have ever made in the past. 

That you are not an outcast if you do not receive the bid 
you wish, or any bid — you may be too intelligent instead of 
too bac}{ward to interest that particular organization. 

That many of the potentially fine men have been completely 
buried in their fraternities. 

That men in other fraternities may be worth cultivating 
or }{eeping as intimate friends. Some of your best friends in 
the Freshman Class will not be in your fraternity. Do not 
lose them. 

That you are entitled to }{now the financial setup of any 
fraternity that rushes you. 

That It IS neither any credit to you nor to a fraternity to 
obligate yourself before the official pledge day. 

And that your success or failure does not rely on whether 
you mal{e a fraternity or not, but on the initiative and per sever' 
ance you show in either situation. Some men are actually 
made b); fraternal affiliation; others submerged or ruined. 
Choose your course carefully, remembering that after pledge 
day your battle to prove your real worth is only starting. 

i66y 



THE FRATERNITY CRITERIA 

This article is printed by request 
of the Inter fraternity Council 

The National Interfraternity Conference was founded in 
1909 for the purpose of discussing questions of mutual 
interest and to make such recommendations from time to 
time as it deems wise. It is composed of sixty-four national 
fraternities which meet strict qualifications for membership. 
Its annual conferences are attended by about three hundred 
and fifty officers and alumni of the various fraternities and 
about fifty deans of men and college presidents. It sponsors 
the National Undergraduate Interfraternity Conference, 
composed of delegates from the Interfraternity Councils on 
campuses all over the United States and Canada, which 
meets in conjunction with the Conference itself. It pubHshes 
a Year Book, the report of its annual meeting, in which much 
valuable information about college fraternity life is included. 
In the fall of 1934, the Executive Committee of the Con 
ference and the Educational Advisory Council reduced to 
writing the following criteria in order further to advance 
cooperation between fraternities and educational institU' 
tions. The statement was subsequently approved by the 
American Association of Deans and Advisers of Men and 
by the Conference itself. It reads as follows: 

We consider the fraternity responsible for a positive 
contribution to the primary functions of the colleges and 
universities, and therefore under an obligation to encour- 
age the most complete personal development of its mem- 
bers, intellectual, physical and social. Therefore, we 
declare: 

1. That the objectives and activities of the 
fraternity should be in entire accord with the aims and 
purposes of the institutions at which it has chapters. 

^67y 



2. That the primary loyalty and responsibiUty of 
a student in his relations with his institution are to 
the institution, and that the association of any group 
of students as a chapter of a fraternity involves the 
definite responsibility of the group for the conduct 
of the individual. 

3. That the fraternity should promote conduct 
consistent with good morals and good taste. 

4. That the fraternity should create an atmosphere 
which will stimulate substantial intellectual progress 
and superior intellectual achievement. 

5. That the fraternity should maintain sanitary, 
safe and wholesome physical conditions in the chapter 
house. 

6. That the fraternity should inculcate principles 
of sound business practice both in chapter finances 
and in the business relations of its members. 

These criteria should be applied in close cooperation with 
the administrative authorities of the institutions. Detailed 
methods of application will necessarily vary in accordance 
with local conditions. It is the purpose of the National 
Interfraternity Conference to offer detailed suggestions, 
after further study and investigation, regarding practical 
steps to make this cooperation effective. 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

RUSHING RULES, 

FALL SEMESTER, 1942 

1. Classification of Terms: RUSHING is construed to 
mean the process of fraternity men contacting prospec' 
tive members and mingling with them or issuing 
invitations to them or entertaining them with a view 

i68'r 



to trying to select new men to whom they will issue 
invitations to join the fraternity. 

BIDS are construed to mean invitations to join 
a fraternity. Acceptance of a bid does not commit a 
man to joining the fraternity but he must not join 
another unless he breaks his pledge. If a man accepts 
a bid and later breaks his pledge, he must wait two 
semesters before any other fraternity may pledge him. 

PLEDGE is a student who has accepted a bid 
and proceeds on a program to meet all the members 
and know them and to prove his worth as a prospective 
member until he is voted into membership by the 
fraternity. 

All between semester rushing will cease on the first 
day of freshman registration, October 8th, at 8 A. M. 
A silence period, during which no rushing is permitted 
will continue from October 8th until Monday, 
October 19th, at 8 A. M. New freshmen may be met, 
but not rushed in any sense of the word. 
No new freshman not a resident of a fraternity house 
may be permitted to remain in that fraternity house 
after 7:30 P. M. during the rushing period, on Monday 
thi-ough Thursday of either week. 
No fraternity shall either directly or indirectly cause 
any student to commit himself in favor of or against 
any fraternity prior to pledge day of his first semester 
at this institution. 

No fraternity shall initiate any student unless he shall 
have passed at least twelve credit hours at this 
institution. 

No fraternity shall initiate any student until he shall 
have passed at least fifteen credit units in high school. 
New freshmen who are graduates of the Baltimore 
Polytechnic Institute "A" Course are considered 
freshmen. 

i69y 



9. Rushing will terminate on Sunday, November 1st, at 
3:00 P. M. On this date all fraternities must turn in 
their bids to the Interfraternity Council before 
9:00 P. M. 

10. A period of absolute silence shall reign from 3 :00 P. M. 
Sunday until 5:00 P. M. Monday, November 2nd, 
which is formal pledge day. All new freshmen and any 
other students who have been rushed should look in 
their post office box for a notice that they have received 
a bid or bids. If they receive such a notice, they 
should take it to the Student Government Association 
Lounge where the bids will be distributed from 
10:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. If the rushee accepts a bid 
he should report that evening to the house of his choice 
for dinner. 

11. On Friday, October 23rd, each fraternity will hold a 
dance at its house. These dances shall be open rotary 
dances. No invitation is necessary for attendance, and 
all new freshmen interested in fraternities should 
spend some of the evening at each fraternity in which 
they are interested. These dances will be radio 
dances. 

