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Freshman 




Handbook 



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111 



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The 

1949-50 

M Book 

Handbook of 

The Class of 1953 

University of Maryland 
College Park 
Maryland 



Students heading Jor Administration 
\building, where S.G.A. Office, P.O. 
and book store are located 



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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 




Foreword 

The staff of the 1949 M J3ook takes 
pleasure in welcoming you to the 
University of Maryland. You are 
now part of a university which ranks 
near the top of those in the L nited 
States in many of its departments. 
Both the newspaper and the \ear 
book have been rated All -American. 
In the field of sports Maryland is 
rapidly rising to the top. Its new 
stadium, to be completed this year, 
will seat 32.000. Expansion includes 
additions to the faculty and has 
brought a curriculum of Nursery 
School Education, a Department of 
Philosophy and a School of Journal- 
ism. Mar\ land also boasts one of the 
few aeronautical engineering colleges. 

To you, the Class of 1953. the Lni- 
versity of Maryland extends a cordial 
hand. Contribute your enthusiasm 
and energy to the University and 
accept in return its bounty of scholas- 
tic, social and practical education. 

Lihrary, one of husicsl sputs on 
campus, comhiiK's fraternizing uith k 
srnrch for knoivlcdii*' 
6 



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Unioersiti) Calendar 

First Semester 

1949 

Sept. 19-23 Moii.-Fri. Regislralioii 

Sept. 26 Mon. Instruction het^ins 

Oct. 20 Thurs General Convocation 

Nov. 23 Wed Thanksgiving recess 

Nov. 28 Mon. 8a.m.. Classes 

Dec. 20 Tues. Christmas recess 

1950 

Jan. 3 Tues. 8a.m. Classes 

Jan. 20 . Fri Charter Day 

Jan. 25-Feb. 1 Wed. -Wed. Semester Examinations 

Second Semester 

Feb. 7-10 Tues. -Fri — Registration 

Feb. 13 Mon Instruction begins 

Feb. 22 Wed Holiday 

Mar. 25 Sat Maryland Day 

Apr. 6 Thurs. Easter recess 

Apr. 11 Tues. 8a.m. Classes 

May 18 Thurs Military Dav 

May 30 Tues Holiday 

June 2-9 Fri.-Fri. Semester Examinations 

June 4 Sun Baccalaureate service 

June 10 Sat. Commencement 

Summer Session 

June 24-26 Sat. -Mon Registration 

June 27 Tues Instruction begins 

Aug. 4 Fri Summer Session ends 

8 



General Information 

AUDITORIUMS 

Agriculture — The Ag Auditorium is located ou 
the ground floor of the Ag Building, in the rear of 
the building. S.G.A. meetings are held here. 

Central — Central Auditoriiun is located in the 
basement of the Education Building. The univer- 
sity's dramatic productions are held in this room. 

New Armory Lounge — Upstairs in the New Gym- 
Armory is the Student Lounge. Equipped with two 
large rooms, comfortable furniture and a piano, it 
is the scene of many campus meetings. 

BOOKS and SUPPLIES 

Text books, school supplies and class materials 
as well as jewelry, stationery and novelty items are 
available at the Student Supply store, located in 
the basement of the Administration Building. The 
Maryland Book Exchange, opposite the South Gate, 
also handles books and supplies, both new and used. 
The Alpha Phi Omega Book Co-oj), located in the 
Rossborough Inn, will open September 19 and close 
September 28. It is operated on a non-profit basis. 

CAMPUS DRESS 

Informality is the rule for classes and daytime 
dress, cleanliness and neatness being the earmarks 
of good taste. Formals, jeans, swim suits and ath- 
letic clothes are worn only upon appropriate oc- 
casions. 

9 



CLASS ATTENDANCE 

Attendance at all class meetings is compulsory; 
absences are considered unexcused unless an ac- 
cepted excuse has been received from the Dean of 
the College. Classes are 50 minutes long, beginning 
on the hour. Students are required to wait 20 
minutes for Deans, 15 minutes for Doctors and 10 
minutes for all instructors, before dismissing them- 
selves. 

CLEAN-UP CAMPAIGN 

''The Cleanest Campus in the Country" is the 
new motto of the Maryland campus. Do your bit 
for the school by disposing of trash in the metal 
containers placed about the campus for your con- 
venience. 

CUTS 

According to university regulations, excessive 
absence from any course is penalized by failure in 
that course. Students who are guilty of persistent 
absence from any course will be reported to the 
President or to his appointed representative for 
final disciplinary action. 

DORMITORY PHONE NUMBERS 

Men's Dorms — Cal ver 1 352, 353 

Svlvester 328 

Dorm C 319 

E V/A-9894. 

G WA-9882 

L WA-9833 

H,I,J,K,M,N and O 328 

10 



Women's Dornis^Aiine Arundel 286 

Margaret Brent 2S3 

Dorm F 362 

2 437 

3 438 

DROPPING COURSES 

A student desiring to drop a course should do 
so on or before the designated date (generally six 
to eight weeks after the beginning of school; the 
date will be announced in the Diamondback); he 
will receive an F in the course if it is dropped after 
this date. Students must obtain permission from 
the Dean prior to dropping any course. 

EATING 

In addition to the Dining Hall, students will fmd 
meals on campus in the Cafeteria, located on the 
ground floor of the Dining Hall, and light meals 
and snacks in the Rec Hall. Coke, cracker and candy 
machines are situated in the Ad Building Basement 
and in the Rec Hall and dorms. In College Park 
there are several places to eat, of diverse caliber and 
price range. 

EXAMS 

As a general rule, the student takes three one- 
hour exams and a two-hour linal in each course. 
Make-up exams may be taketi only with permission 
of the instructor, after the payment of a i$1.00 fee. 

INFIRMARY 

All undergraduates may receive dispensary ser- 
vice and medical advice at the Infirmary, open six 

11 



(lavs a week from 8 a. ni. till 4:30 p. ni. and on Sun- 
day from 10 a. m. till noon. A nurse is on duty 
twenty-four hours a day, and in emergencies stu- 
dents may call at any time. Doctor's hours are: 
Monday through PViday from 8 a. m. till 1. p. m.; 
Saturdays from 9 a. m. till noon; and Sundays and 
holidays from 10 a. m. till noon. 



LAUNDRY 

Each student is responsihle for his or her own 
laundry. There are several reliable laundry and dry 
cleaning establishments in College Park; or, if a 
student prefers, he may send his laundry home. If 
they wish, women students may do their own 
laundry, with the exception of bed linen, in the 
laundrv rooms of the dormitories. 



LIBRARY 

The Library and Library x\nnex are open from 
7:30 a. m. to 10 p. m., ^Ionday through Friday; 
7:30 a. m. to 5 p. m., Saturday: and 3 to 5 p. m., 
Sunday. Students desiring to withdraw books from 
the Reserve Room may do so at 8 p. m. on weekday 
evenings, returning the book at 8 a. m. the next 
morning, or at 1 p. m. Saturday, returning the book 
at 8 a. m. Monday morning. Books may be checked 
out at the Loan Desk on the second floor of the main 
building at any time. These books are returnable 
any time during the two-week period following with- 
drawal of the book. Overdue books are subject to a 
fine of five cents per day. 



12 



LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS 

Director of student housing, Doyle Royal, in the 
Dean of Men's office, has information about off- 
campus rooms for both single and married students. 

MAIL 

Located in the basement of the Administration 
Building, the Campus Post Office receives, dis- 
patches and delivers U. S. Mail, including parcel 
post packages. Postage stamps may be purchased, 
but no facilities are available for sending or receiving 
postal money orders. The Post Office provides a 
medium through which the administration and 
campus organizations may communicate with stu- 
dents; therefore, students should check their boxes 
daily, if possible. 

PUBLICATIONS DISTRIBUTION 

The Diamondbacks student newspaper, is avail- 
able at stands in the Administration Building, the 
Arts and Science Building, the Engineering Building, 
the Library Lobby and the Rec Building on the 
days of publications, Tuesday and Friday, after 
9 a. m. Ihe Old Line, Maryland's humor magazine, 
is delivered to dormitories, fraternity and sorority 
houses and is available in the Ad Building basement 
and the Rec Building on the day of publication. 
Distribution of the yearbook, the Terrapin^ will be 
announced at the time of publication. All three 
publications are free to students upon payment of 
the activities fee at registration. 

RALLY COMMITTEE 

Student Al Shulder heads the Rally Committee 
which organizes and stages the giant Pep Rallies 

13 



that are an important part of the university sports 
program. Freshmen are urged to lend support to 
the various teams by attendance at these raUies. 

RECREATION BUILDING 

A lunch counter, tables, facilities for pool and 
card playing, and publications are provided in the 
Rec Building, located next to the Women's Field 
House. There is also a lounge in which students 
may read or study in quiet. A record player and 
record library were added to the facilities of the 
Rec Hall this past summer and are available in the 
ineeting room. Serving both daydodgers and resi- 
dent students, the Rec Building is open from 8 a. m. 
to 8 p. m., Monday through Saturday. 

SCHOLASTIC REQUIREMENTS 

A student must receive a passing grade in at 
least one-half of the credit hours for which he or 
she is registered. An average of C or better is re- 
quired for eligibility for any major position on 
publications and also for any class office. 

TELEGRAM and TELEPHONE 
SERVICE 

Telegrams are delivered or telephoned to the 
residences of students and, therefore, it is necessary 
that a complete address be given on all incoming 
telegrams. Outgoing telegrams may be sent at any 
pay station phone. 

Pay station telephones are available in the dormi- 
tories. Administration Building, Library, Recreation 
Building and Dairy Building. The Student Direc- 
tory includes campus or local phone numbers of all 
students, as well as Administration extensions. 

14 



TICKET DISTRIBUTION 

Students may procure tickets to student func- 
tions by showing their student activity books at 
the designated distribution center. Tickets for 
athletics may be had at the ticket window in the 
CoHseum, those for dramatic productions at the 
booth in the Education Building basement. 

TRAFFIC 

Campus traffic is governed by the regulations set 
forth by the Campus Police Force, assisted in en- 
forcement of these rules by members of the State 
Police Force. Cars on campus are restricted to des- 
ignated parking areas, and students will be penalized 
if found abusing or violating these privileges. The 
parking lot spaces are allotted during registration. 

Lost and Found articles should be turned in to 
the Campus Police Headquarters, located at the 
station house at the North Gate entrance to the 
campus. Students who have lost articles should re- 
port here to recover them. 

TRANSPORTATION 

Greyhound and Trailways Buses leave on con- 
venient schedules to Washington and Baltimore, 
where other connections can be made by train or 
plane. Local bus and street car lines give rapid 
transportation to Hyattsville, Greenbelt, Branch- 
ville. Mount Rainier, Silver Spring, Cheverly and 
Takoma Park. These schedules may be procured 
by phoning the Capitol Transit Company. 



15 



Whom To See 



For 


ITho 


Building Phone 


Absences 


Dean of College 


Dean's Office 




See Student Directory 


Admissions 


Dr. Edgar Long 


Administration 

325, 396 


Alumni 


Dave Brigham 


Rossborough 366 


Athletic Teams 




Baseball 


Burton Shipley 


Coliseum 242 


Basketball 


Albert Stewart 


Coliseum 242 


Boxing 


Harvey Miller 


Coliseum 249 


X-Country 


Jim Kehoe 


Armory 370 


Football 


Jim Tatum 


Coliseum 242 


Golf 


Frank Cronin 


Armorv 370 


Lacrosse 


Jack Faber 


Education 231 


Rifle 


Harland Griswold Armory 261 


Tennis 


Doyle Royal 


Administration 375 


Track 


Jim Kehoe 


Armory 370 


Wrestling 


William Krouse 


Armory 370 


Bills 


Cashier 


Administration 349 


Dramatics 


Dr. Ehrensberger 


■ Classroom 291 


Employment 






General 


Dean Eppley 


Administration 338 


Women's 


Miss Leslie 


Dean of Women's 
271 


Fraternities 


Robert Lange 


Un 9864 


Housing 






Men's 


Dean Eppley 
Miss Johnson 


Administration 338 


Women's 


Dean of Women's 






359 


Graduate 






School 


Dr. Appleman 


Education 232 


I.S.A. 


Robert Wettling 


Wa 0809 


Library 


Loan Desk 


Library 259 


Lost and 






Found 


Campus Police 


North Gate 315, 



Hv 0120 



16 



For 


Who 


Bull dine, Phone 


Mail 


Mr. James 


Post Office 386 


Meeting 






Rooms 


Georjre Weber 


Administration 230 


Men's League Mort Weston 




Music 






Band 


Mr. Sykora 


Music 207 


Men's Glee 




Club 


Harlan Randall 


Music 207 


Women's 






Chorus 


Harlan Randall 


Music 207 


Orchestra 


Mr. Sykora 


Music 207 


Problems 






Men's 


Dean Eppley 


Administration 338 


Women's 


Dean Stamp 


Dean of Women's 
293 


Study 


Dean or Advisor 


Respective Office 


V^ocational 


Psych. Dept. 


DD 295 


Publications 






Diamond- 






back 


George Cheely 


Recreation 258 


Old Line 


Charles SchaefFer 


Recreation 361 


Terrapin 


Virginie Bennett 


Recreation 361 


Scholarships 


Dean Cotterman 


Administration 327 


S.G.A. 


Joe Tydings 


S.G.A. Office 363 


Social Life 


Miss Leslie 


Dean of Women's 


Sororities 


Mary Ellen Travers Wa 9861 


Student Life 






Comm. 


Dean Reid 


BPA 123 


Summer 






School 


Dr. Benjamin 


Education 234 


Women's 






League 


Katie Kelly 


Dorm 2 437 


Mihtary 


Commandant 


Armory 261, 351 


Intramurals 






Men's 


Jim Kehoe 


Armory 370 


Women's 


Dorothy Deach 


Field House 267 



17 



Calendar of Events 1949-50 

{The follouing calendar is subject to change.) 
September 20-25 — Freshman Week 



September 20 — Tuesday 

Movies 

Central Auditorium, 8 p. m. 

September 21 — Wednesday 

Concert and Community Sing — Terrace Dance 

Dorm C Terrace, 7 p. m. 

September 22 — Thursday 

Activities Show — Recreation Hall, 2—5 p. m. 
Deans" INIeetings, Pep Rally — Coliseum, 6:45 
p. m. 

September 23 — Friday 

Activities Show — Recreation Hall, 2-5 p. m. 

Freshmen Mixer — Coliseum. 8:30 p. m. 

September 24 — Saturday 
All-Maryland Dance 
Women's Field House, 8 p. m. 

September 25 — Sunday 
Inter-Faith Reception 
Recreation Hall, 7 p. m. 

18 



October 1 — Saturday 

President's Reception lor Fresh- 
men — Armory, 8:15 p. m. 

November 3 — Thursday 

Gladys Swarlhout, Mixed Glee 

Clubs 
Coliseum, 8 p. m. 



November 5 



Saturday 

Rossborough Dance 
Armory, 9 p. m. 



November 7-12- 



Monday-Saturday 
"The Glass Menagerie*" 
University Theatre Play 
Central Auditorium, 8:l5 p. m. 



November 17 — 



Thursday 
Orchestra Concert 
Central Auditorim, 8 p. m. 



December 11 — Sunday 

Chamber Music, Faculty -student 
string quartet and trio 



December 12—17 — Monday-Saturday 

"'Cyrano de Bergerac" 
University Theatre Play 
Central Auditorium, 8:15 p. m. 

19 



December 14 — Wednesday 

"The Messiah,"* Glee Chibs 
Cohseum, 8 p. m. 

December 15 — Thursday 

Christmas pageant 

Near Rossborough Inn. 7 p. m. 



January 2 



Thursday 
Band Concert 
Coliseum, 8 p. m. 



February 16 — Thursday 

Baltimore Symphony Orchestra 
Coliseum, 8 p. m. 



February 23— 



Thursday 
Orchestra Concert 
Central Auditorium 



March 6-11 — 



Monday-Saturday 
Operetta — Clef and Key 
Central Auditorium, 8 p. m. 



March 23- 



Thursday 

Glee Club Concert 

Coliseum, 8 p. m. 



March 27-April 1 Monday-Saturday 

University Theatre Play 
Central Auditorium, 8 p. m. 

20 



April 3-4-5 — Monday-Wednesday 

Modern Dance Concert 
Central Auditorium, 8 p. m. 

April 18 — Tuesday 

Band Concert 
Coliseum, 8 p. m. 

April 27 — Thursday 

Interfraternity Sing 
Coliseum, 8 p. ni. 

April 30-May 6 — Sunday-Saturday — Music Week 
April 30 — Chamber Music 
Recreation Hall 
May 2 — Richard Tucker, teuor 
Coliseum, 8 p. m. 
May 4 — Band Concert 
Coliseum, 8 p. m. 

May 11-12— Thursday-Friday 

Modern Dance Concert 
Central Auditorium, 8 p. m. 

