(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

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

LIBRARY-COLLEGE PARK 





Hail/ A/ma Materl 
Hail To Thee, Maryland I 
Steadfast in Loyalty, 
For Thee We Stand. 



Published annually by the 

Student Government Association 
University of Maryland 

September, 1948 College Park, Maryland 



K. 









rii 



y. 



1^ 



The M Book 

University of Maryland 
1948-1949^ / 



m 



Editor 

Associate Editor 
Copy Editor 



'Hank" Saylor 
Clyde Houle 
Gayle Hamlen 



Business Manager 

192834 



Helen White 



Editorial Associates . . . 

June Danglade 
George Cheely 



• Section Editors 



Staff . . . 



• Photography . . 

• Art . . . 

• Faculty Advisor 



Louis Eisenhauer 
Allen Bowers 
ViRGiNNiE Bennett 
Don Mortimer 
Lynn Rossmann 
Gene Clagett 
Donald Pierce 
Wiley Gilstrap 
Amy Cantwell 

Dan Kundin 
Harry Ortiz 
Peggy Ann Reid 
Frank Masterson 
Janie Rogan 



Al Danegger 
George Sing 
Richard Kirk 



Art Cosing 



William Hottel 



Contents 



Frontispiece 2-3 

Title Page 4 

Staff 5-6 

Dedication 9 

Foreword 10 

Administration 11 

Student Government 19 

History and Traditions 30 

Publications 33 

Organizations 41 

Drama 61 

Music 63 

Religious Life 64 

Map 77-80 

Military 81 

honoraries 85 

Athletics 99 

Fraternities 125 

Sororities 135 

General Information 141 

7 



rs 






To 

EDWARD M. MINION 

Lieutenant Colonel, Infantry, U. S. A. 

Class of '36 



An inspiration to all who knew 
him - - he exemplifies the best 
the Unioersity has produced. 



Foreword 



10 THE CLASS OF 1952, 
and all transfers, this is your book, your introduc- 
tion to the University of Maryland. College life has 
fluctuated considerably in the past few years. The 
flood of veterans has noticeably subsided ; there are 
^more women, although they are still greatly out- 
numbered. The G. I. clothing hasn't worn out yet, 
but most of its wearers have become firmly im- 
planted as civilian students, mature, earnest, capable, 
with a desire for education. True, college life is 
settling down, but it can never afford to slip too 
deeply into the abandonment which marked it in 
the thirties. You are entering the University for 
the first time and it is most im.perative that you 
realize the responsibility of the educated person in 
a society which apparently is always moving but 
whose sense of direction does not always keep pace. 
Seriousness of purpose need not be overdone. The 
scholarship and the extracurricular activities can be 
readily balanced with a thorough-going social life. 
Remember that a University teaches not only inside, 
but also outside of the classroom. Your efforts alone 
will give you the most from both sources. Welcome 
to our campus: make yourself at home, and good 
luck! 



10 




mW^ li^Olv^ 



[niV«^J^W 






Adm'mhtrathn '-'^ 



Board of Regents 

Chairman William P. Cole, 1949 

Secretary...... Stanford Z. Rothschild, 1952 

Treasurer J. Milton Patterson, 1953 

E. Paul Knotts, 1954 

Harry H. Nuttle, 1950 

Philip C. Turner, 1950 

Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, 1956 

Charles P. McCormick, 1948 

Senator Millard E. Tydings, 1951 

Edward Holter, 1952 

Peter Chichester, 1951 

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

12 



Officers of Administration 

H. C. Byrd, President of the University. 

Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men, 

Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women. 

H. F. CoTTERMAN, Dean of Faculty. 

T. B. Symons, Dean of College of Agriculture. 

J. Freeman Pyle, Dean of College of Business and Public 
Administration. Acting Dean of College of Arts and 
Sciences. 

Harold Benjamin, Dean of College of Education. 

S. S. Steinberg, Dean of College of Engineering, 

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

C. 0. Appleman, Dean of Graduate School. 

Roger Howell, Dean of Law School. 

H. Boyd Wylie, Acting Dean of Medical School. 

R. B. Corbett, Associate Dean of College of Agriculture 
and Associate Director of Extension Service. 

G. J. Kabat, Director of College of Special and Continua- 
tion Studies. 

Harold A. Sayles, Director of University Hospital. 

Florence M. Gipe, Director of School of Nursing. 

Andrew G. DuMez, Dean of School of Pharmacy. 

J. Ben Robinson, Dean of School of Dentistry. 

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

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

H. C. Griswold, Acting Dean of College of Military Science, 
Physical Education and Recreation, and Commandant 
of R.O.T.C. 

Edgar F. Long, Acting Director of Admissions. 

Alma H. Preinkert, Registrar. 

Howard Rovelstad, Librarian. 

Charles L. Benton, Comptroller. 

George 0. Weber, Business Manager. 

Frank K. Haszard, Purchasing Agent. 

George W. Fogg, Personnel Director. 

Louis Burnett, Medical Director. 

13 



A I^SSAGE FRCM THE PRESIDENT: 

Few persons realize the width of the Jump between high school education and 
university work until they take that jump. The greater freedom of University living, 
the lack of restrictions of the home, the taking for granted by professors that the 
high school student has suddenly become a man, with all of man's recognition of 
responsibilities, combine to raalce the first semester of the JVeshman year perhaps the 
most difficult of all four years of college. 

New students will cone in contact with many things that they do not under- 
stand. I'/hen they do, they should remember that their best friends are members of the 
faculty and administrative officers, whose only objective is the welfare of students. 
Every student in difficulty, who does not understand what he should do, ought to go 
to any member of the faculty he may know, or to any administrative officer, to ask 
questions - any number of questions that may be necessary to clear up difficiilties 
that may exist. 

University life is not the country-club existence that sone humorous 
magazines depict, but is a dull, hard routine of work, in which men and T/omen give 
long hours to achieve their ambitions. You have a long, hard road to travel, but 
perseverence and a little common sense will bring you to its end successfully. 

You have ly best wishes. Call upon us when you need help. 



Sincerely 



H. C. Byrd ^ 
President 



ADELE H. STAMP 

Dean of Women 

The Dean of Women provides guidance 
for all women students and in conjunction with the 
Women's League handles all matters of discipline. 
She coordinates the interests of all women students, 
handles matters of chaperonage at social functions, 
regulates sorority rushing in cooperation with the 
Panhellenic Council, and supervises the housing 
conditions of women students living both on and 
off campus. 



GEARY F. EPPLEY 

Dean of Men 

The Dean of Men furnishes helpful 
guidance and sympathetic counsel to male students 
in connection with any of their personal problems 
that they desire to bring to his attention. Usually 
these problems are in the nature of financial need, 
employment, and housing. His office also handles 
all matters relating to the discipline of male students 
in conjunction with the Men's League. Dean Eppley 
also serves as advisor on Student Finance to the 
Student Government Association. 



17 



Unioersity Calendar 

,^,„ First Semester 

1948 

Sept. 20-24 Mon.-Fri Registration 

Sept. 27 Mon Instruction begins 

Oct. 21 Thurs Convocation 

Nov. 25 Thurs Thanksgiving 

Dec. 22 Wed Christmas recess 

1949 

Jan. 3 Mon Christmas recess ends 

Jan. 20 Thurs Inauguration Day 

Jan. 18-25 Tues.-Tues., inc. Examinations 

Second Semester 

Jan. 31-Feb. 4 Mon.-Fri Registration 

Feb. 7 Mon Instruction begins 

Feb. 22 Tues Washington's Birthday 

March 25 Fri Maryland Day 

April 14 Thurs Easter recess begins 

April 20 Wed Easter recess ends 

May 19 Thurs Military Day 

May 29 Sun Baccalaureate 

May 30 Mon Memorial Day 

May 25-June 1 Wed.-Wed., inc. Examinations 

June 4 Sat Commencement 

Summer Session 

June 27 Mon Summer session begins 

Aug. 5 Fri Summer session ends 

18 



■mi 




Student Government 




Message from S6A President 

More than anything else, in welcoming you to our 
campus, I want to emphasize the role which Student 
Government will play in your college life and the 
role which you should play in Student Government. 

The SGA, through appropriations, indirectly 
supervises nearly all student activities. Your par- 
ticipation in these activities, publications, theatre, 
music, social, is the immediate benefit you derive 
from Student Government. 

Further, your support of Student Government 
may become even more concrete by participating 
actively at the meetings of the Executive Council, 
thereby assuming a direct interest in the manner in 
which Student Government is conducted. 

On behalf of the SGA then, I extend best wishes 

for an instructive and stimulating stay at Maryland 

to all of you. i ' c' u 

^ Louis tisenhauer 

President 



Student Government Association 

Executive Council 

President Louis Eisenhauer 

Vice-President Marshall Powell 

Secretary Eleanor Higgons 

Treasurer Frank Forster 

President of Mens League Harry Dow 

President of Women's League Mary Crapster 

President of Omicron Delta Kappa Henry Saylor 

President of Mortar Board Ethel Jongeneel 

Editor of the DIAMONDBACK Allen Bowers 

President of the Inter fraternity Council .... Robert Martell 

President of Panhellenic Council Lee Ault 

President of the Association of Veterans Herbert Honecker 

President of the Independent Students Association 

Ray Cullen 

R.O.T.C. Representative Carl Smith 

President of the Senior Class Victor Turyn 

Secretary of the Senior Class Ethel Jongeneel 

President of the Junior Class George Cheely 

Secretary of the Junior Class Ann Sipp 

President of the Sophomore Class Robert Mann 

Secretary of the Sophomore Class Jean Askin 

21 



Student Government Association 

The Student Government Association, 
of which every student is a member, is the official 
representative body, bearing authority delegated to 
it by the University's Administration. Most of its 
leaders are elected from the student body with a few 
selected, to aid in conducting student government, 
from various organizations and honorary societies. 
Elections take place in the spring. 

The S.G.A. consists of three divisions: The Exec- 
utive Council, the Men's League, and the Women's 
League. The Council is the supreme governing 
body, and the Leagues decide on and enforce all 
campus regulations. 

Student activities are controlled by the S.G.A. and 
are financed for the most part by the 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 attend all S.G.A. sponsored activities. 

22 



$. G. A. - - Continued 

Records of each organization are kept by the ad- 
ministration and are always open for inspection. 

The actual work of S.G.A. is carried on by com- 
mittees, the major ones are listed in the organiza- 
tional chart. Students are invited to serve on these 
various committees, generally under the chairman- 
ship of a member of the Executive Council. Mem- 
bership of the committees should be campuswide 
and any student who wishes to work on behalf of 
the student government is most earnestly urged to 
do so. The only effective government is one in 
which all the governed participate. And, particular- 
ly, for a governing body, whose authority as 
students is necesarily and justifiably limited, the 
need for every member to contribute actively is 
acute and lends strength to the organization. 



23 



< 

2 

o 

U 

o 

2 
U 
CD 

X 



H 




CJCJ 



^ o 



o<! 



Oh CD 



c 
£ 

2 2-i 
c S ft 

(U 3 O 



D (U « tfl « cfi 
>-i in t< t/3 fcH t« 
O O O aj O M 

C/) CTj C/i CJ CTj CJ 






oi o 






=^ g o 

c c 



1^- 

C C CO 

c £ S 

•^ eft ^"^ 1) 

- ^ 6 £ 
C.S5 £ 
c c 3 o 
CJDh<QJ 



rf Lc <5 r^ cc c^ 



3% 



w J 













= ? y 








eft. eftU « 


j-r 1/ i-« 








of S.G.A. 
G.A. 
G.A. 

[en's Leaj 
omen's L 
D.K. 
ortar Boa 




*5 

c 

J 




ic Council 

Representative 

Diamondback 

of Senior Clas 

of Junior Clas 

of Sophomore 

of Freshman C 

of 

n of Veterans 


ident 

of S. 
of S. 
of 1V1 
of W 
of 0. 
of M 


- 




c 


C/j -^ fcH <- — ^ *J 

Oj £r F C G C C 

^ ca zi 'V ij ^ zj 


■^ 




_i 


1^ r ■-• "^ C C C C C "5 


"c 


4^ 




i^' jj-^-^r^-y-^-s 


0^ li rt c/j c/j eft 'X -y 

>cr.Hci.DHCL.aHa. 