12. Each fraternity is limited to one orchestra dance, to be 
held Friday or Saturday of the second weekend. 



i7oy 



ALPHA EPSILON PI 

Founded at New York University in 1913 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1941 

Sam Fradin Master 

Louis Culiner Lieutenant Master 

Hyman Zemel Exchequer 

Allan Macht Scribe 

Nathan Ingber Isadore Margolis 

Josh Leise Alex Passen 

Maximo Levin Robert Schwartz 

Seymour Levin Samuel Sterling 

ALPHA GAMMA RHO 

Founded at Ohio State University 
and the 
University of Illinois in 1908 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1928 

Robert Benson President 

Nevin Baker Vice-President 

Philip Seltzer Secretary 

Warren Smith Treasurer 

George Barnes Kenneth Ports 

John Bennett James Prigel 

William Cassidy Charles Rathell 

Hartley Crist Joseph Rogers 

John Crow Eugene Schlosnagle 

Louis Fries Charles St. Clair 

Merrel Grafton Daniel Talmadge 

Frank Gray William Taylor 

Fred Kretzer Philip Thompson 

Emory Leffel Morris Todd 

Frank McAdams Gerard Warwick 

Lieb McDonald William Wheeler 

Dorsey Owings Patrick Quinn 

William Porter 

<7Vr 



ALPHA LAMBDA TAU 

Founded at Oglethorpe University in 1916 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 

Bt:RNARD ScHiER President 

Max Kerschensteiner Vice-President 

DwiGHT Fearnow Secretary 

Richard Andrews Treasurer 

Carlos Baco Warren Os'-er 

Paul Comulada Arthur Phillips 

Charles Crawford Luis Segarra 

James Libertini Robert Yeatman 

ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

George Newgarden President 

Norman Hathaway Vice-President 

Alex Young Secretary 

Paul Wimert Treasurer 

Charles Barker Hamner Hawkins 

Robert Bohman Fred Johnson 

Walter Buck Bill Karl 

Slater Clarke Art Law 

Luther Conrad Carl Luebben 

Joseph Dantoni Donald Maxin 

Burt Davis Frank Maxson 

Robert Diehl Carl Richmond 

Todd Duncanson Curtis Scarborough 

George Dunn George Sprott 

Clifton Eisele Reginald Vincent 

Clem Gaines Jack Wardell 

Charles Harry Harry Wells 

i72y 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 

Founded at the City College of New York in 1899 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1924 

Arthur Naylor President 

William Krehnbrink Vice-President 

Walter Rutherford Secretary 

Orlando Ridout Treasurer 

Clarence Becker William Mattingly 

Ed Besche Andrew McCauley 

Howard Donahue Hal Milstead 

William Dixon Thomas Powell 

Kenny Duncan James Schaefle 

Howard Emrich Howard Schwarz 

Willeford Eppes Robert Spicer 

Kenny Foss Homer Uhland 

Clark Hudson Warren Wagner 

Charles Hayleck 

KAPPA ALPHA 

Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1914 

Howard Keller. .President I Norman Horn Secretary 

James Forbes Vice-President \ Clarence Schauman Tredsurer 

Morris Baldwin ChfF Olsen 

Robert Case Page Pratt 

Joseph Coale Daniel Raine 

Jack Dittmar Jay Saum 

Bud Eckels Howard Smedley 

Charles Gay Edward Smith 

Ray Grelecki Robert Stockbridge 

George Griffith William Tarbert 

John Hauswald William Taylor 

William Hazelhurst Ashton Thumm 

Landis Hill Bernard Ulman 

Emmett Kavanaugh Milton VandenBerg 

James LaCroix Carl Von Zielinski 

Arthur Lundvall 

i73y 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

Founded at Boston University in 1909 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

Al Merendino President 

Harold Heritage Vice-President 

Keith Montgomery Secretary 

Frank Seward Treasurer 

Barney Balch Nick Fotos 

Richard Brooks Bob French 

Le Mar Chilson Bill Fulton 

Charles Cook Vity Kazlauskas 

Roland Cupiolia Jack Morris 

Jack Davis • Bob Putman 



PHI ALPHA 

Founded at George Washington University in 1917 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1919 

Marvin Sadur President 

William Goldenzweig Vice-President 

Jerry Glazer Secretary 

Joseph Levin Treasurer 

William Cohen Abe PoUin 

Clifford Kaslow Arnold Siegel 

Bernard Lieberman Morton Silberstein 
Irwin Jacobs 

i74y 



PHI DELTA THETA 

Founded at Miami University in 1848 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

Oliver Guyther . President 

DeWitt Smith Vice-President 

William Wurzbacher Secretary 

Daniel McNally Treasurer 

Turner Bailey Paul Mattix 

William Betts Jack Mier 

Nick Buddington Russell Mizell 

Samuel Burch Jack Newman 

Stewart Cooley James Roberts 

Reid Earnhart Jack Ruppersberger 

John Hobbs Julian Terrett 

Harry Karr Pete Vial 

James Kinsel Eugene Vreeland 

James Mann Roderick Watson 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

Founded at Massachusetts State College in 1873 
EstabUshed at the University of Maryland in 1921 

John Watson President 

Charles Jones Vice-President 

William Myers Secretary 

Henry Price Treasurer 

Walter Allan Hank Lambert 

Richard Barr Howard Lossage 

James Brown Wallace Marshall 

William Brownell Vit Paganelli 

James Crammond Edward Pierce 

Donald Detrich Robert Ryan 

Arthur Farnham Paul de Tamble 

Thornton Gillette Ned Thomas 

Vernon Hart 

i75y 



PI KAPPA 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1940 

Brad Anderson President 

John Williams Vice-President 

Douglas Hope Secretary 

Robert Mahon Treasurer 

Dave Abercrombie Phil Mattingly 

Les Bailey Eddie Noland 

John Benson Jim Patterson 

Jim Bridge George Proudley 

Bill Dayton William Pruitt 

Joseph Decker Ed Rider 

Jack Gaines Owen Ridgway 

Leighton Harrell Bob Schiedel 

Jim Kearney Jack Shawn 

Fred Kohloss Edmond Taylor 

Jack Libby Louis Zekiel 

PHI KAPPA SIGMA 

Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 

Established at Law School in 1899, transferred to 

College Park in 1940 

Officers 

Lester Kiefer President 

Edward Seidl Vice-President 

Robert Cormack Secretary 

Charles Cormack Treasurer 

Members 
James Beese Norman Ramsey 

Richard Berger Warren Olt 

Harry Gamble Thomas Russell 

William Gordon * Willard Thomas 

Willard Hubbard 



SIGMA ALPHA MU 

Founded at College of the City of New York in 1909 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1933 