May 15-20— Monday-Saturday 

University Theatre Play 
Central Auditorium, 8:15 p. m. 



May 16 — Tuesday 

May Day Exercises 
University Green, 3:30 p. m. 

21 



Histori) and Traditions 

From bronze Testudo keeping 
guard in front of the Coliseum to the 
ehimes in the tower of the Engineer- 
ing Building, Maryland's eampus 
stands as a tribute to higher edueation. 
As one of the oldest universities in the 
United States, it is steeped in spirit 
and tradition. The Tunnel, the \\ ish- 
ing Well, the historic Rossborough 
Inn, all are part of that tradition. 
They will be a part of your college 
career. The friendlv Hello Habit 
which has always been a Maryland 
custom will quickly orient you. The 
pep rallies, convocations and games 
will heighten your growing school 
spirit. You will pass on the history 
and tradition of Maryland to those 
future generations who will inhabit 
the campus. 

"The Pause that Refreshes" is 
habitual as students travel allurinfi k 
tunnel route up eampus 




:/ 



History 



The University of Maryland dates back to 1807, 
Avhen the first school ot the University, the College 
of Medicine, was founded in Baltimore. In the 
more than 1 10 years since its foimding, the Uni- 
versity has expanded, both physically and in its 
standards of education, until it now occupies a 
position as one of the leading universities in the 
country. 

After the College of Medicine was founded, there 
followed within a few years the establishment of 
several other professional schools to mark the first 
expansion of the University. The School of Uaw was 
added in 1823, the School' of Dentistry in 1882, the 
School of Nursing in 1889, and in 1904, the Mary- 
land College of Pharmacy completed the Baltimore 
additions. 

At College Park, in 1856, Maryland State College, 
the first agricultural college in the United States 
and the second in the western hemisphere, was 
established under the name of the Maryland Agri- 
cultural College. The college was financed by the 
sale of stock at S25 a share. 

In 1862, this college became, in part, a state 
institution with the passage of the Uand Grant Act 
by Congress. It was one of the first schools to bene- 
fit from this act and subsequent federal aids to 
education. 

In 1920, the professional schools of the University 
in Baltimore, and the Maryland State College in 
College Park were merged to form what is now 
known as the University of Maryland. 

24 



Unioersitif Seal 




Maryland's Great Seal, the oldest of the state 
seals, was sent to the province of Maryland in 1848 
by Lord Baltimore. More than 300 years old, the 
seal is the only state seal of strictly heraldic char- 
acter, for the other state seals bear emblems rep- 
resenting agriculture, commerce, or some related 
subject. 

The escutcheon bears the Calvert and Crossland 
arms quartered. The first and fourth quarters are 
the Calvert Arms. The second and third quarters 
are from the Crossland, Baltimore's maternal arms. 
An earl's coronet and full-faced helmet are sur- 
mounted on the quarterings. These indicate Lord 
Baltimore's rank in America. The Calvert crest 
rests on the helmet. The escutcheon is supported on 
one side by the figure of a farmer, and on the other 
by that of a fisherman — symbols of each of Lord 
Baltimore's estates, Maryland and Avalon. Below 
the figures is the scroll bearing the Calvert motto: 
"Fatti Maschii Parole Femine," which means 
"Deeds are males; words, females." On a border 
encircling the seal is the legend: University of 
Maryland 1807 1856 1920. 



25 



Traditions 



Maryland, like all colleges, has traditions that 
freshmen learn to love, and that others remember 
long after college days are over. 

When you walk across the campus you will notice 
the "Hello Habit" — a friendly custom of speaking to 
the students you meet. 

As soon as school starts, the football season be- 
gins; many traditions surround the Old Liner's love 
of sports and celebrations. Pep rallies before the 
game encourage school spirit; Testudo, the huge 
bronze mascot for the University who rests on his 
pedestal in front of the Coliseum, is found missing 
early in the season, is traced from school to school, 
and invariably returns just before a big game. 

Homecoming highlights the fall season, when old 
grads return for the game, a queen is crowned, 
fraternity and sorority houses are resplendent with 
decorations, all the women wear chrysanthemums 
and everyone attends the Homecoming Dance. The 
annual Freshmen-Sophomore tug-of-war over Paint 
Branch Creek precedes the game. 

The Rossborough Club presents its four formal 
dances during the year, featuring big-name bands 
from all over the country. 

Incidentally, all freshmen are reminded that a 
penny in the wishing well at the Rossborough Inn 
is guaranteed to make one's fondest dreams come 
true I 



26 



The Autumn Carnival, with a musical revue, a 
queen and a dance, takes place later in the fall. 
Throughout the year, All-Maryland dances, which 
are given free for the student body, are held. At 
Christmas time a pageant is held, following the 
lighting of a Christmas tree. During the week 
preceeding Christinas vacation, carols sound out on 
the campus between classes. These carols are 
sounded from the tower of Morrill Hall. 

When spring comes, one of the important events 
is the Interfralernity Sing, followed by May Day, 
one of the most colorful spectacles at the Uni- 
versity. The May Queen's Crowning, the tapping 
of outstanding junior women by Mortar Board, 
and a Pageant presented to entertain the Queen 
are among the occurences. 

At this time, too, one of Maryland's keenest rivals 
Johns Hopkins, is encountered in the annual 
Lacrosse game between the two schools. This event 
is one of the more rousing events of the athletic 
year. Campaigning and electioneering for student 
government and class offices make very lively 
campus elections each spring. 

The year is not complete without a visit to the 
Tunnel. Tradition has it that a couple must kiss on 
their first trip through this secluded spot. 

Just before graduation the annual Honors and 
Awards Assembly is held, in which recognition of 
scholarship, sports, R.O.T.C., and other phases of 
University life is given. 

With graduation exercises, the seniors leave the 
University life behind them but keep its memories 
in their hearts. 

27 



Administration 

The Administration, headed by 
President of the University Dr. H. C. 
Byrd, is composed of college deans, 
department heads, and personnel of 
the University. The general policies 
of the University of Maryland are 
the direct concern of this body. The 
official spokesman of the University, 
the Administration, more than any 
other single organization, represents 
the college to the public. These peo- 
ple will guide your college for the 
next four years. Avail yourself of the 
opportunity to go in and meet them 
and talk to them. 

The Administration Building houses 
the offices of the President, Dean of 
Men, registrar and other offices of 
vital University concern and serves as 
a center of between-classes activitv. 



There never is a (lull moment around 
Administration Buildings nerve k 
center of campus life 



28 



To The Freshmen Students: 

First, let me, as President of the University, ex- 
tend to you a Avelcome, This welcome means that 
the whole University not only accepts you graciously 
as students, hut admits you as a memher of the 
University of Maryland family, with all that ad- 
mission to family life implies. This means particular- 
ly that the administrative officers of the University 
and members of the faculty, and hundreds of stu- 
dents also, are willing and glad to extend to you 
help at any time that you need help. 

The University of Maryland is not a country 
club. It is a place where hard and difficult routines 
must be met and conquered if you are to achieve 
the education for which you entered the University. 
At the same time, it is true that ^'All work and no 
play make Jack a dull boy," and there are many 
activities, recreational and intellectual, in which 
you mav engage. Make yourself a part of student 
life. 

The University of Maryland is the state uni- 
versity of Maryland. Its operations extend through- 
out the whole state, and I hope thai you will take 
time to learn what the University is and what it is 
doing. 

I hope today is the beginning of a period of great 
accomplishment for you, and shall look forward to 
the time when vou will receive your diploma, as a 
mark of vour first great success in life. 
Sincerelv. 



.^^HyyQj-^ 



Piesider t. 
30 



I 



m 



m 




Message from 

ADELE 
STAMP 

Dean of Women 



It is a privilege and a pleasure to extend 
greetings and a hearty welcome to all new 
and returning students through the "M" 
Book. To those of you who are entering the 
University for the first time, may I say that 
the door of my office is always open to you. 

You will find my office on the second floor 
of the Dean of Women's Building, and the 
offices of my assistants on the first floor. We 
are here to help you with your problems. A 
warm welcome awaits you from all of us, so 
stop by and get acquainted. 

32 



Message from 

GEARY 
EPPLEY 

Dean of Men 



Welcome to the University of Maryland. Now 
that you have entered upon University life, it is 
necessary for you to assume a greater responsibility 
for your o\>n education and complete development, 
including your physical, social and moral life. At 
Maryland you will find the means available for you 
to accomplish this and turn you into an individual 
who will be an asset to his state, nation and fellow 
men. and a pride to his family and university. 

Seek advice from your professors, academic deans, 
the staff of the Dean of Men and Dean of Women's 
offices, your chaplain or an upper classman, any of 
whom will be glad to sit down and counsel with you. 
Plan your life on the campus much as it will be after 
you leave the University. Please feel free to call on 
me at any time. Also any member of my staff will be 
glad to assist vou. 

33 



Board of Regents 



Chairman William P. Cole, 1949 

Secretary 

Stanford Z. Rothschild, 1952 

Treasurer J. Milton Patterson, 1953 

E. Paul Knotts, 1954 

Harry H. N%jtle, 1950 

Philip C. Turner, 1950 

Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, 1956 

Charles P. McCormick, 1957 

Senator Millard E. Tydings, 1951 

Edward Holter, 1952 

Peter Chichester, 1951 

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



34 



Officers of Administration 

H. C. Byrd, President of the University 

Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men 

Adele II. Stamp, Dean of Women 

H. F. CoTTERMAN, Dean of Faculty 

Leon P. Smith, Dean of College of Arts and Sciences 

J. Freeman Pyle, Dean of College of Business and 

Public Administration 
Harold Benjamin, Dean of College of Education 
S. S. Steinberg, Dean of College of Engineering 
M. Marie Mount, Dean of College of Home 

Economics 
Roger Howell, Dean of Law School 
H. Boyd Wylie, Acting Dean of Medical School 
G. J. Kabat, Director of College of Special and 

Continuation Studies 
Harold A. Sayles, Director of University Hospital 
Florence M. Gipe, Director of School of Nursing 
Noel E. Foss, 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 
Edgar F. Long, Acting Director of Admissions 
Alma H. Preinkert, Registrar 
Howard Rovelstad, Librarian 
Charles L. Benton, Comptroller 
George O. Weber, Business Manager 
Frank K. Haszard, Purchasing Agent 
George W. Fogg, Personnel Director 

35 



Student Gooemment 
Association 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion consists of three divisions: the 
Executive Council, the Men's League, 
and the \^ omen's League. The Coun- 
cil is the supreme governing hod\ . and 
the Leagues decide on, and enforce, all 
campus regulations. 

Student activities are controlled hy 
the S. G. A., and are financed for the 
most part by the activities fee which 
is paid by all students in the Uni- 
versity. From this fee, the money is 
prorated to the various activities; the 
payment of this fee entitles a stu- 
dent to attend all S. G. A. -spon- 
sored activities, and the bi-monthly 
meetings. The actual work of S. G. 
A. is carried on by committees, the 
major ones being listed in the organ- 
izational chart on page 44. 

Joe Tydings, new SGA prexv, receives 

gavel from Lou Eisenhauer, who ^ 
pounded it during 1948-19 

36 



^^^ 






^ 



.V 



Message from 

JOE 
TYDINGS 

S.G.A. President 



It is a real pleasure for me to help welcouie"^ to 
the Maryland campus all incoming freshmen. This 
is now your university and, for a while at least, your 
home. 

In welcoming you to our campus I would like to 
emphasize that just as this is your university so are 
we, of the executive council, your student govern- 
ment. The Publications, University Theatre, the 
choruses and all the many student organizations and 
clubs are anxious for your membership and participa- 
tion, just as we in the student government are 
anxious for you to attend and take part in our 
meetings. 

On behalf of the Executive Council and the entire 
student body, I extend to you all our heartiest wel- 
come and the best of lucik for your coming years at 
Maryland. 

38 



Elections 

Elections for Student Government Association 
and class officers are held in the spring. Two vot- 
ings take place — the primary and the final. In 
recent years Maryland s elections have come to be 
as colorfidly flamboyant as national presidential 
elections. Any and all methods are used by candi- 
dates and their backers to secure votes. 

About two weeks before elections, posters, pic- 
tures, and handbills begin to appear. Rallies and 
speeches are also part of the campaign to win votes. 
On the day of elections circus animals, floats, and 
pretty girls appear to lure the voters to the polls. 
When election day is over, weary assistants count 
the votes, weary voters forget the matter, and 
weary candidates stay up till early morning hours to 
learn the results. Installation of the new officers 
takes place a few weeks later. 



Constitution 

The constitution for the Student Government 
Association is being revised at the present time by 
a student committee. Clyde Houle, appointed by 
SGA President Joe Tydings, heads the committee 
as chairtnan. The revised constitution will be sub- 
mitted to the students for approval in a referendum 
in the fall. Freshmen are urged to participate in 
these elections. Read the constitution carefully and 
then cast your vote. It's your Student Government, 
too. 



39 



Student Government 
Association 



Executive Council 

President Joseph Tydings 

J ice President Ken Kefxl ver 

Secretary BiLLEE H atc;h er 

Treasurer Robert M a n n 

President, Men's League Morton Weston 

President, Women's League Katie Kei.ly 

President, DDK John Hoi.ter 

President, Mortar Board Elizabeth Jobe 

Editor of the DL4 MONO BACK George Cheely 

President, IFC Robert Lange 

President, Panhellenic Mary Et,i,en Travers 

President, ISA Robert W etti.ing 

R.O.T.C. Representative Robert Jones 

President, Senior Class Frank Masterson 

Secretary, Senior Class Ann Sipp 

President, Junior Class Danny Framm 

Secretary, Junior Class Ann Bosweli, 

President, Sophomore Class Eugene West 

Secretary, Sophomore Oas.s Ann Livingston 



40 



Class Officers 1949-1950 

Senior Class 

President Fra nk M asterson 

Vice President Bud Hubbard 

Secretary Ann Sipp 

Treasurer Bill Cook 

Historian Betty Jobe 

Sergeant at Arms James Render 

Men's League Rep Robert Cook 

Women's League Rep Phyllis Lain 

Junior Class 

President Danny Framm 

Vice President Al Wurzb acher 

Secretary Ann Bos well 

Treasurer Joan Mattingly 

Historian Sue Klosky 

Sergeant at Arms Nancy Wulfert 

Mens League Rep Jack Connelly 

Women's League Rep Angela Ganster 

Sophomore Class 

President Gen e West 

Vice President Forest Montgomery 

Secretary Ann Livingston 

Treasurer Maggie Walker 

Historian Phyllis Cheek 

Sergeant at Arms Jack Reynolds 

Men's League Rep Frank Wright 

Women's League Rep LouisE Watts 

41 



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43 



i:i 



Message from 

MORTON 
WESTON 

Men's League 
President 



Freshman Men: 

The Men's League welcomes you to the University 
of Maryland. 

Constantly functioning in your behalf, the Exe- 
cutive Council of the Men's League looks forward 
to working with you for the best interests of all. 
We want to improve our campus in any practical 
way, and your suggestions will be appreciated. 

On the other hand, the Dormitory Council of the 
Men's League stands ready to reprimand and punish 
any offenders of the dormitory regulations. 

You will soon elect a representative to the League. 
See that he expresses your ideas and upholds your 
interests. 

Any member of the League will be happy to see 
you at any time about your problems. 

44 



Men's League 



President Morton Weston 

Vice President Elmer Wingate 

The Men's League is the representative body 
which serves the male students of the University in 
its capacity as one of the three divisions of the Stu- 
dent Government Association. There are two di- 
visions of the League — the Executive Council and 
the Dormitory Council. 

The Executive Council functions directly for the 
benelit of the men students. It trys to maintain a 
high standard in the living conditions of the dormi- 
tories and the campus. In this respect it attempts to 
gain the cooperation of the dormitory residents in 
keeping the maintenance and repair requirements as 
low as possible through careful and thoughtful use 
of the buildings and equipment. 

The League works with the Dean of Men in 
planning dormitory improvements and additions 
which will make your stay at the University more 
comfortable and safe. Each year the Council awards 
a bronze cup to the outstanding male graduate, 
based on character, achievement, and service to the 
University. 

The Executive Council is composed of the presi- 
dent, vice-president, and representatives of each 
class (all elected by the male student body), and 
a recording secretary, corresponding secretary, In- 



45 



lerrralernity Council representative. Independent 
Students' Association representative, and the chair 
man of the Dormitory Council. 

The Dormitory Council serves as a discipHnary 
board for offenders of the dormitory regulations 
and also works to encourage dormitory activity and 
comradeship through the proctors. 

The proctors are older students who maintain 
order and discipline in the dormitories, and serve 
as advisors and counsellors to the students. They 
see to it that quiet hours are observed in the eve- 
ning for studying, that rooms are kept clean, beds 
made, and health standards in general upheld, that 
the other dormitory regulations are not broken, and 
that the dormitory is in good condition. 