.Si 


■/■ ~ ^ ^ "(f: 'eft eft "S 'S 6 

uca ■ ~c ^ i^ u u u, ^ 

Oh Oh Di W Dh Oh Oh Ph Cl. < 



ro-^irjvot^coCNO 



Tf Lc VO r^ cc 



Men's League 



President Harry Dow 

Vice-President Robert Roberts 

The Men's League is one of three divisions 
of the Student Government Association and serves 
the male students of the University. The League is 
divided into two sections; the Executive Council 
and the Dormitory Council. 

The Executive Council is composed of one repre- 
sentative from each class, an elected member from 
the Dormitory Council, and representatives from 
the Interfraternity Council, and the Independent 
Students Association. The President and the Vice- 
President are elected by the male student body at 
large. The Executive Council concerns itself with 
the problems of male students and the general im- 
provement of the campus; it works in conjunction 
with the Dean of Men in these respects. The Council 
also recognizes achievement by awarding a bronze 
cup annually to the outstanding male senior on 
campus. 

The Dormitory Council serves in a disciplin- 
ary capacity for all violators of the Dormitory 
regulations. 

The Men's League office is located in Dorm. "0," 
Room 12, students should not hesitate to take any 
related problems or suggestions to the League's 
office. 



26 



Women's League 



President Mary Crapster 

Vice-President Jeanne Regus 

Secretary June Degler 

Treasurer BiLLEE Hatcher 

The Functions of the Women's League 
are to co-operate with the Dean of Women in for- 
mulating, administering, and interpreting rules 
governing the conduct of women at the University. 
Each year the League publishes a pamphlet of the 
regulations concerning the women who live on the 
campus. These regulations are revised by the 
League each year under the guidance of the Dean of 
Women to eliminate existing fallacies and to achieve 
a practical set of rules. 

The ofl&cers are elected annually by women stu- 
dents, with representatives from each of the resi- 
dences and from each class. The League meets once 
a week to act on subjects vital to the women of the 
University. 

Aside from the regular activities of making and 
enforcing rules, conducting house meetings, and 
assisting dormitory housemothers, the League spon- 
sors the annual May Day celebration in co-operation 
with the women of the Junior Class. 

27 



Class Officers 



Senior Class 

President Victor Turyn 

lice-President Malcolm Campbell 

Secretary Ethel Jonge.neel 

Treasurer David Roszel 

Mens League Representative (to be appointed) 

W'omens League Representative Germai.ne Margolis 

Historian Eleanor Harrington 

Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Rohrback 

Junior Class 

President George Cheely 

Vice-President Donald Mortimer 

Secretary Ann Sipp 

Treasurer Helen White 

Mens League Representative Morton Weston 

Women's League Representative Penny Perkins 

Historian Jean Culbert 

Sergeant-at-Arms Virginia Legg 

Sophomore Class 

President Robert Mann 

Vice-President Wayne Burgemeister 

Secretary Jean Askin 

Treasurer Lillian Howle 

Mens League Representative Daniel Framm 

Women's League Representative Jeanne Matthews 

Historian LaFon Beville 

Sergeant-at-Arms Mike Holofcener 

28 



s. 



nT' 






« 



y^ 



,^%/ -. 



J9 




^ 



1 History and ^xQdxWom 







History 



In 1807 the first school of the University of Maryland, the 
College of Medicine, was established in Baltimore, Within 
a few years several other professional schools were founded 
and the growth of the University had begun. 

A group of southern Maryland farmers in 1856 found at 
College Park a desirable location for the first agricultural 
college in the United States and the second in the entire 
hemisphere. The Maryland Agricultural College, as it was 
then known, was financed by the sale of stock at $25 a 
share. 

Following the Civil War the directors of the College were 
forced to call upon the State Legislature for aid, which it 
gave, becoming co-owner, with the stockholders of the 
rapidly expanding school and farm lands. Maryland was 
one of the first beneficiaries of the Land Grand Act of 1862 
and the subsequent federal aids to higher education. 

It was in the next few years that the little agricultural 
college in Prince Georges County grew in student body, 
faculty, facilities, and import. As the spirit and numbers 
of its undergraduates and alumni grew, Maryland assumed 
a place of respect in the eyes of all throughout the state. 

Having weathered a disastrous fire in 1912 the school 
almost succumbed to the decrease of enrollment due to the 
war, and again an appeal was made to the State Legislature. 
At this time the stockholders were bought out and the 
undergraduate schools at College Park became a part of 
the State's educational system. 

Thus, in 1920, the undergraduates and professional stu- 
dents were joined together as the present University of 
Maryland, which has advanced to its present position as a 
leading institution on the collegiate level of education. 

30 



Traditions 



No university is complete without traditions and Mary- 
land is no exception. The "hello habit" is a time-honored 
and friendly custom of speaking to everyone on the campus. 
A strange face one day is a familiar one the next. The 
semester scarcely has begun before old grads are returning 
for homecoming, which includes the Freshman-Sophomore 
tug-of-war over Paint Branch Creek. All night before the 
big game weary freshmen arms beat a drum heralding the 
hoped-for victory. Soon the Rossborough Club will present 
one of its four yearly dances, featuring a big-name band. 
Then before you can say "yeah Maryland," the Autumn 
Carnival, with its gala events, will be behind us and the 
Christmas pageant on the steps of Dorm C just ahead. It 
won't be long then until spring and with it the Inter- 
Fraternity sing and afterwards the winners and losers will 
meet at "Zal's" to quench their thirst and debate the judges' 
decisions. Spring sports also arrive about this time with 
the annual lacrosse game with Hopkins and the battle over 
much-traveled Testudo. June finals and farewells follow 
all too quickly, but before leaving we all will stop at the 
Wishing Well behind Rossborough Inn to toss in a penny 
and ask for something we dearly desire. 



31 



Explanation of Unioersity Seal 

Maryland is unique in her Great Seal, and presents a 
marked contrast with those of the other States of the 
American Union, in that it consists of Armorial bearings of 
a strictly heraldic character, while the others bear "emblems 
indicative of agriculture and commerce, prosperity, or 
kindred subjects represented in a pictorial manner." 

The Great Seal cut in silver was sent to the province in 
1648 by Lord Baltimore, thus it is three hundred years old 
this year, and the oldest state seal among the forty-eight. 
The escutcheon bore the Calvert and Crossland arms 
quartered. The first and fourth quarters consisted of six 
verticle bars, alternately gold and black with a bend dexter 
counter charged — that is, a diagonal stripe on which colors 
are reversed— being the Calvert arms; the second and third 
quarters consisted of a quartered field of red and silver 
charged with a Greek, or equal-limbed cross, classified as 
"Botany"^ — ^its arms terminating trefoils— and also counter- 
charged, that is, with the colorings reversed, red being on 
the silver ground and silver on the red — the latter quarter- 
ings being from the Crossland, Baltimore's maternal arms. 
These quarterings were surmounted by an earl's coronet 
and full-faced helmet, which indicated his rank in America 
as that of a Count Palatine— his rank in England being that 
of a Baron only. On the helmet rested the Calvert crest, a 
ducal crown, with two half bannerets, one gold and one 
black. The escutcheon was supported on one side by the 
figure of a farmer, and the other by that of a fisherman — 
symbols of each of his two estates, Maryland and Avalon. 

Below them was a scroll bearing the Calvert motto: "Fatti 
maschii Parole Femine" — ^deeds are males, words, females. 
Behind the escutcheons and coronets was engraved an 
ermined-lined mantle, and surrounding all, on a border 
encircling the seal is the legend: 

University of Maryland • 1807 • 1856 • 1920 
The heraldic terms used in describing the colors in the 
Calvert arms are "Or" and "Sable," meaning gold and black. 

32 



r 



\ 



>" 



»-J«. • " 5"^ 



- r * ' 1 



Publications 



-S;|£"-" 




„.Ni=*' 



v)."'" 



.(<> 'Li^ 



34 



The Diamondback 



Editor Allen Bowers 

Managing Editors George Cheely 

Mark Coplin 

News Editors Harrison Hagemeyer 

Harry Ortiz 

Copy Editors Doris Harder 

William Kundin 

Sports Editor Bill Lewis 

Business Manager Clyde Houle 

Advertising Manager E. A. Coblentz 

Circulation Manager Virginia Bogert 



The Diamondback is published semi-weekly during the 
regular school year to publicize campus activities, express 
student and faculty opinions, and serve as a practical ap- 
plication for students pursuing the field of journalism. 

Last year the Diamondback received first class rating 
from the National Scholastic Press Association, of which it 
is a member. 

Membership on the Diamondback staff is open to any 
undergraduate student who shows interest and ability in 
college newspaper work. The Diamondback welcomes stu- 
dents who have worked on professional or non-professional 
papers. Those without experience, but having a profound 
interest, will be trained by experienced staff members. 
Positions are open in all phases of newspaper work. Editor- 
ial offices are located in the Recreation Building, and 
printing is done by the Mercury Press, Washington, D. C. 

35 




36 



Terrapin 

Editor Frank Masterson 

Managing Editor Fred DeMarr 

Editorial Associate Candy Smith 

Business Manager Marjorie Scull 

Engraving Editor Phil Bettendorf 

Organizations Editor Virginnie Bennett 

Senior Editor Ellie Gwathmey 

Chief Photographer Al Danagger 

Picture Editor Pat Reed 

Dramatics Editor Naomi Miller 

Circulation Editor Dootsie Martin 



The TERRAPIN annually presents a pictorial report on 
student life. Its pages are packed with the events and 
people each student will long remember. Not only is it the 
Senior's book, but also the story of campus life as written 
by the student. The oldest student publication of the 
University, the TERRAPIN has long been recognized as one 
of the better collegiate annuals. 

The opportunities on this publication for experience in 
the field of journalism and business are unlimited. Positions 
are now open to Freshmen by appointment of the Editor. 
Watch for notices of the first staff meeting to be held early 
in October. Come up and help make your annual rate 
All-American ! 

37 




38 



The Old Line 

Editor Art Cosing 

Managing Editor Charles Schaeffer 

Associate Editors Mollee Coppel 

Dick Dunlap 

fFomens Editor Martha Lee Heise 

Art Editor Al Cohen 

Business Manager Al Mayer 

Advertising Editor Ginger Rustin 

Circulation Editor Margery Huff 

Without a doubt, the most unpredictable of Maryland 
Publications, the Old Line (monthly student magazine of 
the University of Maryland) is now beginning its fifteenth 
year of existence, 

Everchanging with the times, the fashions, and the moods 
of incoming editors with "revolutionary" ideas, this one-time 
humor monthly, one-time literary quarterly, today stands 
defined simply as YOUR magazine. It is designed to be 
produced by you, read by you, and the editors hope, en- 
joyed by you. The Old Line quite frankly caters only to 
the wants and appetites of Maryland students — none other. 

If you write, if you draw, if you "business," the Old Line 
welcomes you. The magazine's office is in the rear of the 
Recreation Building. Come in and introduce yourself. 

39 



Publications Board 



The Publications Board is a body of students and faculty 
which governs policies and finances of the four student pub- 
lications, the Diamond back. Terrapin, Old Line, and the 
M Book. 

A plan established last year stipulates that a candidate 
for a major position in publications must submit an applica- 
tion containing a statement of qualifications and proposed 
program. Appointments are made by the Board. 

One member of the Board acts as advisor to work directly 
with the student publications in a supervisory capacity to 
carry out the decisions of the Publications Board. Faculty 
members, one of which is chairman, are appointed by the 
President of the University. Students on the Board are the 
editors of Maryland publications, president of the Student 
Government Association, and president of Pi Delta Epsilon, 
journalistic honorary. The editors have a vote only on 
matters concerning their own publications. 

Members of the Publications Board 

Faculty Students 

James H. Reid, Chairman William McDonald 

Jack Y. Bryan Allen Bowers 

William H. Hottel Frank Masterson 

Adele H. Stamp Art Cosing 



Louis Eisenhauer 



40 



I 



Organizations 



Student life Committee 

The connecting link between the student body and 
the University administration on the Maryland 
campus is the Student Life Committee, appointed 
by the President of the University and headed by 
Professor James H. Reid. Composed of those 
faculty members who are actively interested in stu- 
dent affairs, it keeps a strict vigilance on all activi- 
ties, acting in an advisory capacity and attempting 
to improve any unsatisfactory conditions that may 
arise on the 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. 

Among other activities, the Committee sponsors 
the Freshman Mixer, cooperates in convocation, and 
aids the social director. Miss Leslie, in the manage- 
ment of social affairs for the campus year. 