Leonard Seidman President 

Robert Bornstein Secretary 

William Birnbaum Treasurer 

Martin Bagedonow Louis Miller 

Harvey Blumenthal Irving Reamer 

Mark Coplin Morton Sarubin 

Walter Fair Ted Sherbow 

Merle Gann David Snyder 

Sanford Harris Melvin Udelowitz 

Ted Leizman Myron Wolfson 

Richard London 

SIGMA CHI 

Founded at Miami University in 1855 
Estabhshed at the University of Maryland in 1942 

John Miller President 

Edward Steinberg Vice-President 

Herbert Beuermann Secretary 

David Sills Treasurer 

Richard Armstrong Edmond Mahn 

Charles Audet Charles Morell 

Robert Boulter John Rabai 

Thomas Bourne William Rich 

Michael Clark Loy Shipp 

James Degges Robert Steen 

LeRoy Garlitz; Fred Skoniecki 

Olin Gochenour William Stellhorn 

Daniel Harbaugh Henry Strauss 

John Heise Eugene Sullivan 

James James James Tessier 

George Kidwell Guy UUman 

William Kirk Jere Wannan 

-{ 77 V 



SIGMA NU 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1918 

Danny Boothe President 

Fred Bach Vice'President 

Carl Harris Secretary 

Ranny Wolfe Treasurer 

Pat Alexander Deane Keith 

Ralph Burlin Alan Macpherson 

Bert Carhart John Page 

Bill Ellett Henry Rassier 

John Gilmore Henry Sunier 

Harvey Holland Dick Whelton 



TAU EPSILON PHI 

Founded at Columbia University in 1910 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1925 

Daniel Goldman Chancellor 

David Greenberg Vice-chancellor 

Irving Elias Warden 

Koppel Jeffrey Scribe 

Daniel Bralove Saul Laniado 

Arthur Epstein Irvin Lazinsky 

Marshall Ezrine Irwin Nable 

Bertram Freiwirth David Rolnik 

Ronald Goldman Aaron Rosenstadt 

Solomon Goodman Stanley Samuelson 

Talbert Konigsberg Earl Wolf 

-178^ 



THETA CHI 

Founded at Norwich University in 1856 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

Lee Hoffman President 

Edwin Inglis Vice-President 

Robert Ireland Secretary 

Edward Robinson Treasurer 

Edward Altman Lee Strong 

Anson Biggs Dean Smith 

Gene Clark Edward Smouse 

Archie Farmer Ray Stafford 

Harry Gordon Philip Tawes 

Robert B. Hammond Robert Tufft 

Donald Lacey Frederic Warder 

Byron Nuttle John Williams 

Oakley Roach G. Blaine Wix 



-{79} 



So4X)^Utie4> 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 

Barbara Kehoe President 

Area Guild Vice-President 

Anna Ausland Secretary 

Ruth Buchanan Treasurer 

The Panhellenic Council is composed of three representa' 
tives from each recognized sorority on campus. Officers are 
rotated among the sororities according to their founding 
dates on campus. Meetings are held once a month at the 
various sorority houses. After the meetings there is held 
an informal gathering at which refreshments are served and 
common topics of mutual interest to members are discussed. 

Rushing will take place later in the semester. Actual 
dates and rush rules will be published in the Diamondbac\. 
During rushing, PanHel acts as a mediator and court in the 
event of violation of the rushing regulations. Often 
offenders are subjected to specific penalties. 

Each year, PanHel sponsors a progressive dinner dance. 
Each sorority provides a different course of the dinner, 
which enables all the sorority girls to become better 
acquainted with one another. Following the dinner, 
couples travel back and forth between the houses to enjoy 
the music and dancing. 



ALPHA DELTA PI 

Founded at Wesleyan Female College in 1851 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

Anna Auslund President 

Mildred Garvin Vice-President 

Mary Alice Clark Secretary 

Mabel Klebold Treasurer 

Loretta Ashby Betty MacMorris 

Helen Bodiford WiUa Ott 

Margaret Bouton Mary Elizabeth Peabody 

Mary Lou Brown Vera Tompkins 

Berniece Chambers Marie Weschler 

Clara Cinque Mildred Whitlow 

Betty Jones Elizabeth Wood 

Rachel Jones 

ALPHA OMICRON PI 

Founded at Barnard College in 1897 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1924 

Doris Thompson President 

Mildred White Vice-President 

Jay Andreae Treasurer 

Kay Martin Secretary 

Marian Beck Shirley Mackay 

Jane Boswell Dorothy Merkel 

Frances Bradley Marcelle O'Shaughnessey 

Mary Conklin Lina Mae Saum 

Marjorie Dawson Jean Scheller 

George'Anna Diehl Ann Speake 

Veronica Doyno Emily Spire 

Jean Engelbach Charlotte Warthen 

Irene Frederickson Elaine Westlye 

Maryan Green Phyllis Wolfe 



ALPHA SIGMA 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1935 

Mildred Radin President 

Gloria Waldman Vice-President 

Elinor Block Secretary 

EsTELL Walowitz Treasurer 

Cynthia BayHn Marjorie Herinan 

Shirley Berman Jean Kaplan 

Shirley Burke Ruth Levy 

Myra Cohn Vivian Smelkinson 

Marjorie Dopkin Irene Scher 

Rhoda Eskwith Ruth Shur 
Audrey Hopp 

ALPHA XI DELTA 

Founded at Lombard College in 1893 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 

Lois Davis President. 

Marjorie Lovell Vice-President 

Pat Richards Secretary 

Kate Schmoll Treasurer 

Mary Lou Aiello Evelyn Mendum 

Marilyn Behrend Jeanette Owen 

Helen Biesecker Virginia Raymond 

June Cameron Jean Smith 

Frances Demaree Jane Turner 

Miriam Flynn Barbara Wagner 

Dorothy Graves Erma Welsh 

Patricia Hardie Jeanne Wirsing 

Ellen Jeffers Mildred Wity 
Barbara Kurz 

iS2y 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 

Founded at Boston University in 1888 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 

Arla Guild President 

Millie Hebgen ViccPresident 

Marjorie Cook Secretary 

Janet Heggie Treasurer 

Marie Beall Marianne Maas 

Dottie Clark Betty Manely 

Dottie Coseboom Dottie McCalister 

Peggy Curtin Nancy Phillips 

Dottie Douglas Nancy Royal 

Marjorie Falk Jean Rudelius 

Janet Fishack Eleanor Seiter 

Mary Ellen Gilbert Edith Simmons 

June Hastings Gabie Temple 

Ann Johnson Harriet Whitson 

Allene Jones Dot Willis 

Harriet La Roche Tish Wilson 

GAMMA PHI BETA 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1874 
Estabhshed at the University of Maryland in 1940 

