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

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Published annually by the 

Student Government Association 

of the University of Marvland 



September, 1947 College Park, Maryland 



ajf tlte 
19^7-19^8 

Editor-in-Chief Norman H. Katz 

Business Manager Clyde Fred Houle 

Associate Editor Henry Saylor 

Sports Editor Donald Pierce 

Photographi/ George Sing 

Cover l)esif/n Art Cosing 

STAFF 

Betty Aiidish Weems Hawkins 

Carolyn Bryan Julianne Holm 

Walt Burnside Coriiine Kranz 

Amy Cantwell Florence Kretchmer 

George Cheely Lenora Lachman 

Gene Clagett Mary McClenon 

Selma Cohen Jane Mundy 

Betty Compton Eleanor Parker 

Edith Conant Pat Reid 

Jerry Finney Mary Schlens 

Richard Dmilap Jean Thompson 

Louis Eisenhauer Helen White 

Harrison Hagemeyer Burt Williams 

Donald Wilson^ Qjy^'^l 
Eaculty Advisor, Col. Harvey L. AIiller 
Assistant Advisor, William J. McDonald 



'"' C^^-* . . 'M. 






Jl*ii«» 



In recognition of outstanding service to this Univer- 
sity, his country, and of the splendid Cadet Corps that 
under his guidance has ever been a proud tradition on 
the Maryland campus, we, the editorial staff of the 
1947-48 "M" Bool: dedicate this volume to 

HARLAND C. GRISAVOLD 

Col. Inf. United States Army 



^o^ie^uM^ 



Welcome to our cariipus, freshmen! The scores of 
classes that have preceded you at College Park have 
laid a foundation of hard work and earnest achievement 
that should serve as a solid hase for your higher edu- 
cation. But like any top-flight construction project, the 
base is only the beginning — the actual building is clearly 
up to you. You may have heard a great deal about post- 
war college life — its khaki-clad students, the overwhelm- 
ing predominance of males, its seriousness of purpose ; 
and too, you may have heard of the traditions tumbled 
for lack of support. These unusual situations (previous- 
ly unknown to Maryland) are inescapably true; but they 
are, in a large measure, highly stimulating to every 
student. We must keep the seriousness and yet somehow 
balance it with the charm and flavor of honored tradi- 
tions. That's a jol) you can help us carry out. You 
know, also, that the challenge of education has never 
been keener than now. In a world which has yet to 
settle down from the war, in a country whose internal 
problems are constantly testing the courage and ability 
of its people, you, as a university student walk into a 
setup carefully nurtured to fit you properly to do your 
share. It is your task to absorb a deeply-purposeful 
background of knowledge which will enable you to 
discern intelligently the important from the unimpor- 
tant. This quality of discernment is one of the finer 
things education should give you. 



<Jtliia^ 



"11 ail, Alma Mater 
Hail to thee Maryland 
Steadfast in 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 beloved Alma Mater; those of the present 
are striving to make, in the University, more improvements 
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. Rap- 
idly expanding, the University added a School of Law in 
1823, a School of Dentistry in 1882, a School of Nursing in 
1889, and 1904, observed the Maryland College of Pharmacy. 

The Maryland State College was chartered in 1856 under the 
name of the Maryland Agriculture College, the second agricul- 
ture college in the Western Hemisphere. In 1862, the College be- 
came 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. 

But history is more than just dates and facts ... it is found 
in traditions that have been built during those 140 years. 
The ever-vague, intangible substance, school spirit, is in- 
exorably linked with honoring traditions, pride in your school 
yet conscious of its shortcomings, and with becoming a student 
who will learn thoroughly while enjoying the sheer challenge 
of knowledge. Here at Maryland, spirit is synonomous with 
extra-curricular activities .... are you an actor? .... there's 
the Footlight Club combined with the L^ni versify Theatre .... 
are you a singer? journalist? athlete? .... there are the Wo- 

8 



men's Chorus, the Male Glee Club, the Diamondback, the Old 
Line, and s])orts of every description both team sports and 
intra-mural. . . . And spirit is tied in with traditions .... find 
your way to the tunnel soon (with a date of course) .... meet 
Testudo the Terp who guards the approaches to the Coliseum 
and whose kidnapping last year precipitated a State contro- 

\ersy Once long ago Maryland students had a hello 

habit that made crossing the campus a friendly adventure. 
Along with other traditions friendly hello's faded from the 
Maryland atmosphere. This year you can help reinstate a 
needed informality .... school spirit too is like a lazy river and 
the slumbering bear; it must be aroused and exhuberant to be 
at its best .... we hope you like the pagentry of Homecoming, 
the colorful May day ceremonies, and walking up the hill to 
classes. . . . Maryland is a big and growing university — move in 
on us with determination and gaiety and make it bigger . . . . 
good luck ! 



FALL 

1947 

Sept. 15-19 Mon.-Fri. .Rcj^istratiou 

Sept.22 ?vIon. Instruction begins 

Oct. 8 Fri. Convocation 

Nov. 26 Wed. (after last class) Thanksgiving recess 

Dec. 1 Mon. 8 a.m Recess ends 

Dec. 20 Sat. (after lasL class) Christmas recess 

1948 

Jan. 5 Mon. 8 a.m Recess ends 

Jan. 20 Tues Charter Day Alumni 

Banquet 
Jan. 20-27 Tues.-Tues ^'examinations 

SPRING 

Feb. 2-6 Mon.-Fri Registration 

Feb. 9 — Men Instruction begins 

Feb. 23 Mon Washington's Birthday 

Mar. 25 Thurs Maryland Day 

Mar. 25 Thurs. (after last class). Easter recess 

Mar. 31 Wed. 8 a.m Recess ends 

May 30 Sun. . Baccalaureate 

May 31 Mon Memorial Day 

May 26-June 3 .. W^ed.-Thurs Fixaminations 

June 5 Sat Commencement 

SUMMER 

June 21 Mon -Registrntion 

June 22 Tues Instruction begins 

July 5 Mon Holiday 

July 30 Fri Session ends 



10 




Adm44^4AJtnaMML 



Chairman William P, Cole, 1949 

Vice-Chairman Thomas R. Brookes, 1950 

Secretary Stanford Z. Rothschild, 1952 

Treasurer J. Milton Patterson, 1953 

E. Paul Knotts, 1954 

Glenn L. Martin, 1951 

Charles P. McCormick, 1948 

Harry H. Nuttle, 1950 

Philip C. Turner, 1950 

Millard E. Tydings, 1951 

Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, 1956 

The year following a board member's name denotes the ex- 
piration of his particular term of office. 



12 



H. C. Bykd, President of the University. 

Geaky F. Kj'pi.ey. Dean of Men 

Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women. 

H. F. CoTTERMAx, Dean of Faculty, 

T. B. Symoxs. Dean of College of Agriculture. 

J Freemax Pyle, Dean of College of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration. 

J. Freemax Pyle. Acting dean of College of Arts and Science. 

Harold Bexja3iix^ Dean of College of Education. 

S. S. Steixberg, Dean of College of Engineering. 

M. Marie Mouxt, Dean of College of Home Economics. 

C. O. Applemax^ Dean of Graduate School. 

Roger Howell^ Dean of Law School. 

H. Boyd Wylie^ Acting Dean of Medical School. 

Harold A. Sayles, Director of University Hospital. 

Florexce M. GiPE, Director of School of Nursing. 

/Vxdrew G. DuMez, Dean of School of Pharmacy. 

J. Bex Robixsox, Dean of School of Dentistry. 

W. B. Kemp, Director of Agriculture Experiment Station. 

W. J. Huff, Director of Engineering Experiment Station. 

H. C. Griswold. Acting Dean of College of Military Science, 

Physical Education and Recreation, and Commandant. 
Edgar F. Loxg, Acting Director of Admissions. 
Alma H. Priexkert, Registrar. 
Howard Rovelstad, Librarian. 
Charles L. Bextox, Comptroller. 
George O. Weber, Business Manager. 
Fraxk K. Haszard, Purchasing Agent. 
George W. Fogg, Personnel Director. 
Louis Bltrxett, Medical Director. 

13 



Pfu^i4JUnt'6^ Mellatf^e 



When a student enters college he does so, souie- 
times, under the mistaken impression that life 
there is something- of a continuous round of play 
of one kind or another. The sports pages of the 
newspapers have been full of stories about ath- 
letic contests. The student paper, the yearbook, 
and other sources of student information empha- 
size dances, fraternities, club meetings, etc. But 
do not be misled. University life is a hard, dull 
routine in which men and women work long hours 
to achieve their educational ambitions. There will 
be times when you will be discouraged, and when 
it will take a real courage to travel the long, hard 
road cheerfully. In such moments, though, think 
of the splendid goals that lie ahead. 

The faculty of the University are your friends, 
and their job is to help you. But, in the last 
analysis, you will succeed only by your own 
efforts. Remember too, that even if you have high 
ambition and noble resolve, it will be only by 
diligent application to your studies and to your 
routine of work that you will be able to translate 
ambition and resolve into actual achievements. 

Through this booklet, the students hope to make 
known to you that the older students are your 
friends. Call upon them whenever you wish and you 
will receive the advice that comes from experi- 
ences with the very difficulties you yourself will 
meet. 

Personally, my office door will always be open 
to you. It will be a pleasure to greet you at any 
time. 

Call upon us when you feel that we can be of 
help. 

President 
15 



^ea^ ajj Me.n 



It IS a pleasure to welcome you to the campus 
of the Iniversity or Maryland, and I hope that 
you slia 1 have a very interesting, instructive and 
enjoyable stay on our campus. In selecting Marv- 
iand as the university in which to continue vour 
education you have identified yourself witli all 
those students who have graduated from the Uni- 
versity over a long period of years and wiio will 
graduate m the future. In other words, you as- 
sume a responsibility to your fellow students be- 
cause your success or failure is reflected upon 
them as their accomplishments are reflected upon 



you 



I will be glad to have you call at mv offi -e for 
a social visit or to consider any problem tliat maN' 
be confronting you, and I shall try to find some'- 
one to help you solve it 



Deat> of Men 
16 



^ea4t o^ WoHie^n 




This brief inesf>age l)iiiigs with it a hearty and 
cordial welcome to all new and returning students. 
You who are at present in college are faced with 
a grave and challenging responsibility. You must 
rebuild a broken and disillusioned world. It will 
take infinite patience, tolerance, sympathy, and 
understanding on the part of all the people if 
we are to have a new world and a lasting peace. 
We believe the University of Maryland will offer 
you the kind of training you need to help re- 
build our world, training in world problems, 
statesmanship, and citizenship. If this seems like 
too great an ambition, remember that the world 
is just a collection of human beings. We can make 
the most of our individual lives by working to- 
gether on this campus, for this is a sam])le of 
life in the world. 

May you enjoy the privilege of a college edu- 
cation, and it is a privilege, and may it be achieved 
with gratitude, interest, and enthusiasm. 

/I dele eU. Siainp, 

Dean of Women 
17 




18 



Btude4U Go<te^t*tme4U 



s.q.A. 




"M" BOOK MESSAGE FROM S.G.A. 
PRESIDENT 

Welcome to the Maryland campus freshmen and new stu- 
dents ! On behalf of the Student Government Association I 
want to invite and urge each of you to become an active mem- 
ber of our organization. It is only through your interest and 
co-operation that we can have a Student Government Associa- 
tion second to none. 

In the coming year there will be many new plans and prob- 
lems to discuss. All suggestions will be welcome, either given 
personally to one of the executive council members or through 
your own representatives. This may serve as an open bid to 
attend any or all of our meetings. 

There is little doubt that Maryland is becoming a bigger and 
better University. Be a part of this progress. Get behind the 
S.G.A. so that it may serve you best. 

President 
20 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

President Walter Fehr 

Vice-President Robert Baker 

Secretary Mary Zimmerli 

Treasurer Fred DeMarr 

President of Men's League Henry Saylor 

President of Women's League Corinne Kraxz 

President of O. D. K. Edward Matthews 

President of Mortar Board Patricia Piper 

Editor of THE DIAMONDBACK Ethel Jongeneel 

President of the Interfraternity Council Joshua Miller 

President of the Panhellenic Council Fraxcis Wragg 

President of the Association of Veterans, Lexsworth Cottrell 

President of the Independent Students Association, 

Marshall Powell 

ROTC Representative Doxald Pierce 

President Senior Class Johx Schrecoxgost 

Secretary Senior Class Jacqtjelixe Hajek 

President Junior Class Johx Cochrax 

Secretary Junior Class Dorothy White 

President Sophomore Class : Johx Appel 

Secretary Sophomore Class Betty Baxks 



21 



S.Q.A. ^444n<Ul04U 



The Student Government Association of the University of 
Maryland is the official representative body of the under- 
graduates. Members are chosen from the students, elected by 
the students, and their primary and sole purpose is to serve 
the students. A President, the most responsible student officer 
on the campus, is elected in the spring, along with other 
officers. The President supervises the work of all organizations, 
and acts as an ex-officio member of each. 

Three main divisions comprise the S.G.A. The Executive 
Council, supreme governing body, decides student questions 
and formulates policy; the Men's and Women's Leagues decide 
on, and enforce, all campus regulations; and the entire 
student body who may attend meetings and enter into the dis- 
cussions. Only when the students are alert, cooperative and 
sincerely interested, can the S.G.A. prove a success. Meetings 
are held twice a month, or more often. 

Student activities are controlled by the S.G.A., and are 
financed for the most part by an activities fee which is paid 
by all students in the University. From this fee, the money is 
prorated to the various activities, and the payment of this fee 
entitles a student to all the publications, tickets to dramatic 
and operatic performances, and to most student dances. Class 
dues are also included in this fee. 

Records of each organization, which are always open for 
inspection, are kej^t by the administration. Furthermore, each 
organization's treasurer keeps his own records as a check. 
All bills are vouchered and the accounts are audited by the 
State Auditor at the end of each year. The first issue of The 
Diamondback prints a full statement of the income and expenses 
of each grouj). 



22 



CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT GOVERN- 
MENT ASSOCIATION, UNIVERSITY 
OF MARYLAND 

1946-1947 

PREAMBLE 

We, the students of the University of Maryland, in order to 
further our practical education and to assume the respon- 
sibility of self-government delegated to us in the interest of 
the University, do hereby establish this Constitution of the 
Student Government Association of the University of Mary- 
land. 

ARTICLE 1— Name 

The name of this organization shall be '"The Student Govern- 
mpiit Association of the University of Maryland." 

ARTICLE II— PrRPOSE 
The purpose of this organization shall be: 

A. To conduct student government. 

B. To deal with student problems. 

C. To promote citizenship and self-government. 

ARTICLE III— Advisory Board 
The Faculty Committee on Student Life, which by the 
L^niversity regulations has supervision over all student activities, 
except those which are controlled by special board or faculty 
committees, shall constitute the Advisory Board of the Student 
Government Association. 

ARTICLE IV— Divisions. 
The Student Government Association shall consist of three 
divisions: 

A. The Executive Council 

B. The Men's League 

C. The Women's League 

ARTICLE V — The Executive Cottxcil 
The Executive Council shall be the governing body of the 
Student Government Association. 

23 



A. Duties. In addition to carrying out the functions im- 
l)lied in the Piirjiosc of this Constitution, the Executive Coun- 
cil shall: 

1. Legislate on all student matters except those specifically 
delegated to the Men's and Women's Leagues. 

2. Conduct Student Government Association and class elec- 
tions. 

3. Approve all appointments specified in this Constitution. 

4. Allocate and supervise expenditure of all money received 
by the Student Government Association as provided for in 
Article XIII. 

B. Membership. The Executive Council shall be composed 
of: 

1. The President of the Student Government Association. 
The President shall preside at all meetings of the council, and 
he shall perform all other duties generally attributed to the 
chief executive officer of such an organization. 

2. The Vice-President of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation, It shall be the duty of the Vice-President to be the 
constitutional authority and parliamentarian. Procedure shall 
be referred to him. 

5. The Secretary of the Student Government Association. 
The Secretary shall keep the minutes of the Executive Council; 
conduct its correspondence; file after each meeting of the 
Executive Council three copies of the minutes, one with the 
Chairman of the Student Life Committee, one with the Presi- 
dent of the Student Government Association, and one in the 
locked files of the Student Government Association. The 
secretary shall at the time of election, check scholastic averages 
determining eligibility of all candidates prior to the printing 
of official ballots. 

4. The Treasurer of the Student Government Association. 
The Treasurer shall have charge of all administrative expendi- 
tures of the Student Government Association under supervision 
of the Committee on Student Finance and Auditing. 



24 



Other Members of the Council shall be: 
President of Men's I>eague 
President of Women's League 
President of Omicron Delta Kappa 
President of Mortar Board 
President of Interfraternity Council 
President of the Panhellic Council 

President and Secretaries of each of the four classes. 
Editor of the Diamondback 
R. O. T. C. Representative 
*President of Association of Veterans 

C. Meetings. 

1. The Executive Council shall meet the first and third 
Tuesday of each school month at an hour determined by its 
members. 

2. It shall hold special meetings at the call of the Presi- 
dent, or at the written request of six of its members. 

3. It shall meet at least twice a year with the Student Life 
Committee at a time suggested by the President of the Student 
Government Association. 

4. The Student Government Association shall have a com- 
mittee of not more than three representatives at each open 
session of the Student Life Committee in order to present any 
problems on projects which may have arisen. 

5. There shall be each spring a Student Government As- 
sembly at which the induction of new officers and the render- 
ing of a report of the year's activities by the President shall 
take place. 

D. Procedure . 

1. Parliamentarv procedure of the Executive Council shall 
be governed by "ROBERT'S RULES OF ORDER." 

2. The Secretary and a member of the Student Life Com- 
mittee, chosen by the President of the Student Government 
Association and the Chairman of the Student Life Committee, 
shall serve as a committee after each Executive Council meet- 
ing to review the constitutionality of the actions of the council. 



*This representation will be subject to a necessity vote by the 
Student Government Association February, 1948. 

25 



When the question of constitutionality arises, a committee con- 
sisting of the Vice-President, the Secretary, the Treasurer, 
and a member of the Student Life Committee selected as stated 
above will serve as a committee to act on the question. 

3. Any student of the University may attend regular 
meetings of the Executive Council and present matters for its 
consideration. 

E. Attendance. 

All members of the Student Government Association are 
required to attend all meetings in person. Three violations of 
this clause will automatically cause the member to lose his 
group's voting privilege on the Student Government Associa- 
tion. The Secretary is charged with the duty of notifying a 
member and his organization of his second infraction of this 
rule. A member who loses his vote in this manner may plead 
his case by producing evidence that the above action is un- 
justified. 