Other members of the committee are: Prof. Allen, 
Dr. Benton, Prof. Burnett, Dr. Ehrensberger, Dean 
Eppley, Dr. Harmon, Prof. Kramer, Dr. Lejins, Miss 
Leslie, Prof. Outhouse, Dr. Phillips, Miss Preinkert, 
Prof. Sanford, Dean Stamp, and Dr. White. 

42 



Athletic Clubs 



Gymkana Troupe 

President William Harris 

Vice-President George Sorg 

Secretary Dorothy Drake 

Treasurer Winfield Oppegard 

Faculty Advisor Mr. David A. Field 

The Gymkana Troupe specializes in gymnastics, tumbling, 
dancing, and all forms of exhibition activities for both men 
and women students. 



Judo Club 

President Alex Singleton 

Vice-President Howard Donahue 

Secretary Gerald Rudolph 

Treasurer Gardner Umbarger 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Burnett 

The Judo Club meets once a week to practice throws, 
and learn to develop the speed and leverage necessary to 
master the sport. 

Latch Key 

President James Hoffman 

Vice-President Earl Thomson 

Secretary-Treasurer Harold S. McGay 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Alfred "Duke" Wyre 

All managers and junior managers of the major varsity 
sports and the sports editor of the Diamondback are eligible 
for membership in this group which fosters sports-manager 
relationships. 

43 



Orchesis 

President Betty Allen 

Vice-President To be elected 

Secretary Virginl\ Harrison 

Treasurer Amy Cantwell 

Faculty Advisor Mrs. Adele Tingey 

This group, composed of both men and women, serves as 
a creative workshop where students acquire experience in 
various phases of the dance. 

Physical Education Majors 

(Officers to be elected in the jail.) 

All physical education majors, both men and women, are 
eligible for membership in this organization, which provides 
recreation for its members and enables them to learn 
aspects of sports not given in class. 

Riding Club 

President Carroll Rang 

Vice-President Hugh Wiley 

Secretary Camille Flynn 

Treasurer Glen Justice 

Social Chairman Martha J. Crawford 

Faculty Advisor Dr. J. E. Foster 

On the Riding Club's agenda of activities are an annual 
horse show, movies pertaining to riding and field trips to 
breeding farms. The group aims to teach and improve riding 
techniques. 

44 



Swimming Club 

President Nicky Sheridan 

Vice-President Don Feldman 

Secretary John Marschalk 

Treasurer Don Stultz 

Social Chairman Joe Leaming 

Faculty Advisor Mr. T, Tompkins 

Recently organized, this club provides swimming, coach- 
ing and pleasant relaxation for its members. 

Terrapin Trail Club 

President Dave Dickson 

Vice-President Jim Knotts 

Secretary Charlotte Schellhas 

Treasurer Fred Regeimbal 

Faculty Advisors Dr. and Mrs. Merrill 

To provide a bit of the open country for interested college 
students, the Terrapin Trail Club sponsors many hikes and 
outdoor activities. 



Women's Recreation Association 

President Miriam Greenberg 

Vice-President Marianna Derr 

Recording Secretary Mary Lee Amoss 

Corresponding Secretary Mildred Dellinger 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Rachel Benton 

WRA sponsors all women's athletic tournaments, play- 
days and associated recreational activities. 

45 



fk 



'C>- 



^ 



V 



V X 



a 




Engineering Clubs 



American Institute of Chemical Engineers 

President F. E, Beckman 

Vice-President Irwin L. Gold 

Secretary John Auber 

Treasurer J. H. Sullivan 

Faculty Advisor Dr. W. J. Huff 

Membership in this student branch of the national pro- 
fessional society is open to senior, junior, and sophomore 
chemical engineering students. 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

President Robert M. Conlyn 

Vice-President Curt A. Jeschke 

Secretary Louis A. Ennis 

Treasurer Seth T. Reese, Jr. 

Faculty Advisor Dean Steinberg 

All civil engineering students of the sophomore, junior 
and senior classes are eligible for membership in this, the 
oldest engineering group. 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers 

and Institute of Radio Engineers 

Chairman Robert Rohrback 

Vice-Chairman William Fritts 

Secretary-Treasurer Charles Hoshall 

Faculty Advisors. Professors Hodgins and Davies 

Recently combined, this group is limited to junior and 
senior electrical engineering students and radio engineering 
students. 



47 



American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

President Joseph L. Luber 

Vice-President Max Orr 

Secretary Herbert Honicker 

Treasurer Frank Martin 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Charles Shreeve, Jr. 

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



Departmental Clubs 

Art Club 

(Officers to be elected.) 

The Art Club meetings feature talks by well-known 
speakers, followed by sketching periods for the more 
artistically inclined members. The group provides wall 
decorations and posters for campus functions. 



Block and Bridle Club 

President Robert E. Innerst 

Vice-President Robert C. Marshall 

Secretary Emily Drovin 

Treasurer John Lynch 

Social Chairman Roger B. Halsted 

Faculty Advisors Mr. Cairns, Mr. Outhouse 

This organization stimulates student interest in Animal 
and Dairy Husbandry beyond the realm of textbooks. It 
sponsors a Student's Livestock Show each year. 

48 



Childhood Education Club 

(Officers to be elected.) 

Originally called the Human Relations Club, this group 
was organized for Nursery School majors to develop insight 
into individual and group relations. The programs in- 
cluded discussions of boy-girl relationships, marriage prob- 
lems, child-parent relationships and child development. 



Collegiate 4-H Club 

President Thomas Mitchell 

Vice-President Robert L. Jones 

Secretary Dorothy Schaeffer 

Reporter Harry Jones 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Mylo Downey 

Main activities of the 4-H Club include the annual Live- 
stock Show, which is co-sponsored with the Block and 
Bridle Club, and the annual "4-H Goes to College Day." 

French Club 

President Maurice Plasse 

Vice-President Jim Kapplin 

Secretary Virginnie Bennett 

Treasurer Sue Elm an 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Quinn 

The French Club functions for students who desire to 
speak French fluently. French movies, plays and speakers 
are presented frequently. 

50 



Future Farmers of America 

President Joseph L. Newcomer 

Vice-President John Crothers 

Secretary Hugh Sisler 

Treasurer Harry Jones 

Faculty Advisor Professor Arthur Ahalt 

FFA is an agricultural organization devoted to training 
future agricultiu-al teachers in the techniques of organizing 
high school clubs. 



Harold Benjamin Chapter of Future Teachers 
of America 

President William Wockenfuss 

Vice-President George Slate 

Secretary Louise Swallow 

Treasurer Ina Claire Jenkins 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Wiggins 

First organized on the campus last spring, this group aims 
to aid and abet future educators. 

German Club 

President Naomi Ecker 

Vice-President To be elected 

Secretary-Treasurer Mary Lou Berger 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Hammerschlag 

The German Club supplements class information about 
Germany in an informal manner. Among the club's activi- 
ties are speakers, Christmas party and an annual picnic. 

51 



Home Economics Club 

President Virginia Rustin 

Vice-President Ann Carr 

Secretary Edith Conant 

Treasurer Jane Averman 

Program Chairman Frances Brent 

Faculty Advisor Miss Le Grand 

The Home Economics Club strives to create interest in 
Home Ec. and its allied subjects. 

Industrial Education Association 

President Richard Dent 

Vice-President Roger Link 

Secretary William Otto 

Treasurer William Scandiford 

Sergeant-at-Arms Charles Wiles 

All students of the Industrial Education department are 
urged to participate in this group which fosters understand- 
ing of problems encountered therein. 

International Relations Club 

President Barbara Hughes 

Vice-President William Boyle 

Secretary Mary Ellen Hicks 

Treasurer Doris Crewe 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Bauer 

This club is sponsored by the Political Science Depart- 
ment for those students on campus interested in world 
affairs. 

52 



Plant Industry Club 

President Walter Hanns 

Vice-President William Carpenter 

Secretary-Treasurer Ralph Fererra 

Faculty Advisors 

Drs, Brown, Hunt, Liden and Thomas 

This club serves as a meeting ground for general agri- 
culture students, as well as for students from agronomy, 
botany, and horticulture. 



Psychology Club 

President Barbara Schmall 

(Other Officers to be elected.) 
Faculty Advisor Dr. Smith 

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



Radio Club 

President Norman Brooks 

Vice-President James Olsen, Jr. 

Secretary Robert Buxbaum 

Treasurer George Sugar 

Social Chairman Jerome Silberman 

Faculty Advisor Colonel Sidney Davis 

The Radio Club and its mouth piece, "Radio Maryland," 
are organized for all students interested in the mechanics 
and operating techniques of ham radio. 



53 



Sociology Club 

President Amy Cantwell 

Vice-President Bill Britt 

(Other Officers to be elected.) 
Faculty Advisor Dr. Lejins 

A student must complete nine hours of sociology and be 
either a junior or senior to meet the requirements of mem- 
bership in this group which joins sociology majors and 
minors in meetings and social events. 

Student Affiliates of American Chemical 
Society 

President William B, Tuemmler 

(Other Officers to be elected.) 
Faculty Advisor Dr. G. Forrest Woods 

All chemical engineers, chemistry majors and minors are 
eligible for membership in this club. Guest speakers and 
University lecturers provide scientific material at the 
meetings. 

Student Grange 

President Margaret Ensor 

Vice-President Joe Wiley 

Secretary Francis Isennock 

Treasurer Thomas Giddings 

Faculty Advisor Professor Hamilton 

The University's Student Grange prepares its members to 
be leaders in Agriculture and in their rural communities. 
Members participate in sponsored activities of the Ag. 
Student Council. 

54 



Social Clubs 



Association of Veterans 

President Herbert Honicker 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Steinmeyer 

The Veterans' Club 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, and pro- 
motes an active social life. 



Ballroom Dance Club 

President Francis McTiernan 

Faculty Advisor Miss Morrison 

Giving instruction in beginning, intermediate and ad- 
vanced ballroom dancing, the club also helps to improve the 
social relations between students through their informal 
contacts at meetings. The club sponsors a Saint Patrick's 
Day dance and a student dance contest. 



Camera Club 

President Max Thomas 

Vice-President Bob Pidgeon 

Secretary Mary Ellen Hicks 

Treasurer Charles Simons 

Social Chairman Bob Pidgeon 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Tremont Davis 

This club offers a course in basic photography and dark- 
room procedures to all interested students. 

55 



Chess Club 

President Ray Burrington 

Vice-President John E. Penn 

Secretary Margaret Wood 

Treasurer Marcus Uhler 

Faculty Advisors Mrs. Ward, Miss Bryan 

All students interested in the intricate mysteries of the 
chess board are eligible for membership in the organization. 



Chinese Students Club 

President George Sing 

Vice-President Mary Bock 

The Chinese Students Club brings together Chinese stu- 
dents for social and cultural purposes. At the meetings 
outstanding lecturers are presented who speak on relations 
between the United States and China. The group meets 
with other Chinese youth groups in the vicinity. 



Cosmopolitan Club 

President Lee Heise 

Vice-President Jean Hahner 

Faculty Advisor Mrs. Burton 

To enable the student to enjoy some of the cultural ad- 
vantages offered in the nation's capital and to create inter- 
est and participation in the cultural activities presented by 
the University are the objectives of the Cosmopolitan Club. 

56 



Daydodgers Club 

President Rita Widemayer 

Vice-President Robert Marshall 

Secretary -Treasurer Betty Baker 

Social Chairman Donald Shenk 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Russell Brown 

This club arranges rides for those students who wish to 
commute and presents socials so as to better acquaint the 
daydodgers with campus life. 



Independent Students' Association 

President Ray Cullen 

Vice-President Earl Bushonc 

Recording Secretary Joan Mattingly 

Corresponding Secretary Sharon Stewart 

Treasurer Bill Cavanauch 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Quagliano 

ISA is open to all students who are not affiliated with any 
fraternity or sorority but who feel the need for a social 
organization. 



Student Port of Propeller Club 

(Officers to be elected.) 
Faculty Advisor Dr. Frederick 

The Propeller Club brings together students interested 
in shipping, transportation, and marine engineering to hear 
speakers and see movies on associated subjects. 

57 



College Unit of the American Red Cross 

President Eleanor Hoppe 

Vice-President George Cheely 

Secretary Betty Compton 

County Chairman Mrs. Robert Chaney 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Bamford 

Among other activities Maryland's active Red Cross Unit 
sponsors the collection of Christmas gifts for disabled vet- 
erans, and an annual membership drive. 