Ruth Buchanan President 

Myrtle Killingsworth Vice-President 

Margaret Ann Sherman Secretary 

Betty Anderson Janet Harman 

Mildred Beck Margaret Hemple 

Frances Becker Joan Jans 

Georgianna Benjamin Joyce Murdock 

Phyllis Brooks Barbara Nutwell 

Dorothy Cockerille Barbara Rivenburgh 

Betty Lou Fike Nancy Offut 

Virginia Gibson Mildred Sears 

Gerry Gladville Ruth Startzman 

Mary Greenfield Elsie Stevens 

Mary Elizabeth Harker 

i83y 



KAPPA DELTA 

Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

Nancy Holland President 

Peggy Price Vice'President 

Frances Long Secretary 

Mary Yeager Treasurer 

Dorothy Barnard Jeanne Johnson 

Joan Bell Jeannette Kaylor 

Jean Bennet Phyllis Lee 

Eleanor Bergeron Jacqueline Lovell 

Jacqueline Brophy Gene Mason 

Betty Burner Jean Meredith 

Virginia Cole Jane O'Rourk 

Ralston Coulliette Mary Pailthorp 

Lynn Cross Phyllis Palmer 

Carol Marie Davis Frances PfiefFer 

Harriet Ford Rosaleen Pifer 

June Gibson Betty Rowley 

Virginia Giles Betty SafFel 

Faith Halpine Ruth Schene 

Constance Hartman Ruth Sleeman 

Vera Hartman Caroline Smith 

Mari Hess Virginia Todd 

Elizabeth Hine Patricia Ward 

Ann Hoen Mary Ellen Wolford 

Lucille Humphreys 

KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 

Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 
EstabHshed at the University of Maryland in 1929 

Barbara England President 

Ann Paterson Vice-President 

Mary Jane Dawson Secretary 

Betty Bond Treasurer 

'{84h 



Peggy Bohanan 
Virginia Bonham 
Ann Chadeayne 
Mary Jane Chase 
Martha Ann Cotterman 
Polly Day 
Nettie Carman 
Martha Louise Hankins 
Nancy Hobson 
Marianne Hunter 
Marilyn Huber 
Nancy Julia 
Marjorie Kempton 
Ann Lykes 

PHI SIGMA SIGMA 

Founded at Hunter College in 1913 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 

Frances Dunberg President 

Ruth Weinstein Vice-President 

Ruth Barsky Secretary 

Gloria Gottlieb Treasurer 



Ellen Miller 
Virginia Molden 
Lucille Moncrief 
Joan Rodgers 
Mary O. Shumate 
Mary Howard Simmons 
Peggy Snouffer 
Martha Sparhawk 
Marie Stauber 
Ruth VoUand 
Charlotte Weikinger 
Doris Wood 
Jane Woodring 



Schulamith Atkin 
Clementine Barship 
Annette Bernstein 
Sylvia Bravman 
Babette Feldman 
Alma Finklestein 
Rosedean Flaks 
Elsie Flom 
Zelda Goodstein 
Muriel Horrowitz; 
Charlotte Hill 
Mimi Kellman 
Phyllis Kolodner 
Rosalynde Kolodner 
Rita Lenetska 



^85^ 



Vivian Lowy 
Bernice Margulis 
Miriam Mednick 
Alma Merican 
Ruth Morgan 
Charlotte Packman 
Arlene Raskin 
Anita Sesansky 
Marion Shapiro 
Shirley Sherman 
Evelyn Stohl 
Florence Spivak 
Florence Trinkle 
Evelyn Wasserman 
Sonia Weisberg 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Founded at Colby College in 1874 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

Elizabeth Stratmann President 

Evelyn Foerster Vice-President 

Betty Haase Secretary 

Evelyn Smith Treasurer 

Anne Young Peggy Hurley 

Celeste Bowers Joyce Kephart 

Peggy Haszard Doris Lundquist 

Annie'Ruth Topping Bernice Mead 

Jean Ingraham Ann Whyte 



fRBSHMBN 

KNOW" 

YOUR SCHOOL'S TRADITIONS, 

SONGS AND CHEERS 

CARRY YOUR M-BOOK 
WITH YOU AT ALL TIMES 



MiUta^ 




c^ 



^^^^fUl^lU^ 



One of the most important in- 
fluences in the hfe and activity of 
every male student at the University 
of Maryland, and one which may 
well decide his eventual career, is 
the Reserve Officers' Training Corps. 

Since 1916, the War Department has maintained at the 
University, a senior Infantry unit to w^hich, for every year 
since its beginning, it has awarded the coveted rating of 
''generally excellent''. This is signified by a blue star worn 
on the left sleeve of every Maryland cadet. Last semester, 
the Government introduced a Signal Corps unit which 
already promises to rival the achievements of its older 
"brother", the Infantry. 

From now on, all students who are pursuing courses in 
electrical engineering, mechanical engineering, and applied 
physics will generally be assigned to the Signal unit, and 
all others to the Infantry. During the summer, the Signal 
Corps comprised only one company which, however, will 
probably be expanded this semester. 

The primary mission of the ROTC is the production of 
second lieutenants for combat duty. The course is divided 
into two sections: the basic course and the advanced 
course. Previous to this semester, it was required of every 
physicallyfit male student that he complete at least two 
years, or four semesters of ROTC before he was eligible to 



receive his academic diploma. This was the basic course. 
A member of this course was not a member of the Army 
and, at the end of his required training, he was under no 
obHgation to serve in any of the armed forces. 

A student who wished to enter the advanced course, 
leading to a commission as second lieutenant in the Officers' 
Reserve Corps, was required to submit a written applica- 
tion at the end of his fourth semester of ROTC. This had 
to be accompanied by the recommendation of the dean of 
his college and the professor of Military Science and 
Tactics, as well as the approval of the President of the 
University. 