ARTICLE VI— The Men's League 

A. The Men's League shall be concerned with those prob- 
lems which are closely associated with men students in the Uni- 
versity. The Men's League shall assist the Dean of Men in 
formulating and administering rules of conduct. 

1. Members and Officers 

a. President of the Men's League 

1. He shall be elected from the incoming Senior class 
by the undergraduate men. 

2. He shall have lived in the dormitory for at least 
one year prior to his term of office. 

3. He shall act as executive head of the League. 

4. He shall live in the dormitory during his term 
of office. 

b. Other members shall be: a representative from the 
Intrafraternity Council, a representative from each of the four 
classes and one representative from the dormitory council. 

c. The Secretary of the Men's League shall be elected 
by the members of the League from its own group. 

d. There shall be a dormitory council, a standing com- 
mittee of the Men's League to handle all dormitory problems. 
Members should include one representative of each section or 
floor of the dormitories. 

26 



2. Meetings, The Men's League shall meet twice monthly 
at dates and days agreed on by its members. Special meetings 
may be called by the President or at the written request of 
four of its members. 

3. Rules of procedure and attendance shall be the same 
as those for the Executive Council. 

ARTICLE VII— The Womex's Leagve 

A. The Women's League shall be concerned with those 
problems that are closely associated with women students in 
the University. The Women's League shall assist the Dean of 
Women in formulating and administering rules of conduct. 

1. Membership. All women students are members of the 
Women's League. 

2. Oflficers. The Women's League Cabinet shall be com- 
posed of: 

a. The President of the Women's League must have 
lived in the dormitories one year and served as a member of 
the League one semester prior to election, and must live in the 
dormitories during her term of office. 

She shall be elected from the incoming Senior class by the 
undergraduate women. 

She shall act as executive head of the League and carry out 
all duties devolving on the head of an organization. 

She shall live in the dormitories during her term of office. 

b. The Vice-President of the Women's League shall 
meet the same eligibility requirements as the President with 
the exception of dormitory residence during her term of office. 

c. The Secretary of the Women's League shall be elected 
l)y the undergraduate women from the junior or senior class. 

d. The Treasurer of the Women's League shall be 
elected by the undergraduate women from the junior or senior 
class. 

e. Other members shall be: four representatives from 
each of the women's dormitories (one of these four shall be 
a Freshman, one a Sophomore, and one a Junior; the other 
shall be the house-president elected from the Senior Class), the 
liouse-president of each of the Women's fraternities and of each 

27 



of the women's off-campus houses, one representative from 
each of the four classes and a representative from the 
day-dodger women elected under the supervision of the women 
of the Day-Dodger Club. 

3. Meetings. The Women's League shall meet semi-monthly 
at a regular meeting time determined upon by its members. 
Special meetings may be called by the President of the Wo- 
men's League. 

4. Rules of Procedure and attendance insofar as they are 
applicable shall be the same as those for the Executive Council. 

ARTICLE VIII — All Student Governmext Associatiox 

Elections 

A. Eligibility rules. 

1. All candidates for elective and appointive offices in the 
Student Government Association, the Men's League, the Wo- 
men's League, and all recognized student organizations shall 
have, at the time of election, an all-time scholastic average of 
at least 2.00. 

2. A student may be a candidate for only one office on the 
same ballot. 

3. A candidate for an administrative office of the Executive 
Council shall be eligible for this office during the first year he 
has attained junior or senior academic standing. This ruling 
is subject to review in special cases or circumstances and may 
be waived by a two-thirds majority vote of the Executive 
Council. 

4. A student may be a candidate for a class office only in 
the class in which he is academically classified. He may be a 
candidate only once in each of his four academic classes. 

5. The eligibility of all candidates shall be certified by the 
Secretary of the Student Government Association. 

B. Election Rules. 

1. General. 

a. At least one week's notice shall be given through the 
Diamondback of dates for nominations and elections of offices 
regulated by tliis Constitution. 

28 



b. Elections for Student Government and class offices 
shall be conducted by the President of the Student Government 
Association, assisted by the other members of the Executive 
Council and members of the Men's League and the Women's 
league. 

c. Undergraduate members of Student Government As- 
sociation only shall be eligible to vote in elections. 

d. Any student who is unable to vote at election because 
he is away from the campus representing the University in 
athletics or because he is away on official business, may vote by 
sealed ballot given to the Secretary-Treasurer of the Student 
Government Association before election day. 

e. A committee composed of the President of the Stu- 
dent Government Association and two senior members of the 
Executive Council appointed by the President and one rep- 
resentative from the faculty shall supervise counting the 
votes in Student Government and class elections. Counting 
shall proceed as soon as the balloting is concluded. Ballots 
shall not be taken from the campus. No candidate shall take 
part in the counting. 

2, Student Government and Elections 

a. Offices. Elective offices shall be those of President, 
Vice-President, and Sercetary-Treasurer of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association, President, and Vice-President of the Men's 
League, President, Vice-President, and Secretary of the 
Women's League. 

b. Nominations. Nominations shall be made from the 
floor in a regular meeting of the Executive Council not less 
than ten days and not more than two weeks before the primary 
election at a date selected by the Executive Council. Nomina- 
tions may be made by any undergraduate member. 

c. Publicity. All campaign publicity shall be strictly 
regulated by the Executive Council. Campaign procedure shall 
be announced the day the nominations are announced. An- 
nouncements shall be made to the entire student body concerning 
the date of nominations; tlie names of persons nominated shall 
be announced publicly. 

d. Elections 

1. There shall be two elections, a primary and a 

29 



final election. The names of the two candidates receiving the 
greatest number of votes for each office on the primary ballot 
shall be placed on the final ballot. 

2. Primary elections shall take place within two 
weeks after nominations have been announced on a date 
selected by the Executive Council. 

8. Final elections shall take i)lace within two weeks 
after primary elections. Identity of the candidates remaining 
on the final ballot shall be ])ublished in the succeeding issue 
of the Diamondback. 

4. Elections shall be held in the last ten minutes of 
a class period selected by tlie Executive Council. 
3. Class Elections 

a. Offices. The elective officers of each class shall be 
those of President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Men's 
I-,eague Representative, Women's League Representative, His- 
torian, and Sergeant-at-Arms. 

b. In order for a person to be nominated for a class 
office his name accompanied by a i)etition carrying twenty-five 
(2.5) signatures of members of iiis class must be submitted to 
the Executive Council at a time and place designated by the 
Council. 

c. Elections. 

1. Elections sliall be lield after Student Government 
Association elections, on a date selected by the Executive 
Council. 

2. A student shall be eligible to vote only in the class 
ill which he is academically classified. 

3. Voting shall take place between 8:20 a.m. and 
4:20 p.m. The voting shall be administered by election officials 
a]ipointed by the Executive Council. 

C. Term of Office. 

1. The term of all offices shall be one year from the time 
of the annual installation. 

2. Installation shall take place within one month after 
election. 

30 



D. Vacancies. 

Any vacancy in the office of President of the Student 
Government Association shall be filled by its Vice-President. 
The Executive Council shall determine the method of filling 
vacancies occurring in the offices of Vice-President and Secre- 
tary-Treasurer of the Student Government Association. Vacan- 
cies in class offices other than President shall be filled by 
action of the class involved. 

ARTICLE IX — Freshmax Class Organizatiox 

A. The Freshman Class shall be organized by the Vice- 
President of the Student Government Association. 

1. A temporary chairman shall be elected within ten days 
after the first day of instruction of each year. 

2. Election of Freshman Class officers shall be held four 
weeks after the first day of instruction. 

B. There shall be no physical hazing of any first-year stu- 
dents. Each year the supremacy of the Freshman or the Sopho- 
more class shall be determined by a contest which shall take 
place at a time and in a manner designated by the Sophomore 
Class. The numerals of the winning class shall be engraved on 
the "Terrapin Memorial." 

ARTICLE X — PuBLiCATiox Appoixtmexts 

1. The recognized publications are: the Diamondback, a 
newspaper; the Old Line, a periodical; the Terrapin, an annual; 
and the "M" Book, a Freshman handbook. 

2. The Committee on Publications, as appointed by the 
President of the University, shall have general supervision 
of all student publications. The Committee shall be composed 
of a chairman and three other faculty members appointed by 
the President of the University, the President of the S. G. A., 
the President of Pi Delta Epsilon and the Editors of the 
Diamondback, tiie Old Line and the Terrapin. An editor shall 
have a vote only on matters concerning his publications. 
The chairman of the committee shall vote only in case of a tie 
vote of the committee. 

3. There shall be an Editorial Board to advise concerning 
the editorial jiolicies of all student publications. This board 

31 



shall be composed of the editor of the jiublications in which 
the editorial is appearing, the President of the Student Govern- 
ment Association, and a member of the Publications Board 
appointed bj' its chairman. 

4-. Candidates for major positions on all publications shall 
fulfill the same scholarship requirements as stated in Article 
VIII, A-1. 

5. Candidates for the major positions on the Diamond- 
back, the Old Line, the Terrapin, and the "3/" Book shall 
be recommended by the outgoing editors and business man- 
agers of their respective publications. Appointments shall 
be made by the Executive Council from those students ap- 
proved bj^ the Publications Board. 

6. The major positions on the staff of the Diamondback, 
the Old Line, and the Terrapin, shall be filled by Seniors who 
have been staflf members of their respective publications for 
at least one year. If there are no eligible Seniors, Juniors may 
be selected to fill these positions. 

7. If no one is qualified to fill a major position on a 
publication, the Committee on Publications may make selec- 
tions from the staffs of other imblications. 

8. Major positions shall be: 

a. For the Diamondback: Editor-in-Chief, Managing 
Editor, Business Manager, Sport's Editor, and Circulation 
Manager. 

b. For the Old Line: Editor-in-Chief, Women's Editor, 
Business Manager, and Art Editor. 

c. For the Terrapin: Editor-in-Chief, Associate Editor, 
Managing Editor, and Photography Editor. 

d. For the "M" Book: Editor and Business Manager. 

9. In case a vacancy occurs in any of the major positions 
after regular appointments have been made, it shall be filled 
in the same manner as that of the original appointment. 

10. Editors-in-Chief and Business Managers shall have the 
liberty to create within their respective staffs such minor posi- 
tions as will enhance the functioning of their best work. These 
positions shall be filled with the best qualified students, whose 
appointment shall be subject to approval by the Committee on 
Publications. 

32 



11. A person liolding a major position on any publication 
may be disciplined or removed from office by the Executive 
Council ui>oii the recommendation of the Committee on Publi- 
cations for failure to fulfill his duties, or for failure to adhere 
to the ethics of the office, or for the commission of any act 
l)rejudicial to the welfare of the studentj> of the University. 

12. All budgets, expenditures, and honoraria shall be ap- 
proved by tlie Committee on student publications and the 
faculty adviser on student finance. 

13. The amount of honoraria fixed in the budget of each 
publication shall be considered in the maximum amount only. 
The Committee on Publications reserves the right to give less 
in case recii)ient has not met fully the responsibilities of his 
job. Any surplus honoraria may be given to deserving members 
not covered in the original allotment. Honoraria will be paid 
if funds are available and at the discretion of the publications 
committee and Faculty Advisor of Student Finance. 

ARTICLE XI.— Cheer Leaders 

A. The number of cheer-leaders (men and women) shall 
be decided by tlie Athletic Board. 

B. Cheer-leaders shall fulfill the same scholastic require- 
ments as specified in Article VIII, A-1. 

C. Elections and appointments. 

1. The Athletic Board shall appoint a member of the 
University staff to help the Head Cheer-leader select and 
train members of the cheer-leading staff. 

2. The Head Cheer-leader must be selected from those 
who have served on the cheer-leaders' staff. He shall be selected 
by the Head Cheer-leader of the preceding year with the ap- 
proval of the faculty advior and the Executive Council. 

3. The Head Cheer-leader, President of the S. G. A., 
one other member of the S.G.A. and a faculty member shall 
have charge of selecting each fall the new candidates. They shall 
see that there are at last two cheer-leaders from the Freshman 
Class and two from the Sophomore Class. 

4. Any cheer-leader failing to perform the duties of his 
office satisfactorily may, upon ai^proval of the Executive Coun- 
cil, be asked to resign by the Head Cheer-leader. 

33 



ARTICLE XII— Tkam Managkrs 
Tlu- FiXecutive Council liertby delegates its authority over 
tlie conduct of inanafrerial affairs to the Latch Key Society. 
I'he authority may be revoked at any time by the will of the 
Executive Council. 

I. The Membersliip of Latch Key Society shall comprise 
that of junior and senior managers of varsity sports only. 

II. In accordance with the authority granted, the Latch 
Key Society in pursuance with the conduct and supervision of 
managerial affairs, shall be directed and restricted by the 
following rules. 

A. The Latch Key Society is impowered to act as a 
court to settle any and all disputes between managers. 

B. There shall be a varsity or senior manager and two 
assistant (junior) managers for each sport. The two assistant 
managers shall be elected from an unlimited number of com- 
peting sophomore scrubs. One of these junior managers is to 
be chosen as varsity manager for his senior year. The junior 
manager who shall fail to be elected senior manager shall auto- 
matically become freshman manager. 

C. Election of Managers: 

1. Eligibility: A candidate for election to the positions of 
either assistant or varsity manager must fulfill the scholastic 
requirements outlined in section VIII, A-1 of the Student 
Government Constitution. 

a. A candidate for election to the position of either 
assistant or varsity manager, must scrub the alloted time in 
that particular sport, one year for assistant manager, two 
years for senior manager, and must consistently attend the 
practices of the squad. 

b. In extraordinary cases, when a candidate has not 
fulfilled the requirements of section C, lA and the welfare of 
the squad would suggest his being considered, the prospective 
candidate may present a letter from the coach of the particular 
sport, for which he wishes to serve as manager, explaining the 
circumstances of the case and recommending the petitioner's 
candidacy. Upon receii)t of this letter, the Latch Key Society 
may accept or reject the petitioner's candidacy on the grounds 
of this communication, or on their own findings. 

34 



2. \'oting: Each ineniber of tlie s(iuad and the varsity 
manager will cast one vote for either of the two junior man- 
agers and cast two votes apiece for two of the competing 
candidates for junior manager. In like manner, the coach will 
cast the number of votes to quarter the total number of men in 
the squad. In case of a tie, the varsity manager and the coach 
together will cast the deciding vote. 

3. Supervision: The President of Latch Key Society 
shall conduct the elections, subject to the supervision of the 
Latch Key Society. Ballots must be opened and counted at 
regular meetings. 

4. Appeals: Parties disagreeing with the decisions of the 
Latch Key Society may appeal to the Executive Council for 
redress. The Executive Council shall constitute a court of 
final appeal. 

III. Should the Latch Key Society exercise authority beyond 
and contrary to the specific authority granted under this section, 
the illegal act or actions shall be automatically null and void. 

ARTICLE XIII.— FixAxcEs 

A. Allocation of Student Funds. 

All Student Government Association funds are allocated by 
the Executive Council and are administered by duly elected 
officers of each subsidized Student Government Association 
activity under the supervision of the faculty advisor of finance. 

B. Transfer Student Fees. 

Students entering in February will be charged an $8 Student 
Activity Fee for the Current year. 

Transfer students when entering will pay the following 
amounts to the classes in addition to the activity fee so that 
they will have the same status as students who have been here 
for the full time: 

Sophomores $2.00 

Juniors $4.00 

Seniors $2.00 

The benefits from the class dues are cumulative; and, unless 
the amounts specified are paid, students are not entitled to the 
jirivileges of their class. 

35 



Any regular student wlu) does not j)ay his activities fee in 
any given year will not be entitled to i)artiei])ate in any ac- 
tivity supported by the fee until he has i)aid tlie same amount 
as other members of his class. 

C. Duties of Student Treasurers. 

Treasurers of each subsidized Student Government Associa- 
tion organization must confer with the faculty advisor of 
finances within five da.ys after he is elected. 

D. Auditing. 

A report of the state audit and itemized expenditures of 
student funds must be published in the Diamondback during 
the first month of each school year. 

ARTICLE XIV— Amexdmexts 

Amendments may be made to this Constitution if, after 
being passed by a 2/3 vote of the Executive Council, they are 
ratified by a vote of the majority of the students. Ratification 
Avill normally take place at the time of the election of the 
Student Government Association unless an emergency ballot 
is deemed necessarv bv the Executive Council. 



36 



Me4t'i' Jlecufide^ 



President — Henrv Saylor 

Vice-President John Miller 

Dormitory Council Chairman Harry Dow 

Publicity Director Nobman Katz 

To lielp combat tlie problems created by the vast influx 
of men students on the campus the Men's I^eague was 
reactivated in the winter of 1946 by an order of the Executive 
Council of tlie Student Government Association. 

Tlie purpose of the Men's I>eague is to concern itself with 
all problems relating to the men students; to promulgate 
projects for the improvement of campus life; and to estab- 
lish ideals, customs, and rules for the men and administer 
them in cooperation with the Dean of Men. 

The League is divided into two sections: The Executive 
Council and the Dormitory Council. The Executive Council is 
made up of one representative from eacli class, one representa- 
tive from the Interfraternity Council, and one elected member 
from the Dormitory Council. The Executive Council is headed 
by the League President. A Secretary for the League is 
elected from the members of the Executive Council. 

The Dormitory Council is raiade up of one representative from 
each dormitory or section. They elect a member from their 
group and he has a seat on the Executive Council. The Dormi- 
tory Council handles all dormitory students' problems and 
discipline. The Vice-President of the Men's League assists in 
the formation and composition of the Dormitory Council. 



S7 



Men's League Objectives 

I. The Fixecutive Council is charged with the duty of work- 
ing closely with the Dean of Men in the formulation of 
rules of social decorum and conduct for the men of the 
University . 

II. The Executive Council will meet at specified intervals 
to consider matters hrought to its attention by the Dean 
of Men or his representatives or by members of the 
League itself. 

III. The Dormitory Council is charged with the duty of 
working closely with the Assistant Dean of Men or 
whoever has jurisdiction over the dormitories in the 
formulation of rules of conduct for them. 

IV. The Dormitory Council will meet at specified intervals 
to consider matters brought to its attention by those in 
charge of the dorms or other responsible persons. 

y. The President will work with the Executive Council 
assisted by the Vice-President. The Vice-President will 
work with and assist the Chairman of the Dormitory 
Council. 

Note: Under the leadershi]) of Sidney Sterman, last year's 
Mens League president, and the executive council, a move- 
ment was launched to revise the present Men's League organi- 
zation. At present the League is working without the aid of 
a constitution. Further plans i>ertaining to the reorganization 
and the w^riting of a constitution will be fully reported in the 
Diomondback. 