The Rossborough Club 

President Edward Beach 

Vice-President James Williams 

Secretary Donald Fresh 

Treasurer James Moore 

The Rossborough Club, oldest organization on campus, 
brings "name" bands to the campus. The limited number 
of tickets sold entitle the holder to admission to all of the 
four sponsored dances. 

Sailing Club 

Commodore Roger Gookin 

Vice-Commodore Bill Weber 

Rear -Commodore Carroll Bartlett 

Secretary Dorothy McMinn 

Faculty Advisor Colonel Minion 

All interested students may join the Sailing Club which 
represents Maryland in regattas with other universities. 

58 



Pershing Rifles 
National Military Society 

Founded at the University of Nebraska in 1894. 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1935. 
Captain Ray E. Tucker 

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 
formal military occasion. 



60 



Drama m 



University Theatre 

Theatre Staff 

Ray Ehrensberger, Chairman 
Faculty Students 

Charles Niemeyer Charles Lewis 

Lyle V. Mayer Jeralee Miller 

Orville Larson Erlene Hite 

Edgar Wood Allen Bowers 

Eugene O'Sullivan Bettye Smith 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

President Charles Lewis 

Vice-President Jeralee Miller 

Secretary Erlene Hite 

Treasurer Bettye Smith 

The University Theatre, formed in 1945 by Dr. Ehrens- 
berger, has developed from a nucleus of undergraduate stu- 
dents with a profound interest in theatre arts. Membership 
is open to all students who have worked satisfactorily on at 
least two major productions. After each production, the 
Executive Council surveys the work of eligible persons. If 
the work meets requirements, the names are put before the 
entire membership for acceptance. 

The purpose of the organization is to provide experienced 
personnel in all phases of play production. All functions 
of the Theatre are supervised by trained faculty members in 
conjunction with courses taught under the Department of 
Speech and Dramatic Arts. 

62 






mm:. 




mmm 



*'' 'teij^-jrftr'' '•, 



The Band 

Director Mr. Frank Sykora 

President Bud Wareham 

Vice-President Robert Katz 

Secretary-Treasurer Gwen Gardner 

Correspanding Secretary Phyllis Ritchie 

Custodian Eugene Wachter 

Publicity Don Mortimer 

The University of Maryland Band is the largest, most 
active, most colorful undergraduate organization on the 
campus. The Band furnishes music for all athletic events, 
pep rallies, May Day, and many special occasions. Several 
trips away from home are made in support of the athletic 
teams. 

Orchestra 

President Louis Van Petten 

Vice-President Robert Tomsko 

Secretary-Treasurer Ellen Bruening 

Librarian William H. Myer 

A vibrant musical organization under the direction of 
Mr. Frank Sykora, the orchestra gives the classical and 
orchestral musician a chance to express himself. The 
Orchestra gives a series of concerts both on and off campus, 
and plays at numerous special occasions all year. 

Membership is open to all musicians who satisfactorily 
pass the auditions held in September and February. 

64 



Men's Glee Club 

President Harry Biehl 

Vice-President Warren Olt 

Secretary Robert Olt 

Treasurer Jack Brobst 

Manager Roger Fogle 

The Men's Glee Club, under the direction of Professor 
B. Harlan Randall, gave over 20 performances last year 
which included appearances at the Autumn Carnival, Home- 
coming and Forrest Glen. A joint concert with the Women's 
Chorus was presented in March, and the Glee Club con- 
cluded its season by singing at the Rise Stevens concert. 

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



Women's Chorus 

President Shirley Mitchell 

Vice-President Ann Sipp 

Secretary Bonnie Jones 

Treasurer Beth Burch 

Manager Sheila Rockwood 

A chance to sing, entertain, and travel is offered the 
woman student who joins this outstanding group directed 
by Professor Harlan Randall. A group within the Chorus, 
known as the "Aeolians" has also sung at a number of 
campus and public functions. 

Tryouts for the Chorus are open to all women in Sep- 
tember and in February. 

65 



Student Musical Activities Committee 

(Officers to be elected.) 

The Student Musical Activities Committee is the student- 
faculty organization that guides and directs the activities of 
the five major musical groups on the campus; the Band, 
the Orchestra, Clef and Key, Men's Glee Club, and the 
Women's Chorus. 

S.M.A.C. is composed of student representatives from 
each of these organizations plus members of the Music 
Faculty, The duties of this group consist of preparing the 
yearly budget, planning and scheduling concerts and other 
musical programs, and helping in every vvay to give the 
campus enjoyable musical events. 



Clef and Key Association 

President John Shields 

Vice-President Shirley Heine 

Secretary Doris Crewe 

Treasurer Harold Durst 

Clef and Key offers an opportunity for talented students 
to participate in the many phases of student directed 
musical productions. Two major shows are presented 
annually. The Fall semester features a musical review, 
while a comedy, operetta or original production is given 
in the spring. 

Membership is awarded to those persons participating in 
one major production. 

66 



''Remember novo thy Creator 
in the days of thy youth " 



Religious Life Committee 

First to greet you at Maryland will be the Reli- 
gious Life Committee at the Religious Life Recep- 
tion which it sponsors for all students at the begin- 
ning of the school year. The committee arranges 
for the traditional Christmas music played from 
Morrill Hall in the periods between classes during 
pre-Christmas week. In conjunction with the Stu- 
dent Religious Council, the Religious Life Com- 
mittee sponsors a Religious Emphasis Day. which 
will develop into Religious Emphasis Week for the 
coming year, and a series of Firesides at faculty 
homes for students of all faiths and nationalities. 
The faculty further acts as guide to the general 
development of religious life on campus. 

Members of the Religious Life Committee are 
Assistant Dean of Women. Rosalie Leslie, chairman; 
Professors Wesley Gewehr. Charles White, James H. 
Reid, Harlan Randall. Arthur Hamilton, Edna 
McNaughton, and Assistant Dean of Women, 
Marian Johnson. 

68 



Participation 

Did you enjoy Young People's meetings in your 
high school years? Or, do you look forward to the 
new experience of participation in worship services, 
sharing the fellowship of those of your religious 
faith, as you meet for devotions, round table dis- 
cussions, singing, and recreation periods? To you 
who are commencing or continuing the activities to 
which christian youth today aspires the University 
extends the hand of fellowship and spiritual 
opportunity. 

Religious life on campus has evolved on a large 
scale through the increased organization of students 
of every faith; interdenominational understanding 
has been fostered by the institution of new worship 
services and religious activities. The promotion of 
student activities is carried out by a faculty advisory 
group, the Religious Life Committee, by Religious 
Counsellors of each church, and by the students 
themselves through their religious clubs and the 
Student Religious Council. 



Services 



Although plans for an inter-faith chapel have not yet 
been realized, the student will find many opportunities for 
worship on the campus. Interdenominational devotional 
meetings are held each weekday at 7:30 A. M. in the 
Taliferro Room of the Library. Weekly nightcap devotions 
are held in the w^omen's dormitories. On Sunday Protestant 
church services are offered at 11:00 A. M.; Catholic mass 
is also held on campus Sunday mornings. All students are 
invited to Sunday Evening Vesper Services in the Armory 
Lounge at 6:45 P. M. 

Off campus. Sabbath Services are offered every Fridav at 
Hillel House. 



Student Religious Council 

President Dan Higgins 

Vice-President Hank Detwiler 

The Student Religious Council was established by stu- 
dents to assist in coordinating the various religious clubs. 



Pre-Theological Group 

President Dan Higgins 

Vice-President Howard Jones 

A recently organized club, the Pre-Theological Group, 
was started by several pre-ministerial students who saw a 
need for uniting all those on campus interested in full time 
christian work. 



70 



Albright-Otterbein Club 

President Ken Spilman 

Vice-President Robert Ernst 

The Albright-Otterbein Club will assist in plans for the 
Religious Life Reception at the beginning of the school 
year. It is composed of students of the Evangelical United 
Brethren faith organized on campus last year. 



Baptist Student Union 

President Rupert Strickland 

Vice-President John Hunton 

BSU attempts to fill the needs of Baptist students and 
friends and emphasizes the primacy of the spiritual. 

Daily devotional meetings are held at noon. As a further 
activity, retreats are held in the spring and fall. 



Canterbury Club 

President Gary Hawthorne 

Vice-President Luther Frantz 

Organized for Episcopal students at Maryland, the Canter- 
bury Club meets for worship, study, and fellowship bi- 
monthly, on the first and third Wednesday of each month. 

71 



Christian Science Organization 

President John Marschalk 

Vice-President'. Dean Blackwell 

All students are invited to meetings of the Christian 
Science Organization held every Wednesday evening. 



Disciples' Student Fellowship 

President Robert Cline 

Vice-President Nancy Clapp 

One of the newer campus religious organizations, the 
Disciples' Student Fellowship was instituted to bring to- 
gether students of this faith. The club also serves to 
acquaint others with the beliefs of the Disciples of Christ. 



Hillel Foundation 

President Alan Resnick 

Vice-President Yale Epstein 

Hillel, one of one hundred and eighty-three such founda- 
tions in the United States and Canada, has an intensive 
program which includes Friday evening and holiday reli- 
gious services. 

72 



Lutheran Student Association 

President George Haag 

Vice-President Fred Schmick 

Regular LSA meetings, each in charge of a student 
"team," are held the first and third Wednesday of each 
month. 



Maryland Christian Fellowship 

President James Read 

Vice-President David G. Thompson 

Maryland Christian Fellowship, is an inter-denominational 
Bible Study Group open to those of any faith. 



Newman Club 

President Maurice Plasse 

Vice-President Pete Sante 

The Newman Club, open to all Catholic students, meets 
twice a month. 

73 



Study Group of Religious Philosophy 

Program Chairman John Emler 

Faculty Advisor Miss Marian Johnson 

Formed by a group of Unitarians, the Study Group of 
Religious Philosophy aims to study the origin and history 
of various beliefs, to discuss and compare the major reli- 
gions, and to have discussions on personal philosophy and 
religion. 



Wesley Club 

President Betty Jobe 

Vice-President Hank Detwiler 

Open to all Methodist students, Wesley Club meetings 
are held every Wednesday night. 



Westminster Foundation 

President Don Boughton 

Vice-President Stella Gotoiu 

The Westminster Foundation of Presbyterian students 
meets semi-monthly for worship, discussion periods, forums, 
and recreation. 

74 



Religious Counselors 

BAPTIST 
Rev. R. Osgood, HY 0137 

CATHOLIC 
Father Alvan Maguire, MI 6632 

CHRISTIAN 
Rev. C. Frick, WA 4285 

DISCIPLES 
Rev. M. Chrisman, TOwer 6472 

EVANGELICAL UNITED BRETHREN 
Rev. G. Schnabel, GE 3525 

EPISCOPAL 
Rev. N. Acton, WA 7225 

GREEK ORTHODOX 
Rev. N. Acton, WA 7225 

JEWISH 
Rabbi M. Greenburg, WA 6921 

LUTHERAN 
Rev. W. Sprenkel DE 6145 

METHODIST 
Rev. J. T. Bard, SH 5741 

PRESBYTERIAN 
Rev. Lloyd Brown, EX 4999 

UNITARIAN 
Miss Marian Johnson, UN 4474 



Local Churches 



Baptist 

Berwyn Baptist Church — 8800 48th Ave., Berwyn, Md. 

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

Disciples of Christ 

National City Christian Church — 14th and Thomas Circle, 
N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Episcopal 

St. Andrews Episcopal Church — College and Yale Aves., 
College Park, Md. 

Evangelical United Brethren 

Albright Memorial Church — 4th and Rittenhouse Sts., 

Washington, D. C. 

Jewish 
Hillel Foundation — Baltimore and Washington Blvd. and 

Knox Road, College Park, Md. 

Lutheran 

Trinity Lutheran Church — 30th Ave. and Bunker Hill 
Rd., Mt. Rainier, Md. 

Methodist 

First Methodist Church — 5003 Baltimore and Washington 
Blvd., Hyattsville, Md. 

Presbyterian 

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

Roman Catholic 

St. Jerome's Catholic Church — 5207 43rd Ave., Hyatts- 
ville, Md. 

76 




University of Maryland 
College Park Campus 



^Note Explanation of Seal on page 32. 



\ \x PropOMd -N( \ -V 

Fl«ld MoumX \ 




L. 