But the exigencies of war have changed, among other 
things, the setup of the local Military Department. Effec- 
tive this semester, every man in school who can otherwise 
qualify must take four years of military training. Those 
who do not apply or are not accepted for Advanced ROTC 
will receive the same instruction as those under contract to 
the Army. At the completion of the course, they may 
become eligible for a commission, depending on their 
suitability 

Selections for advanced ROTC are made every semester 
by a special board composed of the commissioned officers of 
the local Military Department. Once accepted into the 
advanced course, a student must sign a contract with the 
U. S. Army. This removes him from any chance of being 
drafted, as long as he satisfies all requirements. Students 
taking the same instruction without benefit of contract 
have no similar protection. Members of the advanced 
course are required to purchase their own uniforms, for 
which they receive a small allowance. In addition, they 
are paid twenty-five cents a day from the time they are 
accepted until they enter the Army. 

Previous to the war, it was the custom for students in 
the advanced course to attend summer camp at Fort Meade 

<{88}- 



during the summer between their junior and senior years. 
The three'semester plan, of course, has made this impossible. 
Advanced students are now required to spend three months 
in Officers' Training School after graduation. Whereas 
they formerly became second lieutenants upon graduation 
from the University, their commissions are now withheld 
pending their performance in this additional training period. 

For the first four semesters, two drill periods and one 
class period a week are devoted to military instruction. 
For the last four semesters, three class periods and two drill 
periods are the weekly requisites. Drill is held every 
Tuesday and Thursday afternoon and lasts for two hours. 

Under the direction of Captain George M. Bohler, a 
supplementary program in physical education is conducted 
for all ROTC students Monday and Wednesday afternoons 
for periods of one hour each. During this time, students 
may take mass calisthenics, negotiate the Obstacle Course 
for time, practice tumbling, work out on the Gym apparatus, 
play touch football, basketball, or soccer. This fall there 
will also be ROTC company tackle football teams. 

Under ordinary conditions, the War Department supplies 
the University with sufficient uniforras and equipment to 
give the student a practical working knowledge of military 
materials and methods. Last June, however, the Army 
recalled all rifles except a few for instructional purposes 
from high school and college units for combat purposes, 
and it is unlikely that they will be replaced in the immediate 
future. 

Students not under contract who take the last four 
semesters of military training will probably be required to 
wear basic uniforms, because of the complications of 
priorities. This applies to junior students who were called 
back into the ROTC this fall. 

The offices of the local Military Department are located 
on the f rst and second floors of the Gym' Armory. Text 



assignments, uniform of the day, and changes in regulations 
or appointments are announced on the ROTC bulletin 
board located on the East side of the Armory. You should 
watch this board! 

The following commissioned officers of the United States 
Army are attached to the local Military Department. You 
should know their names and, if you plan to apply for 
advanced ROTC, it is advisable to become personally 
acquainted with most of them : 

Colonel Robert E. Wysor — Professor of Military 

Science and Tactics. 

Lt. Colonel Harland C. Griswold — Executive Officer, 

Coach of Varsity Rifle Team. 

Captain George M. Bohler — Director of the ROTC 

Physical Education Program. 

Captain Ralph I. Williams — Senior Class, adviser to 

Scabbard and Blade (advanced ROTC honorary). 

Captain Edward F. Quinn, Jr. — Junior Class, adviser 

to Pershing Rifles (basic ROTC honorary). 

Lt. James V. Barker — Signal Corps. 

Lt. James Pinkerton — Signal Corps. 

PERSHING RIFLES 

National Honorary Military Fraternity for 
Basic ROTC Students 

Founded at the University of Nebraska in 1894 by 
John J. Pershing 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1935 

Robert Rivello Captain 

J. T. Mitchell 1st Lieutenant 

Marvin Lambert 2nd Lieutenant 

i9oy 



Peter Vial 2nd Lieutenant 

Roger Sanders 2nd Lieutenant 

Bastian Hello 1st Sergeant 

Any freshman or sophomore student taking ROTC is 
ehgible to become a candidate for membership. After drill' 
ing for several weeks he will be pledged if he attains the 
standards prescribed by the officers. During the summer 
session Pershing Rifles accepted only 27 of 65 applicants to 
leave room in the company for new students in the fall. 
Watch the ROTC bulletin board for announcements 
concerning Pershing Rifles. 

The company drills twice a week, and after the first 
several weeks devotes one of the drill periods to practical 
w^ork in military training. 

SCABBARD AND BLADE 

Honorary Military Fraternity for Advanced ROTC 

Students 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1922 

Officers 

Reginald Vincent Captain 

Bernie Ulman 1st Lieutenant 

John Gilmore 2nd Lieutenant 

JuDSON Lincoln 1st Sergeant 

Members 
Luther Conrad Geoffrey Nairn 

Joseph Crockett William Pindell 

Ulrich Geller William Stephens 

Ray Grelecki Milton VandenBerg 

Joseph Mariner Paul Wimert 

<{9U 



AtkUtiU 



SOUTHERN CONFERENCE RULES 

Maryland is a charter member of the Southern Inter' 
collegiate Athletic Conference which includes Washington 
and Lee, William and Mary, VMI, VPI, North Carolina, 
North Carolina State, Duke, South Carolina, Richmond, 
Clemson, The Citadel, Davidson, Furman, Wake Forest, 
and George Washington. 

Included in the Southern Conference are the states of 
Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and 
the District of Columbia. The Conference is composed of 
not more than sixteen members and the members are entitled 
to one vote each. 

Its purpose is to promote intercollegiate athletics in every 
form, and to regulate them by wise and prudent measures 
in order that they may improve the pysical condition, 
strengthen the moral fiber of students, and form a constitU' 
ent part of that education for which universities and colleges 
were established and are maintained. 

All athletics at Maryland operate under the direction of the 
Athletic Board composed of Professor Clark D. Shaughnessy, 
Chairman; Dr. Ernest Cory, Dr. Levin Broughton, Dr. 
William B. Kemp, and Col. Robert E. Wysor. 

For the rules of eligibility for intercollegiate athletics of 
the Southern Conference, consult your copy of the Academ' 
ic Regulations. 