38 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE 

President Corixxe Kraxz 

Secrefarif Pat Mooxey 

Kvery university lias a duty to Its resident women students. 
Rules and procedure must be set ui> under which an orderly and 
healthy social life may be pursued with a minimum of regulation. 
Frequently this function of university administration is a source 
of unending contention and violation. However the women stu- 
dents of the University of Maryland are indeed fortunate. 
Women's League is a democratic, self-governing organization 
with representation from each house for women students on or 
near campus. Daydodger girls interested in all Women's League 
decisions other than those regarding cam])us residence are also 
a part of its organization. The officers of the league are elected 
by the women students of the University, and any woman stu- 
dent is privileged to attend league meetings. 

Aside from the regular activities of making and enforcing 
rules, assisting the dormitory housemothers and conducting 
hous«' meetings, the league, in conjunction with the women of the 
.Funior Class, sponsors the annual May Day celebration. 

The league holds its business meeting once each week at which 
subjects vital to the women of the campus are handled. Rules 
violations judgments, plans for social calendars, consultations 
with the Dean of Women's office, and plans for various campus 
charity drives represent typical business of the organization. 

In conjunction with the Dean of Women, the league plays a 
l)rime role in the interpretation of campus rules and their 
application. 4 



39 



w< 



OMEN'S LEAGUE RULES 

1947-48 

L Explanation of Terms 

A. Signing Out 

1. When a woman student desires to leave the 
campus at anij tline, she must fill in her sign- 
out card with the appropriate information con- 
cerning: 

a. Time leaving 

b. Expected return 

c. Destination in full 

d. Companion 

e. Mode of transportation 

She then pushes the red tab to the left to indi- 
cate her absence from the residence. 

2. If a woman student desires to be away from 
her residence after 7:00 P.M., she must be 
signed out. She may sign out before going to 
dinner if she desires. If she is going out later 
in the evening, she will sign out at the time 
she leaves designating: 

a. On campus^ — Destination 

Expected time of return 

b. Off campus — See section above 

3. A student may be signed out by her head resi- 
dent if she phones her request before 7:00 P.M. 

4. If a student is to leave before 8:00 A.M. she 
must sign out the night before. 

5. No woman may sign out or leave her residence 
after 10:30 P.M. imless her residence is having 
a dance. 

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

40 



B. Signing In ^ , 

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

a. Signing in or out must be approved by the 

head resident. 
h. Exception: A student may change her 
expected time of return if she phones her 
head resident and requests the change be- 
fore 10:30 P.M. Calls received in the resi- 
dence after 10:30 P.M. will be handled at 
the discretion of the home director. 

C. Closed Night 

1. One night Monday-Thursday (to be selected at 
the beginning of the school year) requires all 
women to be in their residences by 10:15 P.M. 

2. A woman may go home or be away on closed 
night if she takes a late leave and has the per- 
mission of her head resident. 

D. Late Leave 

This is the privilege of remaining out after the 
designated time up to 12:15 A.M., or staying away 
from the residence all night on school nights. 

E. Social Standing 

The academic standing of a woman student deter- 
mines her social standing and the privileges to 
which she is thereby entitled. 

F. Campus 

The penalty for an offense of Women's League 
rules usually administered by the League or by 
the residence councils is a "campus." This term 
means that on the designated days, the woman stu- 
dent who has been campused must return to her 
residence and report to the head resident at 6:45 
P.M. From that time on she is not allowed to leave 
her residence for any reason and cajinot receive 
callers. 



11 



IL Residence Leaves 

A. Upperclass Privileges 

When a woman student becomes an upperclass- 
man, she is allotted certain privileges, according 
to her classification, \\hicli do not entail the use 
of a late leave. 

B. General Leaves 

This means th<' leaves other than late-leaves that 
a student may have on school nights Monday- 
Thursday according to her social standing. 

1. Fkksiimex 

a. In residence Monday-Thursday at 7:30 P.M., 
October 1 until April 1. 

b. In residence Monday-Thursday at 8:00 P.M., 
April 1 until October 1. 

2. Sophomores 

May stay out until 9:1-5 P.M. 

3. JUXIORS 

May stay out until 10:15 P.M. 

4. Sextoks 

Free late leaves every night except closed night. 

C. Late Leaves 

1. Frkshmex 

May have 9 late leaves, no more than 6 a 
semester. 

2. Sophomores 

May have 18 late leaves, no more than 10 a 
semester. 

3. Juxiors 

May have 27 late leaves, no more than 14 a 
semester. 

4. Sexiors 
Unlimited late leaves. 

D. Leaves for All Women 

1. Friday and Saturday 

Free late leaves for all women. 

42 



2. Sunday . 

In at 10:45 P.M. unless taking late leaves. (Ihis 
includes dormitory girls spending the night at 
their sorority house.) 

3. Games and theatre productions— in not later 
than 11:00 P.M. 

4. Cluh meetings and other activities on campus — 
in not later than 10:15 P.M. 

5. Swimming and Riding Club meetings off campus 
-in not later than 10:15 P.M. 

6. Absence from residence Monday-Thursday 
nights — student must take a late leave. 

7. Holiday Leaves 

a. One-day holiday— free late leaves may be 
taken the night before and the night of the 
holiday. 

b. Thanksgiving, Christmas, between-semesters, 
and Easter holidays — students may have free 
leaves at the end of the holiday, but on other 

nights must be in by 10:30 P.M. if a dormi- 
tory is kept open. 

8. Sorority Leaves 

a. Pledge night at the end of formal rushing — 
in by 10:15 P.M. unless late leave is taken. 

b. Meeting nights (Monday) 

Pledges must be in by 8:00 P.M. 
Members must be in by 10:15 P.M. 

c. Founder's Day Banquet — each sorority may 
have one free late leave for this occasion. 
(Closed night will be observed.) 

d. Initiation— each sorority will be governed by 
its national rules concerning number of late 
leaves needed for initiation. (Closed night 
will be observed.) 

E. Examination Week Leaves 

1. Free late leaves will be granted to a woman only 
when she has com])leted all of her examinations. 

2. Regular 12:45 A.M. Friday and Saturday night 
leaves and allocated late leaves may be taken. 

43 



III. Social Events 

A. Social Calendar 

A social calendar will be sent to the office of all 
residences by Friday of each week. This should be 
consulted, and the time of return from each func- 
tion listed should be noted carefully before sig^n- 
ing out for the event. 

B. Visiting Hours at Fraternity Houses 

1. University women, when escorted, may go to 
fraternity houses at the following timese: 

Friday 4:30 to 7:00 P.M. 

Saturday 1:00 to 7:00 P.M. 

Sunday 2:30 to 7:00 P.M. 

2. If a woman student is invited to dinner on Sun- 
day, she may stay from 1:00 until 7:00 P.M. 
She may remain after 7:00 P.M. on Fridays and 
Saturdays only when there are registered social 
events. 

IV. House Guests 

Arrangements for the accommodation of overnight 
guests must be made with the head resident of each 
house. 

V. Callers 

A. Times allowed: Men (allers may be entertained in 
the lobby or the recreation rooms at the times 
listed below. They may be enertained in off- 
campus houses at these times only if the house 
director is at home and permits it. 
1. Monday through Thursday 

4:00 P.M. to 6:00 P.M.— lobby only 

fi:00 P.M. to 7:.S0 P.M.— lobby and recreation 

rooms October 1 until April 1. 
6:00 P.M. to 8:00 P.M.— lobby and reception 
rooms April 1 until October 1. 

44 



2. Friday 

4:00 P.M. to 6:00 P.M.— lobby only 

6:00 P.M. to 10:30 P.M. — lobby and recreatioit 

rooms 
10:30 P.M. to 12:30 A.M.— lobby only 

3. Saturday 

12:00 noon to 10:30 P.M. — lobby and recreation: 

rooms 
10:30 P.M. to 12:30 A.M.— lobby only 

4. Sunday 

12:00 noon to 10:30 P.M. — lobby and recreation 
rooms 
B. Dates: A man may wait in tbe residence lobby 
after 7:30 P.M. for his engagement providing he 
observes quiet hour. 

VI. Penalties 

Women students will not be given any choice for the 
date of their campus, and they will take the campus 
penalty in the week following the one in which the 
offense was committed unless the League thinks that a 
legitimate excuse has been presented. A campus as- 
signed for a holiday weekend may be postponed to 
the following weekend. There will be no extra penalty 
if the League decides to alter a campus. 
A. Returning Late: from late leaves, camipus leaves, 
dances, library or any campus function, including 
lateness at 7:30 P.M. or 8:00 P.M. 
The penalties below will be imposed: 

3 minutes — campus of Monday, Tuesday and 
Wednesday 

4-6 minutes — cam])us of Friday, Saturday, and 
Sunday 

7-9 minutes — campus of Monday through Sun- 
day 

10-1.5 minutes — campus of Friday through Sun- 
day of the following week 

16 or more minutes — the Office of the Dean of 
Women handles the case 

45 



li. Leaving the residence after 10:30 P.M. — eamj)u.s of 
Saturday and Sunday nights. 

C. Taking over the quota of late leaves — loss of two 

Saturday late leaves. 

D. Failure to appear before the I>eague when sum- 
moned — regular y)enalty will be extended one day 
unless student has been excused by the house 
l^resident. 

E. Second appearance before I>eague or residence 
council (see Section VIII) for the same offense — 
penalty is usually doubled. 

F. Failure to observe penalty — Office of the Dean of 

Women notified. 

G. A campus of Monday through Wednesday holds 
for the following offenses: 

1. Not signing in or out. (If this offense is com- 
mitted a second time, the campus will be Mon- 
day through Friday.) 

2. Signing in or out for someone else. 

3. Signing in or out incorrectly. 

VII. Elections 

A. Time 

1. Dormitory and .sorority house-presidents shall 
be elected one month before the two-semester 
term of the former house-president expires. 
Summer sessions may be treated as a special 
semester and separate elections held, or the 
president for the preceding semester may re- 
main in office. 

2. Off-campus house representatives to the League 
must be chosen within the first two weeks of a 
new school term. 

B. Qualifications 

1. House-presidents should be chosen from the 
Junior or Senior classes, and a record of the 

46 



election kept so that if the women student does 
not return to school, the next highest student 
can take her place. A woman student who has 
had experience livinsi- in the dormitories under 
the League rules should be chosen president. 

2. All women students elected to the League must, 
maintain a 2.0 average. 

3. League members are responsible for taking all 
changes in rules to their housemother immedi- 
ately. 

VIII. Residence Council 

The following penalties will be dealt with in each house 
by the residence council, consisting of the house- 
mother and the house-president. If there is any ques- 
tion about the action of the residence council, a stu- 
dent may appeal to the Women's League at its first 
meeting following her aj>pearance before the resi- 
dence council. 

A. Residence Meetings 

Attendance at residence meetings is compulsory 
and will be checked by the monitors. Only the 
head resident or the house-president has the au- 
thority to excuse women from attendance at meet- 
ings in case of an emergency. Failure to attend 
a residence meeting vvill be penalized with a campus 
of Monday through Wednesday. 

B. Quiet Hours 

1. Monday through Thursday 
8:00 A.M. to 12:00 noon 
1:30 P.M. to 4:00 P.M. 

7:30 P.M. to 10:00 P. M. October 1 to April 1 
8:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M. April 1 to October 1 
10:30 P.M. to 8:00 A.M. 

2. Friday 

8:00 A.M. to 12:00 noon 
11:00 P.M. to 8:00 A.M. 

47 



3. Saturday and Sunday 
8:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. 
11:00 P.M. to 8:00 A.M. 

4. A woman student making any objectionable noise 
between tlie desifrnated hours will be penalized 
for breaking quiet hour with a cami)us of one 
Saturday night. 

C. Failure to attend a fire drill — campus of Friday 
through Sunday. 

D- A campus of Monday through Wednesday holds 
for the following offenses: 

1. Untidy room. (If this offense is committed a 
second time, tlie campus will be Friday through 
Sunday.) 

2. Failure of fire officer or monitor to appoint a 
substitute if she is absent. 

MARYLAND TRADITIONS 

I. There will be no smoking at dances, in classrooms, or any 
other place on campus except in the following: 

A. Rooms designated for smoking in the dormitories 

B. Rest rooms in the class buildings 

C. Drug stores 

II. Slacks, blue jeans, and shorts are to be worn only in active 
sports, in one's room, and Avhen given special permission 
bv the Office of the Dean of Women. 



48 




"X. 



I 



"^ 




„» ^i,^«* jS^ 









m 



The connecting link between the student body and the Uni- 
versity administration on the Maryland campus is the Stu- 
dent Life Committee. This committee, appointed by the Presi- 
dent of the University and headed by Prof. James H. Reid, is 
comi)osed of those faculty members who are actively interested 
in student affairs. Keeping a strict vigilance on all activities, 
the committee acts in an advisory ca])acity and attempts to 
improve any unsatisfactory conditions that may arise on the 
campus. 

Functions of the Student Life Committee are many and 
varied. During freshman orientation week the committee spon- 
sors the Freshmen Mixer, a dance to acquaint the new stu- 
dents with each other. In line with the freshmen orientation 
program the Student Life Committee and the Student Govern- 
ment Association holds a convocation at which time many 
officers of the different student organizations are introduced. 
They also aid the social director, Miss Rosalie Leslie, in the 
management of social affairs and the promotion of a full year 
social program for the entire campus. 

To be active on campus all organizations must be recognized 
by the Student Life Committee. In its approval procedure of 
campus organizations, the committee encourages clubs that will 
not be in direct competition with one another. 

Other members of the committee, besides Prof. Reid, are: 
Prof. Russell Allen, Dr. Rachel Benton, Prof. Louis Burnett, 
Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, Dean Geary Eppley, Col. Harland 
Griswold, Dr. Susan Harmon, Prof. Charles Kramer, Dr. Peter 
Lejins, Miss Rosalie Leslie, Prof. James Outhouse, Dr. Norman 
Phillips, Miss Alma Preinkert, Prof. Fillmore Sanford, Dean 
Adele Stamp, and Dr. Charles White. 



50 



/iudetic euu 



THE GYMKANA TROUPE 

President Arxold Gibbs 

Vice-President Charles Pinckney 

Secretary Mary Eisemax 

Treasurer Cyril Miller 

Facility Advisor Davib A. Field 

The Gymkana Troupe, founded and directed by David A. 
Field, was organized at the University in 1946. 

This group specializes in gymnastics, tumbling, dancing, and 
all forms of exhibition activities for both men and women 
students. It puts on entertainment between the halves of 
basketball games, gives exhibititions at nearby schools and 
presents one home show in the spring. 

Membership is open to all men and women students wlio are 
interested and who can do the work, including work on the 
parrallel bars, springboard, rings, "Trampoline" and other 
forms of gymnastic work. 



THE JUDO CLUB 

President Bill Fowler 

Vice-President Harvey Libowitz 

Manager Ralph McCauley 

Maryland University's Judo Club, formed in 1946, is designed 
to further the knowledge of Judo among the students. 

The club meets once a week to practice the throws and to 
qualify- for diflPerent ratings, as well as to develop the speed 
and leverage necessary to master the sport. At present there 
is no intercollegiate competition in this sport but it is hoped 
that such matdies may be arranged in the near future. 

51 



RIDING CLUB 

Pretthh'iit Edwahd Schakkkr 

Vice-President ..Margarkt Aitchesox 

Secretary ...Martha Crowford 

Treasurer Carroll Rang 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Joseph Viai. 

With the knowledge that some students can ride and that 
otliers may wish to learn, the Riding Club was thus organized 
to further this knowledge. Besides aiding one in learning lo 
ride, the club also helps to improve the riding technique of the 
regular riders. Also on the club's agenda of activities are an 
annual horseshow, movies pertaining to riding and horses, and 
field trips to breeding farms. 

TERRAPIN TRAIL CLUB 

President Clixtox Wells^ Jr. 

Vice-President {to he elected) 

Secretary Robert Jachowski 

Treasurer Virginia A. Groves 

Faculty Advisor Miss Madge Beaumax 

For the benefit of those students who may like to mix a bit 
of the rough, open country with their college career, the 
Terrapin Trail Club was thus organized in 1937. Hikes are 
taken every two weeks, weather permitting, and at least once 
a year the club goes on an overnight hike. Last year the 
activities of the club included a hike to Sugar I^oaf Mountain, 
a Christmas party, and a swimming party. 



&iiXf44^jee/UMf^ QU1M4. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL 
ENGINEERS 

President Hexry A. Gassinger 

Vice-President Erwin L. Gold 

Secretary Mattie G. Moorehead 

Treasurer Fraxk A. Fazzalari 

Faculty Advisor Dr. W. J. Huff 

The AIChE, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, is a 
student's branch of the national professional chemical engi- 
neers' society. It was founded as the Chemical Engineers' Club 
and, seven years ago, was accepted into the national society. 
Membership in the society is open to all senior, junior and 
sophomore chemical engineering students. 

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 

President James C. Forsyth, Jr. 

Vice-President Roy J. Hollixgsworth 

Secretary Robert M. Covlyj^ 

Treasurer Johx O. Hobbs 

Advisor Deak S. S. Steinberg 

The ASCE, representing the national professional society 
for civil engineers, is the oldest of the six professional engi- 
neering societies on campus. Those eligible for membership are 
all civil engineering students of the sophomore, junior, and 
senior classes. 

The objects of this chapter are to afford an opportunity for 
the members of the Civil Engineering classes to become ac- 
quainted, to promote a spirit of congeniality between the 
classes, to acquaint the members with topics of interest to Civil 
Engineering students through the medium of popular addresses 
by competent speakers, and to foster a professional spirit 
among the students. 

53 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL 
ENGINEERS 

Chairman — Chablks A. Morkll 

Vice-Chair man Earl V. Hogax 

Secretary-Treasurer — - Joskph E. Slaughtkr 

The national professional society for electrical engineers is 
represented on the Maryland campus by the American Institute 
of Electrical Engineers. It is established to promote fellowship 
among engineering students. 

The monthly meetings consist of a separate business session 
and a forum for talks by students and invited guests. 

Membership is limited to junior and senior students who are 
studying electrical engineering, but anyone interested in 
electrical engineering is invited to attend the meetings. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL 
ENGINEERS 

President Robkrt A. Shumakkr 

Vice-President' Johx R. Schrecongost 

Secretary Richard D. Lodge 

Treasurer Joe B. Dougherty 

Faculty Advisor Charles A. Shreeve, Jr. 

The ASME boasts the largest membership of all the engi- 
neering groups on campus. Regular monthly meetings will be 
held at which prominent engineers will speak and the society 
plans to combine with other engineering societies to give an 
Engineers' Ball, and to hold the Annual Student Convention. 