I' ' .^ : : l.^'''"'" Ill 






Itfli 


■ )1 ,!■ 


m 


III... 


•f 


^ 


!^- 


°r.r' 


1. 




-JisVe- 




\!»-^li 





UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE PA«K CAMPUS 

1948-1949 




P*B 




Location of 
Fraternity and 
Sorority Houses 




Military 



Reserve Officers Train'mg Corps 

With the rapid increase in post-war enrollment and the 
re-establishment of the advanced course, Maryland's Corps 
of Cadets has become one of the largest in the country. 
Under Col. Harlan C. Griswold, who was retired on June 30, 
the ROTC also became one of the top five rated units in 
the country. 

All male students except veterans must enroll in the two- 
year basic course, which includes instruction in military 
skills and in drill. Two credit hours are given for each of 
the four semesters of the basic course. 

Students who complete the basic course or who have had 
equivalent training in the armed forces are eligible to apply 
for the advanced course. They must be able to pass 
physical and other qualifying examinations. Cadets for this 
training are then selected by a military board from among 
the applicants who have met all the requirements. 

The advanced students, who receive a monetary allow- 
ance, serve as officers and non-commissioned officers of the 
ROTC regiment. Upon completion of the course and upon 
recommendation of the Military Commandant and the Presi- 
dent of the University, students are commissioned as second 
lieutenants in the Army of the United States in one of the 
following branches: Infantry, Signal Corps, Transportation 
Corps, and in the Air Force. 

The ROTC and the Military Department are housed in 
the Armory and the Gym. The Armory, constructed in 
1943, is one of the finest in the country. The ten point rifle 
range affords adequate facilities for Maryland's crack teams, 
consistently among the best. 

Mr. Frank Sykora of the Music Department is beginning 
his second year as Director of the ROTC Band. Members 
are chosen from members of the Corps of Cadets who play 
musical instruments. Practice is held during regular drill 
periods and extra scholastic credit is given to its members. 

82 



ROTC Band 

The ROTC BAND, a smartly drilled, smartly equipped 
unit, is under the direction of Mr. Frank Sykora. The 
band furnishes stirring march music for drills, parades, and 
revie^vs, and makes its appearance at numerous special 
occasions. 

All members of the ROTC who can play a band instru- 
ment and pass the auditions satisfactorily are eligible for 
membership. The band rehearses during the regular mili- 
tary period and an extra scholastic credit is given to the 
members. 



84 





Honorarks 



Mortar Board 

National Women's Senior Honor Society 

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

President Ethel Jongeneel 

Vice-President Mary Pat Smith 

Secretary Virginia Rustin 

Treasurer Pat Brown 

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 woman may receive. Tapping 
takes place at the annual May Day celebration. 

Eleanor Higgons 
Amy Cantwell 
Nancy Clapp 



86 



Omicron Delta Kappa 

National Men's Leadership Honor Society 

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

President "Hank" Saylor 

Vice-President Fred DeMarr 

Secretary Mal Campbell 

Faculty Treasurer James H. Reid 

Faculty Advisor Russel 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, with qualifications of character, scholarship, initia- 
tive, and the ability to lead essential. 

Vic Turyn 
Allen Bov^^ers 
Ed Reider 
Ed Matthews 
Tom Hoffecker 
87 



Phi Kappa Phi 

Senior Honorary Scholastic Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Maine 1897 
Established at the University of Maryland 1920 

President Marie Bryan 

Vice-President Alma Preinkert 

Secretary-Treasurer Lenna Gross 

Journal Correspondent Robert Rappleye 

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 fratern- 
ity. Tappings are held once a year. 

Sigma Xi 

Honorary Research Fraternity 

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

President Dr. Sumner 0. Burhoe 

1st Vice-President Ralph D. Myers 

2nd Vice-President Wm. E. Hahn 

Secretary Walter S. Jeffers 

Treasurer E. Wilkins Reeve 

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



Alpha Lambda Delta 

National Women's Freshman Honor Society 

Founded at the University of Illinois 1924 
Established at the University of Maryland 1932 

President Suzanne Barnett 

Vice-President Marilyn Langford 

Secretary Harriet Goldress 

Treasurer Penelope Perkins 

Faculty Advisor Miss Marion Johnson 

All women attaining at least a 3.5 average during their 
first semester of their freshman year or during their entire 
freshman year are eligible for membership in Alpha Lamba 
Deha. 



Phi Eta Sigma 

National Men's Freshman Honor Society 

Founded at the University of Illinois 1923 
Established at the University of Maryland 1940 

(Officers to be elected this fall.) 

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. 

89 



Alpha Zeta 

Honorary Agriculture Fraternity 

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

(Officers to be elected this fall.) 

Students who have completed one and one 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 
leadership. 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

Professional Chemical Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin 1902 
Established at the University of Maryland 1927 

President Jack M. Reid 

Vice-President Charles A. Seibert 

Secretary Joe Parks 

Treasurer Lawrence Blake 

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

90 



Tau Beta Pi 

Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

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

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

Phi Delta Kappa 

National Educational Fraternity 

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

President Herman E. Westerberg 

1st Vice-President Auburn J. Lamb 

Recording Secretary Otis White 

Corresponding Secretary Donald Hennick 

Treasurer Donald Hennick 

Editor Stanley D. Brazek 

Faculty Sponsor Clarence Newell 

Associate Sponsor Alvin Schindler 

Election to membership is open to graduate students and 
undergraduate students above the sophomore year who are 
preparing for a career in educational service. 

91 



Scabbard and Blade 

National Military Leadership Honorary Fraternity 

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

President "Hank" Saylor 

Vice-President James G. Lutz 

Secretary Howard J. Lamade 

Treasurer Richard Hambleton 

Public Relations Donald L. Pierce 

Faculty Advisor Lt. Col. Edward M. Minion 

Membership requires a student to be in good standing 
in the Advanced ROTC. With emphasis placed on leader- 
ship, patriotism, efficiency, loyalty, obedience, good-fellow- 
ship, and honor. A "B" average must be maintained in 
R.O.T.C. with a comparable average in other academic 
subjects. 

Pi Delta Epsilon 

Honorary Journalistic Fraternity 

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

President Bill McDonald 

Vice-President Art Cosing 

Secretary Ethel Jongeneel 

Treasurer Chester Grassmuck 

Historian Margery Huff 

Sergeant-at-Arms Allen Bowers 

Eligibility for membership into Pi Delta Epsilon is open 
to those students outstanding in Maryland publications. 

92 



Omicron Nu 

National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

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

President Wilma Crowder 

Vice-President Ginger Rustin 

Secretary Francis Brent 

Treasurer Ruth Talbot Fritz 

Reporter Jean Regus 

Omicron Nu recognizes students in the College of Home 
Economics who maintain a high scholastic average. 

Beta Alpha Psi 

National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 

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

President Kenneth Emery 

Vice-President Alvin Wolpoff 

Secretary-Treasurer Alexander Lipske 

Faculty Advisor S. M. Wedeberg 

Membership in Beta Alpha Psi requires a 3.0 average in 

all accounting courses, a 2.0 average in all other courses, 

the passing of an entrance examination, and the writing of 
a research paper. 

93 



Beta Gamma Sigma 

National Honorary Commerce Fraternity 

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

President J. Freeman Pyle 

Secretary J. H Reid 

Treasurer J. H. Reid 

Beta 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. 



Alpha Kappa Delta 

National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Southern California 1920 
Established at the University of Maryland 1946 

President Pauline Oken 

Vice-President To be elected 

Secretary Joyce Frederick 

Treasurer Tema Rankin 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Lejins 

Sociology' majors with junior standing or senior standing 
and maintaining a 3.0 average and with at least 18 credits 
in sociology courses are eligible for membership in this 
honorary. 

94 



Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Professional Bacteriology Society 

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

President Ralph Wiseman 

Secretary Lucille Eckhardt 

Treasurer DiPietro Concetta 

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. 



Pi Sigma Alpha 

Honorary Political Science Fraternity 

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

President Ellie Harrington 

Vice-President Murray McCulloch 

Secretary Cherron Callaghan 

Faculty Advisor Dr. R. G. Steinmeyer 

Faculty Treasurer D. G. Leighton LaFuze 

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

95 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 
Honorary Women's Recreational Society 

Founded at the University of Maryland 1940 

To be eligible for membership in Sigma Tau Epsilon a 
woman must be a member of the Women's Recreational 
Association 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 Pi Sigma 

Honorary Physics Society 

President William Rogers 

Vice-President Roland Shack 

Secretary Virginia Schermerhorn 

Treasurer Alford Ward 

All students who are majoring in physics and who have 
a better than average scholastic record are eligible for 
membership in Sigma Pi Sigma. 



96 



Iota Lambda Sigma 
IVational Professional Industrial Education Fraternity 

Established at the University of Maryland 1941 

President G. B, Westerberg 

1st Vice-President Bernard J. Steinnett 

2nd Vice-President Charles W, Dudderer 

Secretary Irving Zork 

Treasurer Roland Randall 

Parliamentarian Allen Robinson 

Faculty Associate Dr. R. Lee Hornblake 

Sponsor G. D. Brown 

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. 



National Collegiate Players 

National Dramatic Honorary 

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

President Allen Bowers 

Vice-President Naomi Miller 

Secretary -Treasurer Marion Stuntz 

Election to membership in National Collegiate Players 
requires a junior or senior academic standing. Members are 
selected by the point system for outstanding work in 
dramatics. 



97 



Alpha Phi Omega 

Founded at Layfayette College 1925 
Established at the University of Maryland 1947 

President Andy Duncan 

Vice-President John Shields 

Secretary Clay Warner 

Treasurer Tom Bean 

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 
standing must be maintained. 



Kappa Kappa Psi 

National Honorary Band Fraternity 

Founded at Oklahoma A and M in 1919 
Petitioned at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Robert H. Katz 

Vice-President Eugene Wachter 

Secretary William Halliday 

Treasurer David Clawson 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Frank Sykora 

To promote the welfare and aid in the administration of 
the Band. Members of the University of Maryland Band 
who have been outstanding in band work and musicianship 
for two semesters are eligible. 

98 



j|^; 






ia;^834 




Athletics 



Inter-CoUegiate Sports 

The third year of peacetime athletic competition 
at the University of Maryland found varsity sports 
at a never before attained peak. After having had 
a two-year period in which to become accustomed 
to the playing habits and traits of teammates, the 
Old Liners are prepared for the toughest sports 
schedule in the history of the University. 

The coaching staff which led the school's athletic 
forces remains the same as in the 1947-48 season. 
Jim Tatum, head football coach, returns with the 
additional duties of Director of Athletics, left vacant 
by the resignation of Walter Driskill. Col. Harvey 
Miller, head boxing coach bids fair to return the 
Southern Conference title to the University of Mary- 
land. Also returning to coach the Black and Gold 
teams are Jack Faber, Lacrosse, Burton Shipley, 
Baseball, Jim Kehoe, Track, Doyle Royal, Soccer 
and Tennis, and Frank Cronin, Golf. Top basket- 
ball man for the second year is Albert "Flucie" 
Stewart while Col. Harland Griswold once more 
directs the rifle team. 

Under the direction of Dr. Rachel Benton, a 
comprehensive women's physical education program 
is now being planned. 

100 



Southern Conference 

Founded in 1921 to promote and regulate inter- 
collegiate athletics in every form, the Southern Con- 
ference today is made up of colleges and universi- 
ties in the states of Virginia, North Carolina, South 
Carolina, Maryland, and the District of Columbia. 

Represented are Clemson, William and Mary, 
Davidson, North Carolina State, South Carolina, 
Duke, North Carolina, Furman, Citadel, Richmond, 
V.M.I., Wake Forrest, V.P.I., George Washington, 
Washington and Lee, and Maryland. Each member 
is entitled to one vote. 

Maryland's voting delegate is Geary F. Eppley, 
vice-president of the Southern Conference and chair- 
man of the University of Maryland Council of Inter- 
collegiate Athletics. 

Returning this year to prewar eligibility rules, the 
Southern Conference has reinstated regulations re- 
garding freshman participation, transfers, residence 
requirements, and outside participation. 

Maryland is also a member of the National Col- 
legiate Athletic Association, the United States Inter- 
collegiate Lacrosse Association, and the Intercol- 
legiate Amateur Athletic Association of America. 