^92 'r 




Clark D. Shaughnessy 
Athletic Director 



-{93 



VARSITY SPORTS 

Varsity competition this year will be carried on in Foot' 
ball, Boxing, Basketball, Baseball, Track, Lacrosse, Rifle 
and perhaps other sports later approved by the Athletic 
Board consistent with wartime civilian activity. Mary- 
land's Old Liners will compete against Conference opponents 
as well as other outstanding teams. 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 

COACH— CLARK D. SHAUGHNESSY, 

ASSISTANTS AL HEAGY, JACK MANDERS, 

WALTER HALAS AND AL WOODS 

A new deal in Old Liner football . . . light, but experienced 
squad . . . ten lettermen on first eleven . . . backs Tom Mont 
and Jack Wright loom as stars . . . Soph Paul Flick is tower 
of strength at center. . .T'system brings new morale. . . 
Shaughnessy makes no promises of results, but team will be 
a real fighter. . .probable starters, left to right in line: 
Gilmore, Dittmar, Chovanes, Flick, Conrad, Vincent, and 
James, the line's a beaut . . . weak in experienced and heavy 
line replacements . . . first team backs are Mont at quarter, 
Rigby and Mier at the halves, with Wright at full . . . 
capable backs in reserve, Brenner, Werner, Hoopengardner, 
Barnes and others. . .good reserve linesmen: Lookabaugh, 
Smedley, Hufman, and DuBois. . .look for a fast, aggres' 
sive Liner crew this fall . . . you can't miss those flashy 
uniforms, and the record may be flashy, too. 

-I 94 !> 



VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 



Keep your Scores Old Li 

Connecticut at College Park 
Sept. 26th 

Lakehurst Naval Air Station at 
College Park, Oct. 3rd 

Rutgers at Baltimore, Oct. 10th 

V.M.L at Lexington, Oct. 17th 

Western Maryland at Baltimore. 
Oct. 24th 

Florida at Washington, D. C, 
Oct. 31st 

Duke at Durham, Nov. 7th 

Virginia at Charlottesville, 
Nov. 14th 

Georgia Pre'Flight Training 
Center at Athens, Georgia, 

Nov. 21st 

Washington and Lee at College 
Park, Nov. 28th 



Opponents 



VARSITY BASKETBALL 



COACH— BURTON SHIPLEY 

Last year's sophomore team gathered much'needed 
experience for this campaign; should at least break even ''n 
tough schedule. 



VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 

(All games at College Park unless otherwise noted.) 

December: 
15th— Richmond, 1 8th— Delaware, 19th— Davidson, 

January: 
1st— North Carolina, 9th— Virginia, 13th— Pennsyl- 
vania at Philadelphia, 15th— Washington and Lee at 
Lexington, l6th-V.M.I. at Lexington, 23rd-George 
Washington at Washington, 30th— Navy at Annapolis. 

February: 
4th— Virginia at Charlottesville, 6th— Army at West 
Point 12th— Duke, 13th— Washington and Lee, 16th— 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill, I7th-Duke at Durham. 
20th— Georgetown, 25th— V.M.I. 

VARSITY BOXING 

(Coach not appointed yet) 

Under the expert tutelage of Bobby Goldstein, now in 
the service, the Old Liners last year were invited as guests 
to the Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing Association champion- 
ships and won. . .most of the squad is back, and it should 
be one of our best teams ... the Liner mittmen face a rough 
schedule. 

VARSITY BOXING SCHEDULE 
(All matches at College Park unless otherwise noted) 

January 9th Coast Guard Academy 

January l6th Western Maryland at West- 
minster 

-^96'r 



January 23rd V.P.I, at Blacksburg 

January 30th Virginia at Charlottesville 

February 6th Army at West Point 

February 13th Catholic University 

February 20th North Carolina 

VARSITY BASEBALL 

COACH— BURTON SHIPLEY 

Present seniors will be graduated in February, so the 
diamond team will be unknown quantity . . . pitching 
should be fair. . .lack of power hitting greatest flaw. 

VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE 

(All games at College Park unless otherwise noted.) 

April: 
15th — West Virginia, l6th — Michigan, 17th — V.M.I., 
24th — Virginia at Charlottesville, 30th — William and 
Mary. 

May: 
1st — Georgetown, 3rd — V.P.I. , 7th — Washington and 
Lee, 8th — Navy at Annapolis, 13th — Washington and Lee 
at Lexington, 14th — V.P.I, at Blacksburg, 15th— V.M.I, 
at Lexington, 22nd — Georgetown at Washington. 

VARSITY LACROSSE 

(Coach not yet appointed) 

A great team of last year, but Grelecki, VandenBerg and 
others will be missed . . .Still may be the class of the country 
with luck . . . Liner lacrosse is traditionally top-rank, and 
will be so this year. 

<97y 



VARSITY LACROSSE SCHEDULE 

(All games at College Park unless otherwise noted) 

April 8th .^ Harvard 

April 10th Rutgers 

April 24th Princeton at Princeton 

April 28th V.MJ. 

May 1st Penn State 

May 8th Navy at Annapolis 

May 12th Army at West Point 

May 22nd Johns Hopkins 

VARSITY TRACK 

(Schedule not yet released) 

VARSITY RIFLE 

COACH— LT. COL. HARLAN GRISWOLD 

Every year the Liner Rifle Team attains high national 
ranking. . .an underrated minor sport which is singularly 
appropriate to the times . . . Schedule, not yet released, will 
include many postal matches and about five shoulder 
matches. 

<!98F 



FRESHMAN SPORTS 

Freshman Football 

Watch for practice announcement . . .a five'game schedule 
is already carded. . a good spot for all frosh to start the 
long pull toward a Varsity "M". 

Fresliman Football Schedule 
Oct. 16th— V.M.I, at College Park, Oct. 23rd— 
Western Maryland at College Park, Oct. 30th — Delaware 
at Newark, Del., Nov. 6th — Washington and Lee at 
Lexington, Nov. 21st — Navy at Annapolis. 

Freshman Basketball 

(Schedule not yet released) 

Freshman Boxing 

Schedule not yet complete. . .meet Virginia frosh at 
Charlottesville, January 30th. 

Freshman Track 

(Schedule not yet released) 

Freshman Baseball 

Schedule not yet complete. . .play Navy plebes at 
Annapolis, May 8th. 

Freshman Lacrosse 

(Schedule not yet released) 

Freshman Rifle 

(Schedule not yet completed) 
Junior Varsity Football and "Commando" Football 
Teams will also play schedules this fall. See the "Diamond^ 
hac}(^ for their schedules. 

■{99^ 
19282H 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 

A varied and extensive program of intramural sports is 
conducted by the Men's Physical Education Department. 
The Physical Education Office in the Gym'Armory plans 
and schedules the program. 

There will be touch football, basketball, and softball 
leagues, with volleyball, table tennis, shuffleboard, handball, 
and other tournaments. Read the Diamondbac\ and look 
at the Bulletin Board of the Phys Ed office for announce' 
ments concerning intramurals. 