Membership is open to sophomore, junior and senior stu- 
dents who are pursuing the mechanical engineering curricu- 
lum. 



54 



COLLEGIATE 4-H CLUB 

Prca'ulent William Baker 

Vice-President Sloane Hoopes 

Secretary Truth Rodkey 

Treasurer : Emma Crist 

Though one of the newest organizations on campus Collegiate 
4-H Club is rapidly becoming one of the better known clubs 
at the University. The Main objective of the club is to en- 
courage and develop all 4-H'ers to become better leaders for 
the future. 

Main activities of the club are the annual Livestock Show, 
which is co-sponsored with the Block and Bridle Club, and the 
annual "4-H goes to College Day." 

FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA 

President Nevin Braxdexburg 

^' ice-President Jack Ferver 

Secretary Harry Jones 

Treasurer Van Whiting 

The Collegiate Chapter of the Future Farmers of America 
is an agricultural organization devoted to training future 
agricultural teachers in the techniques of organizing and lead- 
ing club activities in high schools. Each year a High School 
^'ocational Field Day is sponsored by the Agricultural College 
and this association. 

Membership is open to all students in the College of Agri- 
culture. 

FRENCH CLUB 

President Jane Musgrove 

Vice-President {to he elected) 

Secretary Jean Williams 

Faculty Advisor - Mr. Henri deMarne 

The French Club, one of the older departmental clubs on 
campus, functions for those students who desire to speak 
Frencli fluently and who have a distinctive interest in French 
culture. Such entertainment as French movies, plays or teach- 
ings are oflPered at each meeting. Throughout the year guest 
si>eakers and a trip to the French Embassy highlight the 
club's activities. 

55 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 

President Naxcv Simmons 

Vice-Prenident Edith Coxant 

Secretary Frakces Wragg 

Treasurer _ .Margarkt Roderuck 

Faculty Advisors 

DoROTKv I.eGrand, Mary Devore 
Affiliated with the American Home Economics yVssociatioii, 
the Home Economics Club of tlie University of Maryland was 
organized to support and create interest in home economics and 
its allied subjects. 

To help foster this interest in home economics the club spon- 
sors at least two fashion shows a year. Also on the agenda are 
bi-monthly meetings and lectures with guest s])eakers. 

GERMAN CLUB 

President Basil Moore 

Secretary-Treasurer Moxroe Leciiner 

The German Club is an organization open to students wlio 
are taking German or who are interested in the language. Its 
purj^ose is to su})]:»lement class information about Germany in 
an informal manner. 

Among the club's activities are included a Christmas party, 
an annual picnic, and the presentation of speakers at the 
meetings. Singing often follows the meetings, thus affording 
students an opportunity to become acquainted with Germa)i 
folk songs. 

PLANT INDUSTRY CLUB 

President Harry G. Neumaxx 

^^ice-President Robert C. I^effel 

Secretary-Treasurer Doxald Hanns 

Advisor Dr. Russel G. Browx 

Although organized for the first time last semester, the Plant 
Industry Club now has over thirty members. Membership is 
open to all undergradute students in the College of Agricul- 
ture and other students who show sufficient interest. 

This club serves as a meeting ground for general agriculture 
students, as well as for students from the fields of agronom> , 
botany, and horticulture. It also participates in the activities 
of the Agriculture Student Council. 

56 



PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 

Preiikleut Carol yx Bryax 

1 ^ice-President Edk a Stark 

Secretary Patricia Reid 

Treasurer Barbara Schmall 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Johx Jexkixs 

The Psychology Club offers the student an opportunity for 
a regular association with other psychology majors and to 
meet many outstanding personalities in the field of psychology. 
The club is a help also to members in applying their knowl- 
e^dge practically. 

Only junior and senior psychology majors are eligible for 
membership and those in fields pertaining to psychology hold 
associate memberships. 

SOCIOLOGY CLUB 

President -Martha Uhland 

Vice-President Mildred J. Maxxing 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Lejixs 

The Sociology Club, was organized in 1944 to bring together 
sociology majors and minors in business meetings and in 
social events. 

A student must complete nine hours of sociology and be 
either a junior or senior to meet the requirements of member- 
ship. 

SPANISH CLUB 

President Mary Laughlix 

Vice-President {to be elected) 

Secretary Dolores Adler 

Treasurer Hexry Xegrox 

Faculty Advisor Sr. Jose Lui Reyes 

Organized in 1946, the program of the Spanish Club sponsors 

social and cultural activities. Guest speakers help to acquaint 

the members with their neighbors to the South. 

Meetings are open to all students interested in South 

America and in the Spanish language. 

57 



STUDENT AFFILIATES OF AMERICAN 
CHEMICAL SOCIETY 

President —. Shirley HoixiEsox 

Acting Vice-President Bill Sciiarpf 

Treasurer-Secretary Shirley Grenell 

Faculty Advisor Dr. G. Forest Woods 

Active since 1944, the Student Affiliates of the American 
Chemical Society is one of the more progressive organizations 
on campus. Guest speakers and University lecturers provide 
scientific material at the meetings. 

All chemical engineers, chemistry majors and minors are 
eligible for membership in this club. 



Social ChUad 



AIR FORCE ASSOCIATION 
Black and Gold Squadron 

Pilot Dox ALD Bolt 

Co-Pilot Lewis T. Hatcher 

Navigator Andrew Mouxce 

Finance Oj^cer Theodorj; P. Ferrato 

Lead Crete Members, 

William Hahringtok and John Grady 

The Air Force Association is an organization composed of 
former members of the U. S. Army Air Forces. The aims of the 
organization are to perpetuate the friendships made while in 
service, to keep abreast of current aviation techniques, and to 
provide a medium for social contact. The Black and Gold 
Squadron received official recognition on the Maryland campus 
during the spring semester of last year. 

58 



ASSOCIATION OF VETERANS 

President Lkxsworth Coitreli. 

Vice-Presidevt Lewis Wiiitworth 

Secretary Donald Kexxedy 

Treasurer Henry Cone 

Sergeant-at-Arms Carlvle Robinsox 

Many of the veterans entering college for the first time will 
run into problems that will make life difficult Tt is at this 
time that the Association of Veterans is ready to help. The 
Veterans' Club, as the Association is commonly called, has for 
its goal the incorporation of all veterans on campus into a 
group which will unify and make them an integral and 
operating part of campus life. It offers financial assistance and 
tutoring service, promotes an active social life along and in 
conjunction with other campus clubs, cooperates with the 
Veterans Administration and other veteran organizations and 
acts as a liason between the school and the veteran. 

Membership is oi)en to all students who were honorably dis- 
charged from the armed forces and who are now registered at 
the University of Maryland. 



BALLROOM DANCE CLUB 

President , Johx Barroll 

Vice President Mary Lou Obold 

Secretary Walter Smith 

Treasurer June Miller 

Faculty Advisor Miss Margaret Morrison 

Numbered among the many functions of the Ballroom Dance 
Club is the instruction of ballroom dance techniques to begin- 
ners, intermediates and advanced dance students, as well 
as the provision of an opportunity to its members to improve 
their dance techniques. The club also sponsors a Saint Pat- 
rick's Day dance, and a student dance contest during the 
ensuing year. Winners of the contest are presented with a 
suitably enscribed trophy. 

Meetings of the club are held semi-weekly. 

59 



BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB 

President Edwix Francisco 

Vice-President George Sadowski 

Secre tary Gerard Warwick 

Treasurer - Irving Spry 

Faculty Advisor Dr, Gordox Cairns 

The Maryland chapter of the Block and Bridle Club re- 
presents the Annual and Dairy Husbandry interests on the 
Terp campus. The primary purpose of this organization is to 
stimulate student interest in Animal and Dairy Husbandry 
beyond the realm of textbooks. To help carry out this plan 
the club presents speakers pertaining to their particular needs 
and also sponsors a Student's Livestock Show each year. 

Meetings, which are open to all students, are held bi-monthly 
in the Dairy Building on the first and third Tuesdays of the 
month. 

CAMERA CLUB 

{^Officers to be elected) 

If a student is interested in photography, the Camera Club, 
which was reactivated last spring, is open to membership. This 
club offers a course in basic photography and darkroom pro- 
cedures and techniques, besides bringing well-known speakers 
to its meetings. 

CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB 

President George J. Sing 

Vice-President James Wong 

Secretary Anthony Chung 

Treasurer ■ Richard Yee 

The Chinese Students Club is one of the newest clubs on the 
campus organized to bring together Chinese students, for both 
social and cultural purposes. Many of the members came to 
the United States from China to study and will return to their 
native country after graduation. At the meetings outstanding 
lecturers are presented who speak on relations between the 
United States and China. 

60 



COLLEGE UNIT OF THE AMERICAN 
RED CROSS 

Chairman - Jasmixe Armstrong 

1st Vice-Chairman George Cheely 

2nd V ice-Chairman Eleaxor Hoppe 

Chartered in 1944 by the Prince George's County Chapter, 
the campus unit of the Red Cross has endeavored to carry on 
with the same spirit that it displayed during the war. Weekly 
trips to the Bethesda Naval Hospital to entertain the hospi- 
talized veterans, part-time aid in the County Chapter office, 
canteen trips to Andrews Field, and sponsorship of the annual 
membership drive comprise the annual activities and projects 
of the group. 

COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 

J*re.s!(Iriit JoAX Rvax 

Vicc-Prexidevt Mary Pat Smith 

Secretary Naxcy Clapp 

Treasurer Jeaxxe Hahner 

To enable the student to enjoy some of the cultural ad- 
vantages offered in the nation's capital and to create interest 
and participation in the cultural activities presented by the 
University are the major objectives of the Cosmopolitan Club. 
Many important personages from both Washington and Balti- 
more are contacted for the meetings which are held every other 
week. 

DAYDODGERS' CLUB 

President Eleanor Parker 

^^ice-President Hugh Govldmax 

Secretary Doris Crewe 

To aid the incoming freshmen, who live off campus, to 
adjust himself to his college surroundings is the main goal of 
the Daydodgers' Club. Besides the above service, the club 
arranges rides for those students who wish to commute and 
l)resents socials so as to better accjuaint tlie daydodgers with 
camj^us life. 

61 



INDEPENDENT STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION 

President Marshai,!- Powklt, 

V iee-P resident —- Deborah Krausk 

Secretary -Barbara Senge 

Treasnrer Joseph Bove 

The Independent Students' Association is an organization 
made up of those students who for philosophical or economic 
reasons do not support fraternities or sororities as they exist, 
hut who nevertheless feel the need for a social organization. 
In keeping with hasic democratic principles, the ISA makes no 
membership discrimination on the basis of race, creed, or color. 
Membership is limited to those students who are not affiliated 
with a fraternity or sorority. 

Since its founding in May, IQM, the ISA has grown to be 
one of the largest social organizations on the campus. It is the 
only purely social organization on the campus whose member- 
ship is open to both men and women students, and its members 
are excused from "closed night" restrictions to attend weekly 
Monday night meetings. 



GRADUATE CLUB 

Presidenl Margaret Dowxs 

Vice-Pr evident Robert Johnson 

Secretary-Treasurer Frederick Johnson 

Under the guidance of C. (). Appleman, Dean of the 
Graduate School, the Graduate Club has expanded on campus 
since its inception in 1925. Formed to permit graduates at- 
tending Maryland University to become better acquainted, and 
to foster social activities, the club undertakes various pro- 
jects for their benefit. Meetings are held monthly at which 
time interdepartmental interests are presented and graduate 
problems discussed. 

Anyone enrolled in the Graduate School of the University 
is eligible for membership in the club. 

62 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 

President C. Rogers Hall, Jr. 

Vice-Prei<ident Robert J. Martell 

Secretorif-Treasurer Jasmine Armstrong 

Facultif Adz'Lsor Dr. Reuben Steinmeyer 

The International Relations Club is organized under the 
sponsorship of the Political Science Department by those stu- 
dents on campus interested in world aflFairs. Throughout the 
semester the club brings well-known experts on various inter- 
national problems to speak to the campus group. Among the 
speakers last year were several senators, and representatives 
from the different embassies, as well as prominent social 
scientists. 

THE ROSSBOROUGH CLUB 

PrenUient Robert Martell 

V Ice-P resident James Beese 

Secretary Pai'l Muller 

Treasurer - Murray Woodrow 

The Rossborough Club, having been founded in 1891, is the 
oldest organization on the campus, and has as its main ob- 
jective the bringing of "name" bands to the campus. A limited 
number of season tickets are sold, which entitle the member 
to take a date to each of the dances given by the club during 
the year. Last jear four dances were given, featuring Claude 
Thornhill and Ken Keely, Bob Harry, Shep Fields, and Harry 
James. The custom of the club has been to have strictly 
formal dances, and although conditions made it impossible last 
year, tliis cust<)m will proViably be resumed this year. 

ROUNDTABLE CLUB 

{Officers to he elected) 

Awareness of the problems of the modern world, ability to 
grasj) their significance and to express their ideas, utilization 
and understanding of the knowledge gained, and friendly 
criticism of ideas, comprise tlie purposes of this up-to-the- 
minute modern organization. 

Formed in the spring of 1946 to foster these purposes, 
the Roundtable Club has steadily gained in membership and 
ini}>ortanc<'. 

63 



THE STUDENT GRANGE 

Maxlcr — - Maguire Mattincjlv, Jk, 

Overnrer - - David Jknkins 

Secretin'!! Margahkt Rodkhtck 

Treoitiirer - ..Richard Holtkh 

Advisor Professor A. B. Hamilton 

Tlie pur}K)se of the Student Grange at the University of 
Maryland is to i)rei)are its members to be leaders in Agri- 
culture and in their rural communities. 

The functions of the Student Grange at the jiresent time 
include such features as guest speakers, movies, and organized 
group discussions in current topics. An annual picnic is a high- 
light of the season, and visits to other Grange organizations 
complete a well-rounded program. Participation in the Barn 
Dance and the Moonlight Cruise sponsored by the Agricul- 
tural Student Council is part of the year's activities. 

STUDENT PORT OF PROPELLER CLUB 

President Clark E. Luther 

First Vice-Presideul Walter R. LongnecKer, Jr. 

Second Vice-President Charles VyChopen 

Secretfira and Treasurer .. .. Charles Heye 

Facultn Advisor Dr. John H. F'rederick 

The object of the Student Port of Propellor Club is to 
bring together students interested in shipping, transportation, 
and marine engineering. 

The club presents speakers in the field of foreign trade, 
presents current material published by the organization, and 
shows movies. The annual function is a tour of the Baltimore 
Harbor. 

With an international clul) begun by American citizens, the or- 
ganization counts Honolulu, Ix)ndon, Berlin, and Johannesburg 
among its 105 student ports, or clubs, throughout the world. 
Students of engineering, marine architecture and engineering, 
foreign and domestic commerce, trade and transportation, 
business administration, economics and allied courses are 
eligible for membership. 

64 



3^^Ui4na 



UNIVERSITY THEATRE 

THEATRE STAFF 

Faculty Students 

Dr. Ray Ehrknsbi!;rger, Allen Bowers 

Chairman Malcolm Campbell 

Dr. Charles Neimeyer Corinne Kranz 

Lyle V. Mayer Loraixe Warwick 
Orville K. Larson 

The University Tlieatre, formally organized in 1945 by Dr. 
Ray Ehrensberger, head of the Speech Department, is com- 
posed of faculty members of the Speech Department and the 
members of the Footlight Club. Since its organization, the 
Theatre has re-produced many Broadway hits and developed 
a high standard of collegiate drama. 

The 1946-1947 season opened with Valentine Kaytayev's 
Squaring the Circle, favorite of the Moscow Art Theatre and 
successfully produced in New York under the direction of 
Dimitri Ostrov. Lillian Hellman's The Little Foxes, another 
Broadway hit, was the second production of the season to 
score a hit with the campus theatre-goers. The University 
Theatre received national recognition with its third success, 
Volpone by Ben Johnson. Attempted only twice by college 
drama groups, Volpone ran two extra performances to ac- 
comodate the demand for tickets. 

The Theatre Staff has tentatively scheduled the following 
plays for the 1947-1948 season: My Sister Eileen, Elizabeth, 
the Queen, Androcles and the Lion, and a fourth play as yet 
un selected. 

All students are eligible for try-outs. 



66 



FOOTLIGHT CLUB 

President .. Allen Bowers 

Vice-President Malcolm Campbell 

Secretary - Lorain e Warwick 

Treasurer - Corinxe Kranz 

Business Manager Dorothy Pierce 

Publicity Manager Kennard Calfee 

Librarian Betty Jobe 

The Footlight Club has developed from a nucleus of under- 
graduate students with a profound interest in theatre arts. 
The Club makes up the student half of the University Theatre, 
and members participate in acting, set-building, lighting, 
make-up, properties, publicity, and house-management. Mem- 
bership is open to all undergraduate students of the Uni- 
versity who have worked satisfactorily on at least two major 
University Theatre productions. After each production, recom- 
mendations for membership are made by the University 
Theatre Staff to the members of the Footlight Club and are 
voted upon. 

The purpose of the Footlight Club is to provide the Uni- 
versity Theatre with students experienced in all phases of 
theatre production. However, the Club does not always adhere 
to producing plays. Frequently, social activities are planned to 
make a well-balanced organization. 



GT 



WOMEN S CHORUS 

President Fay Freedman 

Vice-President Patsy Duke 

Secretary Alice Kurk 

Treasurer Rita Wedmayer 

The Women's Chorus, an outstanding group under the di- 
rection of Professor B. Harlan Randall, provides music for 
many campus affairs. 

For the past four years the Chorus has sung at the Naval 
Academy in Annapolis; trips are also made to other 
cities, where programs are given. 

Communitj^ programs in conjunction with the Men's Chorus 
are usually presented throughout the year. 

Voice trials are open to all Maryland Women. 

MEN'S GLEE CLUB 

President Romeo Maxsueti 

Vice-President Charles A. Lewis 

Secretary Raymond Spessard 

Treasu re r Harry Loose 

The Men's Glee Club, reactivated last year after a two 
year's absence, is directed by Professor B. Harlan Randall. 

A member of the Associated Choruses of America, the group 
sang with 50 other choruses in a mass concert in New York 
last year. The members usually make a state tour each year. 

The Chorus, in addition to singing for campus activities, 
gives a concert annually. 

Membership in the Glee Club is open to all interested men 
students. 