101 



James M. Tatum 

Director of Athletics 



FOOTBALL COACH JIM TATUM 

Assistants 

George Barclay 

Bill Meeks 

Houston Elder 

Al Woods 

Jim Meade 

Flucie Stewart 

Al Heagy 
A reorganized and rejuvenated football squad, under the 
capable guidance of Jim Tatum, gave the Terrapm school 
one of its most successful seasons, when the Old Lmers won 
seven games, lost and tied two. 

With a wealth of new material plus the one-two punch of 
halfbacks Lu Gambino (top scoring ace of major colleges 
last season) and Hubie Werner, Maryland is the school to 
watch. Particularly when they are backed by such men as 
Gene Kinney, Vic Turyn, Harry Bonk, and Elmer Wmgate. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of Md. 0pp. 

South Carolina 19 13 

Delaware 43 19 

Richmond 18 ^ 

Duke 7 19 

V.P.1 21 19 

West Va. (Homecoming) 27 

Duquesne ^2 " 

North Carolina 19 

Vanderbilt 20 6 

North Carolina State 

Georgia 20 20 

103 



h ^ 





BOXING COACH HARVEY L. MILLER 
Under the experienced eye and guidance of Heinie Miller, 
head boxing coach, the boxing squad punched out seven 
victories with one loss and two 4-4 deadlocks. The loss was 
to ever strong Army by a single point. 

Ed Rieder, Southern Conference champion at 155 for the 
second year was eliminated in the finals for the national 
crown by 155 pound champ Herb Carlson. Hard luck, for 
the second year dogged the trail of Andy Quattrocchi, one 
of the collegiate all-time greats in the lightweight slot. 
Andy, with the punch of a middleweight, floored all op- 
position until the conference championships. In this bout 
he was slowed by an injured knee. Ditto in the nationals. 
Last Year's Schedule 

U.ofMd. 0pp. 

Michigan State (Sugar Bowl) 41/2 SV2 

South Carolina 6^/4 IV2 

Army SV2 41/2 

C. U 6 2 

Louisiana State 4^/^ SV2 

Michigan State 4 4 

Clemson 5V2 IVi 

Citadel 4 4 

Bucknell 81/2 1/2 






i'" 



IP, 






BASKETBALL COACH ALBERT STEWART 
"Fliicie" Stewart will return to coach the Old Liners 
Basketball team in its 1948-49 bid for a conference title. 
In Stewart's first year at the helm the basketeers won 14 
games while losing 11. The team in Southern Conference 
games won 9 and lost 7. 

Last Year's Schedule — Southern Conference Games 

U.ofMd. pp. 

Davidson 59 58 

Wash, and Lee 64 70 

V.M.I 53 46 

North Carolina 46 70 

Duke 42 53 

Clemson 49 42 

South Carolina 68 54 

V.M.I 63 48 

Wash, and Lee 64 38 

George Washington 49 65 

North Carolina 47 51 

Richmond 60 53 

South Carolina 54 53 

Clemson 63 61 

Richmond 62 64 

George Washington 35 59 




GOLF COACH FRANK CRONIN 



With a 10 win 4 loss record for the past season, the 
Maryland linkmen, under the guidance of Coach Frank 
Cronin will soon start preparing for their third year under 
varsity regulations. 

The return of most of Cronin's experienced golfers, plus 
the addition of several better-than-average newcomers, 
serves warning on opposing schools that an undefeated 
season is the aim of the team. 

Bill Cassedy, number one man, is the only man on the 
squad who will be missing next year. The others, Frank 
Butterfield, Reid Phippeny, Bob Clark, John Armacost and 
Jack Call will be on hand for the first match. 

Among the season's victories was a repeat in the winning 
of the Western Maryland open and a win over West Vir- 
ginia, undefeated in two seasons. 




LACROSSE COACH JACK FABER 
Maryland's eight wins and three losses in the 1948 season 
are a far cry from the 1947 disaster, the Terps lost all but 
four games, winning none of the major clashes for the worst 
year in Maryland's lacrosse history. 

In scoring 102 goals, the Old Liners were met with a 
total of 57 points scored by the opposition. Recognized in 
the late thirties as the outstanding collegiate lacrosse power 
in the nation, Maryland met post-w^ar teams with little more 
than reputation, the best coach in the business and a sprink- 
ling of experienced players. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of Md. 0pp. 

Harvard 11 

Dartmouth 17 2 

Duke 5 4 

Loyola 15 5 

Navy 8 3 

Princeton 9 4 

Army 1 10 

Mt. Washington 6 9 

Rutgers 12 3 

Washington and Lee 10 7 

Johns Hopkins 8 10 




•xa^tr 




BASEBALL COACH BURTON SHIPLEY 

A poor start with four victories in the first twelve games 
seemed to doom the diamond squad, but a fast finish gave 
the team a record of 13 wins, 9 loses and 2 tie games. The 
strength last season was at bat, with weaknesses existing in 
the field. 

At bat, ten players who had batted more than 25 times, 
each finished the season above the .300 mark with Jim 
Moeler leading the sluggers with 17 hits in 44 tries for a 
.386. He was closely followed by John Hunton's .373. John 
Condon's .370, Al Tuminski's .361 and Joe Andrus with 
.358. With this as the record, the team will concentrate on 
fielding and pitching for the 1949 season. 

Center Fielder Joe Andrus led his teammates in several 
departments as he romped home for 21 runs. He also 
showed the way with four triples, 29 hits, and 12 stolen 
bases. Gene Ensweller led in two base hits by swatting 
six, while Bob Brewer banged out three home runs and 
knocked 19 runs across the plate. 

All-in-all, the outlook for the coming year is bright for 
the baseball team with both weaknesses and strengths being 
spotted by the coaching staff. 




RIFLE COACH HARLAND C. GRISWOLD 

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. H. C. Griswold, assisted by Sgt. Norris went through 
their dual meet season undefeated, winning 19 shoulder to 
shoulder matches. 

In addition to the regular intercollegiate competition, the 
Old Liners captured the Hearst Trophy award as well as 
winning the Service Command Trophy for first place and 
the District Championship. Their only defeats for the 
season were handed out by Army for the Metropolitan New 
York Area Crown, by a single point, and the loss of the 
National Intercollegiate Championship Crown to Navy by 
one point. Both of these teams fell before the Old Liner 
rifle team in dual shoulder to shoulder matches. 

Members of the rifle team receive the same varsity "M" 
awards as the other teams. All students are eligible to try- 
out for the team, although only ROTC students may fire in 
the Hearst Trophy Match. Coed's may also tryout for the 
team. Exact dates for tryouts will be announced by the 
rifle coaches and will be published in the Diamondback. 




^^I^^Mj 



TRACK COACH JIM KEHOE 

Maryland colors flew high in track and cross country, 

under the competent guidance of Coach Kehoe, as the teams 

went undefeated in dual competition. The track team won 
six, the cross country won five. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U.ofMd. 0pp. 

Navy 77 49 

Georgetown 107 18 

V.P.I 90 36 

DCAAU 60 35% 

Villanova 99 33 

William and Mary 711/5 544/5 

BAC 99 21 

Last Year's Cross Country Schedule 

C. U 15 50 

Duke 15 45 

Navy 16 45 

U. of Va 15 48 

Georgetown 16 43 

Southern Conference 24 73(vpi) 

In cross-country the low scoring team wins. 






W- 







v-^ 



TENNIS COACH DOYLE ROYAL 

A 5-3-1 record was sported by the 1948 tennis team under 
the coaching of Coach Doyle Royal, though several meets 
were held with part of his squad on the sidelines due to 
injuries. Although not an exceptional record, it is far 
from bad and the coming season is expected to be even 
better. 

Big guns of the team last season were Tom Beight who 
won four of his singles matches while losing only one, Ed 
Miller with a 4-2 record and Babe Rothenhoefer with 6-3. 
Ed LaBerge and Miller teamed in the doubles to win five 
matches while losing one. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U.ofMd. 0pp. 

Loyola 4^/^ 4^/^ 

VMI 7 2 

Virginia 9 

Temple 9 

American University 8 1 

Georgetown 6 3 

Davidson 2 7 

Navy 1 8 

Bainbridge 8 1 



SOCCER COACH DOYLE ROYAL 

Soccer, once more a varsity sport, rolled into high gear 
last season when the team went undefeated, with a single 
tie to mar their record. Included in their wins was the 
defeat of Temple, recognized national champs, who was 
sporting a 19 game, three year winning streak. In all. 
Coach Royal's charges won six matches with a total point 
scoring of 27 against 8 by the opposition. 

The power demonstrated by the soccer team last season 
was reminiscent of the 1941 squad which won eight games, 
seven of which were shutouts. With the contemplated return 
of most of his regulars of the 1947 season. Coach Royal 
expects an even better team than last year. 

In addition to regular varsity games, the team sent mem- 
bers on the road with a conference team which toured a 
large section of the country with exhibition games. Three 
stars of the team, Dick Cleveland, Beach, and Eddie Rieder 
were also members of the semi-final Olympic tryout team 
for soccer. 

Last Year's Schedule 

V.ofMd. 0pp. 

Loyola 4 4 

Navy 4 1 

Virginia 3 

Johns Hopkins 4 

Temple 3 1 

115 




¥ 



MsW- 



WRESTLING COACH WILLIAM KROUSE 
Coach Krouse's charges won five meets while losing the 
same number, but numbered among their victims such 
powerhouses as North Carolina State and V. M. I. This is 
an improvement over 1947's 2-6 record, but the team re- 
mained in fourth place in the Southern Conference Tourna- 
ment standing. 

The wrestling team has had two years to become 
conditioned by Coach Krouse who has his eyes on the con- 
ference championship held by Washington and Lee. Pace- 
setters for last season were Jim Scott, 145, and Bob 
Marsheck, ace at either 165 or 175, who both won nine con- 
tests. Next in line was Ed Gurny, 135, who won eight. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U.ofMd. 0pp. 

Gallaudet College 36 

V.M.I 17 13 

North Carolina State 24 6 

Duke 9 19 

Loyola 19 9 

Washington and Lee 3 25 

Virginia Tech 23 13 

Virginia 15 17 

Franklin and Marshall 3 25 

Johns Hopkins 6 24 




WOMEN'S INTRAMURAL DIRECTOR DR. BENTON 

During the war years when physical fitness of every person 
in America was being stressed, Maryland took the lead in 
building one of the finest intramural athletic programs in 
the nation. Under the direction of Dr. Rachel Benton and 
Jim Tatum, the women's and men'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 the winning teams are awarded gold and 
silver terrapins 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 com- 
piling the most points through placing first, second, or third 
in team competition during the season. 



f- H 




WEARERS OF THE "M 



Baseball 

Andrus, Julius 
Besley, Robert 
Brewer, George 
Cesky, Albert 
Condon, John 
Downs, William 

(co-mgr.) 
Emsweller, Eugene 
Fitzpatrick, Joseph 
Geatz, Norman 
HuNTON, John 
Johnston, Richard 
Keene, Robert 
LooMis, John 
Miles, Henry 
MoELLER, James 
SiLEO, Anthony 
TuMiNSKi, Alfred 
WiTZEL, William 
Zimmerman, James 

(co-mgr.) 
ZuPNicK, William 

Basketball 

Brown, William 
Crescenze, Edward 



Edwards, John 
Lann, Al 
Murray, Robert 
SiEGRisT, Ronald 
Smith, Bernard 
Wright, Spencer 

Boxing 

Gregson, Robert 
Hoffman, James (mgr.) 
Hyde, Rowland 
Lincoln, Leonard 
Malone, Kenneth 
Quattrocchi, Andrew 
Reider, Edward 
Salkowski, Albert 
Smith, Daniel 

Cross Country 

Greer, Gene 
Grimaldi, Joseph 
Hambleton, Pete 
Judy, Robert 
Palmer, Robert 
Umbarger, James 
Umbarger, Howard 



119 



Football 

Baroni, John 
Behr, Sam 
Bonk, Harry 
Brasher, Jim 
Broglio, Paul 
Davis, Fred 
Drach, Joseph 
Evans, Francis 
EvERSON, William 
Gambino, Lucien 
GiERULA, Chester 
Goodman, James 
Idzik, John 
Kinney, Eugene 
Krouse, Ray 
LaRue, James 
McHuGH, Thomas 
Molster, James 
Phillips, Albert 
Poole, John 
Roth, Earl 
Rowden, Jake 
ScHWARZ, Edward 
SiMLER, George 
Seibert, Vernon 
Troha, John 
Tucker, Joseph 
TuRYN, Vic 
Werner, Hubert 
WiNGATE, Elmer 