Last year it is estimated that over one-half the student 
body participated in some regularly planned form of sport 
under the direction of the Intramural Sports section of the 
Phys Ed department. 



VARSITY "M" ASSOCIATION 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1942 

Bernie Ulman President 

Max Hunt Vice-President 

JuDSON Lincoln Secretary 

Herbert Gunther Treasurer 

John Gilmore Sergeant'at'Arms 

All holders of major letters in Varsity Sports are eligible 
for membership. Meetings are held on the first Wednesday 
of each month, or at the order of the President. 

The purpose of the M-Association is to stimulate school 
spirit and cooperation between students and the Admin- 
istration. It sponsors campus dances at regular intervals. A 
show, produced and directed by, and acted by, M-Associa- 
tion members will be an annual affair beginning this winter. 

->, 100 I" 



WEARERS OF THE "M" 



John Adams 
Julian Anderson 
George Barnes 
Elwood Bates 
Danny Boothe 
Kenny Bransdorf 
John Brenner 
Ralph Burhn 
Slater Clarke 
Luther Conrad 
Stewart Cooley 
Hartley Crist 
Clifton Currin 
Joseph Decker 
Jack Dittmar 
Bill Ellett 
Stuffy Evans 
Bob Fetters 
Jim Forbes 
Bud Geller 
John Gilmore 
Irving Gordy 
Eli Gottlieb 
Ray Grelecki 
Howard Gugel 
Herb Gunther 
Landis Hill 
Joe Hoopengardner 
Jack Hoyert 
Clark Hudak 



Max Hunt 
Bob James 
George Jarmoska 
Tommy Jones 
Sterling Kehoe 
Bud Keller 
Judson Lincoln 
Bob Maisel 
Jack Mier 
Russell Mi2;ell 
Tom Mont 
George Newgarden 
Paul Newgarden 
Kenny Ports 
Pat Quinn 
Elmer Rigby 
Robert Rivello 
Carroll Rowney 
Doyle Royal 
Donald Schuerholz 
Howard Schwarz 
Henry Sunier 
Bill Tarbert 
Bill Taylor 
Ashton Thumm 
Bernie Ulman 
Milt VandenBerg 
Reginald Vincent 
Jack Wright 



-{ 101 y 



Warner' I AUdetloi 

WOMEN'S RECREATION 
ASSOCIATION 

Officers: 

Jane Showacre Preside?u 

Hannah Stevens Vxct-Vrtsidtrxt 

Doris Lundquist Szcrttary 

Betty Bryan Treasurer 

Jean Rudelius Social Chairman 

The main function of the Women's Recreation Associa' 
tion is to sponsor intramural sports and activities among 
Maryland coeds. In the past, contests with other universi' 
ties in basketball and hockey have been held. 

Also a social organization, WRA promotes swimming 
parties, skating parties, treasure hunts, overnight hikes, 
and an annual barn dance. All undergraduate coeds and 
not just Physical Education majors, are members. 



4 102 



SoUaal SfUnd^t 



"A WORD TO THE WISE" 

One of the oldest traditions at the University of Mary 
land, which time and war have failed to efface, is the 
"ratting" of incoming freshmen by the Sophomore Class. 

As "rats", you will be called upon in the weeks that 
follow to perform many tasks which at times may seem silly 
or unreasonable: However, we hope that you will accept 
these demands in the proper spirit — the spirit in which 
they are made. Remember that, although you have been 
admitted to the University, you must still prove your worth 
to us. 

You have doubtless been impressed by the prominence 
of posters telling you to "Read, Fear, Obey the Ten 
Commandments." Again, a word of advice. These placards 
have not been distributed in an effort to beautify our 
campus. They have a constructive purpose. Read them! 
Practice what they preach! 

Above all, get off on the right foot by practicing the 
"hello" habit whenever possible. This is one of our most 
cherished traditions, and it can be a big help to you in 
meeting future fraternity brothers and sorority sisters 
Help to keep Maryland a friendly University. 

That you obey the Ten Commandments and their 
associated bylaws is of concern to everyone who was once 
a freshman at Maryland. It is up to you to identify your- 
selves as loyal Maryland men by Hving up to these estab- 
lished customs. If you do not, the Sophomore Class stands 

^ 103 |> 



ready to enforce them, and a special "Ratting Court" has 
been established to handle individual cases. 

It is hoped, however, that any "enforcement''' will be 
unnecessary and that you will continue the tradition of 
previous freshmen classes. Start off the year right! Grasp 
the Maryland spirit and pay strict obedience to these rules: 

THE TEN COMMANDMENTS 

1 . Memorize the Ten Commandments and all bylaws. 

2. Wear rat hat, nameplate, and M'tie at all times. 

3. Get the "hello'' habit. (Maryland is a friendly 
University). 

4- Show proper respect for upperclassmen and obey 
all reasonable requests. 

5. Attend all campus activities, social as well as 
athletic. 

6. Learn Maryland cheers and songs. (Get the Mary- 
land spirit!) 

7. Remain in your room every week night from 8:30 
to 11:30 unless otherwise instructed. 

8. Do not smoke on campus, except in your room or 
in the Student Lounge. 

9. Do not "cut" campus. (You kill 999 blades of grass 
with each step.) 

10. Don't wear large prep or high school insignia. (You 
can't live on your past here.) 

BYLAWS 

1. Freshmen must carry the M'Book at all times. 

2. Freshmen may not walk for any reason w-hatsoever 
on the Upperclassmen's Walk which connects Arts 

<{ 104 :<■ 



and Sciences with the Administration Building, nor 
upon the adjoining grass. 

3. Freshmen in the Dining Hall may not sit at the ends 
of rectangular tables. 

4. Freshmen using the Arts and Sciences Building must 
enter and leave by the front (north) entrances, first 
floor and basement. 

5. Freshmen entering and leaving the Engineering 
Building must use the large East Entrance. 

6. Freshmen must not loiter more than two minutes on 
the Library steps. 

7. All Freshmen Girls will wear their hair in pigtails. 

— The Sophomore Class. 

FRESHMEN, YOU SHOULD KNOW THESE 
MARYLAND TRADITIONS 

Freshmen boys are known as ''rats" and their coed 
classmates as ''rabbits". 

The "hello" habit, one of our most important traditions, 
has built up Maryland's reputation as a friendly University. 
Help keep it going, and remember — -it is a sure way to meet 
future fraternity and sorority companions. 