68 



STUDENT BAND 

Director Frank Sykoha 

President Doxald Mortimer 

{other officers to be elected) 

The University of Maryland Student Band is one of the 
more active undergraduate organizations on the Maryland 
campus. Membership in the student Band is open to all inter- 
ested men and women students of the University. The Band 
furnishes music for all athletic events and all special occasions 
during the school year. The fall practice sessions are devoted 
to the support of the football season, with the band accompany- 
ing the football team on several of its trips away from home. 
During the winter season the Band plays for the basketball 
games and for the boxing matches. The practice hours during 
the winter are devoted to concert music which culminates in an 
Annual Spring Concert. 



CLEF AND KEY 

President Carl SoiifE 

Vice-President Johk Shields 

Secretary Patsy Duke 

Treasurer John^ Cooley 

Organized to provide entertainment produced by local talent, 
Clef and Key is noted for its varsity and variety shows. 

The shows are completely cast, directed, and produced by 
student members. The Varsity Show, with original scripts and 
music, is presented each spring. 

Try outs are held for every show, and those students who 
show willingness to work, or talent in a Clef and Key show 
are thus eligible for membership. 



69 



ORCHESTRA 

{Officer H to be elected) 

Directed by Mr. Frank Sykora, the University orchestra 
plays a major role on campus. At graduation, student as- 
semblies and the May Day fete the orchestra renders classical 
and semi-classical programs. 

The orchestra is important on the i)rogram of other campus 
functions, such as convocations, receptions and teas. Musical 
talent and the desire to devote part of one's time to the enjoy- 
ment of others are the only requirements for membership. 



THE MODERN DANCE CLUB 

{Officers to he elected) 

Advisor llL Miss Adele Tingey 

Created to serve those interested in the study of dance 
techniques and to arouse interest in modern dance among the 
student body the Dance Club is prominent for the part it 
assumes in campus productions. Besides presenting its annual 
dance recital last year, club members participated in dance 
sequences in the traditional May Day festivities and the Clef 
and Key Musical Revue. Tryouts for new members are held 
at the beginning of each term with meetings held bi-monthly 
in the Women's Field House. 



70 



I^r- 








I'rodoininant among the many problems besetting a large 
student body is that of providing adequate means of meeting 
student religious needs. It is the function of the Religious Life 
Committee to see that these needs are met as well as to pro- 
vide guidance for the various denominational groups active 
on the Maryland campus. 

Traditional activities of the committee include the religious 
life reception, which is open to all new and old students, at 
the start of each school year, the playing of the traditional 
Christmas music from tlie tower of Morrill Hall, and the 
arranging of means to observe the various religious holidays 
of the several faiths. 

Recently the committee helped to formulate plans for the 
new interfaith chapel soon to be built, and drew up plans for 
an intensified religious counciling service to be initiated as 
soon as the chapel can be completed and office space be pro- 
vided for the student ministers. 

The student religious council is composed of the presidents 
ot the campus religious organizations and meets periodically. 
Monthly interfaith services are also conducted by this group. 

The faculty committee consists of Rosalie Leslie, chairman, 
Dr. Charles White, Dr. Wesley Gewehr, Harlan Randall, 
James H. Reid, Marion Johnson, Edna McNaughton, Arthur 
Hamilton, and Dr. Mark Woods. 



72 



StuAeni (lellcf^XM^. QoplkcIL 

Prculdent Bob Bechxold 

I lee-President Jonas Rappeport 

Secretary-Treasurer Fred Wiebei. 

Publicity Chairman Eleaxor Higgons 

Believing that spiritual progress, desperately needed by our 
civilization today, can be aided by establishing cooperation 
and understanding between individual churches, the Student 
Religious Council has been established by the recognized 
religious organizations of the University of Maryland, so that 
the undergraduate students may learn to shoulder responsibility 
for the vitality of a community and be the worthy bearers of 
spiritual values. 

The purpose of this organization shall be to promote re- 
ligious life on the campus. Miss Leslie, assistant Dean of 
Women, and various student pastors serve as advisors of the 
organization. 

The Student Religious Council cooperates with the Religious 
Life Committee and the student pastors and assists the stu- 
dent denominational clubs in every way that it can. Member- 
ship in tlie Student Religious Council is composed of rep- 
resentali\es from all the religious organizations on campus. 



73 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 

President Robert Bechtold 

Vice-Presideut Penny McDuffie 

Secretary Jean Scheufele 

Treasurer Betty Bogardi's 

As a result of its widespread activities the Baptist Student 
Union has gained a reputation for being one of the most out- 
standing religious organizations on campus. 

The two most important activities of the Baptist Student 
Union are the daily noon devotional meetings, and the spring 
and fall retreats which are held for the purpose of enabling 
the students to learn to pray, work, and play together. The 
local Baptist Student Union also works in cooperation with the 
Baptist Student Unions of Washington, D. C. 



CANTERBURY CLUB 

President Eleanor Higgons 

Vice-President Jean Culbekt 

Recording Secretary Helen White 

Chairman of Correspondence Betty Rockwell 

Treasurer Waldo Burnside 

The Canterbury Club, an organization for Episcopal stu- 
dents, has its activities divided into four groups; namely, 
worship, study, service, and fellowship. The club is aided in 
carrying out all phases of its program by Rev. Nathaniel C. 
Acton and Rev. James B. Orth. Speakers are usually secured 
for each of the semi-monthly meetings, which are held on the 
first and third Thursdays' of each month. 

The Canterbury Club also sponsors dances, picnics, and other 
social functions throughout the year. 

7i 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLUB 

President Betty Peakce 

Vice-President Jane Stone 

Faculty Advisor Mh, Edwin H. Park 

One of the newest organizations on the campus is the 
Christian Science Club which organized last September. Club 
members are still in the process of writing a constitution. 

Among the club's activities last year was a reception held 
ill the Maryland Room and the sponsorship of a speaker, Mr. 
Roscoe Drummond of the Christian Science Monitor. With the 
growth of the club, activities will be expanded . 

Membership is open to all members of the Christian Science 
faith and to all students who are interested in the organization. 



EPSILON PHI SIGMA 

President Peter Karangeuex 

I "^ ice-President Nicholas Fotos 

Secretary Katherine Mavrtoes 

Corresponding Secretary Vivian Moshovitis 

Treasurer Leon Rousis 

With the recognition of Epsilon Phi Sigma by the Religious 
Life Committee this brings to ten the number of religious 
organizations on campus. 

Epsilon Phi Sigma, a member of the Hellenic Religious and 
Culture Club, is the latest of the religious clubs to enhance the 
campus of the University of Maryland, having been organized 
toward the end of last year. Purpose of the club will be to 
help create better feelings among the different religious fac- 
tions on campus, as well as to hold dances and other socials. 

Membership in Epsilon Phi Sigma is open to those students 
who profess the Greek Orthodox religion. 

75 



HILLEL FOUNDATION 

President Lawrence Holofgener 

Vice-President Samuel Auerhan 

Secretary Majorie Cimmet 

Faculty Advisor {Director) y 

Rabbi Meyer Greenberg 

Hillel, one of one hundred and sixty-four such foundations 
in the United States and Canada, has an intensive program 
which includes Friday evening and holiday religious services, 
Thursday evening forums, socials, classes, Thursday afternoon 
coffee hour and discussion group, debating group, IZFA group, 
graduate group, newspaper, movies and interfaith activities. 

The Hillel House, 1505 Knox Rd., is open during the day 
for the purpose of listening to records, reading, studying, and 
meeting your frierids. Students of all faiths are welcome to 
use all facilities at the Hillel House. 



LUTHERAN CLUB 

President -- Fred Wiebel 

Vice-President Dottie Schaffer 

Secretary -....—_ .— Phtllis Schubert 

Treasurer Joe Wiley 

Maryland's Lutheran Student Association this year will be 
under the guidance of a full time pastor who will devote 
himself to counciling Lutheran College students in the Wash- 
ington area. 

The club will hold their meetings on the first and third 
Thursday evening of every month unless otherwise stated on 
the; schedule to be handed out at the beginning of the semester. 
A full program of speakers, discussions, and socials has been 
planned- 
Lutheran students on campus can attend Sunday morning 
services at the local church in Mt. Ranier, Md., or at the 
Protestant service on campus. The latter service will be an- 
nounced on posters which will be distributed about the campus. 

76 



NEWMAN CLUB 

President Pete Sante 

Vice-President -- Bob Grogan 

Recording Secretary Mart Lotj Obold 

Corresponding Secretary _.Alyce Nemara 

Treasurer Betty Compton 

Historian Mary Kerschoff 

Chaplain Rev. Father Hugh Ratigan 

Faculty Advisor ..Miss Suzanxe Cassels 

The Newman Club is open to all Cathloic students on the 
campus and meetings are held twice a month. 

The purpose of the club is to promote religious and social 
life among the Catholic students. Social meetings and occa- 
sional speakers are included in the club's activities. Weekly 
apologetics classes and Mass on Sundays and holy days are also 
sponsored by this organization. 

Annually the club holds a retreat on the campus during Lent, 
and sponsors the Sno-Ball Formal, and the Mother's Day 
Communion. 

PRESBYTERIAN CLUB 

Presiden t i. Doxald Fresh 

Vice-President Stella Gotoiu 

Secretary Axk Sn»p 

Treasurer — Dorothy Bay 

Faculty Advisor Mrs. Lester Hogue 

The Presbj^terian Club, one of the older religious organi- 
zations on campus, has for its goal the betterment of re- 
ligious training for all Presbjterian students through lectures 
given by outside speakers. The club also promotes socials 
which aids to create closer fellowship among its members. 

Membership into the Presbyterian Club is open to all Pres- 
byterian students. 

77 



STUDY GROUP OF RELIGIOUS PHILOSOPHY 

Program Chairman ...Louis Eisenhatteb 

Faculty Advisor Miss Mariax Johnson 

.u^",^'^^ *? ^"^^^* *^^ "^^^ ^o*" a philosophical group on 
the Maryland campus, a group of Unitarians formed the 
Study Group of Religious Philosophy. The object of this group 
IS to study the origin and history of various beliefs, and to 
discuss and compare the major religions, as well as to have 
discussions on personal philosophy and religion. 

All members of creedless churches and interested seekers 
without church affiliations are invited to participate in this 
^roup. 



WESLEY CLUB 

President William Scott 

Vice-President Jeanette West 

Secretary Roxie Lee Montgomery 

Treasurer Willard Smith 

Faculty Advisor Rev. James T. Baird 

Meetings of the Wesley Club are held on the first and third 
Thursday of every month and are open to all Methodist stu- 
dents. 

Weekly Vesper services are sponsored by the club on 
Sunday evening, known as Wesley Vespers. Also Sunday 
morning services, in the Auditorium of the Administration 
Building, are sponsored in conjunction with the Lutheran Club. 
Various deputation teams visit and take charge of some of 
the evening services of the local Methodist churches and the 
club started some social service work last semester by touring 
the Good Will Industry in Baltimore. 

The Wesley Club is a member of the Wesley Foundation. 

78 



StiJle^d PoAio^ 



BAPTIST 

The Rev. Dr. Eldox W. Koch, Branchville, Md., Tower SOOT^ 
The Rev. Henry Osgood, 4904 42nd Place, Hyattsville, Md.^ 
Hv 0137. 

CATHOLIC 

(To be appointed) 

CHRISTIAN 

The Rev. Charles Frick, 4003 33rd St., Mt. Rainier, Md. 
Wa 4285. 

EPISCOPAL 

The Rev. Nathaniel Acton, St. Andrew's Rectory, College 

Park, Md., Wa 7255. 
The Rev. James Orth, College Park, Md., Wa 2428. 

JEWISH 

Rabbi Meyee Greenberg, 1505 Knox Rd., College Park, Md., 
Wa 6921. 

LUTHERAN 

The Rev. William Sprenkel, 2005 Otis St., N.E. Washington, 
D. C, De 6145. 

METHODIST 

The Rev. James T. Baro. 8413 Woodcliff Court, Silver Spring, 

Md., Sh 5741. 
The Rev. Edgar W. Beckett, 4113 Hamilton St., Hyattsville, 

Md., Wa 8382 

PRESBYTERIAN 

The Rev. Kieth Custis, 4603 Rittenhouse St., Riverdale, Md. 
Wa 3837 

The Rev. Floyd Brown, Westminister Foundation, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

79 



Jlaccd QUuAjoke4. 



BAPTIST 

IJi:k\vvn Baptist Cjiikch— 88()0-48th Ave., Ik-rwyn, Md. 

ROMAN CATHOLIC 

St. Jkroaiks Catholic Church— 5207-43rd Ave., Hyatts- 
ville, Md. 

CHRISTIAN 

Mt. Kaimir Christian CiirRCii— Bunker Hill Rd. and 33rd 
St., Mt. Rainier, Md. 

EPISCOPAL 

St. Andrkavs Eptscopai, Cktrch— College and Yale Aves 
College Park, Md. 

JEWISH 

HiLixL ForxDATiox— Baltimore & Washington Blvd and 
Knox Rd., College Park, Md. 

LUTHERAN 

Trixity Lttiierax Church— 30th Ave. and Bunker Hill 
Rd., Mt. Rainier, Md. 

METHODIST 

First Methodist Church- 5003 Baltimore & Washington 
Blvd., Hyattsville, Md. 

PRESBYTERIAN 

Riverdale Presbyteriax Church— Rittenhouse St and 
Rhode Island Ave., Riverdale, Md. 

80 




HIP* 




P44JUlocUl04^ ^aoAxA 



The publications board, which is composed of four members 
of the faculty, the editors of the DIAMONDBACK, OLD 
LINE, and the TERRAPIN, and the presidents of the Student 
Government Association and Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary 
journalistic society, serves all student publications in an 
advisory capacity. The board meets at specified intervals 
throughout the year to pass on new appointments for the 
several publications and to decide matters of policy and 
management. One member of the board acts as advisor to 
the publications thus providing a link between student super- 
vision and the administration. 

Members of the board are as follows: Dr. Charles E. White, 
Dean Adele H. Stamp, Prof. James H. Reid, Prof. Cecil R. 
Ball, Miss Ethel Jongeneel, Miss Dee Speed, Mr. Jack Clark, 
and Mr. Norman Katz. 

TERRAPIN 

Editor Jack Clark 

Managing Editor Fred DeMarr 

Women's Editor Sally Dunnington 

Associate Editor Terry Speaker 

Senior Editor Page Sinton 

Sports Editor Bill Groome 

Business Manager John Miller 

Circulation Editor Waldo Burnside 

Photography Editor Al Danegger 

A colorful and accurate account of campus life is faithfully 
recorded within the contents of each year's Terrapin. Acting 
as both a written and pictorial record of the year's activities 
the Terrapin is awaited by students as one of the highlights of 
the year. 

Membership to the staff is open to all interested students. 
Appointments to the major positions are made on the basis 
of interest and ability in the publications work. 

82 



THE DIAMONDBACK 

Editor - — - Ethel Jongekeel 

Managing Editors Weems Hawkins, Mark Ck)PLiN 

News Editors George Cheely, Juliekne Holm 

Copy Editors Allex Bowers, Clyde Houle 

Sports Editors Donald Pierce, Bill Sandy 

Business Manager Carol Haase 

Advertising Manager Chester Grassmuck 

Circulation Manager Harvey Libowitz 

The Diamondback, the student newspaper at the University, is 
published semi-weekly to publicize campus activities, express 
student opinions, and serve as an outlet for students interested 
in journalism. 

First appearing as a tabloid and later growing into a bi-weekly 
publication. The Diamondback was issued once a week during 
the war. Only since the latter part of last year did The Diamond- 
hack come out as a bi-weekly. 

Membership on the staff is open to anyone who shows 
interest and some ability in collegiate newspaper work. At 
the beginning of each school year, new students are invited to 
join the staff to fill vacancies. Students with no experience in 
journalism are trained by an experienced staff member. 
Positions in all fields are available. Conscientious work is re- 
warded with promotions. 

The Diamondback is sponsored and financed by the Stu- 
dent Government Association and is a member of the Associated 
Collegiate Press of the National Scholastic Press Association. 
Offices are located in the Student Activity building. 

83 



THE OLD LINE 

Editor Dee Speed 

Associate Editor Shelly Akers 

Managing Editor Art Cosing 

Literary Editor — ..Gexe Klavax 

Women's Editor Louise McCollum 

Art Editor Al Cohen 

Business Editor Phil Glazer 

Advertising Manager Pat Piper 

Circulation Manager Margert Huff 

Concluding its first year of post war publication The Old 
Line magazine has regained the niche in student life that it 
vacated during the war years. 

The 32 page magazine is the medium through which literary 
and art-minded students express their creative talents. Dur- 
ing the past year a new high of student creativeness has been 
established. 

Sta£F appointments are made in the same manner as for 
the other publications. 



M-BOOK 

Published annually by the Student Government Association 
the "3£" Book is the official handbook for freshmen. In it is 
found information concerning all phases of campus life. It 
also is an official guide to all recognized campus clubs. 

The "M" Book staff is chosen at the end of each school year 
and publication is completed during the summer session. Major 
positions are editor and business manager. 



84 




»,3~'»— »-"■'" 



\ 



1 




MiUtansf, 



/?. 0. 1. e. 



STAFF 



Colonel Hahlakd C. Griswold^ Infantry, Commandant 
Lieutenant Colonel Edward M. Minion, Infantry 
Lieutenant Colonels James Smith, Sidney Davis, Signal 

Corps 
Lieutenant Colonel Harold Moull, Air Corps 
Majors Newton Cox, Walter Miller, Jr., Infantry 
Major James S. Hollingsworth, Transportation Corps 
Captain John Brown, Air Corps 
Captain Earl L. Harper, Infantry 

Chief Warrant Officer Edward Mars, U. S. A., Adjutant 
Master Sergeant Charles Dodson 
Technical Sergeant Fay Norris 

Captain German W. Rice (Retired), Property Custodian 
{Student Ofjicers to he selected) 

Though still in its infancy the College of Military Science, 
Physical Education, and Recreation, under the guidance of 
Colonel Harland Griswold, is rapidly becoming one of the 
larger colleges on campus. The purpose of the college is to 
provide greater opportunities for those students who wish to 
major in military science and physical activities. 

The basic ROTC course, which is supervised by this College, 
is required of all male students matriculating at the University 
who have not completed basic training in the armed forces of 
the United States. In addition to this, four semesters of 
physical education are required. Students must successfully 
complete the above courses in order to receive their academic 
diplomas. 

To register for the advanced ROTC course a student must 
complete the basic course or its equivalent in the armed forces. 
Also, the applicant must be able to successfully pass a physical 



86 



and other qualifying examinations. The cadets for this train- 
ing are then selected by a military board from among the 
applicants who have met all the requirements. 