Golf 

Armacost, John 
Butterfield, Frank 
Cassedy, William 
Call, John 
Clark, Robert 
Phippeny, Reid 

Lacrosse 

Barnhart, James 
Berger, Robert 
Brown, Irwin 
Freeman, Jiles 
Hall, Blair 
Herbert, Charles 
Hill, Milton 

HOFFECKER, ThOMAS 

LooPER, Edward 
LowRY, Henry 
NuTTLE, William 
ruppersberger, william 
Ruppersberger, John 
Tydings, Joseph 
Walker, Patrick 

Soccer 

Anacker, Charles 
Beach, Ralph 
Belt, James 



120 



Bourne, Thomas 
Buck, Donald 
Clark, John 
Cleveland, Richard 
Cox, Thomas 
Diebert, Davis 
Ellicott, Thomas 
EwiNG, Clinton 
Fraser, James 
Miles, Henry 
MosER, Harold 
Norton, William 
Randall, Vernon 
Reider, Edward 
Salkowski, Albert 
Terzi, Daniel 
Whipp, C. Lamont 
Wilson, Robert 
Worden, Charles 

Tennis 

Beight, Thomas 
Grogan, Robert 
Kefauver, Kenneth 
LaBerge, Edward 
Miller, Edward 
Muller, Raymond 
Rothenhoefer, David 



Track 

Alexion, William 
Anderson, Lambert 
Andrews, Charles 
Crandall, Edward 
Cresmer, Tyson 
Eichhorn, Agustus 
EwiN, Jim 
Kehoe, Charles 
KozAY, Nick 
Matthews, Ed 
McGowAN, George 
MosER, Harold 
Palmer, Robert 
Price, Richard 
Ruback, Karl 
Salvanelli, Mario 
Umbarger, James 
White, Herbert 



Wrestling 

Brown, Jacob 
Framm, Dan 
GuNN, Douglas 
GuRNY, Edward 
HoLBROOK, Harold 
Marsheck, Robert 
Mathews, Chris 
Phoebus, Louis 
Scott, James 
Savory, Donald 
Wilkinson, Donald 



121 



Freshman Sports 

Though varsity sports have been running at top 
speed since the end of the war, freshman sports 
have remained inactive until the past season. But, 
with the reinstallation of the Southern Conference 
ruling pertaining to freshman participation in 
sports, frosh teams are moving into high. These 
teams will be the governing factor for the selection 
of varsity stars for the various sports during the 
last three years of the students' stay at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. 



Varsity Sports 

Varsity competition at the University of Mary- 
land is under the direction of Jim Tatum, director 
of athletics and head football coach, and is carried 
on in every major sport. These are football, basket- 
ball, baseball, boxing, track (indoor, outdoor, and 
cross-country I , lacrosse, soccer, rifle, tennis, golf 
and wrestling. Soccer is a 1948 addition to the 
varsity-standing sports. 

122 



Council on 
Intercollegiate Athletics 

All athletics at Maryland operate under the direc- 
tion of the Council on Intercollegiate Athletics of 
which Geary F. Eppley is chairman. 

Other members are Dr. William B. Kemp, Dr. 
William Supplee, Dr. Ernest Cory, and James 
Tatum, Arthur I. Bell, president of the General 
Alumni Council, and Louis C. Eisenhauer, president 
of the Student Government Association, hold mem- 
bership ex-officio. 

Rally Committee 

Chairman Herb Siegel 

The Rally Committee, under the supervision of 
the Student Government Association, was formed 
last year to enable the student body to conduct 
better pep rallies and half-time ceremonies at all 
athletic events here. The group will also arrange 
transportation for student who wish to attend the 
away games. Different types of entertainment will be 
planned for the half-time of games played on the 
campus and in Washington. Transportation will 
be furnished for those students who wish to attend 
the games in Washington. 

123 



Football Schedule 
1948 

* Sept. 25 Richmond Richmond, Va. 

*Oct. 2 Delaware Wilmington, Del. 

Oct. 9 V.P.I Griffith Stad. Wash. 

Oct. 16 Duke (Homecoming) Griffith Stad. Wash. 
Oct. 23 Geo. Washington Griffith Stad. Wash. 

* Oct. 29 Miami Miami, Fla. 

Nov. 6 South Carolina Columbia, S. C. 

Nov. 13 North Carolina Griffith Stad. Wash. 

Nov. 20 Vanderbilt Nashville, Tenn. 

Nov. 27 West Virginia Morgantown, W. Va. 

*NiGHT Games. 

124 



^^B» 







Fraternities 



Fraterniti) Criteria 

[This article is printed by request of the 
Inter fraternity Council) 

The National Interfraternity Conference was 
founded in 1908 for the purpose of discussing ques- 
tions of mutual interest and to make such recom- 
mendations from time to time as it deems wise. It 
is composed of sixty-four national fraternities which 
meet strict qualifications for membership. Its 
annual conferences are attended by about three 
hundred and fifty deans of men and college presi- 
dents. It sponsors the National Undergraduate 
Councils on campuses all over the United States and 
Canada, which meets in conjunction with the Con- 
ference itself. It publishes a Year Book, the report 
of its annual meeting, in which much valuable in- 
formation about college fraternity life is included. 

In the fall of 1934, the Executive Committee of 
the Conference and the Educational Advisory Coun- 
cil reduced to writing the following criteria in order 
to further advance co-operation between fraternities 
and education institutions. The statement was sub- 
sequently approved by the American Association of 
Deans, Advisers of Men and by the Conference it- 
self. It reads as follows: 



126 



Fraternity Criteria-Continued 

We consider the fraternity responsible for a posi- 
tive contribution to the primary functions of the 
colleges and universities, and therefore under an 
obligation to encourage the most complete develop- 
ment of its members, intellectual, physical and 
social. Therefore, we declare: 

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

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

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

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

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

127 



Fraternity Hints 



Being a Brother in a fraternity means much more 
than merely wearing a shining pin on your sweater; 
you will be expected to devote your time and in- 
terest to the task of upholding and furthering the 
standards and traditions of the fraternity of your 
choice. 

In a few weeks, the doors of these Greek letter 
organizations will swing open and rushing will 
again be underway. The decision concerning fra- 
ternities represents an important crossroad in your 
whole future, and your choice consequently should 
be made with great care. These hints may assist 
you during rushing. In fairness to yourself, do not 
be "high-pressured" into committing yourself to one 
fraternity without visiting the rest of them before- 
hand. 

Do not feel that you are a social outcast if you 
fail to receive a bid from the fraternity of your 
choice; fraternities have to make many snap judg- 
ments on rushees because of the large number be- 
ing rushed in such a short rush period. 

Know the financial set up of the fraternity in 
which you are interested — the dues may be beyond 
your means. 

Attempt to meet all of the Brothers when attend- 
ing a rush function in order to get an accurate 
picture of the fraternity. GOOD LUCK! 

128 



Interfratewity Council 

President Bob Martel 

The local chapter of the Inter fraternity Council 
was founded in 1926 for the purpose of maintain- 
ing harmonious relations between the University 
and the Fraternities and among the fraternities them- 
selves. The Council also sponsors the annual inter- 
fraternity 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 presi- 
dent and an elected delegate from each of the eli- 
gible fraternities. 

Fraternities 

Alpha Alpha 

Founded in 1948 at the University of Maryland 

President Kennard Calfee 

Vice-President Thomas Stanhope 

Secretary William Casteel 

Treasurer Robert McNiel 

129 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Delta Deuteron Chapter 

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

President Stanley Billian 

Vice-President Morris Levine 

Secretary Hy Shapiro 

Treasurer David Korablatt 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Alpha Theta Chapter 

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

President Frederick H. Marschalk 

Vice-President Peter T. Manley 

Secretary John Holter 

Treasurer Harry Rieck, Jr. 

Alpha Tau Omega 
Epsilon Gamma Chapter 

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

President Robert Bounds 

Vice-President Kenly Day 

Secretary Robert Grigsby 

Treasurer William Orndorff 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Alpha Sigma Chapter 

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

President Wayne Brubaker 

Vice-President George Douglass 

Secretary John Schaefer 

Treasurer Bill Callaway 



130 



Delta Tau Delta 

Founded at Bethany College in 1859 
Established at the University of Maryland m 1943 

President Donald Kennedy 

Vice-President Lewis Hatcher 

Secretary JLindsay Clendaniel 

Treasurer Robert Bennington 

Kappa Alpha 

Beta Kappa Chapter 

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

President William Cook 

Vice-President Charles Freeland 

Secretary ^ JoH^ Athey 

Treasurer John Sandrock 

Lambda Chi Alpha 
Epsilon Pi Chapter 

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

President Robert Lange 

Vice-President Marcus Zambounis 

Secretary Edward Beach 

Treasurer Douglas Hall 

Phi Alpha 
Epsilon Chapter 

Founded in 1914 at George Washington University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1917 

President Gerald Smith 

Vice-President Sidney Bender 

Secretary Lee M. Sherman 

Treasurer Gerald Brody 



131 



Phi Delta Theta 
Alpha Chapter 

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

President Robert Roberts 

Vice-President Earl Uhler 

Secretary Fritz Schneider 

Treasurer George Bower 

Phi Kappa Sigma 
Alpha Zeta Chapter 

Founded in 1899 at the University of Pennsylvania 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1941 

President James C. Beese 

Vice-President Sloan Hoopes 

Secretary Louis H. Kraus 

Treasurer Bernard DiPasquale 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Eta Chapter 

Founded in 1873 at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1923 

President Ronald Nordees 

Vice-President Dave Lloyd 

Secretary Edward Williams 

Treasurer James Moore 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

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

President Walter Willard 

Vice-President Wharton Nichols 

Secretary Robert Schiedel 

Treasurer James Graham 



132 



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 Ralph May 

Vice-President To Be Elected 

Secretary Alvin Bernstein 

Treasurer Robert C. Jacobs 

Sigma Chi 

Gamma Chi Chapter 

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

President Frederick DeMarr 

Vice-President George Kidwell 

Secretary Waldo Burnside 

Treasurer Austin Kenney 

Sigma Pi 

Founded at Vincennes University in 1897 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Van Whiting 

Vice-President James Hills 

Secretary Jean Carlton 

Treasurer Robert Ebersberger 

Sigma Nu 

Delta Phi Chapter 

Founded in 1869 at the Virginia Military Institute 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1917 

President Robert Moore 

Vice-President Joseph Polite 

Secretary Steven Stofko 

Treasurer Edward Matthews 



133 



Tau Epsilon Phi 
Tail Beta Chapter 

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

President Irving Cushner 

Vice-President Frank Millhauser 

Secretary William Kahn 

Treasurer Irving Simon 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Beta Delta Chapter 

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

President Edward Schaefer 

Vice-President Carl Crowe 

Secretary John Fanton 

Treasurer Norman Foster 

Theta Chi 
Alpha Psi Chapter 

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

President Charles McIntire 

Vice-President William Cooney 

Secretary David Roszel 

Treasurer Wiley Gilstrap 

Zeta Beta Tau 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded in 1894 at Columbia University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Stanley Rosendorf 

Vice-President Albert Aaron 

Secretary William Orlove 

Treasurer Irving Silverman 



134 






-^^i'^'''^3^^^4t^^;^ '^ 




^r' 



Panhellenk Creed 



"We, the fraternity undergraduate members, 
stand for good scholarship, for guarding of good 
health, for wholehearted cooperation with our col- 
lege'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 in the larger world of alumnae 
days is the ideal that shall guide our chapter activi- 
ties. 

"We, the fraternity women of America, stand for 
preparation for service through the character build- 
ing inspired in the close contact and deep friend- 
ship of fraternity life. To us, fraternity life is not 
the enjoyment of special privileges but an oppor- 
tunity to prepare for wide and wise human service." 



136 



Panhellenk Council 

President Lee Ault 

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

Sororities 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Beta Phi Chapter 

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

President Frances Pollard 

Vice-President Jean Knox 

Secretary Laura Vogeler 

Treasurer Ann Lonsway 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha Mu Chapter 

Founded at Barnard College in 1909 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1943 

President Germaine Margolis 

Vice-President Bunny Sacks 

(Other officers to be elected.) 