The Upperclassmen's Walk, running between the Arts 
and Sciences and Administration buildings, is for upper- 
classmen only. Walk on it at your own risk. 

This MSoo}{ is your official "Bible". Carry it with you 
at all times, just in case some Sophomore should ask you 
for it. 

All "rabbits" must wear their hair in pigtails. 

Freshmen entering and leaving the Engineering Building 
are restricted to the East Entrance. 

«{ 105 y 



Those using the Arts and Sciences Building must go 
around to the North side, where two entrances, first floor 
and basement, are available. 

The Library is a place to study, not to make dates. 
Furthermore, noisy congregation on the front steps disturbs 
those inside. For this reason, you must not loiter more than 
two minutes on these steps. 

"Cutting" campus is dangerous (if you get caught) and 
destructive. Use the walks and save those 999 blades of 
grass. 

Freshmen must not smoke on campus, except in their 
rooms or in the Student Lounge. 

In the Dining Hall, you must not sit at the ends of the 
rectangular tables. These places are traditionally reserved 
for upperclassmen. 

You will make many friends at the Freshman Mixer 
dance, usually held after the first week of school. 

In addition to the nightly ratting, the Sophomore Class 
will pick one night out of the semester to hold a 'Trayer 
for Rain." If you don't know what this is, just ask one of 
last semester's freshmen. 

Your chance for revenge will come at the big Tug'of'War 
with the Sophomores over Paint Branch. If you win, 
ratting will be discontinued immediately. If you lose, 
don't say we didn't warn you. 



'{ 106 



MARYLAND SONGS AND CHEERS 



Learn the songs and cheers of your school. Show your 
school spirit by cooperating with your cheer leaders and 
attending all football games and other athletic events and 
yelling your lungs out. 

CHEER LEADERS 

Fred Skoniecki Eleanor Seiter 

Kay Martin Bob Steen 

Dottie Powell Jack Libby 

Cheers 
L U. M. RAH RAH 3. LETTER YELL 



U. M. Rah Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

U. Rah 

M. Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

(Whistle)— BOOM— Rah 

Team Team Team 



2. SWING 

M! M! M'A'R'Y 
L! L! L'A'N'D 
M'A'R'Y 

L'A'N-D 
Fight, team, fight. 



M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D 

Mary Land 

Maryland 
Team Team Team 

4. SWAY 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D 

Mary Land 

Fight, team, fight 

5. TEAM CHEER 

T— E— A— M 
Team (soft) 

Team (medium) 
Team (loud) 



^ 107 1- 



6. MODERN 

SWING 

Dorsey swings it, 

Red hot and blue 
Big Apple and Suzy Q 

Truck on down 

And Shag on through 
Come on, Maryland 

It's up to YOU! 

7. STAMP AND 

CLAP 

Stamp'Stamp'Stamp'Stamp 
Clap'Clap'Clap'Clap 
Rah'Rah'Rah Maryland. 

(Repeat 2 more times.) 



8. RED HOT YELL 

Our team is red hot 
Our team is red hot 
Our team is red hot 
Red Hot— Red Hot- 
Red Hot 



9. INDIVIDUAL 
CHEER 

Yea (player's first name) 
Yea (last name) 
Yea, Yea, (full name) 



■^ 108 h 



Songs 
ALMA MATER 

(By Bob Kinney) 

Hail, Alma Mater, 

Hail to thee, Maryland — 

Steadfast in loyalty 

For thee we stand. 

Love for the Black and Gold 

Deep in our hearts we hold. 

Singing thy praise forever 

Throughout the land. 

SONS OF OLD MARYLAND 

Sons of Old Maryland, 
Old Maryland needs you! 
Stand by your colors, boys. 
And to them e'er be true! 
Fight for old Maryland, 
Old Liners, Stand! 
Defenders of the Black and Gold 
Throughout the land. 

VICTORY SONG 

Maryland, we're all behind you; 
Wave high the Black and Gold, 
For there is nothing half so glorious 
As to see our men victorious; 
We've got the team, boys. 
We've got the steam, boys. 
So keep on fighting, don't give in! 

(Shout) M'A'R'Y'L'AN'D! 

(Sing) Maryland will win! 



DRINK TO THE TEKRAPLN 

(By Jake Powell and Wimp Orpwood) 

Drink to the Terrapin, 

All stout'hearted men. 

We have no fear of Hell 

For we're loyal sons and fellows 

Drink to the Terrapin; 

May God bless her sons. 

When the drink is in the cup, 

Bottoms up! Bottoms up! 

To Maryland. 

ROTC MARCHING SONG 

(By Fred Bach and John Tate) 

R'O'T'C, march along; 

Shout the battle cry. 

As we march, we sing a song 

Of the men who do or die. 

Onward goes our regiment. 

Flying colors bright. 

We'll win again, dear Maryland. 

We'll fight with all our might. 



^110 



MARYLAND! MY MARYLAND! 

The sons and daughters throng thy door, 

Maryland! My Maryland! 
Their hearts and hopes they bring to thee. 

Maryland! Oh Maryland! 
And place them in thy custody. 
Proud hearts that pledge their love for thee:— 
They come from mountain, farm and shore. 

Maryland University! 

Go forth, brave youth, throughout the state: 

Maryland! My Maryland! 
And your actions, show her great: 

Maryland! Our Maryland! 
Thy Alma Mater's name and fame 
Oh keep alive her holy flame. 
Until all hearts as one exclaim, 

Maryland! My Maryland! 

Cheer, three times cheer, and one cheer more 
For Maryland! Dear Maryland! 

Send forth that cry from hill to shore: — 
Maryland University ! 

Fair Mother of our brightest dreams, 

Blest giver of life's precious things. 

To thee each heart its service brings: — 
Maryland! My Maryland! 



iUVr 



INDEX 

Page 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION ... 6 

Proposed Constitution 6 

Women's League 19 

ADMINISTRATION 31 

Dr. Byrd's Message 31 

Dean Stamp's Message 33 

Dean Reid's Message 34 

Officers of Administration 35 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 36 

Student Life Committee 36 

Social Clubs 36 

Publications 40 

Music 42 

Departmental Groups 44 

Honoraries 49 

Religious Life 60 

Fraternities 65 

Sororities 80 

Military 87 

ATHLETICS 92 

SCHOOL SPIRIT 103 



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