The advanced students, who receive an Army appropriation 
pay, serve as officers of the ROTC regiment. Upon successful 
completion of the advanced course and upon recommendation 
of the Military Commandant and the President of the Univer- 
sity, the student will be commissioned a second lieutenant in 
the army reserves. Branches for which training is being given 
include Air Corps, Infantry, Signal Corps, and Transporta- 
tion Corps. 

Ever since its beginning in 1916 the ROTC unit at Maryland 
has won the coveted War Department rating of "generally 
excellent". This award is worn by all cadets in the form of a 
blue star on the sleeve of their uniform blouses. 

In 1944 the Military Department moved into the New Ar- 
mory which is one of the finest in the country. Besides a 
modern 10 point rifle range and main drill floor, it houses the 
military offices, lecture rooms, and numerous military property 
rooms. The Physical Education Department also maintains 
offices and locker rooms in the armory. 



ROTC BAND 

The ROTC Band is under the direction of Mr. Frank Sy- 
kora of the Music Department. All members of the ROTC who 
can play a musical instrument are eligible for membership 
and are encouraged to join. The band rehearses during the 
regular military period and an extra scholastic credit is given 
to the members. Martial music for parades and special occa- 
sions is also furnished by the band. The Military Department 
plans to enlarge the size of the band to its prewar strength. 



87 



PERSHING RIFLES 
National Honorary Military Society 

Founded at University of Nebraska in 1894 

Established at University of Maryland in 1935 

Captain Marshall Powell 

First Lieutenant Fred De Marr 

Faculty Advisor 

Lt. Coloxel Edward M. Mixiox^ 
Infantry, U. 8. A . 

Membership in the Pershing Rifles is limited to students of 
the Basic R.O.T.C. Course who are outstanding in drill and 
rifle manual. It is customary for the unit to serve as honor 
guard for any distinguished visitors and upon any other 
special occasion. 

SCABBARD AND BLADE 

National Men's Military Leadership Honorary 
Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1922 

President Hexry C. Saylor 

Vice-President James G. Lutz 

Secretary Howard J. Lamade 

Treasurer Richard Hambletox 

Public Relations Officer Doxald L. Pierce 

Faculty Advisor Lt. Col. Edward M. Mixiox 

Membership requires a student to be in good standing in the 
Advanced ROTC with emphasis placed on leadership, pa- 
triotism, efficiency, loyalty, obedience, courage, good-fellowship, 
and honor. A "B" average must be maintained in ROTC with 
a comparable average in other academic subjects. Each candi- 
date is reviewed by a special board and a hundred per cent 
affirmative vote must be obtained to elect the candidate to 
membership. 

88 




tMo4to^U4/Uel 



JtoHX^^ Soc4etle4> 



Outstanding work in a special field of activity is usually 
climaxed by an invitation to join an honorary fraternity. Mary- 
land University is fortunate in having an honor society cover- 
ing almost every phase of student scholastic and extra curricu- 
lar endeavor. A student whose grades attain a specified level 
and who shows an interest and ability in a particular field 
is usually rewarded in his junior or senior year with an invita- 
tion to membership in one or more of these organizations. 



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 

President J. Patrick Gillotk 

Vice-President Joseph H. Manning 

Secretary James M. Henderson 

Treasurer Joseph R. Bone 

Facultif Advisor James H. Reid 

Freshmen men maintaining a 3.5 average for the first 
semester or for the whole freshman year are eligible for 
membership in Phi Eta Sigma. This society was inactive for 
nearly two years during the war as a consequence of the 
diminished male enrollment and was revived in the spring of 
1947. 



90 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 
National Women's Freshman Honor Society 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

President Betty Jobe 

Vice-President Bakbaha Cabpenter 

Secretary Martha Lee Heise 

Treasurer Betty BLACKBrRN 

Historian Margaret Mexdum 

Faculty Advisor Miss Marion Johnson 

All women attaining at least a 3.5 average during the first 
semester of their freshman year or during their entire fresh- 
man year are eligible for membership in Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Memlaers become inactive at the end of their sophomore year 
and are then known as "Collegiate Alumnae." 



PHI KAPPA PHI 
Senior Honorary Scholastic Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Maine in 1897 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 

President . Dr. Peter P. Lejins 

Vice-President Dr. Norman C. Laffer 

Secretary-Treasurer Lenna Gross 

Journal Correspondent Wanda Beach 

Those Seniors who show general excellence of character, 
outstanding scholarship, and are in the upper ten per cent of 
their college are eligible for membership in this fraternity. 
Tappings are held once a year. 



91 



MORTAR BOARD 
National Women's Senior Honor Society 

Founded at Swarthmore College in 1918 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 

President Patricia Piper 

V ice-President Mariax Bensox 

Secretary M arilyx Beissig 

Treasurer Carol Haase 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Rachel Benton 

Junior women who have maintained a 2.7 average during 
their first two and a half years on the campus and fulfilled 
the requirements of leadership and service are chosen for 
membership in Mortar Board. Initiation into this honorary 
is one of the highest honors a women may receive. Tapping 
takes place at the annual May Day celebration. 

OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 
National Men's Leadership Fraternity 

Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Edward P. Matthews 

Vice-President ..Kenneth A. Malone 

Secretary Robert W. Baker 

Faculty Secretary James H. Reid 

Faculty Advisor Russell B. Allen 

Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes men who have attained 
renown on their campus in the various fields of collegiate 
activity. Membership is determined by the ODK point system 
and with qualifications of scholarshi]), initiative, character, 
and abilitv to lead. 



92 



ALPHA KAPPA DELTA 
National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Southern California in 1920 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 

Preaident Maktha Uhland 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Pfter Lejins 

(Other oncers elected in fall) 

Sociology majors with junior or senior standing and main- 
taining a 3.0 average and with at least 18 credits in sociology 
courses are eligible for membership in this honorary. Graduate 
students must maintain at least a 3.5 average before they are 
eligible. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 
National Service Fraternity 

Founded at Lafayette College in 1925 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Mortox Westok 

Vice-President Bruce Whitacre 

Secretary Walter Myers 

Treasurer Leonard Kilbourxe 

Faculty Advisor Mr. George Fogg 

Membership in Alpha Phi Omega requires previous Boy 
Scout training and the desire to render service to others. In 
addition to these requirements a satisfactory scholastic stand- 
ing must be maintained. 



93 



ALPHA ZETA 
Honorary Agricultural Fraternity 

Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 
Established at University of Maryland in 1920 

President John P. Hurley, Jk. 

Vice-President Robert K. Bechtold 

Secretary Warren H. Kubler 

Treasurer Monroe Stambaugh 

Students who have completed one and a half academic years 
and are in the upper two-fifths of their class in the College 
of Agriculture are eligible for membership in Alpha Zeta. 
Other eligibility requirements are good character and leader- 
ship. 

BETA ALPHA PSI 
National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1919 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 

President Rowland Halstead 

Vice-President Harry Elliott 

Secretary-Treasurer David Wells 

Faculty Advisor C. Wilbur Cissel 

Membership in Beta Alpha Psi requires a 3.0 average in all 
accounting courses, a 2.0 average in all other courses, the pass- 
ing of an entrance examination, and the writing of a re- 
search paper. In addition to these qualifications, the candidate 
for membership must have, in the opinion of the chapter, 
such personal attributes as honesty, integrity and professional 
bearing which are prerequisites for success as a professional 
accountant. 

94 



BETA GAMMA SIGMA 
National Honorary Commerce Fraternity 

Founded at the University of California in 1913 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

President J. Freeman Pyle 

Secretary J. H. Reid 

Treasurer J. H. Reid 

Heta Gamma Sigma is found only in colleges and univer- 
sities where the college of BPA is a member of the National 
Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Seniors who are 
in the upper ten per cent of their class and Juniors who are in 
the upi)er three per cent are eligible for membership. 

OMICRON NU 
National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

Founded at Michigan State College in 1912 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1937 

President Juaxita Moore 

Vice-President Loraine Warwick 

Secretary Patty Piper 

Treasurer Nastcy Simmons 

Faculty Advisor Jane H. Crow 

Omicron Nu recognizes students in the College of Home 
Economics who maintain a high scholastic average. The upper 
eight per cent of the junior class is eligible to be tapped in 
the spring and the upper twelve per cent of the same class 
may be tapped in the fall of their senior year. 



95 



NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS 
National Dramatic Honorary 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1919 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President - Jacqueline Hastings 

Vice-President Malcolm Campbell 

Secretary-Treasurer ^.Corinne Kranz 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Ray Ehrensberger 

Election to membership in National Collegiate Players re- 
quires junior or senior academic standing. Members are se- 
lected by the point system for outstanding work in dramatics 
or work backstage. 



PHI DELTA KAPPA 
National Educational Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Indiana in 1906 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1942 

President Robert L. Smith 

Vice-President Herman E. Westerberg 

Recording Secretary —Milton J. Dickman 

Corresponding Secretary Donald C. Hennick 

Treasurer Donald C. Hennick 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Henry H. Brechbill 

Election to membership is open to graduate students and 
undergraduate students above the sophomore year who are pre- 
paring for a career in educational service. The scholastic and 
activity records of the candidate are reviewed carefully by 
the chapter before he is elected to membership. 



96 



PI DELTA EPSILON 
Honorary Journalistic Fraternity 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

President Normax Katz 

Vice-President Pattv Piper 

Secretary Terry Speaker 

Treasurer Na>cy Simmons 

Faculty Advisor Col. Harvey Miller 

Eligibility for membership into Pi Delta Epsilon is open to 
those students who have held an editor's position for at least 
one semester, or who have performed at least one year's out- 
standing work on one of the University's student publications. 



PI SIGMA ALPHA 
Honorary Political Science Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Texas in 1920 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1938 

President Bill Rigoli 

Vice-President Rubex Sterxfelt 

Secretary Irene Sprung 

Treasurer Dr. C. R. Rader 

Faculty Advisor Dr. R. G. Steinmeyer 

Membership in Pi Sigma Alpha is based on honor work in 
the department of government and politics and on acceptable 
work in all other subjects. 



97 



SIGMA TAU EPSILON 
Honorary Women's Recreational Society 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President — Mary Eiskmax 

Vice-President Lucille Hord 

Secretary Jasmink Armstrong 

Treasurer Gloria Myers 

To be eligible for membership in Sigma Tau Epsilon a wo- 
man must be a member of the Women's Recreational Associa- 
tion and maintain a 2.5 average. She must also possess the 
qualities of leadership and sportsmanship and have performed 
outstanding work in recreation on the campus. 



SIGMA XI 
Honorary Research Fraternity 

Founded at Cornell University in 1886 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Dr. Morley A. Jull 

Vice-President George F. Corcorax 

Secretary Dr. Walter F. Jeffers 

Treasurer Dr. Leland E. Scott 

Charles E. White 

Elections to Sigma Xi are made from faculty and graduate 
students who have demonstrated ability in research and in 
natural science. 



98 



TAU BETA PI 

Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 
Established at University of Maryland in 1929 

PrettUh'til Leoxard E. Eisexberg 

Vicc-Preitidciit Robert A. Shumaker 

Recordhiff Secretary George A. Luxdquist 

Corresponding Secretary David Metz 

Treasurer A. Morgax Johxsox 

Membership in Tau Beta Pi is open to those students in the 
College of Engineering maintaining a scholastic standing in 
the ui)per fifth of the senior class or in the upper eighth of the 
junior class. Leadership and service are also considered. 



ALPHA CHI SIGMA 
Professional Chemical Fraternity 

Founded at the L'niversity of Wisconsin in 1902 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Fred T. Reed 

V ice-President Berxard H. Armbrecht 

Secretary Charles A, Siebert 

Treasurer William G. Scharpf 

A student who has been a chemistry or chemical engineering 
major for at least a year and a half and vi'ho has a 2.5 
scholastic average is eligible for membership. This is a pro- 
fessional fraternity banding together those men who wish to 
continue their affiliation after they have left college. 



192^*33 



IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA 

National Professional Industrial Education 
Fraternity 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1941 

President Charles D. Dudderar 

Vice-President Hermax Westerberg 

Secretary Berxard Stixnet 

Treasurer Joseph Galley 

Faculty Advisor Glen D. Browx 

The purpose of Iota Lambda Sigma is to promote the 
recognition of professional training in the field of industrial 
education and the special recognition of high scholarship. 



SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON 
Professional Bacteriology Society 

Founded at Washington College in 1925 
Established at University of Maryland in 1932 

President Jaquelixe Hajek 

Vice-President Mary Axn Fazzalari 

Secretary Margaret Decker 

Faculty Advisor Dr. N. C. Laffer 

Junior or senior students majoring in bacteriology with at 
least twelve credits and an all-time average of 2.5 in all 
their subjects are eligible for membership in Sigma Alpha 
Omicron. 



100 



^^uiie^^uUtif. Qnite/Ua 



{This article in yrinted by request of the Inter fraternity 
Council.) 

The National Interfraternity Conference was founded in 
1908 for the purpose of discussing questions of mutual inter- 
est and to make such recommendations from time to time as 
it deems wise. It is composed of sixty-four national fraterni- 
ties which meet strict qualifications for membership. Its an- 
nual 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 Councils on cami>uses all over the 
United States and Canada, which meets in conjunction with 
the Conference itself. It publishes 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 Confer- 
ence and the Educational Advisory Council reduced to writing 
the following criteria in order further to advance co-operation 
between fraternities and educational institutions. The state- 
ment 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 contri- 
bution to the primary functions of the colleges and universities, 
and therefore under an obligation to encourage the most com- 
plete personal development of its members, intellectual, physi- 
cal and social. Therefore, we declare: 



102 



1. riuit the objectives and activities of the fraternity should 
i)e in entire accord with the aims and purposes of the insti- 
tutions at wliich it has chapters. 

2. That the primary loyalty and responsibility of a student 
in liis relations with iiis institution are to the institution, and 
tiiat 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. 

S. Tliat 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 })hysical 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 co-operation with 
the administrative authorities of the institution. Detailed 
methods of application will necessarilj^ vary in accordance 
with local conditions. It is the purpose of the National Inter- 
fraternity Conference to offer detailed suggestions, after 
further study and investigation, regarding practical steps to 
make this co-()])eration effective. 



lOS 



^n.ateA^Miie4> 



The aim aiul dreaiii of infuiy a t'rcsliinan is to attain ineinbcr- 
slii]) in a great college fraternity. To many, this dream means 
luxury of living, a sense of sujieriority, a good time among 
"brothers", and a shining jiin to show the home folks. 

A fraternity or sorority should mean much more. It should 
mean closer companionship with other men or women with simi- 
lar 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 Greek letter organizations. The opportunities for you to 
benefit from these affiliations are numerous, but please keej) 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 backward to interest that particular organization. 

That many of the potentially fine men have been com- 
pletely buried in their fraternities. 

That men in other fraternities may be worth cultivating 
or keeping as 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 know the financial set up of the 
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 make a fraternity or not, but on the initiative and per- 
severance you show in either situation. 



104 



President Joshva I. Millkr, Sigma Nu 

Vice-PreKident Bex Wilsox, Kappa Alpha 

Secretarii Robert Baker, Alpha Tau Omega 

Treanurer . Johx Ruppersberger, Phi Delta Theta 
The local chapter of the Interfraternity Council was founded 
in 1926 for the purpose of maintaining harmonious relations 
between the Universit.v and the Fraternities and among the 
fraternities themselves. Duties of the Council are strict super- 
vision of rushing, and improvement of the fraternity system. 
On the agenda of the Council's social program are the 
traditional Interfraternity dances. One is planned for the 
Fall term and another for the Spring term. Also on the Coun- 
cil's activities schedule are the annual interfraternity athletic 
program, and the Interfraternity scholarship and activities cups 
which are presented each year to the fraternities outstanding in 
these fields of endeavor. 

Membership on the Council consists of the president and an 
elected delegate from each of the eligible fraternities. 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 
RUSH RULES 

1947—1948 

Freshmen and Transferred Students: 

There is a 30 day silence period on all incoming freshmen 
and transfer students. Rushing rules and procedure will be 
announced by the Interfraternity Council in the Diamondback, 
your campus newspaper. 

Other Students: 

Rushing is unlimited. No man may be pledged, however, 
until he has been enrolled in the University for one semester. 

105 



ALPHA EPSILON PI 
Delta Deuteron Chapter 

Founcltd in 19i'.i fit New York Univfrsitx 
FiStahlished at the University of Maryland in 1941 

President Herb Moses 

Mce-President Morris Levine 

t^ecretdi'xi -i , Jerry Cohen 

TrkiHiii-er Irvixg Warsinger 

ALPHA GAMMA RHO 
Alpha Theta Chapter 

F'ounded in 1908 at Illinois State University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 192h 

President -. Robert Wano 

V ice-President — liOuis Pendei/fon 

Secretary David Jenkins 

Treasurer - , Vermn Krabti.i, 

ALPHA TAU OMEGA 
Epsilon Gamma Chapter 

Fonnded in 18()5 at Virginia Military Institute 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

President Harrv M. Elliott 

Vice-President - William Norris 

Secretary Jack Schindel 

Treasurer William Turner 

BETA TAU 

Founded \n 1947 at the University of Maryland 

President Irving Hurwitz 

Vice-President Stanley Rosendorf 

Secretdry - X _-_-.. .William Orlove 

Treasurer - . . Mli.vin Bender 

106 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 
Alpha Sigma Chapter 

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

President William Redd, Ja. 

Vice-President Johx Houck 

Secretary Johk Schaefle 

Treasurer William Callaway 

KAPPA ALPHA 
Beta Kappa Chapter 

Founded in 1865 atWashington and I>ee 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1914 

President - - Johx Cochraste 

Vice-President — - Holmes Hawkins 

'Secretary — - Harry Grotox 

Treasurer Theodore Ferrato 

KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA 

Founded in 1947 at the University of Maryland 

President - Doxald Pierce 

Vice-President Andrew Mounce 

Secretary -. Donald Kennedy 

Treasurer Larry Nolan 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 
Epsilon Pi Chapter 

Founded in 1909 at Boston University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 191^2 

President Rex Fox 

Vice-President . , Ralph Gies 

Secretary : George Murphy 

Treasurer John Davis 

107 



PHI ALPHA 
Epsilon Chapter 

Founded in 1M14 at George Wasliington University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 191V 

Prenldent Stax Stein 

Vlce-Prenideut Lou Wkinsteix 

Secretary Ed Bergofsky 

Treasurer Sid Binder 

PHI DELTA THETA 
Alpha Chapter 

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

President Moe Curren 

Vice-President Jack Ruppehsbergeh 

Secretary Gene Heil 

Treasurer Marshall Brandt 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Norman E. Phillips 

PHI KAPPA SIGMA 
Alpha Zeta Chapter 

Founded in 1899 at the University of Pennsylvania 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1942 

President . Harry Gamble 

Vice-President > Tom Germack 

Secretary Gary Bradford 

Treasurer Richard Dorney 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 
Eta Chapter 

Founded in 18T3 at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1923 

President Charles Beaumont^ Jr. 