137 



Alpha Gamma Delta 

Alpha Nu Chapter 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1904 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Francis Brent 

Vice-President Ruth Henry 

Secretary Gerry Brandenburg 

Treasurer Aline Mercer 

Alpha Omicron Pi 

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

President Margery Wenchell 

Vice-President Betty Janney 

Secretary Norma Curtiss 

Treasurer Jean McKeawn 

Alpha Xi Delta 
Beta Eta Chapter 

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

President Marjorie Bletch 

Vice-President Mary Kershaw 

Secretary Mary Sealock 

Treasurer Joyce Frederick 

Delta Delta Delta 
Alpha Pi Chapter 

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

President Jane Lynch 

Vice-President Corliss Cook 

Secretary Bobby Wood 

Treasurer Beverly Freeman 



138 



Delta Gamma 
Beta Sigma Chapter 

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

President Ellie Higgons 

Vice-President Witty Albaugh 

Secretary Phyl Schubert 

Treasurer Phil Kreisher 

Gamma Phi Beta 
Beta Beta Chapter 

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

President Mary Ellen Hicks 

Vice-President Rita Widmayer 

Secretary Mary Brockmayer 

Treasurer. DoRis Crewe 

Kappa Alpha Theta 
Gamma Mu Chapter 

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

President Jean Perdue 

Vice-President Mary Jane Schermerhorn 

Secretary Martha Jean Crawford 

Treasurer Sally Reed 

Kappa Delta 

Alpha Rho Chapter 

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

President Pat Reed 

Vice-President Dootsie Martin 

Secretary Dottie McMinn 

Treasurer. 'Z.. Duffy Conant 



139 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Gamma Psi Chapter 

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

President Mary Pat Smith 

Vice-President Nancy Clapp 

Secretary Ginger Rustin 

Treasurer Helen Riddle 

Pi Beta Phi 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1944 

President Amy Cantwell 

Vice-President Carolyn Thompson 

Secretary Barbara Majesky 

Treasurer Mary Jarrell 

Phi Sigma Sigma 
Beta Alpha Chapter 

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

President Rita Rosenfield 

Vice-President Marlyn Paper 

Secretary June Margolin 

Treasurer Pearl Jean Schwartyman 

Sigma Kappa 
Beta Zeta Chapter 

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

President Betsy Stafford 

Vice-President Katy Foster 

Secretary Ann Troy 

Treasurer June Degler 



140 




General Information 



General Information 

The following section is included to help solve or 
clarify many of the typical problems with which 
the new student is faced. 



Books and Supplies 

Textbooks and school supplies are available at the Stu- 
dent Supply Store, in the Administration Building base- 
ment. The Maryland Book Exchange, opposite the South 
Gate, also handles books and supplies. 

Campus Dress 

Very informal dress is the rule for classes, where clean- 
liness and neatness, not style, are the earmarks of good 
taste. In the evenings, clothes of little more formality are 
usually worn. Formals, blue jeans, swim suits and athletic 
clothes are worn only upon the appropriate occasions. 

Church Services 

Jewish Services are held Friday evenings at 7:30 at the 
Hillel Foundation, on Knox Road at the Washington-Balti- 
more Boulevard. Catholic Mass is held on Sunday at 9:15 
and 11 A. M. in Building EE. Protestant Services are held 
in the Administration Building Auditorium at 11 A. M. 
Sunday. Interdenominational Vesper Service is held on Sun- 
day at 6:30 P. M. in the Armory Lounge. 

142 



Class Attendance 

Attendance at all class meetings is compulsory. Excuses 
for absences should be submitted to the office of the Dean 
of the college on the first day of return after a protracted 
illness. Further information is given in the Academic 
Regulations, 

Counseling Services 

Assistant Dean of Men, Gilbert T. Walker acts as student 
counselor and helps students with personal problems. 
Academic and vocational guidance is provided by the 
Psychological Testing Bureau in Building DD. 

Directory 

The Student and Faculty Directory, which gives the ad- 
dresses and academic classification of all students, is pub- 
lished shortly after registration and is available at the 
Student Supply Store. 

Distribution of Publications 

The Diamondback is available at stands in the Adminis- 
tration Building, the Library, the Engineering Building, the 
Arts and Sciences Building, and the Recreation Building 
on the days of publication at 9 A. M. The Old Line is 
delivered to dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses, and 
is available in the Administration Building and the Rec- 
reation Building on the day of publication. The Terrapin 
plan of distribution will be announced at the time of publi- 
cation. All three publications are free to students upon 
payment of the activity fee. 

143 



Eating 

In addition to the Dining Hall, students will find meals 
on campus in the Cafeteria in the Dining Hall basement 
and snacks in the Recreation Building. In College Park 
there are several places to eat, of varying caliber and price 
range. 

Employment 

William Cooney, in the Dean of Men's office, will help 
and advise students who are seeking part-time jobs. 

Infirmary 

The Infirmary is open six days a week from 8 A. M. until 
4:30 P. M. and on Sunday from 10 A. M. until noon. A 
nurse is on duty 24 hours a day and in emergencies students 
may call at any time. 

Library 

The University Library is open from 7:30 A. M. until 
10:00 P. M. Monday through Friday. On Saturday the 
hours are 7:30 A. M. until 5 P. M., and on Sunday 3 P. M. 
until 10 P. M. 

Living Accommodations 

Doyle Royal, in the Dean of Men's Office is the director 
of student houses and has information about off-campus 
rooms for single and married students. 

144 



Mail 

Mail is delivered to students through the Campus Post 
Office. Messages from the administration and campus or- 
ganizations are also delivered to these boxes. 

Recreation Buikling 

A lunch counter, tables, and facilities for table tennis, 
pool, and card playing are provided in the Recreation 
Building. There is also a lounge in which students may 
read or study in quiet. 

Scholastic Requirenients 

A student must receive a passing grade in at least one- 
half of the credit hours for which he or she is registered. 
Additional information is given in the Academic Regula- 
tions. 

Religious Counselor's Office 

Students seeking religious guidance will find a minister 
on call in the Religious Counselor's Office in the Adminis- 
tration Building basement during class hours. Information 
of campus and nearby church services is available here. 

Telegram Service 

Telegrams are delivered or telephoned to the residences 
of students, and therefore a complete address should be 
given on incoming telegrams. They may be sent at any pay 
station phone. 

145 



Telephone Service 

Pay station telephones are available in the dormitories, 
in the Administration Building, and in the Library. The 
Student and Faculty Directory includes campus or local 
phone numbers of all students. 

Tennis Courts 

Two groups of tennis courts are available to students on 
a "first come"' basis. One is behind the Women's Field 
House, the other behind Byrd Stadium. 

Transportation 

Greyhound and Traihvays buses leave on convenient 
schedules to Washington and Baltimore. Local bus and 
street car lines give rapid transportation to Hyattsville, 
Greenbelt, Mt. Rainier, and Silver Spring. 

Traffic 

Campus traffic is governed by the regulations set forth 
by the campus police force. Cars on campus are restricted 
to the parking areas. State police assist in the enforcement 
of these regulations. 



Veteran's Contact Officer 

The Veteran's Administration representative has an office 
in the basement of the Administration Building. 

146 






■\\.: 



V 



i 






Recreation Center 

MISS MILDRED MADIGAN, Manager 

Fast becoming the place to go on campus, the "Rec Hall," 
as it is affectionately known, opens its doors wide to day- 
dodgers and resident students alike twelve hours a day. 
"Meet you at the Rec Hall" is perhaps Joe and Jane Terp's 
favorite expression. 

Unwrapped only last December, the Rec Hall has since 
seen few days when shakes haven't passed over the Snack 
Bar, celery hasn"t been chomped in the Sandwich Room, 
or loungers been lacking in the Lounge. And, of course, 
the Game Room has been the scene of an unending parade 
of people who play checkers, people who play chess, people 
who shoot pool, and people who trump their partner's 
ace . . . 

A Few Extra Statistics . . . the Snack Bar handles close 
to 2,000 snack seekers a day . . . there are forty-five chairs 
plus a dozen davenports in the Lounge . . . the Meeting 
Room can hold seventy people holding seventy tea cups 
. . . the Rec Hall boasts one of the few women's lounges on 
campus . . . 

Located just a few steps from the Women's Field House, 
it is a university phenomenon in that it is the only Mary- 
land building that provides ashtrays for smokers. 



148 



Cheer Leaders 

Head Cheerleader Elizabeth Simpson 

Nucleus of Maryland spirit is the battery of cheer 
leaders who conduct the Terp cheering sections in 
their songs and cheers. It is these cheer leaders 
who perform the task of instilling the traditional 
Maryland spirit throughout the student body. The 
cheerleading squad works in close cooperation with 
the Rally Committee, and the head cheerleader is a 
permanent member of the Executive Board of that 
body. Tryouts for the squad are held at the begin- 
ning of each football season. 



Pep Squad and Mascots 

The Pep Squad is an organization of tumblers 
who perform acrobatic stunts at Terp athletic con- 
tests. "Moe" and "Joe" Terp are the two Maryland 
mascots who cut Terrapin-like capers in Black and 
Gold, and Red and White costumes at Maryland 
athletic events. Both the Pep Squad and the Mas- 
cots are a part of the Maryland Rally Committee. 

149 



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. 
Singing thy praise forever, 
Throughout the land. 



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'er be true! 
Fight for old Maryland, 
Old Liners stand. 
Defenders of the Black and Gold 
Throughout the land! 



150 



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 up! Bottoms up! 

To Maryland. 



Victory Song 

Maryland, we're all behind you, 
Wave high the Black and Gold. 
For there is nothing half so glorious 
As to see our team victorious. 
We've got the team, boys, 
We've got the steam, boys. 
So keep on fighting, don't give in! 
M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D (yell) 
Maryland will win! 



151 



Cheers 



1. Red Hot Yell 

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

2. Fight Yell 

Fight team fight! 
Fight team fight! 
Fight team. Fight team 
Fight! Fight! Fight! 
Yea Team! Yea Team! 
Fight! Fight! Fight! 

3. U. M. RahRah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

U. Rah 

M. Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

(Whistle) Boom Rah 

4. Team Cheer 

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

152 



5. RakedyYell 

U. M. Rah Rah, 
U. M. Rah Rah, 
Hoo ray, Hoo ray. 
Ho, Ha, Hey, 
Rakedy yak, yak, yak, 
Rakedy yak, yak, yak. 
Hullabaloo, M. U. Sis-boom-bah ! 
Maryland! Maryland! Maryland! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 

6. Four Stamps, Four Claps 

Stamp, stamp, stamp, stamp. 
Clap, clap, clap, clap, 
Maryland ! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

7. Rikedy Boom Yell 

Rikedy Boom. Rikedy bah! 
Rikedy rikedy boom bah! 
Boom a rich, boom a bah. 
Eeeeeeeeee! Ahhhhhhhhh! 
Maryland! Maryland! Maryland! 

8. Maryland Sway 

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

Maryland 

Fight team fight! 

153 



"^m^... 




Aerial view of 



M'^..dMl^ 



^^- 



'"A.'S^^f 



'i*t^******t. 



campus, looking east. 



Key To Illustrations 

Page 

Halftime festivities, Homecoming 1948 2-3 

Looking East across the quadrangle 11 

Executive Council of the S.G.A. in session 19 

S.G.A. Organizational Chart 24 

First appearance of May Queen during traditional 

ceremonies 29 

Diamondback just off the press 33 

Gymkana Troupe performs at annual show 41 

Engineers survey campus 46 

Victors in the greased pig contest, annual feature of 

the livestock show 49 

Sailing on the Severn 59 

Tender moment between Elizabeth and Essex 61 

The University Band 63 

Campus Map 78-79 

Company competition on Military Day 81 

The colors passing in review, Military Day 83 

President Byrd presenting General Vandergrift, 

U.S.M.C., with an honorary degree at spring con- 
vocation 85 

Vanderbilt pass intercepted, leading to first Maryland 

touchdown 99 

Gambino gains ground on West Virginia 104 

Typical action on the lacrosse field 109 

Matthews winning 440 in Villanova meet 113 

Fraternity House decorations, a traditional part of 

Homecoming 125 

Sorority girls put the finishing touches on their entry... 135 

Registration in the New Armory 141 

Graduates receive degrees. Spring 1948 147 

Fraternity and sorority house map 153 

156 



iooe for the Black and Gold 
Deep in our hearts we hold, 
Singing thy praise foreoer, 
Throughout the land.