The housemothers help the proctors in their job 
and can be consulted at any time for advice on 
social and school problems. If you are puzzled 
about questions concerning campus life, they will 
be glad to assist you. 

Only by getting to know your fellow dormitory 
residents and by associating with them socially will 
you derive the most from dormitory life. Living 
with a group of men of your own age and interests 
is a great experience and can add to your personality 
a social broadening that is obtainable nowhere else. 
Take part in your dormitory and campus activities, 
and soon you will have accumulated riches worth 
far more than the time and effort put forth. 



46 



The Men's League office is located in Room 12 of 
Dormitory "O". Meetings are held every two 
weeks, at which all men students are welcome. 

The following are some regulations of the men's 
dormitories: 

Students will be held responsible for rooms 
being swept and kept clean at all times. Quiet hours 
will be observed from 7:30 p. m. to 7 a. m., except on 
Saturday nights. At no time will there be un- 
necessary noise or disorder in the dormitories. 

Radios are not to be played so loud that they dis- 
turb others, and gambling and intoxicating bever- 
ages will not be permitted in the dormitories. Cook 
ing, pets, and firearms are also not allowed in the 
residences. The University is not responsible for 
money or other valuables left in rooms. Students are 
cautioned to keep their rooms locked at all times. 

Public telephones are located in Dormitories 
E, G, L, Calvert Hall '"A" Section, and in the 
temporary residences. There is a phone connected 
with the University switchboard in each of the 
dormitory offices. Any messages coming on the 
phone for students will be delivered to their rooms, 
but no students will be called to the telephone. 

Students are held financially responsible for all 
damage to their rooms except depreciation by 
ordinary usage. Walls must not be defaced. Pen 
nants, calendars, and the like may be displayed if 
scotch tape or stickers are used. I\o nails will be 
permitted. 

47 




Message from 

KATIE 
KELLY 

Women's League 
President 



As president of the Women's League, I would 
like to Avclcome you to your new home, the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. During your stay here, you 
will come in contact with us many times, and we 
hope that we shall be able to be of help to you. If a 
problem should arise, you may feel free to see us 
about it at the Women's League office in the]Dean 
of Women's Building. (Office hours will be an- 
nounced in the near future.) While we are to be of 
service to you, we would also like for you to be of 
equal service to us. During the past year the 
Somen's League Revision Committee formulated a 
new constitution, which was approved last spring 
by the women students. They gave their approval 
to put the proposed constitution into effect this fall 
on an experimental basis. 

48 



Women's League 



President Katie Kelly 

J ire-President Penme Perkins 

Secretary AiVNE VoN Schwerdtner 

Treasurer Elizabeth Smith 

Women's League is the representative body for 
the University's women students, and all women 
students are members of the organization. 

As a new student you will lind that you encounter 
the League often in your University life, for it 
formulates, administers, and interprets the rules 
governing women students. If you are a campus resi- 
dent you will see the important role the League plays 
in dormitory life. It conducts house meetings, 
assists the dormitory housemothers, and handles 
violations of rules governing resident women. 

Women's League also participates actively in 
campus programs. During the past year it has 
sponsored several entertainments, including a tea 
and a progressive party for all women's dormitories. 
It also works with junior women on May Day. 

The League is a self-governing organization, with 
representatives from each house for women stu- 
dents on or near campus, and froin the daydodgers. 
The officers of the League are elected by the women 
students, and meetings are open to all women. Busi- 
ness meetings are held once a week, at which sub- 
jects vital to the women of the campus are discussed. 

Rules, violations, judgments, plans for social 
calendars, consultations with the Dean of Women's 

49 



office, and plans for various campus charity drives 
represent typical business of the organization. 

This year women students will be governed under 
a revised constitution, which was submitted by last 
year's Women's League. In February a committee 
will be appointed for the purpose of strengthening, 
discarding, or completely changing any part of the 
constitution w hich proves itself impractical. In the 
spring elections it is hoped that the women students 
w ill be ready to formally adopt the improved con- 
stitution. 

Each year the Women's League publishes a pam- 
phlet of regulations concerning the women who live 
on campus. The regulations are revised annually 
by the League, under the guidance of the Dean of 
Women, to eliminate existing fallacies and to achieve 
a practical set of rules. 

An important addition to the new constitution is 
the establishment of a Women's Student Govern- 
ment Association Executive Board. This will be 
composed of representatives and presidents of vari- 
ous organizations of interest to campus women. A 
Judicial Board is also provided for under the new 
constitution. The board is to consist of the presi- 
dent of W.S.G.A., two elected freshmen, sophomores, 
juniors, and seniors, and the faculty sponsor. 

A third provision is for a House of Representatives 
which shall be composed of one elected representa- 
tive for every twenty women living in the sorority 
houses and residence halls, faculty sponsor, and one 
freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior woman to 

50 



represent the daydodgers. This group is responsible 
for all legislative measures concerning the welfare 
of women students. 

In addition to these three governing bodies, there 
are three committees to assist. They are the Resi- 
dence Committee, the Social Committee, and the 
Activities Committee. These committees are to 
support and cooperate with the Executive and Judi- 
cial Boards, and the House of Representatives. 

The League is chiefly concerned with campus resi- 
dents, but it is interested in encouraging more 
active participation of the commuting women stu- 
dents. Under the new constitution these women 
will have more opportunity for taking part in cam- 
pus life. 



Maryland Traditions 

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

A. Rooms designated for smoking in the 
dormitories, 

B. Rest rooms in the class buildings, 

C. Drug stores. 

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

51 



Honoraries 



Now that you are beginning voiir 
college life, there is a goal for whieh 
you will want to strive . . . that of 
high scholarship. The rewards of this 
goal are many. It brings the respect 
of classmates, as well as personal satis- 
faction. There is yet an added thrill 
. . . the initiation into an honorary 
fraternity. 

In the past year two new honorary 
organizations have been added to the 
ranks of those already on the Uni- 
versity of Maryland campus, bring- 
ing the total number to twenty -five. 

Every year the most outstanding 
students in each field are tapped to 
take their place among those already 
wearing the key of achievement. The 
thrill of being tapped for an honorary 
fraternity may provide one of the 
most memorable occasions of your 
college career. 

Ellie Higgons is crowned May Queen 
by Lynne Rossmann, chairman o/k 
com m ittee for a n n u al fete 

52 



'■■:*m^- 




Studi) Hints 



As a collenje fresliman, you will lintl ihe study 
habits you form now of greatest importance in the 
coming four years. "Planned and plenty"' (two 
hours' study for each hour of class is recommended 
for best results), good study habits bring results. 
Some points to help you get that point average are: 

1 — Have a study schedule and slick to it! 

2 — Have a definite place in which to study, a 

time with the fewest distractions possible. 
3 — Don't cram! Read the material before the 

lecture — you'll find class more interesting. 

Senior Scholastic 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Senior Honorary Scholastic Fraternity 

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

President Dr. Susan E. Harman 

] ice-President Robert Rappleye 

Secretary Lenna L. Gross 

Journal Correspondent EuywRD M. Rider 

Those Seniors who show general excellence of 
character, outstanding scholarship, and are in the 
upper ten per cent of their college are eligible for 
membership in this fraternity. Tappings are held 
twice a year, for the highest ranking Senior in each 
college in the fall, and the upper 10 per cent of 
each College in the Spring. 

54 



Freshmen Scholastic 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

National Women's Freshman Honor Society 

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

President Dorothy Melvin 

I ice- President Naomi Benjamin 

Secretary Betty Applestein 

Treasurer Betty Richter 

Historian Margaret Smith 

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 member 
ship in Alpha Lambda Delta. 

Phi Eta Sigma 

National Men's Freshman Honor Society 

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

President Charles Little 

Vice-President Robert Langmack 

Secretary John Carroll 

Treasurer George Orr 

Historian Robert Livingston 

Freshman men maintaining a 3.5 average for the 
first semester or for the whole freshman year are 
eligible for membership in Phi Eta Sigma. 

55 



Leadership 



Omicron Delta Kappa 

National Men's Leadership Honor Society 

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

President John Holter 

I ice-President George Cheely 

Secretary Bob Gr eg so n 

Faculty Treasurer James H. Reid 

Faculty Advisor Russell Allen 

Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes men who hav«; 
attained renown on their campus in the various 
fields of colleo:iate activity. Membership is deter 
mined by the ODK point system, with qualifications 
of character, scholarship, initiative, and the ability 
to lead, essential. 

Under ofraduate Members: 

Kennard Calfee 

George Cheely 

Robert Greg son 

John Holter 

Bernard Shur 

Carl Smith 



56 



Mortar Board 

National Women's Senior Honor Society 

Founded j/j 1918 at Swathmore College 
EstahUsfwd at the University of Maryland in 103 1 

President Betty Jobe 

1 ice-President Ann Sipp 

Secretary ...Barbara Hughes 

Treasurer Doris Crewe 

Editor Moi.LEE Coppel 

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

Dori.'^ Crewe 

MoLLEE Coppel 

BiiLEE Hatcher 

Barbara Hughes 

Betty Jobe 

LyNNE ROSSMANN 

Ann Sipp 

Diane Thompson 

Helen White 



57 



Graduate 

Sigma Xi 

Honorary Research Fraternity 

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

President Dr. Ralph Myers 

First Vice-President Leland Scott 

Second Vice-President William Hahn 

Secretary D elb ert Morg a n 

Treasurer Wilkins Reeve 

Elections to Sigma Xi are made from faculty and 
graduate students who have demonstrated ability in 
research and natural sciences. Graduate student 
members are: 

Rowland Adams 

Arthur Brown 

Robert Cleverdon 

William Eareckson 

Warren Eveland 

William I'aust 

Edward Glazener 

Oscar Klioze 

IvoNNE Lastra 

Robert Lillie 

William Lusby, Jr. 

Irving Madorsky 

Marley McCartney 

Edward Price 

Robert Rappleye 

Louis Schwartzman 

Donald Scott 

58 



Departmental 



Alpha Zeta 

Honorary Agriculture Fraternity 

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

President John Holter 

Vice-President John Lancaster 

Secretary Robert P. Dally 

Treasurer William Allenberg 

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 elegibility 
requirements are good character and leadership. 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 

Pounded in 1920 at the University of Southern Calif. 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 

President M athew Krikstan 

Vice-President To Be Elected 

Secretary Julian Roebuck 

Treasurer Howard Gill 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter P. Lejins 

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

59 



Alpha Chi Sigma 

Professional Chemical Fraternity 

Founded in 1902 at the University of Wi scon sin 
Established at the Univprsity of Maryland in 1927 

Presidmt Willi am Sch arpf 

f ice- President Bex H alleck 

Secretary Porter Erickson 

Treasurer Laavre> c E Bl \ ke 

A student who has heen a chemistry or chemical 
engineering major for at least a year and a half and 
who has a 2.5 scholastic average is eiigihle for mem- 
hership. This is a professional fraternity handing 
together those men who wish to continue their 
affiliation after they have left college. 



Beta Alpha Psi 

National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 

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

President RoY S. Brenner 

J ice- President John E. Merceron 

Secretary Edward B, McAllister 

Faculty Advisor S. M. Wedeberg 

Memhership in Beta Alpha Psi requires a 3.0 aver- 
age in all accounting courses, a 2.0 average in all 
other courses, the passing of an entrance examina- 
tion, and the writing of a research paper. 

60 



Beta Gamma Sigma 

National Honorary Commerce Fraternity 

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

President Dr. J. Freeman Pyle 

Secretary-Treasurer Vrof. James H. Reid 

Beta Gamma Sigma is found only in colleges and 
universities where the college of BJPA is a member 
of the National Association of Collegiate Schools of 
Business. 



Iota Lambda Sigma 

National Professional Industrial 
Education Fraternity 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1941 

President Bernard Stinnett 

First Vice-President Vernon Bias 

Second J ice-President. . Gvs Westerberg 

Secretary Allan Waltham 

Treasurer Roland Randall 

Historian Gus Wall 

Faculty Associate Dr. R, Lee Hornbake 
Sponsor Prof. Glen 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. 

61 



Omicron Nu 

National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

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

President Louise Michel 

Vice-President Billee Hatcher 

Secretary Ellen Pratt 

Treasurer DuANE Schwertner 

Editor Ellen Pratt 

Omicron Nu recognizes students in the College o 
Home Economics who have maintained a high 
scholastic average. Each vear the group awards a 
prize to the Freshman girl in the College of Home 
Economics who has maintained the highest scholas- 
tic average. 

Pi Sigma Alpha 

Honorary Political Science Fraternity 

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

President Fred Hays 

Vice- President Harry Ervin 

Secretary Barbara Dobries 

Faculty Advisor ...Dr. R. G. Steinmeyer 
Faculty Treas. T)r. G. Leighton La Fuze 

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

62 



Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Professional Bacteriological Society 

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

Pres ident Walter Konetzka 

Vice-President Alton Lineweaver 

Secretary Edith Brinson 

Treasurer Alton Lin eweaver 

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

Sigma Pi Sigma 

Honorary Physics Society 

Founded in 1948 at the University of Maryland 

President Alford Ward 

Vice-President George Sugar 

Secretary William Sjoborg 

Treasurer Marvin Maxwell 

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

63 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 

Honorary Women's Recreational Society 

Founded at the Lniversity of Maryland in 1940 

President Mary Adler 

Secretary Ann e Fenton 

Treasurer Ginn y Legg 

To be eligible for membership in Sigma Tau 
Epsilon a woman must be a member of the Wo- 
men'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. 

Tau Beta Pi 

Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 
Established at the L nirersity of Maryland in 1942 

President John P. Young 

Vice-President James Steffler 

Corresponding Secty Kenneth Maynard 

Secretary-Treas Charles August Volz 

Cataloguer John Buckley 

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

61 



Phi Alpha Theta 

History Honorary Society 

rounded at the University of Maryland in 1918 

President Lynne Rossmann 

Vice-President Richard Snyder 

Secretary-Treasurer Betty Ehlers 

Program Chairman, Adele WojCiEriiowSKi 

To be tapped for Phi Alpha Theta, it is necessary 
to have a 2.7 average ^,ilh a 3.0 averajre in 18 
credits of history, including 6 credits of advanced 
courses. 

Phi Delta Kappa 

National Educational Fraternity 

Founded in 1906 at the University of Indiana 
Established at the I niiersity oj Maryland in 1942 

President Auburn Lamb 

First ] ice-President Stanley Drazek 

Second \ icf Pres Herman Westerberc 

Corresponding Secretary, Donald Hennick 

Recordiuii Secretary Kenneth Horvath 

Treasurer Donald Hennick 

Historian I. Fi SFi eld 

Faculty Sponsor Clarence Newell 

Assistant Sponsor Alvin Schindler 

Election to membership is open to graduate slu 
dents and undergraduate students above the sopho- 
more year who are prej)aring for a career in educa- 
tional service. 

65 



Military 



Training male students in the basic 
fields of air warfare, the Air Reserve 
Officers Training Corps serves to de- 
velop a reservoir of potential officers 
for our national defense. Two vears 
of training, consisting of class and 
drill work, are required of all male 
students without previous militarv 
service. Two years of advanced train- 
ing, leading to a commission in the 
Air Force or Air Force Reserve, is 
available to those men who can pass 
the physical and other qualifying 
exams and are selected for the training 
by the Military Board. 

Although established since 1916 at 
Maryland, the ROTC is, for the first 
time this vear, an all-Air-Force unit. 
For the advanced students, as well as 
the ones taking the second year basic 
course, a variety of subjects related 
to air warfare are offered. 

Faculty members marching 
between lines of ROTC cadets on way^ 
to annual convocation 

66 



p^ 



AROTC Band 

Coiupo-^ed of basic AROTC men proficient in 
playins band instruments, the AROTC Band, under 
the direction of Professor Frank Svkora, is ojie of 
the more colorful military units on the campus. 
Membership is open to any qualified AROTC mem- 
ber and entitles him to wear the distinctive black 
and gold ianvard awarded to the band for excellent 
service. During the past s*^mester the group has 
provided excellent music not only for the military 
unit* but also for the "'civilians." 



The Arnold Society 

President Major Carl Zarcone 

Executive Officer Coi^oy EL Carl Miller 
Operations Officer C apt \is John Young 
Secretary Treasurer, 

First Lieutenant Hugh Hine 
Adjutant Recorder. 

First Lieutenant Paul Massey 
Faculty Advisor Captain Omer L. Cox 

The Arnold Society, National Military Air Force 
Honorarv, newlv established at Maryland, rec- 
ognized outstanding leadership and scholarship 
among advanced and potential advanced students 
of the Air Officers Reserve Training Corps. High 
scholastic standing, leadership ability, and adapt- 
ability for Air Force duty are required for member- 
ship in the society. 