Vice-President Robert Wright 

Secretary ....:.... Willis Nolan Jr. 

Treasurer — - William Broavnell, Jr. 

108 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 
Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1943 

President Charles Werner 

Vice-President Harry Cobey, Jr. 

Secretarif Murray Taylor 

Treasurer Richard Grubb 

SIGMA ALPHA MU 
Sigma Chi Chapter 

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

President Elliott Lapin 

Vice-President Herbert Jeffers 

Secretary Ralph May 

SIGMA CHI 
Gamma Chi Chapter 

Founded in 1885 at Miami University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President Robert Martell 

Vice-President Richard Black well 

Secretary Ralph Simmons 

Treasurer Alax Mayer 

SIGMA NU 
Delta Phi Chapter 

Founded in 1869 at the V^irginia Military Institute 
Establislied at the University of Maryland in 1917 

President Josh Miller 

Vice-President Norm Brown 

Secretary Norm Farrell 

Treasurer . En Matthews 

109 



TAU EPSILON PHI 
Tau Beta Chapter 

P'ounded in 1910 at Columbia University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1925 

President Stanlky Samuelson 

Vice-President Solomon Goodmax 

Secrf'tnry Irving Cushner 

Treasurer Al Fried 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 
Beta Delta Chapter 

Founded in 1889 at Illinois Wesleyan 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 

President ,, Robert Little, Jr. 

Vice-President Daniel Nevaiser 

Secretary 1- Richard Bakgham 



THETA CHI 
Alpha Psi Chapter 

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

President Art Palmer 

Vice-President Robert Moxahan 

Secretary William Sigafoose 

Treasurer Jack Tingle 



110 



PaniieUeH.ic Q^eed 



"We^ the fraternity undergraduate mem- 
bers^ stand for good scholarship^ for guard- 
ing of good health, for wholehearted coopera- 
tion with our college's ideals for student life^ 
for the maintenance of fine social standards, 
and for the serving, to the best of our ability, 
of our college community. Good College 
citizenship as a preparation for good citizen- 
sliip in the larger world of alumnae days is 
the ideal tliat shall guide our chapter activi- 
ties. 

"We, the fraternity women of America, 
stand for preparation for service through the 
character building inspired in the close con- 
tact and deep friendship of fraternity life. 
To us, fraternity life is not the enjoyment of 
special privileges but an opportunity to pre- 
pare for wide and wise human service." 



Ill 



Sa^io^Uiled^ 



PoHAelleHdc. Gfuutcil 



President __.. Frances Wragg, Alpha Delta Pi 

Vice-President Elaink Schwartz. Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Secretary Pat Patterson, Delta Gamma 

Treasurer Dorothy Mi^m.en, Kappa Delta 

The purpose of the Panhellenic Council is the maintenance of 
a wholesome sorority spirit and inter-sorority relations with- 
in the University, to further sound scholarship and high social 
standards, and to compile rules governing rushing, pledging, 
-and initiation. 

IMPORTANT RUSH RULES 

1. All sorority women (actives, pledges, and alumnae) shall 
be thoroughly familiar with the rush rules, fully under- 
stand them and adhere to them at all times. 

2. All students "going out" for rushing shall be thoroughly 
familiar with the rush rules and should govern their ac- 
tions accordingly. 

3. Formal rushing shall be that period beginning with the 
open house teas and continuing until pledging. 

i. Rushees shall be entertained at sorority houses only at 
designated times during formal rush week. Sororities 
shall have rush functions at a uniform time. Alpha Epsi- 
lon Phi and Phi Sigma Sigma will begin rushing several 
days later to avoid conflicting with the Yom Kippur 
Holidays. 

5. Neither men nor non-sorority women nor alumnae may be 
present at any rush function. 

(). No eligible students shall be allowed in sorority houses 
during formal rushing except during specified rush func- 
tions. 

7. No sorority women shall be allowed to enter the dormi- 
tories where the new students are residing unless she is 
living there also. 

8. No rushee shall be treated outside of the sorority houses. 

112 



9. Sorority women sliall not "double date" with the eligible 

students. 
10. Sorority women shall not call for rushees nor return them 
to their residences. 

STANDARD PANHELLENIC RULES 

A. Rushing: Any women student who is eligible for matricu- 
lation who has matriculated at the University and is un- 
affiliated with any National Panhellenic Fraternity is 
eligible for formal rushing; 

B. Pledging. 1. Students in the University summer school 

are ineligible for sorority until September 
when sororities become active. 

2. A pledge shall expire one calendar year 
from the date of pledging, at which time 
the student is eligible for pledging another 
sorority. 

3. During rush week if a girl expresses her 
preference in writing, or formally accepts 
a bid, or wears the colors of a sorority 
during open rushing following rush week, 
she is ineligible for pledging another soro- 
rity, whether or not she has been through 
formal service. 

4. A pledge who is released by a chapter at 
any time during her pledge year, or if she 
breaks her pledge, she is ineligible for 
pledging a sorority until one calendar year 
from the date on which her pledge was 
broken. This regulation is binding regard- 
less of the campus on which the student 
may be enrolled. 

C. Initiation. Pledges who have been or have completed 
fifteen credit hours in the preceding semester in the Uni- 
versity with at least a C average and who have no failures 
on their record for that semester, and who are resident 
students in good standing and who have cleared with the 
Dean of Women's office may be initiated into a sorority. 

113 



ALPHA DELTA PI 
Beta Phi Chapter 

Founded at Wcslcyan Fcrnalc Collcfic in 1851 

Establislu'd at the rnivcrsity of Maryland in 1940 

President .Iiamta C. Moork 

Vicc-Preaklent ':.. Hktty .1. Wilsox 

Secretarii L .- ..i^J Emzahktu Maxgitm 

Trcdftvrfr -^v-.— .;,.,). Axx M. Campbell 

ALPHA EPSILON PHI 
Alpha Mu Chapter 

l^'ounded at Barnard College in 1909 
Eslal)lished at the University of Maryland in 1943 

President Joax Siiackmax 

Vice-President . Germaixi; Margolis 

Secretary Jacqitklixe Zelko 

Treasurer Esther Pixas 

ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 
Alpha Nu Colony 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1904 
F'stablished at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Ada Axxe Hoavle 

Vice-President Jax'e Fields 

Secretary Louise Lee Moore 

Treasurer Geraldixe Feoley 

ALPHA OMICRON PI 
Pi Delta Chapter 

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

President Jaxe Nock 

Vice-President Isabel Gaither 

Secretary . Martha Foster 

Treasurer Mildred Mooxey 

114 



ALPHA XI DELTA 
Beta Eta Chapter 

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

President Mary Lee Kemp 

Vice-P reside nt Betty Lancaster 

Sec re tort/ „ Majorie B letch 

Treasurer Jeaxxe Browx 

DELTA DELTA DELTA 
Alpha Pi Chapter 

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

President Margaret Aitchesox 

Vice-President Jeax Kaylor 

Secretary Peggy Pyle 

Treasurer Corliss Cook 

DELTA GAMMA 
Beta Sigma Chapter 

Founded at Lewis School, Miss, in 1873 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1945 

Presiden t J acquelixe Hajek 

Vice-President Elizabeth Hicks 

Secretary Mary-Ellex Ferry 

Treasurer ^ Mary Graham 

GAMMA PHI BETA 
Beta Beta Chapter 

Founded at Syracuse L'^niversity in 1874 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Jasmixe Armstroxg 

Vice-President Mildred Btrtox 

Secretary Margaret Schroeder 

Treasurer _ .. Patricia Browxixg 

115 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 
Gamma Mu Chapter 

Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President .Mary Dow 

Vice-Presiden t Bett ye Smith 

Secretary Bettye Bell 

Treasurer Eleanor Morris 

KAPPA DELTA 
Alpha Rho Chapter 

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

President Carol Haase 

Vice-President Rosemary Gordon 

Secretary Terry Speaker 

Treasurer Sallye Garrigan 

KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 
Gamma Psi Chapter 

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

President Nancy Simmons 

V ice-President Louise Stephenson 

Secretary Martha Eisele 

Treasttrer ..— Cherron Callaghan 

PI BETA PHI 
Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1945 

President June Danglade 

Vice-President Ethel Jongeneel 

Secretary Pat McKee 

Treasurer Elizabeth Eppley 

116 



PHI SIGMA SIGMA 
Beta Alpha Chapter 

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

President Rita Chasex 

V ire-President Edna Bralower 

Secretary Bernice Spire 

Treasurer Juste Margolix 

SIGMA KAPPA 
Beta Zeta Chapter 

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

President Marilyx Beissig 

Vice-President Mary Lou Obold 

Secretary Helek Mahaney 

Treasurer Joax Bruxner 



GREEK ALPHABET 



For your convenience 


in identifying the fraternity and 


sorority names. 


the 


greek 


alphabet is printed below: 


A alpha 






N nu 


B beta 






S xi 


I gamma 






omicron 


A delta 






n pi 


E epsilon 






P rho 


7. zeta 






2 sigma 


H eta 






T tau 


e theta 






T upsilon 


I iota 






* phi 


K kappa 






X chi 


A lambda 






■•I' psi 


M mu 






ii omega 



117 




D>c>tjnaon Ave 



Location of 
Fraternity and 
Sorority Houses 



Elec+ric 

:tXt 



Car Line 



□ ♦ri 



118 



SflO^lti 



The second year of peacetime athletic competition at the 
University of Maryland finds varsity sports in a period of re- 
organization. After having had a full year in which to get 
used to the playing habits and kinks of teammates, the Old 
Uners are ready to take on all competition, and to develop 
some of the best athletic talent in Maryland history. 

Many of the school's old guard athletic heads are returning 
to coach their respective teams, but there are those spots 
which have been filled by newcomers to the University of Mary- 
land. Col. Harvey Miller is returning to coach the team which 
he developed into the Southern Conference boxing champs, 
while Jack Faber, lacrosse coach; Burton Shipley, baseball 
mentor; Jim Kehoe, track head; Doyle Royal, Tennis coach; 
and Frank Cronin, golf coach are also donning the Black and 
Gold to continue their Maryland careers. 

Two former University of Oklahoma coaches have been added 
to the roster. The first, Jim Tatum, has assumed the position 
of head football coach, while Walter Driskill has been given 
the task of coordinating all sports as the new Director of 
.\thletics. Another addition to the Liner coaching staff is 
Flucie Stewart, former Athletic Director at Applachian 
College, Boone, North Carolina, and who now is the new Terp 
basketball mentor. 

Under the direction of Dr. Rachel Benton, a vast women's 
physical education program is in effect, and many of the coeds' 
extra-curricular activities are handled through her department. 

Also, on the agenda of Maryland's athletic plans are the 
building of a new football stadium and a new field house 
which is to be used for all boxing and basketball events. Con- 
struction on the tv.'o projects will begin as soon as materials 
are made available. 

With these facilities, which will soon be open to all Liner 
students, Maryland's athletics promises to rise to the top 
ranks of the nation's collegiate contenders. 



120 



Sautlte^m CoH^je^i^ace 



Since the University of Maryland is a member of the 
Southern Conference, it is natural for incoming freshmen to 
ask, "just what is the Southern Conference?" The following is 
written to help clarify this question. 

The Southern Conference is the result of a movement which 
was started years ago by the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic 
Association to get together, into one compact organization, 
those Southern institutions which were progressive enough and 
numerically large enough to adopt the rules and regulation 
long in force in the North, East, and the West. 

The first attempts bore no fruit, but the seed had been sown 
in good soil. An organization was effected at Atlanta, Georgia, 
in 1921 and the fundamental principles on which the Conference 
should operate were laid down. A draft of these rules and 
regulations was submitted to the faculties of the institutions 
re])resented at the meeting, and was ratified and adopted by 
fourteen colleges. 

Included in the Southern Conference are the states of Mary- 
land, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and the Dis- 
trict of Columbia. 

The purpose of the Southern Conference is the promotion 
of intercollegiate athletics in every form and to regulate them 
by wise and prudent measures in order that they may improve 
the physical condition and strengthen the moral fiber of 
students and form a constituent 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 of which Geary Eppley is chairman. Other 
members are, Dr. William Kemp, Dr. William Supplee, Dr. 
Ernest Cory, Col. Harland Griswold, and Mr. Walter Driskill. 



121 





DIRECTOR OF 
ATHLETICS 

Walter S. Driskill 



VARSITY SPORTS 

Varsity competition at the University of Maryland is under 
the direction of Walter S. Driskill, director of athletics, and 
is carried on in every major sport. These being football, 
basketball, baseball, track (indoor, outdoor, and cross-coun- 
try), lacrosse, golf, rifle, tennis, soccer, and wrestling. In the 
past, soccer and wrestling were full-fledged sports on the 
Maryland campus, !)ut during the war, competition died out in 
these fields. Last year saw the return of wrestling as a varsity 
sjiort and this season, soccer again makes its bid. 

FROSH SPORTS 

Though the war gave the green light to varsity sports, the 
light is still red as far as the freshmen sports parade is 
concerned on the Maryland Campus. But with the reinstalla- 
tion of the Southern Conference ruling pertaining to freshman 
sports, plans have been placed in operation, so that once more 
this section of the Terp's sports may again become a govern- 
ing factor for the selection of varsity stars for the various 
sports during the last three years of the students' stay at 
the University of Maryland. 



12 




FOOTBALL 

Coach Jim Tatum 
Assistants George Barclay 
Houston Elder 
Al Heagy 
Bill Meeks 
Al Woods ,, 

Jim Tatum, after an extremely successful stay at North 
Carolina, the Xavy, and the University of Oklahoma, will 
start his first season at Maryland this month, in what may be 
the turning point in Maryland's see-saw football program. 
Although it is doubtful that a championship eleven will de- 
velop from the gridiron machine this season, with a number 
one coaching staff and a wealth of material to choose from, the 
future is far from being black. 

Tatum will find that he has a well-balanced line and back- 
field to start the season, although many of the recent Terp 
grid veterans will be missing. Absent are Jack "Reds" Wright, 
Tommy Mont, Ed Chovanes, Emile Fritz, Bob James, and 
many others, but even at that, with the remaining material 
and incoming students, the Maryland picture is rosy. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of M. 0pp. 

Bainbridge 54 

University of Richmond 7 37 

University of North Carolina 33 

V. P. I 6 

William and Mary 7 41 

University of South Carolina .. 17 21 

Washington and Lee 24 7 

Michigan State 14 26 

North Carolina State 7 28 

123 




BOXING 

Coach Harvey L. Miller 
Assistant Frank Cronin 



Under the guidance of Heinie Miller, head boxing coach, 
the boxing squad punched out seven victories and a Southern 
Conference Championship against a single disputed loss, as 
they once again gained a top berth in the realms of the colle- 
giate sport. 

In addition, two Maryland men, Ed Rieder, 155 pounder, 
and Ken Malone, heavy-weight, took individual Conference 
Championships. During the season, Rieder lost two bouts, and 
Malone lost one of the ten trips they both took to the squared 
circle. Andy Quattrocchi who, because of a broken hand, was 
unable to enter the conference bouts was the outstanding 
fighter of the year, winning all five of his bouts, four by 
knockouts and the fifth by a TKO, although he had sustained a 
a broken hand. Other outstanding boxers included Danny 
Mcl.aughlin, Danny Smith, Al Salkowski, Tommy Maloney 
and Bob Gregson. With no varsity members of the team leav- 
ing, a powerhouse should develop again this season, particu- 
larly since many promising fighters are entering the Univer- 
sitj' this semester. In addition, a school-wide elimination 
tournament is being sponsored to bring forth any talent which, 
here-to-fore may have remained hidden. 

124 



BASKETBALL 

Coach Albert (Flucie) Stewart 




Replacing Burton Shipley, who retired from his post as the 
Old Liner's basketball coach after 23 years of active duty, comes 
Flucie Stewart, big wheel in sports from Appalachian Col- 
lege of Boone, N. C. Stewart, who has handled all major sports 
in several colleges, comes to Maryland after having his team 
win the North Carolina State Conference crown twice and 
end last season with 18 wins in 23 games. With a top coach 
remaining at the basketball helm, and many stars and new 
faces coming to the fore, a championship team can easily 
develop. 

Last Year's Schedule 

SOUTHERN CONFERENCE 

U. of M. 0pp. 

North Carolina 42 56 

Richmond 39 41 

George Washington 44 43 

Washington and Lee 65 60 

V. P. I 57 49 

V. M. I 61 50 

Washington and Lee 59 50 

George Washington 48 53 

Richmond 49 68 

V. P. I 55 42 

Duke 38 40 

Citadel 52 40 

VMI 53 45 

125 




LACROSSE 

Coach Jack Faber 
Assistant Al Heagy 



Jack Faber returned to Maryland in I94(i, for the first full 
season in several years, to send a Terrapin scjuad back onto 
the fields they so consistently dominated in prewar years. 

Recognized in the late thirties as the outstanding collegiate 
lacrosse power in the nation, Maryland has faced the 1946 and 
1947 schedules with little other than reputation, the best coach 
in the business, and a sprinkling of experienced players. 
Faber will find, however that many of his stars will return, 
after having played a season of the sport as a team. Among 
those who will return are Tom Hoffecker, all-American goalie 
of last year; Jiles Freeman, Maryland's scoring ace and his 
partner Otts Lundvall, plus the ever popular and fast moving 
Ruppersberger brothers, John and Bill. Missing from the 
line-up is Ramon Grelecki, all-American in two years of his 
])laying. During the season the Terps scored 84 points to 63 by 
their opponents. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U.ofM. Opp. 

Harvard 15 2 

Duke 11 3 

Navy 9 10 

Foyola 10 2 

Mt. Washington 5 8 

Princeton 6 11 

Army 6 9 

Rutgers 16 3 

Johns Hopkins 6 1.5 

126 



GOLF 

Coach Frank Cronin 




A golf team was formed on the Maryland campus, after a 
lapse of years, by Coach Frank Cronin, one of the University's 
great athletes, and in the course of it's first season set a 
blistering pace that future teams will find difficult to follow. 

Pace-setter for the Terp squad w'hich won 6 of its 9 sched- 
uled matches was Leonard Liebman, who regretably for the team, 
graduated last June. But the majority of the remaining members 
of the team will return this season, and with such stars as 
Reid Phippeny to lead them, much can be accomplished. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of M. 0pp. 