68 



Pershing Rifles 

riie highest recognition that the basic cadet can 
achieve is membership in the Pershing Rifles. 
F\mn(led before the first World War, Pershing Rifles 
companies have been organized in ROTC units 
throughout ihe country to recognize miUtary ex- 
cellence, [n ihe annual competition against Persh- 
ing Rifles units from other universities, the Mary- 
land Pershing Rifles Company has repeatedly won 
highest honors. The Pershing Rifles have gained 
an outstanding position on the campus through 
their services as honor guards and ushers at many 
special functions, and they may be easily identified 
by their blue and white lanyards and white gloves. 



Scabbard and Blade 

President George Millen er 

lice- President Theodore Suackiey 

Secretary Robert Jones 

Treasurer Roy Robertson 

Scabbard and Blade, National Military Leader- 
ship Honorary Fraternity, founded at the University 
of Wisconsin in 1904 and established at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1922, recognizes leadership, 
f>atriotism, efficiency, loyally, obedience, good- 
fellowship, and honor. A "B" average must be 
maintained in ROTC, with a comparable average 
in other academic subjects. 



69 



Publications 



Students at Maryland have four 
publications, the Diamondhark news- 
paper, the Old Line magazine, the 
Terrapin annual, and the freshman 
M Book. 

These publications are produced by 
students and maintain the highest 
standards of accuracy, interest, and 
appeal. They have consistently been 
among the foremost in the country, 
and both the Diamondback and the 
Terrapin last year won the award of 
Pi Delta Epsilon as the best pidilica- 
tions in their class. 

Students are appointed to positions 
on these publications after having ex- 
hibited interest and diligence in work 
assigned in minor positions. 

Suggestions and help from the stu- 
dent bodv are requested and desired 
by all student publications. 

Editors Georgp Cheely, \ ir^inie 
BentK'tt and Charles Srimclfcr k 
survey an issue of Diamondhark 



70 




v<^- 



M Book 

Editor V'iRGi.ME Bennett 

Assistant Editor Pat Scanlan 

Copy Editor Danny Kundin 

Associate Editor Lynne Rossmann 

Business Manager Wiley Gilstrai» 

Snorts Editor Joe Tydings 

Staff Alfred C ar v a j a l 

George Cheely 

Erme Coblentz 

BiLLEE Hatcher 

Mary Jarrell 

Sam Leyln 

Jane Mooney 

Don Mortimer 

Barbar4 Pridgeon 

Li7A Ann Riggins 

Joan Robey 

Shelley Schaffeh 

Margaret Walker 

Helen Whitfj 

Photography Jack Lartz 

Faculty Advisor. Mr. William H. Hottel 
The M Book, the freshman handbook, is published 
once a year lor the incoming freshmen. The staff, 
appointed in the late spring, spends the last weeks 
of the spring semester and the first few weeks of 
summer vacation in preparation of the book. 

This year, for the first time, the M Book has 
been mailed to the freshmen. Tt is the sincere wish 
of the staff that the book may prove of value to the 
Class of 19S3 in its early days at Marvland. 

72 




'•'^^''"^^.^t '^ 



The Diamondback 

Editor George Ciieki.y 

Managing Editors, 

Harry Ortiz, Mort Paulson 
News Editors, 

Walter Carlson, John Rosson 
Copy Editors, Thad Wilson, Art Brigham 
Feature Editors, 

Lou Cedrone, Dotte Kroeger 
Sports Editors, 

Gordon Beard, Ken Kefai ver 
Women''s Editors, 

Robin Kearney, Pat Scanlan 

Business Manager Helen White 

Advertising Manager E. A. Coblentz 

Circulation Manager Jane Hamilton 

The Diamondback, newspaper of the sUulent 
l)odv, is published twice weekly, on Tuesdays and 
Fridays. 

Its purpose is to publicize campus activities, to 
express student and faculty opinions, and to pro- 
vide a field for practical application for students in- 
terested in journalism. 

Last year the Diamondback received the rating 
of All-American from the Associated Collegiate 
Press, of which it is a member. It was also judged 
the best newspaper among colleges with enrollments 
of more than 6000 and having chapters of Pi Delta 
Epsilon. 

Staff positions are open to all students, \\ho will 
be trained and given assignments in line ^\ilh I heir 
experience, interests an<l abilities. Offices are in the 
rear of the Recreation Building. 

74 






% 



-0i 










Terrapin 

Editor ViRGi me B e \ n ett 

Managing Editor Frank .Masterson 

Associate Editor Dick Du.nlap 

Business Manager Phil Bettendorf 

Photography Editor Ly N > E RossM a n n 

Layout Editor Dick Hays 

Seniors Editor Janet MacDonald 

Organizations Editor Mary Davis 

Sports Editor Sam Levin 

Fratern ity Editor Bob Grigsby 

Sorority Editor H ARR I ett e K u rtz 

Photographer Jack Lartz 

The Terrapin, student yearbook, is publishe<l in 
the middle of Mav as a pictorial report of the campus 
year. 

The annual provides a colorful and interesting 
record of the affairs and events students will >\ant 
to remember. It is not only the senior's book, but a 
chronicle of all undergraduate activities. 

Last vear the Terrapin received the rating of All- 
American from the Associate Collegiate Press, anfl 
was also judcrefl the best vearbook among colleges 
with enrollments of more than 6000. having chapters 
of Pi Delta Epsilon. 

Staff membership is open to all students. Those 
with experience on high school or junior college an- 
nuals are especially urgerl to participate. The office 
is in the rear of the l{ecreatif)n Building:. 



76 



The Old Line 

Editor Charles Sch \ effer 

Managing Editor Mollee Coppel 

Associate Editors Art Cosi ng 

Lou ElSENHALER 

Louis Foye 

Women's Editor Mary Lakeman 

Art Editor Al Cohen 

Business Manager Fred Denston 

Advertising Manager Richard Levine 

Circulation .A /onager ...Phyllis Schubert 

The Old Line, literary and humor magazine, is 
published six times during the academic year. 

The magazine provides a student outlet for 
creative efforts, for humor, for cartooning, and for 
articles of a serious nature. ''Revolutionary' ideas 
are welcomed, and appeal and interest to students 
are the criteria for publication. The Old Line has 
formerly been both a humor monthly and a literary 
quarterly and attempts in its present form to satisfy 
the desires of all students in a campus magazine. 

Membership on the staff is open to all in editorial 
and business helds, and contributions are accepted 
from members and non-members alike. The office 
is in the rear of the Recreation Buildin£:. 



78 



University Catalogue 

A separate catalogue is published for each of the 
eight colleges at College Park. A general catalogue 
contains the entrance requirements of the Uni- 
versity and the information of fees and facilities. 

Catalogues of the colleges give the curricula of 
each and the requirements of the college for gradua- 
tion. Included is a description of each of the courses 
offered. 

Student Directory 

A student directory is published by the Uni- 
versity shortly after the beginning of the fall 
semester. It includes the names, years, colleges, 
home and local addresses, and local phone numbers 
of all students. 

The directory also gives the same information 
for members of the faculty and administration. 
Phone numbers of all campus offices are listed. 



Maryland Magazine 

The Maryland magazine is publishe<l by the Uni- 
versity six times a year. It includes articles about 
the Universitv and members of the Alumni, for 
whom it is principally intended. 

Students may buy copies at the Book Store or 
at local magazine stands. Catalogues and the Stu- 
dent Directory are available at the Book Store. 

80 



Publications Board 

The Publications Board is the faculty-student 
group which makes appointments and acts in an 
advisory capacity for all student publications. 

It is composed of Professor James Reid, chairman 
of the Student Life Committee; Dean of Women 
Adele Stamp: Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, head of the 
Journalism Department; William II. Hottel, ad- 
visor of student publications; Joe Tydings, presi- 
dent of the SGA; Clyde Houle, president of Pi 
Delta Epsilon; George Cheely, editor of the 13ia- 
mondback; Charles Schaeffer, Old Line editor; 
and Virginie Bennett, Terrapin editor. 



Pi Delta Epsilon 

President Clyde Houle 

I ice- President Harry Ortiz 

Secretary-Treasurer Phil Bettendorf 

Sergeant-at-4rms Don Mortimer 

Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalistic fraternity, 
recognizes students who have done outstanding 
work on student publications. 

The fraternity was founded at Syracuse in 1909 
and the local chapter was established in 1930. 

The Maryland chapter is the donor of a cup which 
is presented annually to the outstanding freshman 
in stuilent publications. 

81 



Drama and Music 



Lnder the spell of greasepaint and 
footlights, university students last 
semester produced four major pro- 
ductions, for which they received 
overwhelming acclaim. Opportunities 
for freshmen in this vear's dramatics 
program are excellent; the student 
should be reminded, though, that 
failure to land a part on the first try 
is no indication of future discourage- 
ment. Keep trying I The University 
Theatre needs interested people, both 
on stage and backstage. 

Both the Men's Glee Club and the 
^^ omen's Chorus are eager to acquire 
new voices. The increasing recogni- 
tion brought to both groups should 
prove a challenge to those students 
who enjov choral singing. 

Kit Herman, as ailing Mrs. Bramson, 

lices in fear of her life in k 
suspenseful "Night Must Fair ' 



82 



WM 



f'y* v>'_'V-,< 



'^'^^^ 



University Theatre Staff 

R\Y Ehrensberger, Chairamn 

Faculty Students 

Charles Niemeyer Bettye Smith 

Lyle V. Mayer Bernard Shir 

John Coppinger Mary Alta IIocix 

Sayre Harris Glenn Miller 

Don Mortimer 



Executive Council 

President B ett Y E Smith 

J ice-President Bernard Shur 

Secretary Mary Alta Hogin 

Treasurer Glen n Miller 



National Collegiate Players 

National Dramatic Honorary 

Founded at the University of W isconsin 1919 
Established at the University of Maryland 1947 

President Glenn Miller 

J ice-President Don Mortimer 

Secretary Erlene Hite 

Eleplion to membership in National Collefjiate 
Players requires a junior or senior arademie stand- 
ing. Members are sclecletl by (he j>oint system for 
outstanding work in dramatifs. 

84 



University Theatre 



With a season lasting from September to May, 
the University Theatre contains the fullest educa- 
tional, cultural, and entertainment-giving facilities 
on the campus. 

Fom- major productions are presented each year, 
supplemented by one centrally staged experimental 
show each semester. Open try-outs are held for 
each production, to which all interested students 
are welcomed. 

All students who have worked satisfactorily on 
two major productions are eligible to join the Uni- 
versity Theatre. The amount and calibre of work 
they have done is surveyed by the Executive Council 
and the names are voted upon by the entire group. 
Backstage work, as well as acting, counts as credit 
tow ard membership. 

The purpose of the organization is to present 
opportunities to the student to learn all phases 
of play production and to provide experienced per- 
sonnel for the handling of each show. All functions 
of the theatre are supervised by trained faculty 
members in conjunction with courses taught under 
the Department of Speech and Dramatic Arts. 

In recent seasons the University Theatre has 
successfully staged such shows as "Volpone,'' 
"Arsenic and Old Lace," '"Elizabeth the Queen," 
"Our Town," and "The Taming of the Shrew." The 
productions scheduled for this Fall Semester are 
"The Glass Menagerie," l)y Tennessee Williams. 
and "Cyrano de Bergerac," by Edmond Rostand. 

85 



Men's Glee Club 

President Jack Brobst 

I ice- President Dick Dorney 

Secretary Ray Hill 

Treasurer Edward Flan ag an 

Historian Nick Nicholas 

Publicity Michael Nigro 

Librarian Robert Miller 

The Men's Glee Club is open to all undergraduate 
men interested in singing. Between semesters, the 
boys take their annual trip to the Eastern Shore to 
give concerts at various high schools. The men also 
sang on Bill Herson's radio show this past year. A 
group has started a quartet and become very well 
known all over the state. 

Together with the Women's Chorus, the men 
have sung at banquets and school concerts. Some 
of the more well-known concerts were those with 
Eleanor Steber and Columbia Operatic Trio. At 
the end of each year the two groups have a banquet 
and give a key to each student who has had two 
vears of service in this field. 



86 



Women's Chorus 

President Jean NE Matthews 

[ ice- President Joan M attingly 

Secretary Carol Ortel 

Treasurer Mary Pierrott 

Historian Thelma Duncan 

Puhlicity Ja NE Averm an 

Librarian Louise Watts 

■'Music hath charms . . ." 

The Women's Chorus is an organization laden 
^vith hoth music and charm, and the girls are as 
serious in their intent to entertain with music as 
they are beautiful in appearance. 

During the past year the Women's Chorus 
charjned campus audiences at several concerts, at 
tfie \utninn Carnival, at the Homecoming celebra- 
tion and the May Day exercises. They also sang 
for the Midshipmen at Annapolis and appeared with 
Rise Stevens in one of the cultural series concerts. 

The Chorus is open to all women attending the 
University who are interested in singing. 

Dr. Harlan Randall, known for his activities in 
the (ield of nmsic, directs this group of over fifty 
voices. 



87 



The Band 

Prosident John K. White 

I ice-President... Eugene Wacuter 

Secretary G w endolyn G ardn er 

Custodian Holland Fisk 

The Band is a very large and active group on the 
<'anipu8. It has performed for many out-of-state 
audiences. The Band goes on all the trips with the 
athletic teams. 

While participating in the Maryland Regional 
Marching Bands Competition of the Alsatia Mum- 
mer's Parade in nagersto\\n, the Band won second 
prize. 

The Band also was granted membership in the 
National Symphony Orchestra Association of Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Two concerts were given in Baltimore, Maryland, 
in the past year. 

Any person interested in joining the Band may 
join through auditions with Director Sykora. 

After one year's participation, a letter is given 
the student. After two years he receives a sweater. 
A gold key is given to students who have partici- 
pated in the banrl for three vears of outstanding 
service. 



The Orchestra 

Pres ident Margaret Brown 

} ice- President A> > Ql illen 

Secon d J ice- Pres ident. 

Clinton Paul Thompson 

Secretary-Treasurer Clara Lee 

Librarian Rob ert Tomsko 

Second Librarian Edith Wright 

This is the first year that the orchestra has had 
the proper instrumentation to be called a Sym- 
phony Orchestra. 

The orchestra has given many concerts off and 
on campus. There are several chamber music 
groups within the orchestra which give separate 
concerts. 

The Orchestra plays the music for the University 
Commencement. 

During the year, the Orchestra was congratulated 
on its achievements by Reginald Stewart, Con- 
ductor of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra. 

The group admits all undergraduates, graduates, 
and faculty interested in playing with them. 



89 



Clef and Key Association 

President Harry Biehl 

f ice-President George Hubbard 

Secretary Martha Stender 

Treasurer Doris Crewe 

Publicity Director RoB ert Goss 

Plans for the coming year include at least one 
operetta. Clef and Key is also planning the forma- 
tion of an entertainment hureau. Talent and acts 
will he listed to he availahle as entertainment at 
various University functions. 



Student Musical Activities Committee 

{Officers to be Elected) 

The Student Musical Activities Committee is 
composed of the presidents of the Band, the Men's 
Glee Cluh, Somen's Chorus, the Orchestra, and 
the Clef and Key. The main function of the com- 
mittee is to act as coordinator and organizor of ihe 
music hudgel. The chairman and secrelary of this 
organization are chosen at the beginning of each 
year. 



Culture Program 



Maryland, considering cultural opportunity one 
of the most valuable things it has to offer its stu- 
dents, has brought to th? campus musical artists of 
world fame. Last year students heard such out 

90 




slandinj; musicians as Rise Stevens, Eleanor Steber, 
the Columbia Operatic Trio, and the Baltimore 
Symphony Orchestra. The Calendar of Events lists 
the IQi^-oO cultural activities. Above is a picture 
of Kise Stevens, with her accompanist and the 
I ni\crsitv Glee C^lubs. 



91 



Organizations 



Marylancrs 94 campus organiza- 
tions await you with open arms! No 
matter where your interests lie, there 
are groups for you. Which ones will 
you choose? 

Much of the value of college life 
arises from the benefits of group parti- 
cipation. Here the student has the 
opportunity to become acquainted 
with his fellow students, to learn 
to work with them and to organize 
and carry out programs. The vital 
center of such activity at Maryland 
is the field of extracurricular activi- 
ties. Choose one of the campus groups 
and give it your wholehearted sup- 
port. Whether the club is religious, 
athletic, departmental or purely so- 
cial, your participation in it w ill serve 
to build your interests, personality 
and friendships. 

Cherry Louie, Harhbajan Sinf>h and Peggy 
BanzhofJ meld China, India and U. S. ^ 
in extracurricular program 

Q2 



^9 



Student Life Committee 

The connecting link between the student 
body and the Lniversity 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 
activities, 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 Com- 
mittee. In its approval procedure of campus 
organizations, the committee encourages 
clubs that will not be in direct competition 
with one another. The Committee cooper- 
ates in convocation and aids the social direc- 
tor. Miss Leslie, in the management of social 
affairs. 

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. \^ bite. 

9t 



Athletic Clubs 

Gymkana Troupe 

President Harold Buckley 

J ice- President Gloria Dtrr 

Secretary Kathleen Larcombe 

Treasurer Rolf Scovell 

Best Man Trouper Tommy Bolglwo 

Best IT Oman Tnw/>prKATHLEE\ Larcombe 

Faculty Advisor David A. Fi eld 

The Gymkana Troupe specializes in gymnastics, 

tumbling, dancing, and all forms of exhibition 

activities for both men and women students. This 

year the Troupe gave shows in New York and at 

the University of West Virginia, and performed on 

television. 

Judo Club 

President Alex Si ngleton 

I ice^President Howard Donahue 

Secretary Neil I^amb 

Instructor Joseph Chiang 

The Judo Club meets to practice development 
an<l mastery in this sport. 

Latch Key 

President Earl Thomson 

J ice- President Va n Arv anetes 

Secretary Gardn er Umb arger 

Faculty AdiisorAhFREB "Duke" Wyre 
All varsity managers, trainers, and the sports edi- 
tor of the Dianiondhack are eligible for inembership. 
in this group. 

95 



Physical Education Majors 

(Officers to be elected in the fall} 
Faculty Adiisors, 

Miss Devch and Dr. Hltto 
The club is open to all physical education majors, 
both men and women. The club provides recreation- 
al aclivities for its members and enables them to 
learn aspects of sports not given in class. 

Riding Club 

President Hugh Wiley 

J ice-President Tom Kindness 

Recording Secretary Edna Grisvvold 

Corresponding Secretary Ay\ Fennessey' 

Treasurer Bert B ergquist 

Historian Jane Blunt 

faculty Advisor, 

Dr. .T. E. Foster and Miss Deach 
The Riding Club has six horses which they take 
care of and over which they have owner-control. 
In addition to their niunerous riding trips, they 
make field trips to breeding farms, have lectures 
from famous riding instructors, have beach parties, 
hav-rides and fox-hunts, and sponsor horse shows. 

Swimming Club 

President N ICK Y Sh erid \ N 

I ice-President Don Feldm an 

Secretary Joe Leaming 

Treasurer Don Sti ltz 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Tompkins 

This club provides swinmiing. coaching, and 
pleasant relaxation for its members, and participates 
ii AAU competition. 

96 



Terrapin Trail Club 

President Joe Komoroski 

J ice- President Herb Slack 

Secretary Marion Ke>kel 

Treasurer Ann Price 

Quartermaster Jacques Hager 

The Terrapin Trail Club sponsors hikes, over 
night trips, picnics and other out-door activities. 

Women's Recreation Association 

President Eleanor Zimmerman 

I ice-President GiNN Y Legg 

Recordina .SVrr^mry Jackie Whitehurst 
Corresponding Secretary GlsyY Hellman 
Treasurer Elaine Cromwell 

WRA sponsors all women's athletic tournaments, 
playdays, and associated recreational activities. 

Sailing Club 

Commodore George Heider 

I ice-Commodore Rola nd Bonorden 

Rear-Commodore J oe Brown 

Secretary Betsy Estep 

Treasurer Mary Kitchin 

I'aiulty Advisor Dr. Coffin 

All interested students may join the Sailing Club 
which represents Maryland in regattas with other 
universities. This past year, the club took first 
plafve in the \li<ldle Atlantic Dinghy Regatta. 

97 



Engineering Clubs 



American Institute of Chemical Engineers 

Chairman W \ lter Bk()\> \ 

I ice-Chairman [I erb ert t'L \ck 

Seer eta ry John H o ltz 

Treasurer Richard Co \kley 

Faculty Advisor Dr. W. J. Huff 

Nfembership in this sUulent branch of the national 
professional soriety is open to senior, junior, and 
sophomore chemical engineering students. The 
group's purpose is to all!)\v the chemical engineers 
to become acquainted wit'.i each other and speakers 
of their profession. 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

President Kobert Nordby 

( ice-President Rob ert Cooper 

Secretary Bill Gregory 

Treasurer Clarence Giauqi e 

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

American Institute of Electrical Engineers 
and Institute of Radio Engineers 

Chairman Wai,ter K en n edy 

I ice-Chairman Charles M aynard 

Secretary- Treasurer John Yolt ng 

Membership in this group is limited to junior 

and senior electrical engineering students and radio 

engineering students. 

. 98 



American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

Prt-sidcnt John J. Buckley 

f ire President Gordon R, Smith 

Secretary Robert J. Goss 

Treasurer Patrick W. Zilliacus 

Membership is open to sophomores, juniors, and 

senior students who are pursuing the mechanical 

en<rineerin<r curricuhun. 

Departmental Clubs 

American Marketing Club 

(Officers to be elected in the fall) 
This cUih was organized last year for those in- 
terested in marketing. The group invites guests to 
speak on various phases of marketing as research, 
advertising, salesmanship, radio, television, and job 
opportunities in the lield. 

Block and Bridle Club 

President Francis Chapman 

J ice-President Roger H alsted 

Secretary Lilah Boyle 

Treasurer Gordon .1 essup 

Rep. to Agr. Council Robert Carrion 
Sgt. at Arms Eugene Birmingham 

I'aculty Advisors, 

Prof. Kerr and Dr. Cairns 
This organization stimulates student interest in 
Animal and Dairy Husbandry beyond the realm of 
textbooks. It sponsors a Student^s Livestock Show 
and judging (iontest each year. 



192^^2 



Childhood Education Club 

(Officers to he elected in the rail) 

This club is organized for Nursery School majors 
so that they may develop more insight into indi- 
vidual and group relations. The programs inchide 
discussions of boy-girl relations, marriage problems, 
child-parent relations, and child development. 



Collegiate 4-H Club 

President Alex a nuf.r Bl ackh all 

\ ice-President RoxiE Montgomery 

Secretary E lla Fazz a lari 

Treasurer James Moxley 

Faculty Advisor M YLO Do>v \ E Y 

Each year the club holds a "4-H Goes to College 
Day." At this time, high school students visit 
the University. An annual picnic is also held. 



Finance Club 

President Ralph J. Chastka 

t ice- President Harold Bennett 

Secretary- Treasurer Harvey Libo witz 

Historian Norma n Foster 

The purpose of the Finance Club is to acquaint 
its members with the various phases and sub-fields 
of finance. 

100 



Future Farmers of America 

President William Allenberg 

Vice-President May Buckel 

Secretary JoHx Bruce 

Treasurer John Reckner 

The FFA is an agrionltiiral orjianization devoted 
to trainin'T future ajiiicullural teachers in the 
terhni<jues of ()r*:anizin<z: hij!;h schools clubs. 

Harold Benjamin Chapter of Future 
Teachers of America 

President George Slate 

I ice-President William McI ntyre 

Secretary Nancy Duffy 

Treasurer Claude Bevins 

Librarian Hose Ellen Winant 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Wiggins 

The Future Teachers of America is an undergrad- 
uate chapter of the INational Educalion Association. 
The group aims to aid and ahel future educators by 
providing a library of recent educational lectures, 
literature, movies, and talks by outstanding educa- 
tors. 

German Club 

/^resident George Belden 

I ice-President John Bennett 

Secretary Mary Pi errott 

Treasurer Willi A m IjEn no n 

Faculty Advisor Dr. If ammerschlag 

The purpose of the (German Glub is to foster inter- 
est in (icrnian culture and language. The activities 
of the club this past year included German dims, 
speakers on (merman literature and speakers from 
the German Parliament. 

101 



Home Economics Club 

President Ann C \ rr 

J ice-Presiflent Mary Dan sb erc; er 

Secretary Janet Spenser 

Treasurer Ella Fazzalvri 

Publicity Chairman Pat Cole 

SfH-ial Chairman Jen.n Y Williams 

The Home Economics Club strives to create in- 
terest in Home Economics and allied subjects bv 
presenting programs and demonstrations to its mem • 
bers. 

Industrial Education Association 

President Sam Patterson 

J ice-President Dwight Hurley 

Secretary Willi A m Sleem a n 

Treasurer Rob ert Schi rm a n n 

S^t. at Arms James Grosii 

Faculty Advisors, 

Dr. Hornbake and Dr. G. Brown 

Participation in this group is open to a!l students 
in Industrial Education. The group hobis profession- 
al meetings with speakers and programs related to 
their field «>( work. 



International Relations Club 

( /// officers irHl he circled in the loll ) 
The International fielalions Club, endowed by the 
(Carnegie Endowment Fund for Peace, invites all 
students interested in world affairs. The members 
participate in forums at numerous colleges. 

102 



Plant Industry Club 

President George C. Morris 

Vice-Pn'sidenl Hubert J. Slonaker 

Secretary-Treasurer Ai-icE Boulden 

S^t. at Anns Paul W. Santelmann 

This club iiiviles all studenls in Botany, Horlirul- 
ture, Aorononiy, and related subjects to join. Dur- 
in<i the past year, its members published a news- 
leller carrxinp- the research done on our campus to 
all ajijricullure colleges in the country. 



Psychology Club 

(All (tffirers to he elected in the fall) 

The main activity of ihe club is to bring guest 
speakers on psychology to lh<; c-ampus and to spon- 
sor departmental speakers. 

Radio Club 

I*resident I^O\ 1 f OLDT 

I ice-President 1 1 a rr y 1 1 \ miltox 

Secretary Kobert Buxbaum 

Treasurer Gqrdon G emen y 

I'arulty Advisor Colon el Davis 

The Kadio Club is a technical club for all who are 
inlereslcd in radio. The members broadcast con- 
linuously and have been in contact with Costa Rica 
idl year. 

10.3 



Society for the Advancement of 
Management 

President ( ] l.YDE H < )ULE 

First I ice-President JoH N JoH N son 

Second I ice-President Tom Tyre 

Secretary M ARY Lou Motley 

Treasurer XoRM A > Th ater 

Faculty Advisor Dr. McLarn ey 

The purpose of the club is to bring: together ad- 
vanced nnderfrraduale students interested in promo- 
ting management as a profession. This is accom- 
phshed through the media f>! pubUcalions, discus- 
sions, and personal contact. 

Sociology Club 

President \V I ixi \ M I Jritt 

Vice-President Phyllis M\ttinglv 

Secretary To be elected in the fall 

Treasurer To he elected in the fall 

A student must complete nine hours of sociology 
and be either a junior or senior to meet the require- 
ments of membership in I his group \\hich joins 
sociology majors and minors in meetings and social 
events. 

Student Affiliates of the American 
Chemical Society 

President L eo li lk ;k le y 

J ice- President Earl Klinefelter 

Secretary Kv F^ ng Ei,M \ N N 

Treasurer Sizxnne Foedisch 

The StudenI Affiliates of the ACS sirive to further 
the interest of chemistry on this campus by having 

104 



guest speakers and movies at their niee lings. All 
rheniiral engineers, chemistry majors and minors 
are ehgil»le for membership. 

Student Grange 

Master KoB ekt I [olter 

Overseer Tom Giddings 

Lecturer LeRoy Whe atle y 

Secretary Dorothy Bay 

Treasurer R alph Fisher 

The Student Grange is an agricultural club that 

prepares its members to be leaders in the Agricul- 

hn-e of their communities. 

French Club 

The French Club has been inactive this past 
semester. 

Soc\a\ Clubs 

Ballroom Dance Club 

President Ray Kazmierski 

\ ice- President Gene WmsoR 

Secretary Sh irley B aumann 

Treasurer Bruce J a nssen 

Social Treasurer Francis McTiernan 

Faculty Advisor Miss Morrison 

This club gives instruction in beginning, inter- 
mediate, and advanced ballroom dancing. Each 
year it supports a dance as well as a student dance 
contest. This year the contest was judged by Arthur 
Murray instructors; a cup with the name of the 
winners is kep in the Recreation Hall. 



10 



Camera Club 

President Cari,t<>\ Smith 

I iee.f*resident Andy Vxrgosko 

Serretary P ER K Y H A Z ARD 

Treasurer Dave Ross 

l^his c'liil) offers a course in bas^ir pholoi;raphy and 
darkroom proce<lures to all interested students. 

Chess Club 

Presidenl Robert Ii.der ton 

} he-President H enry Swank 

Secretary Anne von Schwerdtner 

Treasurer Hugh Gordon 

Faculty Advisors, 

Dr. Ward and Miss Bryan 
The purpose of the Chess Chib is to promote in- 
terest in chess playing by teaching beginners, pro- 
viding suitable opponents for experts, and arrang- 
ing matches with other colleges. Many of the mem- 
bers are Maryland State Champions. 

Chinese Students Club 

President Hua-Wei-Li 

I ice- President George Sing 

Secretary Marie Lee 

Treasurer Cherry' Louie 

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

106 



Creative Dance Group 

{Officers to he olccted in Ow fall) 

The group, composed of holh men and women 
stiulents, serves as a erealive workshop where stu- 
denls acquire experience in various phases of modern 
dance. The chib presents a show annually. 

Daydodgers Club 

President Walter Gable 

Secretary-Treasurer Marco Schn abel 

Social Chairman Joan Humphrey 

Puhlicity Chairman Audree Holland 

The Davdodgers club arranges rides for those 
students who have to commute and presents socials 
in order to better acquaint the daydodgers with 
campus life. 

Independent Students' Association 

President Robert We ttling 

I ice-President Lawrence Wiser 

Secretary Nancy Robson 

Treasurer James McGee 

The IS \ is open to all students who are not 
affiliated with any fraternity or sorority but who 
feel the need for a social organization. The club 
is pledged to the creation and furtherance of student 
activities in scholastic, religious, and social fields. 
ISA became a part of a national organization this 
past year, and its pin has been accepted by the 
National Jndepenclent Students' Association. 

107 



International Club 

I '/ f .s iilcnt Fr A N s J oii s I s 

r ice- President Fakhir Kazzak 

Secretary Patricia Smith 

Treasurer Maria I.lisa Miotto 

Membership in the International Cluh is open 
to all slndenls interesteci in international friend- 
ships and relations. Although the cluh has only 
been on campus for this past year, it has been very 
active and presented a successful international 
dance. 



Propeller Club 

(Officers to be elected in the fall) 

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



Rossborough Club 

President Nicholas iSicuolas 

J ice- Presiden t Chuck G a i \ e y 

Secretary Don Fresh 

Treasurer Charles J<ichter 

The Rossborough Club is one of the oldest or- 
ganizations on the campus. Each year it brings 
"name'' bands to the caniijus for dances. 

108 



Seruice Organizations 



Alpha Phi Omega 

National Service Fraternity 

Presidptu Bob Kingsbury 

I ice- President Clyde Houle 

Sf^rretarv . Don Ruth 

Treasurer JoE Barclay 

Faculty Advisor Mr. George Fogg 

Meinhership in Alpha Phi Omega requires previ- 
ous Bov Scout training an<l the desire to render 
serviee to others. In addition to these requirements, 
a satisfactory scholastic standing must be main- 
tained. 

College Unit of the American Red Cross 

(Officers to he elected in the fall) 

Faculty Advisor Dr. White 

This club sponsors Ke«l Cross fund and blood 
drives, entertains at service hospitals, and sponsors 
the collection of (Christmas gifts for hospitals in 
this area. It has a regular lirst aid course, and works 
with ihr Ked Ooss I nit in llvattsville. 



10^ 



Religion 



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 per- 
iods? To you w ho are commencing or 
continuing the activities to which 
Christian south today aspires, the 
University extends the hand of fellow- 
ship and spiritual opportunity. 

Religious life on campus has 
evolved on a large scale through the 
increased organization of students of 
every faith: interdenominational un- 
derstanding has been fostered by the 
institution of new worship services 
and religious activities. 

Practically every type of reliu,i<n\ 
is represented on the campus, k 
many by large, active groups 

110 



Religious Counsellor's Office 

Students seeking; religious guidance will fin<l a 
minister on call in the Religious Counsellor's Office 
in the Administration Building haseinent during 
class hours. Information of campus and nearhy 
church services is available here. 

Religious Life Committee 

Among the first to greet you at Maryland will be 
the Religious Life Committee, at the Religious Life 
Reception on September 25th. The Committee 
arranges for the traditional Christmas music played 
from Morrill Hall in the peric»ds between classe- 
during pre-Christmas week. In conjunction with the 
Student Religious Council, thev sponsor Religious 
Emphasis ^ eek 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. Assistant 
Dean of \^ omen Rosalie Leslie is chairman. 

Services 

Although plans for an inter-faith chapel are as 
vet in the blueprint stage, the student will find many 
opportunities for worship on the campus. \\ eekly 
nightcap devotions are held in the women's dormi- 
tories. On Sunday Protestant church services are 
offered at 11:00 a. m.: Catholic mass is also held 
on campus Sunday mornings. All students are in- 
vited to Sunday Evening Vesper Services in the 
Armory Lounge at 6:45 p. m. 

Off campus. Sabbath Services are offered every 
Friday at Hiliel House. 