V.M.I. 6/2 2/2 

University of Delaware 4^4 4J/^ 

University of Virginia }^ 85/2 

Western Maryland College 9 

George Washington LTniversity 3^2 414 

V.M.I. 5/2 3/2 

George Washington University 6J/2 2J/^ 

Johns Hopkins 8 J/2 Yz 

Citadel (4 man meet) 31/2 2/2 

Western Maryland Invitation Tournament — Won first place 

with 610 strokes 
All Maryland Tournament — Won second place under Navy 

127 




BASEBALL 

Coach Burton Shipley 



Getting off to a weak start, Burton Shipley's diamond 
squad was unable to overcome early season losses it sustained 
although turning in a wonderful performance during the 
mid-season of last year. In chalking up ten victories, they 
never-the-less lost eleven games leaving them on the red side 
of the ledger. But with most of last year's stars returning a 
different story is in the oflfing. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of M. 0pp. 

Drexel 9 2 

Rutgers .. 4 

Harvard 2,3 7,5 

Dartmouth 7 4 

Michigan State 1 5 

*Richmond University 0, 9, 6 

Georgetown University 6 7 

George Washington University 3, 5 2, 

Kings Point Merchant Marines 8 2 

Davidson College 7 3 

Johns Hopkins 10 1 

University of West Virginia 10 3 

University of North Carolina 3 13 

West Point 3 4 

Washington and Lee 8 5 

University of Virginia 4, 3 7, 6 

Yale 3 2 

*First game was a 9-0 forfeit, when Coach Shipley took his 
team off the field. 

128 



TRACK 

Coach Jim Kehoe 




Maryland colors flew high in track under the competent 
guidance of Coach Jim Kehoe and assistant coach Maynard 
Redd, in winning five of its six outdoor meets, and finishing 
third in both the Southern Conference Out-door and In-door 
Championships. 

Led by such men as Mario Salvanelli in the hurdles, Bill 
Wisner in the two mile, Barney Gugel in the 100 and 220, Jim 
Kurz in the shotput, August Eichhorn in the javelin. Sterling 
and Lindy Kehoe in the mile, and Ed Matthews, crack quarter- 
miler, coupled with Tom Devlin's aid, Maryland proved to be a 
very worthy opponent to all competitors. The majority of 
Coach Kehoe's pace-setting team will return this season, but 
several faces will be gone. Despite the loss of two top track- 
men, Tom Devlin and Stirling Kehoe, Coach Kehoe contem- 
plates a successful season in the in-door and cross-country meets 
this year, as well as the regular out-door meets. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of M. 0pp. 

Navy - 50 1/3 75 2/3 

William and Mary 102 2/3 23 1/3 

V. M. I 98 28 

*DCAAU 52 15 

University of Virginia 65 l/t 60 3/4 

Georgetown ; Quantico Marines 106 20 

Southern Conference Out-door Championships . Placed Third 

Southern Conference In-door Championships Placed Third 

*The 15 points were captured by Maryland's nearest oppo- 
nent in a field of six, (Georgetown University.) 

129 




RIFLE 

Coach Harland C. Griswold 
Assistant T-Sgt. Fay Norris 



Possessing what is considered the finest indoor rifle range 
in the country (according to the National Rifle Association) 
the University of Maryland riflemen under the direction of 
Col. Harland Griswold assisted by Sgt. Fay Norris went 
through their season with what is believed to be a collegiate 
record in winning 105 postal matches without suffering a 
single defeat. 

In addition to the regular intercollegiate competition, the 
Old Liner's captured the National Intercollegiate Champion- 
ship and broke the standing record by five points. They also 
won the individual National Championship, as well as the 
placing in second place, breaking the record in this category, by 
one point. Other wins of the year included the winning of the 
District Championship against the combined power of 30 teams, 
and placed a tie for first place in the Hearst Trophy award, 
(this match was a postal match for ROTC Students) as well 
as winning the Service Command Trophy for first place. 

Members of the rifle team receive the same varsity "M" 
awards as the other teams. All students, whether taking ROTC 
or not, are eligible to tryout for the team. This includes the 
coed students, for a women's team was in the stage of organi- 
zation at the end of last season. Exact dates for tryouts will 
be announced by the rifle coaches and will be published in the 
Diamondback. 



130 



TENNIS 

Coach Doyle Royal 




With the end of Coach Doyle Royal's second year as the 
Old Liner's tennis leader, the Terps found themselves finishing 
a season marked with seven victories against five losses. Except 
for the fact that the team completed the season with several 
of its first-string men on the side-lines because of injuries, 
the Marylanders might have cut their losses down to a single 

Big guns of the team last season were Ed LaBerge, who 
repeated his '^shining star" role from the preceeding season, 
and Bob Grogan. This year Coach Royal will have both ot 
these men returning to his string, as well as most of the 
other players of the team. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of M. 0pp. 

Princeton 9 

Penn State 6 3 

George Washington 6 3 

Catholic University 9 

North Carolina State 8 1 

Bainbridge Training Station — TYz Vz 

Loyola — 2 7 

Johns Hopkins 6 3 

Virginia 0,1 9,8 

Georgetown 6 3 

Washington and Lee I 8 

131 



WRESTLING 

Coach William (Sully) Krouse 




After a war-time disappearance of the sport, Coach Sully 
Krouse, formed a varsity wrestling team on the Maryland 
campus, which, although, the record is unimpressive has a very 
bright outlook for the future. 

Winning but two of their scheduled six matches, the Terp 
grapplers have come forth with several good wrestlers, and a 
wealth of promising material which bids well for Coach 
Krouse's hopes of producing a conference championship squad. 
In this past season's conference contest the University of 
Maryland placed fourth. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of M. 0pp. 

North Carolina State 11 21 

Loyola 23 11 

Washington and Lee 11 17 

V. M. I 26 8 

Franklin and Marshall . 3 25 

Gallaudet College 24 8 

Southern Conference 10 ( Placed fourth ) 



1S2 



SOCCER 

Coach Doyle Royal 




Soccer, once again returned to the varsity sports' circle on the 
Maryland campus this past season after a lapse of six years. 
Under the guidance of Coach Doyle Royal the soccer squad 
managed to win two of its three games. 

Soccer history at the home of the Terps has always been rather 
meager, this in all doubt is due to the neglect of publicity for the 
sport even though it's been on the campus for quite a few 
years. In looking over the history of soccer at the University 
of Maryland, we find that the 1938 Terps were State cham- 
l^ions who blasted a two year winning streak of Delaware with a 
;i-l victory. After the 1938 season the team gradually improved 
until they reached their stride in 1941, the last year of full-time 
soccer competition. In 1941 the skin-kicking squad won eight 
games, seven of these being shutouts. It also played 1-1 and 0-0 
ties with Temple and Navy, two of the Nation's toughest teams 
that year. 

Though the coming season's outfit will be a far cry from the 
1941 aggregation. Royal still contemplates a fairly successful 
year this fall on the showing of last year's team. 
IvAST Year's Schedulk 

U. of M. 0pp. 

Western Maryland 2 

Salisbury Teachers College 5 3 

* Johns Hopkins 2 3 

*Denotes a two -period overtime. 

133 



Oni^ui^nuiAxU P^uuyuiift 




Dr. Rachel Benton, Women's Director 

During the war years when physical fitness of every person 
in America was being stressed, Maryland University took the 
lead in building one of the finest intramural athletic programs 
in the nation. Under the Direction of Dr. Rachel Benton and 
Walter Driskill, the Men's and Women's athletic departments 
are carrying on that program with even wider participation 
than was thought possible. 

The games are played on the athletic fields and in the field 
houses and gymnasiums of the University under the eyes of 
trained officials. 

Members of winning teams are awarded miniature prizes 
with the organization being awarded a trophy. The women's 
teams yearly compete for the Sigma Kappa sorority trophy 
which is presented to the house compiling the most points 
through placing first, second, or third in team competition 
during the season. 

134 



WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 

President Mabia:n^ Benson 

Vice-President Almee Loftin 

Recording Secretary Dorothy White 

Corresponding Secretary Marilyx Sacks 

Treasurer Mildred Burton 

Foculty^ Advisor Dr. Rachel Benton 

The Women's Recreation Association sponsors all women's 
athletic tournaments, playdays, and weekly after dinner 
dances. Under the direction of its adviser, Dr. Rachel Benton, 
this organization has developed steadily in the last few years. 

During the past year WRA held competitions in hockey, 
bowling, basketball, volleyball, and badminton. The managers 
for each of these tournaments were appointed from the roster 
of the WRA. Teams representing all of the various sororities 
and women's dorms, as well as the daydogers and faculty, are 
entered in these contests. All of the activities, with the ex- 
ception of bowling, are carried on in both the Women's Field 
house and the gym. The bowling tournament is played off at 
the University Bowling Alleys. 

Three years ago the association developed a system whereby 
all games would be refer reed by recognized oflficials. All women 
students interested in winning their officiating badge must pass 
H written as well as a practical examination, prepared by the 
board, for each sport in which they wish to officiate. 

Playdays are arranged whenever possible with George Wash- 
ington University, American University, Hood College, and 
Maryland State Teachers' College. 



135 



President Francis Evans 

Vice-President ...Edward Matthkws 

Secretary . Jok Dracii 

Treasurer -. John Edwards 

The Varsity "M" Association is an organization comi)()si^cl (tf 
all men awarded a Varsity M for athletics. Foremost function 
of the club is to serve as a medium of closer cooperation be- 
tween the athlete and the athletic staff. Problems of mutual 
interest to the various teams and the individual athlete are 
considered at the regular meetings of the club's board of 
governors and suitable solutions to these problems recom- 
mended. 

Activities of the club include participation in the intra- 
mural athletic program in an advisory capacity, a leading role 
in Homecoming festivities, and sponsorship of one major dance 
during the school year. 

LATCH KEY 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1938 

President William Jameson 

Vice-President Norman Katz 

Secretary-Treasurer James Hoffman 

Faculty Advisor Walter Driskill 

All managers and junior managers of the major varsity 
sports and the sports editor of the Diamondback are eligible 
for membership in Latch Key. Founded by Jerry Hay, foot- 
ball manager in 1938, the society has since grown to some 
twenty-five active members. 
Purpose: 

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

To provide a group whose duty it is to meet and greet all 
visiting teams and make them feel at home. 

To provide a body from which any varsity manager can call 
for aid whenever his schedule is overcrowded. 
To conduct managerial elections in all sports. 

136 



Wea^ie/U o/ Ike '' M"^ 



BASEBALL 

Anacker, C. 
Andrus, J. 
Beach, R. 
Condon, J. 
Evans, H. 
Fitzpatrick, J. 
Hughes, H. 
Hunton, J. 
Johnston, R. 
Keene, R. 

McAdams, F. (Mgr.) 
Panella, N. 
Reynolds, W. 
Tuminski, A. 
BASKETBALL 
Brown, W. 
Edwards, J. 
Heise. J. 
Mont, T. 
Peck, M. 
Schuerholz, D. 
Shumate, J. 
Turyn, V. 
Waller, E . 
BOXING 
Albarano, J. 
Gregson, R. 
Hafer, R. 
r^ewis, D. 
M alone, K. 
Maloney, T. 
McLaughlin, D. 
Quattrocchi, A. 
Rieder, E, 
Salkowski, A. 
Smith, D. 



CROSS COUNTRY 

Berrynian, A. 
Kehoe, C. L. 
Kehoe, S. 
Umbarger, J. 
Umberger, H. 
White, H. 
Wisner, W. 
FOOTBALL 
Andrus, R. 
Bishop, R. 
Bonk, H. 
Brasher, J. 
Chovanes, E. 
Crosland, R. 
Davis, F. 
Drach, J. 
Evans, F. 
Fehr, W^ 
Fritz, E. 
Gambino, L. 
Goodman, J. 
Jackson, F. 
James, R. 
Johnston, R. 
Kurz, J. 
Kinney, E. 
Massey, P. 
McCarthy, P. 
Mont, T. 
Morter, L. 
Phillips, A. 
Poling, W. 
Schwartz, E. 
Siebert, V. 
Shaughnessy, E. 
Simler, G. 



137 



Sniscak, B. 
Stuart, A. 
Turyn, V. 
Wright, J. 
LACROSSE 
Harnhart, J. 
Berger, R. 
Dubin, I. 
Ewing, C. 
Freeman, J. 
Grelecki, R. 
Herbert, C. 
Hoffecker, T. 
Hughes, H. 
Looper, E. 
Lundvall, A. 
McCauley, H. (Mgr.) 
Medairy, M. 
Mont, T. 
Moulden, R. 
Nuttle, W. 
Phipps, L. 
Ruppersberger, J. 
Ruppersberger, W. 
Wolfe, L. 
RIFLE 
Bowling, W. 
Briguglio, E. 
Cook, A. 
Decker, J. 
Weber, D. 
Wertz, R. 
Wesson, J. 
TENNIS 



Glazer, P. (Mgr.) 
Grogan, R. 
Kefauver, K. 
LaBerge, E. 
Miller, E. 
Render, J. 
Hothenhoffer, D. 
TRACK 
Anderson, L. 
Boyer, H. 
Crandall, E. 
Devlin, T. 
Eichhorn, A. 
Goodman, J. 
Gugel, H/ 
Hambleton, P. 
Hibitts, J. 
Kehoe, C. L. 
Kehoe, S. 
Kurz, J. 
Matthews, E. 
Salvanelli, M. 
Umbarger, J. 
Weick, D. 
White, H. 
Wilson, C. 
Wisner, W. 
WRESTLING 
Crom, T. 
Gamble, H. 
Gurny, E. 
Marsheck, R. 
Tall, R. 
Willson, E. 



138 



CHEER LEADERS 

Cede Clark Betty l.angmack 

Ted Ferrato Murray McColloch 

Betty Heyser Barbara McCutcheoii 

Jackie Hustis Jackie Morley 

Judy Jamison Emerson Powell 

Elizabeth Simpson 

Nucleus of the active Maryland spirit is the battery of cheer 
leaders who conduct the Liner section in their songs and cheers. 
Although concerned primarily with promoting support for 
teams in action, the cheer leaders perform the task of instilling 
the traditional Maryland spirit throughout the student body. 
They are the organizers of the pep rallies and are responsible 
for teaching songs and yells to incoming freshmen. 

The organization is divided into varsity and junior varsity 
groups, with one year's service on the JV required for varsity 
participation. Tryouts for the group are held at the beginning 
of each year. 

SONGS 
ALMA MATER 

Words and music by Robert Kinney, '40 

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. 
Sinking thy praise forever, 
Throughout the land. 



139 



SONS OF OLD MARYLAND 

(Tune: "Sons of America") 

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

U OF M. 

(Tune: "Caisson Song") 

U. of M., U. of M., 

Keep the ball away from them, 

Kee]) that pigskin a-rolling along ! 

Up the field, down rhe field, 

Not an inch of ground we'll yield. 

Keep that pigskin a-rolling along — 

Then it's Whiflf! Wham! Whack! 

Hear that Maryland quarterback 

wShout out his signals loud and strong 

Where'er you go, you will always know 

Tliat the pigskin is rolling along, 

(shout) Maryland! Maryland! 
Keep that pigskin a-rolling along! 

TERRAPIN DRINKING SONG 

Words by A. Manley Powell, '41 

Music by Wilmer Orpwood, Jr., *43 

Drink to the Terrapin ! 

All bold 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 toast is in the cup, 

Bottoms upl Bottoms up! 

To Maryland. 

140 



CHEERS 

1. U. M. RAH RAH 

U. M. Rah Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

U. Rah 

M. Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

(Whistle) Boom Rah 

2. MARYLAND SWING 

M ! M ! M-A-R-Y 
I. ! L ! L-a-n-d 
M-A-R-Y 
L-A-N-D 

Fight, team, fight 

3. MARYLAND SWAY 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-X-D 

Mary land 

Fight, team, fight 

4. TEAM CHEER 

T-E-A-M 
Team (Soft) 
Team (Medium) 
Team (Loud) 

5. RED HOT YELL 

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

6. LOCOMOTIVE 
CHEER 

MMMM, A AAA, RRRR, 
YYYY, LLLL, AAAA, 
XNXN, DDDD 

(Speed increases with each 
letter) 

Mary land 

Fight, team, fight 

Ul 



7. MARYLAND 
CHANT 

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

Maryland (Chant) 
(Pause) Fight! 

8. SKYROCKET YELL 

(Whistle ) 

Boom! Ahhhhh 
Maryland 

9. FOUR STAMPS 
FOUR CLAPS 

stamp, Stamp, Stamp, Stamp 

Clap, Clap, Clap, Clap 

Maryland 

Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah 

(Repeat twice) 

10. VICTORY CHEER 

V_I_C-TORRR-Y 
V-I-C-TORRR-Y 
V-I-C-TORRR-Y 
Victory Maryland team 

IL INDIVIDUAL 
CHEERS 

a. Yea (Players first name) 
• Yea (Players last name) 

Yea (Players full name) 

b, Ray Rah (Coach or 
players' full name) 



li2 



MARYLAND! MY MARYLAND! 

Words by James R. Randall 
Arranged by Thornton W. Allen 
(Tune: "O Tannenbaum") 

Thou wilt not cower in the dust, 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 
Thy beaming sword shall never rust, 

Maryland ! My Maryland I 

Remember Carroll's sacred trust. 

Remember Howard's warlike thrust, 

And all thy slumb'rers with the just, 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 

I hear the distant thunder hum, 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 
The Old Line bugle, fife and drum, 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 
Come ! to thine own heroic tlirong, 
That stalks with Liberty along, 
And ring thy dauntless slogan song. 
Maryland ! My Maryland ! 



THE OLD STONE WISHING WELL 

Words and music by Milton S. Cole, '42 

Down by the Old Stone Wishing Well, 

We will meet again tonight; 

There we will wander as they did in old times, 

While the stars made the gateway a shrine. 

Where the old covered wagon has been so many years, 

It is there our hearts will lose all fears, 

Down by the Old Stone Wishing Well, 

It is there our every dream will come true. 



143 



INDEX 

Page 

HISTORY 7 

ADMINISTRATION 11 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 19 

CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS ... 49 

THE ARTS ........... 65 

RELIGIOUS LIFE :. 71 

PUBLICATIONS 81 

MILITARY 85 

HONOR ARIES 89 

THE GREEKS 101 

ATHLETICS 119 



NOTE OF APPRECIATION 

The editorial staff of the 1947-48 "M" Book wishes to 
express its sincere appreciation to the Maurice Leeser Co, 
for their helpful advice and faultless workmanship, and 
to all the members of the faculty and the student body 
who rendered service in publishing this Freshman Hand- 
book.