112 



Student Religious Council 

Pns'uh'nt Hank Detwiler 

I ire- President Je^n Scheufele 

Secretary Stella Gotoiu 

Treasurer Marjorie Clmmet 

The Stii<lent Religious Council aims lo forward 
spiritual progress h\ roordinaling the different 
religious clubs <^)n campus. The council is made up 
of the president plus one otiier member from each 
religious club. The group meets every other Wed- 
nesday at 3 p. m. in the Women's League Room, 
(lownslairs in the l^ean of Women's Building. 

The Religious Life Committee, made up of various 
professors on campus, aids and advises the council 
in all its [)lans. t,ast year the council sponsored a 
Religious Lmj>hasis Period of three days, the theme 
of which was "Resources for Mature Livinir." 



Pre-Theological Group 

President Clifford Huht a 

Secretary-Treasurer Jean Scheufele 

This group was organized for all those students 
interested in full-time Christian work. Meetings 
are held every Tuesdav night at 6'Ar> p. m. in the 
Women's League Room. Speakers are brought to 
the meetings to discuss the problems of the world, 
and what studenis can contribute to their solution. 

The group visits seminaries, rest homes and sani- 
toriums to observe their functioning and the work 
<*arrie<l on. 

113 



Albright-Otterbein Club 

Pros i dm t Eugene Wood 

I ire- President Roc ek B urto\ 

Secretary Ma rgu er it e Sf ; h n a b e i. 

Treasurer William Str a ssek 

Meetings are held every Tuesday at 7:30 p. in. 
ill the Rosshoroujrh Inn for studenLs of the Evan- 
gehcal United Brethren faith. The meetings con- 
sist of lectures l)v gue'^t speakers, followed by a dis- 
cussion of the suhject. The cluh plans a weekend of 
recreation as well as religious programs during 
the retreat in the spring of 19o0. 



Baptist Student Union 

President Kifert Strickl\m> 
J ice-President Iohn Hutton 

iNoon-dav devotionals are held Monday through 
Friday in the Lounge of the Dean of Womea's 
Building, and are open to all students. Annual fall 
and spring retreats are held. 



Canterbury Club 

President ]N A > CY Wu l.FERT 

I ice-President Lathrop Uti.EY 

Secretary Suzan n e Miller 

Treasurer JiM BowLA >D 

(Canterbury Club meetings are hehl every second 
and fourlh \\ ednesday at 7:30 p. in. in the Dean 
of V^ oniPii"s Lounge. 

IM 



Christian Science Club 

President Robkrt Hurlbrink 

Vue- President Hevwood Bar>jes 

Secretarv Christine Talbott 

Treasurer Betty Pearce 

Meetin£:s are held every Thursday evening at 
7 p. m. in the Women's League Room of the Dean of 
Women's Building, and are open to all students. A 
regular Christian Science "service is held and ex- 
periences in the faith are relatetl. The cluh sponsored 
a Christian Science lecture last fall and plans an- 
other this year. 

Friends Group 

President Enoch Harlan 

The Friends group meets every fourth Wednesday 
at 8 p. m. in Room 101 of the Dean of Women's 
Building. All those interested in the faith are in- 
vited to attend. 

Hillel Foundation 

President Ed w \rd Ra skin 

Vice-President Sara Jane Askin 

Secretary Rosalie Silverman 

Meetings are held every Wednesday night at the 
Hillel House, during which time there is a planned 
social and cultural program. A different group plans 
each meeting, and a guest speaker is usually present. 
The group is planning to give a formal dance in 
<*onjunction with the Hillel Foundation of George 
Washington I niversitv. 



11.= 



Lutheran Student Association 

President Frei> Schm ick 

1 ice- President Vi ai,ter 1 1 aktjen 

Secretary Barbara G \ lati \ n 

Treasurer Owe Kobertson 

Rejiular meetings are held ihe seeond and fourth 
Wednesdays of each month in the New Armory 
Lonnge, at 7:30 p. m. Programs are plaimed and 
given hy different student '"teams." 

Maryland Christian Fellowship 

President Naomi Steinm etz 

Vice-President Ai>bert AX oodw a rd 

Secretary Elle> Reimi art 

Treasurer Thom A s Pa i,m er 

The Maryland Cliristian Fellowship is an inter- 
denominational IJihle Study Grotip open to those 
interested in religious affairs. The group meets in 
the New Armory Lounge every Thursdav at noon. 

Newman Club 

President Phi L Sherid \ > 

lice-Presidents Berme Johnson 

Pat Ryan 

Secretaries Anne Fenton 

Pat Fenton 

The Newman (^luh, open to all Catholic Students, 
meets the (irst and third We<lnesdays of each month 
in the Student f^oiinge of the New Gvm Armorv at 
7:30 p. m. 

116 



Study Group of Religious Philosophy 

Pros ident \ UT H i R H E \ > E 

J ice- President John Ma ybee 
Secretary R UTii I.ODG E 

Formed by a jrroup of Unitarians, the Study 
Group of Relifrious Philosophy aims to study the 
orijrin and history of various behefs, to discuss and 
compare the major rehgions and to have discussions 
on personal philosophy and religion. The group 
meets the first and third Tuesdays of each month at 
7:30 p. m. 

Wesley Club 

President WiLi, vSmith 

J ice-President Nancy Robson 

Program Chairman Dottie Melvin 

Open to all Methodist students, the Wesley Club 
meetings are held every Wednesday night at 7:30 
I), m. in the Dean of Women's Ijounge. 



Westminster Foundation 

President Stella Gotoiu 

J ice- President Hank Boswell 

Secretary. Doris C r e >y e 

Treasurer Donald Boughton 

The Westminster Foundation of Presbyterian 
students meets for worship, discussion periods, 
forums and recreation in the Horticulture Auditor- 
ium the (irsl, third and iiflh Wednesdays of each 
month, at 7:30 p. m. 

117 



Religious Counsellors 

ALBR[GHT-OTTERBEl\, Rev. George Schnabel 

4th and Ritlenhou^e Sts.. N. W., D. C GE-3.S25 

BAPTIST Mr. Howard D. Rees 

2100 1 St.. N. W., D. C ME-40S3 

CATHOLIC, 

Revs. Stephen Hartegan, Alhan McGuire 
O. F. M., 16th and Shepherd Sis., N. W.. D. C, 

M 1-6632 
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Mr. James Watt 

Hav Adams House. D. C ME-2260 

DI^^CIPLES OF CHRIST. 

Rev. Myron W. Chrismaii 

4814 Delaware St., Berwvn NO-9253 

EPISCOPAL, 

Rev. James Orth, Rev. Nathaniel Acton 

4622 College Avenue, College Park lJN-2i28 

St. Andrews Rectorv, College Park WA-7225 

FRIENDS ' Dr. Elizabeth Haviland 

7209 Dartmouth Ave., College Park UN-0299 

GREEK ORTHODOX Rev. Nathaniel Acton 

St. Andrews Rectorv, College Park WA-7225 

JEWISH ' Rabhi Mever Greenherg 

4S0S Knox Road. College Park ' WA-6921 

LUTHERAN 7 Rev. C. W. Sprenkel 

2005 Otis St., N. E., D. C DE.614r. 

METHODIST Rev. James Bard 

8413 Woodcliff Court, Silver Spring SH-5741 

PRESBYTERIAN Rev. Lloyd Brown 

1906 H Street, N. W.. D. C EX.4999 

UNITARIAN Miss Marian Johnson 

7501 Hopkins Ave., College Park UN -4474 

118 



Local Churches 



Baptist 

Herwy> Baptist Church — 8800 i8th Avenue, 
Berwyii, Md. 

Christian 

\It. Uaimer Christian Church — Bunker Hill 
Koatl and 33rd St., Mt. Rainier, Md. 

Disciples of Christ 

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

Episcopal 

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

Evangelical United Brethren 

Albright Memorial Church — 4th and Kitten- 
house Sts., Washington. 1). C. 

Jewish 

Hillel Foundation — Baltimore and Washington 
Blvd. and Knox Road, College Park, Md. 

Lutheran 

Trinity Lutheran Church — 30th Avenue and 
Bunker Hill Road, Mt. Rainier, Md. 

Methodist 

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

Presbyterian 

Riverdale Presbyterian Church — Rittenhouse 
St. antl Rhode Island Avenue, Riverdale, Md. 

Roman Catholic 

St. Jerome's Cathoiic Church — 5207 43rd Ave., 
Hyaltsville, Md. 

119 



Fraternities 



In a few weeks, the doors of the 
Greek letter organizations will swing 
open, and rushing will again be under- 
way. The decision concerning frater- 
nities represents an important cross- 
road in your college life, and your 
choice, consequently, should be made 
with great care. In fairness to your- 
self, do not be "high-pressured" into 
committing yourself to one fraternity 
without visiting others. Know the 
financial setup of the fraternity in 
which vou are interested. Attempt 
to meet all of the Brothers at the rush 
functions before committing yourself. 

Do not feel that you are a social 
outcast if vou fail to receive a bid from 
the fraternitv of your choice. Be- 
cause of the large numbers of rushees, 
fraternities must make snap judg- 
ments. If \ ou fail the first time, don't 
be discouraged, try again. 

The Terrai}in goes on (U splay as AGR 

bids for honors in deeorations W 
in homeeoming festivities 

120 



Fraternity Criteria 

The National Inlei liateriiily Conference was 
fouiuled in 1008 for the pnrpose of (liscussinjr ques- 
tions of mutual interest ami 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 memhership. Its an- 
nual conferences are atlendetl hy about three himd- 
red arul (ifty officers and alumni of the various 
fraternities and about lifty <leans of men and college 
presidents. It sponsors the National Lnderoraduate 
Councils on campuses all over the United States 
an<l Canada, which meet in conjunction with the 
Conference itself. It publishes a Year Book, the 
report of its annual meetinji, in which much valuable 
information about collese fraternity life is included. 

In the fall of 1031, the Executive Committee of 
the Conference and the Educational Advisory Conn 
cil reduced to writing the following criteria in order 
further to advance co-operation between fraternities 
and educational institutions. The statement was 
subsecpienlly approved by the American Associa- 
tion of Deans and Advisers of Men and by the Con- 
ference itself. It reads as follows: 

We consider the fraternity responsible for a posi- 
tive contribution to the primary functions of the 
colleges and imiversities, and therefore under an 
obligation to encourage the most complete personal 
development of its members, intellectual, physical 
and s<»cial. Therefore, we declare: 



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

2. That the primary loyally 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 in- 
volves 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 shouM create an atmos- 
phere which will stimulate substantial intellectual 
progress and superior intellectual achieveinent. 

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

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

These criteria should be applied in close co-opera- 
tion with the administrative authorities of the in- 
stitution. Detailefl methods of application will 
necessarily vary in accordance with local condi- 
tions. It is the purpose of the National Inter- 
fraternitv Conference to offer <letailed suggestions, 
after further studv and investigation, regarding 
practical steps to make this co-operation effective. 

(77ii.s article is printed by request of the fnter- 
f rater n itv Council. ) 



123 



Interfraternity Council 

President Bob Lange 

f ice-President Ken Soper 

Secretary Bob Tall 

Treasurer Ray Patterson 

The local chapler of the Interfralernitv Council 
was founded in IQ26 for ihe purpose of maintaining 
harmonious relations between the University and 
the fraternities and among the fraternities them- 
selves. Duties of the Council are strict supervision 
ot rushing, and improvement of the fraternitv sys- 
tem. 

On the agenda of the Council's social program are 
the Interfraternity dance, and the annual inter- 
fraternity athletic'program. Each year the Council 
presents scholarship and activities cups to the 
fraternities which are outstanding in these lields of 
endeavor. 

The Council also contributes to the support of a 
war orphan in Europe as part of its charity functions. 
As part of its rushing supervision the Council helps 
to introduce the students to fraternitv policies and 
customs. 



124 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Delta Deuteron Chapter 

hounded in 1913 at \ew York University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1914 

President Harvey Green berg 

} ice-President Allen Ha nden 

Secretary Louis Herstein 

Treasurer Al Blaker 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Alpha Theta Chapter 
Founded in 190H at Illinois State University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1928 

President . Earl Spurrier 

J ice-President John Bruce 

Secretary Clifton Giddings 

Treasurer George Paffenb arger 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Epsilon Gamma Chapter 
Founded in 1865 at the ] irginia Military Institute 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

President Jack Martin 

/ ice-President Jack Wood 

Secretary Bill Reynolds 

Treasurer Bob Grigsby 

Delta Epsilon Kappa 

Founded in 1948 at the University of Maryland 

Presi^lent Jack Gillan 

' ire.President Jack CaLL 

Secretary Ronald Bonorden 

Treasurer BiLL StrauSS 

125 



Delta Sigma Phi 

Alpha Sigma Chapter 
Founded in 1899 at the (aIy College of \eiv York 
Established at the L niversity of Maryland in 1924 

President Walter Taylor 

I ice-President John Moore 

St^cretary RoB ert Clark 

Treasurer James Poplar 

Delta Tau Delta 

Delta Sigma Chapter 

Founded in 1859 at Bethany College 

Established at the Universitv of Maryland in 1948 

President Terry Hatcher 

J ice-President Lindsay Clendaniel 

Secretary Stanley Blair 

Treasurer Charles Sm yser 

Kappa Alpha 

Beta Kappa Chapter 

Founded in 1865 at H ashington and Lee 

Established at the University of Slaryland in 1914 

President James Barnhart 

J ice-President Jack R emson 

Secretary Bud Meyer 

Treasurer JoH N Foster 

Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Alpha Chapter 
Founded in 1867 at the i niversity of I irginia 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1949 

Pres ident Jack I^ eo n a r d 

I ice-President Jim Mann 

Secretary E. A. Coblentz 

Treasurer Bill St ec h er 

126 



Lambda Chi Alpha 

Epsilon Pi Chapter 

hounded in 1909 at Boston Univprsity 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

President J UIJ A N S A nte 

Vice-President Carl Smith 

Secretary Bruce Hilsee 

Treasurer M ARCEi. Snyder 

Phi Alpha 

Epsilon Chapter 
Founded in 1911 at George Washington University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1917 

President Lee Sh erm a> 

J Ice-President Hugo Kuntz 

Secretary Arnold Feldm a n 

Treasurer Charles Lurt \ 

Phi Delta Theta 

Alpha Chapter 

Founded in 1848 at Miami University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

President Charles A nthon y 

Vice-President Les S> yder 

Secretary Bill Klee 

Treasurer Bill Schenke 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Zeta Chapter 

Founded in I8S0 at the Uniicrsity of Pennsylvania 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1899 

President Bob Tall 

Vice-President Berme von Ahn 

Secretary Bill Jam eso n 

Treasurer Bernard Di Pa squ a le 

127 



Phi Kappa Tau 

Founded in 1906 at the University of Miami 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1919 

President Dick Woll\m 

I ice -President Frank Longo 

Secretary Charles Dilzer 

Treasurer Charles Dilzer 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Eta Chapter 
Founded in 1873 at Massachusetts Agricultural 

College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1923 

President Edward Williams 

I ice-President Donald Clagett 

Secretary Cal M ah a n ey 

Treasurer J A vies Moore 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Maryland Beta Chapter 
Founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama 
Established at thf University of Maryland in 1943 

President Gil Boh> 

I ice-President Sturgis Sori^ 

Seer eta / y Paul Hicks 

Treasurer Clyde Houle 

Sigma Alpha Mu 

Sigma Chi Chapter 

Founded in 1909 at the City College of iWew York 

Established at the University cf Maryland in 1933 

President H erb J effers 

Secretary M orton Silesk Y 

Treasurer Willi \M Morstein 

128 



Sigma Chi 

Gamma Chi Chapter 

Founded in IH85 at Miami Lniversity 

Established at tfie University of Maryland in 1929 

President Ch arles M arshall 

/ ice-President Willi a M Lowkry 

Treasurer Ed wi N B lirt> er 

Spcretarv Ch arles Si mon s 

Sigma Nu 

Delta Pi Chapter 

Founded in 1869 at \ irginia Military Institute 

Established at the Lniversity of Maryland in 1917 

President ".... Ron ert Moore 

I ice-President M A rti N Wolfe 

Secretary ^ A LT E R C ORT E s E 

Treasurer Bryan M ercer 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Maryland Beta Chapter 
Founded at the University of Richmond in 1901 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1949 

President i)o>\LD Weber 

I ice-President Calvin Schurma> 

Comptroller William Chiswell 

Secretary William B\ciischmid 

Sigma Pi 

Alpha Chi Chapter 

Founded in 1897 at Vincennes University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Bob Bissell 

I ice-President Carl Ebersberger 

Secretary Jim Hills 

Treasurer Joseph Gu ard 

129 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Beta Chapter 

Founded in 1910 at Columbia University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1925 

President ' Billy K ahn 

I ire- President Irv Cushner 

Secretary Irv Cohn 

Treasurer Syl Euzent 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Beta Delta Chapter 

Founded in 1889 at Illinois Wesleyan 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 

President Bob Se> iff 

Vice-Pres ident Gene R atli ff 

Secretary Bill Stokes 

Treasurer Verxon Bolte 

Theta Chi 

Alpha Psi Chapter 

Founded in 1856 at Norwich University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President Thomes Eskey 

J ice-President Walter Cl a ypoole 

Secretary Bob R ausch 

Treasurer Eugene Gi es 

Zeta Beta Tau 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded in 1894 at Columbia University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Albert Aaron 

Vice-President Stanford Berman 

Secretary Howard Krause 

Treasurer Marty Perel 

130 



r^B 




Location of 
Fraternity and 
Sorority Houses 



Sororities 



To most girls, the social side of 
college life is represented by a 
sorority. On the 18th of September 
many of you will be knocking upon 
the door of close friendship and group 
enjoyment. Remember to be natural. 
Dont allow yourself to be awed by 
large houses or big groups; rather, 
choose personalities which please you. 
Be sure that you can meet the finan- 
cial obligations of the sorority of 
your choice. 

If you do not '^'make" the sorority 
of your choice, don't be disheartened. 
Sororities are limited by a quota 
system and therefore sometimes over- 
look potentially fine members. Show 
that vou are interested, and. above 
all, remember that your success or 
failure in college depends not upon a 
sorority, but upon vourself. 



SpulinQ their "dooin" at Tri Dclt House 

Jo/hnvinf* "her^ acceptance m 
of "his" fraternity pin 

132 




f?"^ 



'"i 



1 



^ 



Panhellenic Council 

Pn'sidcnt Www Fallen Travers 

\ ice-President Na >C Y Vi LLFERT 

Secretary Si E Gilmore 

Treasurer Pat Christen sen 

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

Important Rush Rules 

All sorority women and students interested in 
rushiilg should he thoroughly familiar with these 
rules, and should adhere to them at all times. 

Formal rushing is that period heginning with 
the open house teas and continuing until pledging. 
Rushees shall he entertained at sorority houses only 
at designated times during formal rush week. Alpha 
Epsilon Phi and Phi Sigma Sigma will hegin rushing 
several days later to avoid conflicting with the Yom 
Kippur Holidays. 

Neither men nor non -sorority women nor ahnnnae 
may he present at any rush functions. Xo eligible 
students shall he a!lo\Ned in sorority houses during 
formal rushing except during specified rush func- 
tions. 

No sorority women shall he allowe<l to enter the 
dormitories where the new students are residing un- 
less she is living there also. No rushee shall be 
treated outside of the sorority houses. 



134 



Standard Panhellenic Rules 

Any wotnaii student who is eligible for niatiiciila- 
tion at the University and is unaffiliated with any 
National Panhellenic Fraternity is eligible for formal 
rushing. 

Students in the University summer school are in- 
eligible for rushing until September when sororities 
become active. A pledge expires one calendar year 
from the date of pledging, at which lime the stu- 
dent is eligible for pledging another sorority. 

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

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

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



135 



Alpha Chi Omega 

Gamma Theta Chapter 

Foumh-fl in 1885 at De Pauiv Lniversity 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Pat Scwlan 

rice-President Doris Stephe n 

Secretary Edythe Zeck 

Treasurer Peggy Banzhoff 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Beta Phi Chapter 

Founded in 1851 at Wesleyan Female College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Jean K\ox 

f ice-President M ARJORIE MuDD 

Secretary Frances Keefauver 

Treasurer Lorraine Hirrlinger 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha Mu Chapter 

Founded in 1909 at Bernard Col lege 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1943 

President " Gilda Yerman 

J Ice-President Judy Weinberg 

Secretary JosiE Taishoff 

Treasurer Beverly Resnick 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Alpha Nil Chapter 

Founded in 1904 at Syracuse University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Joanne Quail 

Vice-President Angela Ganster 

Secretary Betty Hilsee 

Treasurer Sally Long 

136 



Alpha Omicron Pi 

Pi Alpha Chapter 

Founded in 1897 at Barnard (Mttef^e 

Kstublished at the University of Maryland in 1924 

President Carter Prescott 

I ice -President Aw Bos vv ei.l 

Secretary Jean Reifsch n eider 

Treasurer I^OLORES I T A \C0CK 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Beta Eta Chapter 

Founded in 1893 at Lombard ( allege 

l-.stahlished at the University of Maryland in 1934 

President Alice Thompson 

I ice-President Pat Balla.ntyne 

Secretary Dorothy Drummond 

Treasurer Ellen Pratt 

Delta Delta Delta 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Founded in 1888 at Boston University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 

President JoANNE Dunne 

I ice-President Virginla Legg 

Secretary Ann Foster 

Treasurer Mary Alice Kellogg 

Delta Gamma 

Beta Sigma Chapter 

Founded in 1873 at Leivis School 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1945 

President Phyllis Schubert 

t ice-President Anne Carr 

Secretary Emily D ro v i n 

Treasurer Joan Moore 

137 



Gamma Phi Beta 

Beta Beta Chapter 

Founded in 1871 at Syracuse University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Barbara Hughes 

I ice-President Virginia Bunker 

Secretary Pat Taylor 

Treasurer Mary Lou Motley 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Gamma Mu Chapter 

Founded in 1870 at De Pauw University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Jean Bream 

Vice-President Jean Perdue 

Secretary Rosemary Di Paula 

Treasurer J A n et McDonald 

Kappa Delta 

Alpha Rho Chapter 

Founded in 1897 at Virginia State Normal School 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President Helen Wh ite 

Vice-President Billee H atcher 

Secretary Virginia Martin 

Treasurer. Mary Jean Meaney 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Gamma Psi Chapter 

Founded in 1870 at Monnioulh Coll<'}i,e 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President O I \ \ E Th( )M PS( ) N 

J ice-President M ARIE St \ i i- < )K i) 

Secretary Helen Kiddle 

Treasurer Ann Myers 

138 



Pi Beta Phi 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Vouniird in 1S67 at Monmouth (allege 

Fstahlishcd at the Lniicrsity of Maryland in 1944 

President Mary Jarrell 

I Ue-President Lyn N E Rossmann 

Secretary Dorothy Drake 

Treasurer B ett Y Eh lers 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

Beta Alpha Chapter 

Founded in 19Li at Hunter College 

F.stahlished at the University of Maryland in 1936 

President Adele Ta pper 

I ice- [^resident Jay Friedm a \ 

Secretary Ruby Spector 

Treasurer Marilyn Kuhn 

Sigma Kappa 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded in 1874 at Colby College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Adele Wojciechowski 

\ ice- President Cynthl^ Cotto.x 

Secretary JuNE Degler 

Treasurer Sancy Kneen 

139 



Athletics 



Inter-collegiate and intra-mural 
sports fill a vital role in the life of 
every student of the Universitv, 
whether he is captain of the varsity 
football team, number 3 on the frosh 
tennis team or a sub on the dorm bas- 
ketball team. No matter what your 
abilities, there is a place for you on a 
competitive athletic team if you, as an 
individual, are willing to make the 
effort. 

The University of Maryland is a 
member of the Southern Conference. 
Maryland's voting delegate, Geary 
Eppley, is president of the Conference 
and Chairman of the University of 
Maryland Council of Intercollegiate 
Athletics. The University also belongs 
to the National Collegiate Athletic 
Association, and the United States 
Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association. 

Hubie W ernpr, speedy Terp ball toter, 

ivilh g,oo(l interference, makes m 
big gain against Tar Heels 

140 



^I^' 





"^^ 



Football 



FOOTBALL COACH JLM TATUM 

Assistants 

Bill Meeks 
Jack Hen.xemier 
Al Woods 
Flucie Stewart 
Sully Krouse 
Warren Giese 
Sam Arbes 
Despite the loss of All -Conference backlield ace, 
Lu Gambino, due to a conference ruling, the black 
and gold forces of "Sunny Jim*" Tatuni posted 
a record of six and four at the close of last season. 
With a line anchored by such stalwarts as Bob Ward 
and Ray Krouse, Elmer Wingate and Capt. Gene 
Kinney, the Terrapins had one of the finest defensive 
teams in the nation. With an exceptionally fine 
Freshman team moving up. Coach Tatum should be 
able to weld together a team which will continue its 
winning w ays. 

Last Years Schedule 

U. of Md. 0pp. 

Richmond 19 

Delaware 20 

Virginia Tech 28 

Duke 12 13 

George Washington 47 

North Carolina 20 49 

Miami 27 13 

South Carolina 19 7 

Vanderbilt 34 

West Virginia 14 16 

142 




James M. laliim 

Dim tor of Itlildirs 




B(t.\in<>, Coach 
Harvey Miller 



Boxing 

With only a nucleus of three returning: letteruien. 
Coach Heinie Miller performed a commendable 
job in rounding out the boxing squad for 1919. 

The graduation of Captain Ed Kieder, 155 pound- 
er, who was runner-up in the \ational Collegiates 
for the second straight year, will be hard felt. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of Mr/. Opp. 

The Citadel 3 5 

Georgetown 7|^ IJ^ 

Louisiana State 2 6 

Michigan State o}/2 2^ 

South Carolina 3 5 

Catholic University 4 4 

Miami (Fla.) 3^ 4i^ 

Eddie Rieder, ace Old Line boxer, falls 
on Chuck Serbal of Michigan State k 
after driving foe to ropes 

144 




Basketball Coach 
Flucie Stewart 



Basketball 

Last year under Coach Stewart's tutelage the 
hasketeers had a conference record of eight wins and 
seven losses. Sparked hy the return of freshmen 
flashes Charlie Mack and Lee Brawley, and Dick 
Koffenberger, the black and gold should have a good 
season. 

U.ofMd. 0pp. 

\ irginia Tech 60 51 

Richmond 45 54 

Cleuison 74 50 

North Carolina 47 55 

Davidson 49 52 

George Washington 5t 66 

V. M. 1 53 45 

Washington and Lee 66 60 

South Carolina 79 49 

North Carolina 42 66 

South Carolina 57 56 

Clemson 49 68 

146 



IT restlin^ Coach 
William Krolse 




Wrestling 

\lat>iand"s varsity ^^rapplers, coached by Wil- 
liam "Sully"' Krouse, had their linest season since 
ihe sport was inaugurated at Maryland. After losing 
their opening dual meet the Terps came back to win 
seven straight and finish the season with only one 
loss. In the Southern Conference Tourney the 
Terps placed third. 

U. of Md. Opp. 

V. M. 1 6 22 

Davidson 18 8 

Duke 201.; 1}4 

West Chester State 19 10 

Loyola 21 11 

Johns Hopkins 19 11 

North Carolina 26 8 

Virginia 23 2 

147 






49 



jH^ 



Tennis Coach 
Doyle Roy at. 



Tennis 

Coach Dovle Royars netinen compiled a 4-4-1 

record this season ao:ainst some of the nation's 

best, inchiding intercollegiate champs of ^ ilham 
and Mary. 

Last Year's Schedule 

L. of Md. ()pi>. 

Loyola 3 6 

Quantico 7 2 

Georgetown 3 6 

^ illiani and Mary 9 

Temple 9 

Davidson 1 8 

Washington and Lee 7 2 

Johns Hopkins 9 

148 



Soccer Coach, Doyle Royal 



Soccer 

The varsity soccer team played one of the most 
difficult schedules in the country and ended the sea- 
son with a satisfying record of six victories, three 
losses, and a tie. 

Jim Belt was chosen for All -American and scored 
the onlv goal for a state collegiate all-star team 
which defeated a group of major loop stars. Along 
with Belt, Corky Anacker, John Linz and Dan 
Terzi were All -State selections. Eddie Rieder and 
Getie Volpe were second team choices. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of Md. Opp. 

Penn State 1 

West Chester Teachers 1 1 

Loyola College 1 3 

Washington and Lee 4 3 

Temple I 4 

Gettysburg 6 

Virginia .S 

Western Marvland S 1 

Johns Hopkins University 2 

Salisbury Teachers 5 2 

149 




Rijle Coach 
Harland Griswoi.d 



Rifle 



Arthur Cook and his fellow sharpshooters brought 
another National Rifle Crown to Maryland this 
last year. Possessing what is considered by the 
National Rifle Association to be the finest indoor 
rifle range in the country, the Maryland squad 
swept through their dual season, and numbered 
among their victims the sharpshooters of Army, 
Navy, Georgetown, and George Washington. 

All students arc eligible to try out for the team, 
althouirh only R.O.T.C. students mav (ire in the 



jniy 
ophv 



Hearst Trophy Match. 

At the right is a picture of Arthur E. Cook, Mary- 
land's Olympic Champion. Cookie, who has not 
yet reached the ripe old age of 21, was the Olympic 
50 meter rifle diadem over the greatest shots in the 
world at London last summer, and followed it up 
by beating the best in the United States. 

150 



■N 






GolJ Coach 
Frank Cromn 



Go\i 



Coach Frank Cronin's golfers won live of their 
nine matches. Led by Reid Phippeny, who averaged 
74 per match, the team was victorius in the Mary- 
land intercollegiate tournament with a total of 662 
while I^ovola trailed with 666. 



Richmond 

George Washington 

Delaware 

Virginia 

West Virginia 

Johns Hopkins 

Gettysburg 

Georgetown 

Duke 

152 



U.o/Md. 
8 


0pp. 

\2V-> 
1 


4 


5 


5 


2 


K 


8H 


43^ 


la 


3 


2 


2^ 


4^ 


. SH 


2i3i 



Baseball Coach 
Burton SniprEY 




Baseball 

The baseball team closed out the 1949 season 
with a win over a strong Duquesne aggregation to 
finish above the .500 mark. The squad won 10, 
lost 8 and tied 2. The team was led at the bat by 
Jim Moeller and Bud Smith while on the mound, the 
mainstavs were Nick Panella, Joe Fitzpatrick and 
Bill Zupnik. 

U. of Mil. 0pp. 

Richmond 3 

North Carolina 1 2 

Duke 2 5 

Washington and Lee 7 5 

V. M.I 6 9 

Richmond 8 5 

V. M. 1 7 3 

William and Mary 10 7 

153 






Lacrosse Coach 
Jack Faber 



Lacrosse 

Maryland's Varsity stickinen had a record of 
eight wins against two losses in Collegiate com- 
petition. They lost an exhihition game to star- 
studded open champ, Mt. Washington. 

U. of M(i. 0pp. 

Williams 13 5 

Harvard 12 5 

Washington and Lee 12 5 

Rutgers 5 4 

Loyola 7 o 

Navy 4 14 

Princeton 8 5 

Army 13 9 

Duke 19 7 

Johns Hopkins 7 ]4 

Danny Bonthron^ Maryland midfielder^ 
squeezed by IT illiams stickmen as ^ 
Terps score over invaders 

154 



c^. 



- # 




Jt^N ^ 



Trarh Coach 
Jim Kkhoe 



Tracfe 

Both the track and cross country teams turned 
in undefeated slates in dual competition. 

L . of Md. 0pp. 

V.P.I 98 28 

Navy 79 47 

V. M. 1 100 31 

Georg^etown 88 38 

WilHam and Mary 84 41 

Villanova 633^2 (^2J^ 

Last Year's Cross Country Schedule 

Ouantico 19 39 

Duke 15 43 

Virginia 15 44 

Virginia Tech 21 39 

Georgetown 19 42 

George McGoivan and Bill Ale.xion finish 

one, two in 2'20-yard dash in dual k 
struiigle with Georgetown 

156 



f 



« 




Freshman Sports 



Every freshman is urged to come out for the fresh- 
man sport in which he is most proficient. Every 
man has an equal chance to make the team, and per- 
formance, rather than high-school press notices, de- 
cides the starting line up. The Freshman football 
team will begin practice immediately upon reg- 
istration and each successive Freshman sport will 
have its opening date fully publicized. Following 
is a list of the records of Maryland's "Little Terp'" 
squads over the past vear. 



Frosh Football 

Coached bv Tennessee's great blocking back of the 
early 40*s, Bill Meek, the PVosh Eleven dropped 
an early contest to ^ illiam and Marv after only 
six days practice and then proceeded to steam roll 
opposition for the remainder of the season. Among 
the teams which fell before the powerful Terp 
machine were \t est \ irginia. Georgetown, G. ^ . U.. 
and Fork Union. The backfield was sparked by the 
spectacular play of halfbacks Ed Modzelewski. 
Lynn Davis and Buck Early, as well as by the fine 
play of quarterbacks Andy McDonald and George 
Howard. Play on the line was outstanding with 
particular mention going to iruards Rav Bender and 
Bill Malelzkv. Tackles Chic Frv. Ed O'Connor and 
.]oe Moss, and ends Hank Fox and Clarence Brawlev. 



158 



Frosh Track 

The cross country team was undefeated in dual 
competition, while the track squad won one and lost 
one. Coach Jim Kehoe's runners will get a chance 
to improve a strong varsity aggregation hoth in 
track and cross country lor the coming sessions. 



Frosh Soccer 

A freshman soccer team represented the Uni- 
versity for the first time since the war. Coached by 
Dick Cleveland, the frosh have a line account of 
themselves and served notice to the varsity that 
they would be plenty of competition for starling 
positions this fall. 

Frosh Wrestling 

When the Little Terp grapplers had all assembled t 
Coach Krouse foimd that he had some better than 
average wrestlers. Among the outstanding lads to 
make the team were Dennis Psoras. Harvey Yonce. 
Joe Adleberg and Alex Papavasiliou. 

Freshman Boxing 

Coach Frank Cronin's Boxers won both of their 
matches, defeating Virginia Frosh and Charlotte 
Hall by wide margins. Fred Carnesale, George 
Psoras, Vern Russell. Bill (TBrien, John Martone, 
George Fuller and Ed Wienefeld led the mitmen to 
their victories. 



159 



Frosh Baseball 

Highliglited by a no-hit, no-run game pitchetl by 
Gordr)n Kessler, the freshmen baseball team fin- 
ished their eleven game schedule without a defeat. 
The team, under the guidance of Coach Ai Pobiak, 
won four of their samcs via the shutout route. 



Frosh Basketball 

When the season was over, the freshman has - 
keteers had an exceptionally fine record sporting 
twelve victories against only one loss. The final 
contest of the year was dropped to the Naval 
Academy's plebes .51-49. Among the outstanding 
prospects on the team were Dick Koffenberger, 
Andy McDonald and George Howard. 



Frosh Rifle Team 

The freshman rifle squad had an unusually large 
turnout, and among them Colonel Griswald and Sgt. 
Norris found some fine shots. Carrie MacDonald 
was the only coed on the Freshman team. 



Frosh Tennis 

The tennis squad under Coach Doyle Royal lost 
its three outings. The top three men were Yale 
Klugman, Mort Pollack and John Magnan. 



160 



Frosh Lacrosse 

The Little Terps stickmen had an interesting it 
not sensational season under the tutelage of Tommy 
Mont, former star athlete at the University in foot- 
ball as well as lacrosse. Although the team had a 
record of only 2 wins against 3 losses, a number of 
promising stickmen showed potentialities for their 
varsity careers. Among these were defenseman Ted 
Gounaris, midfielders Tamburello and Hubbell, 
an<l attackmen Skip Young and Billy Sadtler. 

Frosh Golf 

The freshmen golfers, under Coach Frank Cronin, 
turned in a fine season. Led by Bob Miller and 
Stan Mouser, the up and coming frosh linksmen will 
be called upon to fill the vacancies on the varsity 
left bv the graduating seniors. 

1950 Freshmen / 

All freshman sports are stressed at ATaryland. 

These are the major frosh athletic teams and what 
they accomplished last year. What the records of 
the' frosh teams will show during 1949-1950 will 
♦lepend on the incoming freshman class. The athletic 
department as well as the University urges every 
ing frosh to report for practice when the call 



mcomi 



for can<lidates of his respective sport goes out. 



161 



Men's Intramurals 

The objective of the Intramural Department is to 
formulate a recreational program, broad in scope, 
that will fully meet the demands of every student in 
the University. 

Under the direction of Jim Kehoe, the following 
sports have been placed in the program: badminton, 
basketball, basketball foul shooting, boxing, bowling, 
cross country, golf, gymnastics, horseshoes, soft- 
ball, table tennis, touch football, track, vollevball, 
and wrestling. There are approximately 70 teams 
in some competitions. The sports are open to both 
fraternity and non-fraternity men. Coaches for the 
various athletic divisions are present at some of the 
intramurals to look for possibilities in the varsity 
field. 

Intramural winners in the various colleges often 
stage tournaments. The Cumberland Comets, 
Maryland's intramural basketball champions two 
years in succession, defeated Georgetown's in- 
tramural champions last spring. 

There are two divisions in men's intramurals — a 
fraternity division, and an open league for the 
non-fraternity men. At the end of the year a cup 
is given to the fraternity amassing the most points. 
Gold medals are presented to the members of the 
winning team and the individual victors, while 
silver awards go to those who finish second. 



162 



Women s Director 
Dorothy Deach \ 



// 



Women's Intramurals 

The Women's Physical Education Department, 
along with the cooperation and assistance of the 
Women's Recreational Association, a student or- 
ganization made up mainly of physical education 
majors, establishes the intramural program. 

The program is so arranged that there are sched- 
uled activities from the commencing of classes in 
September until late in May. These activities are 
varied so as to include all of the popular sports. 
The women's intramurals are under the direction of 
\iiss Dorothy Deach. 

Tournaments in hockey, howling, basketball, 
volleyball, and badminton are sponsored bv the Wo- 
men's Recreation Association. Teams representing 
the sororities, women's dormitoriss, daydodgers, and 
faculty are entered in these contests and annually 
play out tournaments for campus championship. 

163 



Varsity "M" List 



Football 

AUCSBURGER, PeTE 

Barom, Joh> 
Betz, Ted 
BissELL, Wm. (Mgrj 
Brasher, Jim 
Davis, Fred (Captj 
EvERSON, Bill 
GiERULA, Chet 
GooDMA>, Jim 
Idzik, John 
Kar.msh, Stan 
Kensler, Ed 
K ROUSE, Ray 
KucHTA, Joe 
La Rue, Jim 
La VINE, Stan 
McHuGH, Tom 
PoBiArK, Paul 
Roth, E\rl 
Roulette. Bob 
Rowden, Jake 
Seibert, Vern 
Troha, John 
Tucker, Joe 
Ward, Bob 
WiNGATE, Elmer 



Boxing 

CORTESE, Vi ALLY (Mgr.) 

Glass, Al 

Gregson, Bob (Capi.) 
Hopkins, Spence 
KosTOPouLos, Paul 
Oliver, D(»n 
Smith, Bob 
Whipp, La mo NT 

Lacrosse 

Barn HART, Jim 
Bonthron, Danny 
Brockmeyer, Bill 

(Mgr.) 
Hall, Buzz 
Herbert, Charley 
Hill, King 
Kimball, Lou 
LowRY, Hank 
Medairy, Mark 
Moulden, Bob 
Murphy, Hanlon 
Nagle, Bart 
Peters, Jim 
Phipps, Loi 
Stegman, Don 
Stocksdale, Bob 



164 



Tydings, Joe 
Walker, Pat 
Wenzel, Charley 

Baseball 

Arringto\, J. (Mgr.) 
Brewer, George 
Bryan, Joe 
Crescenze, Eddie 
Emsweller, Eugene 
HiNTON, John 
Moeller, Jim 
Pan ELLA, Nick 
Smith, Herman 

AX AGNER, F. Da MEL 

ZiPNKK, Wilt 1AM K. 



Rifle 

Ashe, Thomas 
Bailey, George 
Bowers, Melville 
Broglio, Emanuel 
Cook, Arthur 
Jordan, Uobert 
Maxwell, James 
Taylor, Thomas 
Waters, Howard 
Wells, James 



Soccer 

Anacker, (Jharles 
Belt, James 
Buck, Donald 
Cox, Tom 

DiPasquale, Richard 
Fink, Charles 
Fowler, Ken 
Kinder, Roland 
LiNZ, John 
MosER, Harold 
Norton, William 
Randall, Vernon 
Rowan, Edward 
Salkowski, Al 
Terzi, Dan 
VoLPE, Eugene 
Whipp, Lamont 
Wii-soN, Boh 



Golf 

Armaiosi. John 
rutterfield, f»<\nk 
Call, Jack 
Fa>shaw, Geor(;e 
Fegan, Harold (Mjrr.) 
Phippeny, Reid 
Sturges, Richard 



)(>(> 



Cross Country 

Greer, Gene 
Grimaldi, Joe 
Kehoe, Li^dy 
Palmer, Bob 
Thomson, Earl (Mgr.) 
Umbarger, Jim 
Umberger, Howard 
White, Herbert C. 

Wrestling 

Framm, Danmy 
GuRNY, Ed 
HoLBRooK, Harold 

(Mgr.) 
Lysakowski, Ray 
Matthews, Chris 
NoRAiR, Dick 
Phoebus, Lou' 
Scott, Jim 
Wilkinson, Don 

Basketball 

Armsworthy, Frank 
Br vwley, Lee 

Ma<:K, CH\»tLEY 

McCurdy, Bruce 

(Mgr.) 
Siegrist, Ronald 
Smith. Bernie 
Taylok, Dick 
YoRDV, Bob 



Tennis 

Kefauver, Ken 
Long WORTH, Maylyn 
McCooL, John 
Robinson, James 
Rothenhoefer, Dave 
Ruddy, Joe (Mgr.) 



Track 

Alemon, William 
Anderson, Lambert 
Bi TLER, George 
Creamer, Tyson 
EicHORN, August 
EwiN, James 

FONTAONA, EmANUELE 

Hawley, Grant 
Kehoe, Lindy 
KozAY, Nick 
McGowAN, George 
Ostrye, Paul 
Palmer, Bob 
RuBACH, Karl 
RucHERT, Jim 
Salvanelli, Mario 
Tucker, William 
Tyrrell, Thomas 
Umbarger, Gardner 

(Mgr.) 
Umbarger, Jim 
White, Herbert 



167 



Schedules for 1949-50 

Football 

1949 

Sept. 24 V.P.I. Away 

Sept. 30 (Fri. Nite) Georgetown Home 

Oct. 8 Michigan State Away 

Oct. 22 North Carolina State Away 

*Oct. 29 South Carolina U. Home 

Nov. 5 George Washington Home 

Nov. 12 Boston University Away 

Nov. 24 West Virginia Home 

Dec. 2 Miami AwaA' 



* Homecoming. 




Basketb; 

Dec. 3 


all 

V. p. I. 


A 


5 


Tenn. 


A 


6 


Virginia 


A 


10 


W. &L. 


A 


14 


Penn. 


A 


16 


Clemson 


H 


17 


Navy 


A 


19 


Ohio U. 


H 


JaQ. 2 


N. C. 


H 


3 


Duke 


A 


7 


Georget'n 


A 


10 


W. & M. 


H 



Feb. 



14 


G. W. 


H 


21 


W . & M. 


A 


1 


V. M. I. 


H 


3 


N. C. 


H 


6 


V. M. I. 


A 


7 


Richmond 


A 


10 


Duke 


H 


13 


S. C. 


H 


14 


Virginia 


H 


15 


Davids*on 


H 


21 


Richmond 


H 


24 


S. C. 


A 


25 


CMemson 


A 



168 



oxing 



Soccer 



Jan. 
Feb. 



Mi 



Jail 



Feb. 



21 


Georgel'ii 


A 


Sept. 


30 


Salshurv St. 


28 


Citadel 


A 






Teachers H 


I 


Army 


H 


Oct. 


~ 


Gettysburg H 


10 


Michigan 


H 




14 


Virginia A 




State 




Nov. 


1 


Loyola H 


17 


Open 






5 


Temple A 


21 


Open 






10 


W. & L. A 


1 


s.c. 


H 




12 


Penn Stale II 


11 


Miami 


H 




15 


J. Hopkins II 


17- 


18 Conference 




22 


S. C. A 


30- 


31 Xaliona 


Is 




23 


Duke A 


i4la> 






Lacrosse 


Jtlll 


Ig 




Mar. 


25 


W . cK L. A 


6-7 


Open 




April 


1 


\ irginia A 


14 


Davidson 


11 




8 


Open 


21 


W. & L. 


A 




12 


Lovola 11 


4 


Loyola 


A 




15 


Rutgers H 


16 


Citadel 


H 




22 


Navy A 


1 » 


Duke 


A 




29 


Princeton H 


25 


St. Teachers 


May 


6 


Armv H 




\\ esl Che- 


tpr 




13 


Duke H 




Pa. 


n 




20 


J. Hopkins A 



169 



Maryland Songs and Cheers 

An iinporlanl part of" aii\ school or college is its 
songs and cheer tradition. The University of Mary- 
land is no exception to this rule. Freshmen are 
urged to learn the words and music of the following, 
the most important and often-used songs and cheers. 
You'll want to be able to fully participate in cheer- 
ing for vour Alma Mater at the games this fall. 



Songs 



Alma Mater 

Words and music by Robert Kiuncy, '10 
Hail: Alma Mater! 
Hail to thee, Maryland! 
Steadfast in loyalty. 
For thee we stand. 
Love for the Black and Gold 
Deep in our hearts we hold. 
Singing thy praise forever. 
Throughout the land. 

Sons of Old Maryland 

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

170 



Victory Song 

Maryland, we're ail behind you, 
Wave liijili the HIaek and Gold. 
For there is nothing halfso glorious^ 
As to see our team victorious. 
We've got the team, boys. 
We've got the steam, boys. 
So keep on lighting, don't give in! 
M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D- (yell) 
Marvland will win! 



Terrapin Drinking Song 

Music by W ilnwr Orpirood, Jr., ''43 
Words by A. Ma nicy Powell, '41 

Drink lo she Terrapin! 

All bold hearted men. 

We have no fear of hell. 

For >\e*re loyal sons and fellows. 

Drink lo the Terrapin! 

May (iod bless her sons! 

When the toast is in the cup. 

Bottoms up! 

To Marvlami. 



171 



Cheers 



1.— Red Hot Yell 

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

2.— U. M. Rah Rah 
U. M. Rah Rah 
U. M. Rah Rah 
U. Rah 
M. Rah 

U. \I. Rah Rah 
(Whistle) Boom Kah 

3.— Team Cheer 
T-E-A-M 
Teaui (Soft'} 
Teaui (Medium) 
'JVam [Loud) 



4. — Four Stamps, Four Claps 
Stamp, stamp, stamp, stamp 
Clap, clap, clap, clap, 
Maryland! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

5. — Maryland Swav 
M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D 

Maryland 

Fight team light! 

6.— Fight Yell 

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



173 



^.fi^r^ 









t"b* 



ft 








Index 

Adininistration 4 

Athlelios 142 

Athletic Schedules for 1949-50 168 

Calendar of Events 18 

Class Officers 41 

Dramatics 84 

Fraternities 122 

General Information 8 

H onor a r ies 52 

Map of University 4 

Map of Fraternity-Sorority Houses 131 

Men's League 45 

Military ..." 66 

Organizations 94 

Publications 72 

Keligicm 112 

Sororities 134 

Student Government Association 36 

S. G. A. Executive Council 42 

S. G. A. Roster 40 

University Calendar 9 

\\ horn to See 16 

\\ <>men"s League 49 




1949 


1950 '^ * 

^■i ^jtf. ■ --i^ — 


SEPTEMBER 


JANUARY ,^^ptis Iff AY ^ 


SM 1 


rw T F 


S S 
3 1 


M 1 

2 


rw 

3 4 


T ] 
5 


i^'^f?'^^S"'^B| 





12 


U f 


*1 


"T ^r» 


6 5 


4 5 


(789 


LO 8 


9 1 


D 11 


12 13 14 


7 8 


9 10 11 


12 13 


1112 1 


i 14 15 16 


17 15 


16 1 


7 18 


19 20 21 


14 15 


16 17 18 


19 20 


18 19 2( 


» 21 22 23 


24 22 


23 2^ 


i25 


26rJ2A 


2122 


23 24 25 


26 27 


25 26 2 


7 28 29 30 


_ 29 


30 3 


1_ 





"™ 


28 29 


30 31_ 




— » __ _ 


„ 











— .» 




,„ 


.., 


_». _ 


OCTOBER 


FEBRUARY 


JUNE 1 


SM ' 


rw tIf 


S S 


m|. 


rw 


T 


P S 


SM 


TW T 


F S 






1 .... 




.. 1 


2 


3 4 




1 


2 3 


2 3 


4 6 6 7 


8 5 


6 


7 8 


91 


Oil 


4 5 


6 7 8 


9 10 


9 10 1 


1 12 13 14 


15 12 


13 1 


4 15 


16 1 


7 18 


11 12 


18 14 15 


16 17 


16 17 1 


S 19 20 21 


22 19 


20 2 


122 


23 2 


4 25 


18 19 


20 2122 


23 24 


23 24 2 


5 26 27 28 


29 26 


27 2 


8 ... 







25 26 


27 28 29 


30 __ 


SO 31 „ 





__ 


L_ 











, 


,__ 





NOVEMBER 


MARCH 


JULY II 


SM 


rw T F 


S S 


M 


rw 


T 


F S 


SM 


TW T 


F S 




12 3 4 


6 .... 




1 


2 


3 4 







_ 1 


6 7 


8 9 10 11 


12 5 


6 


7 8 


91 


Oil 


2 3 


4 5 6 


7 8 


13 14 1 


5 16 17 18 


19 12 


13 1 


4 15 


16 1 


7 18 


9 10 


11 12 13 


14 15 


20 212 


2 23 24 26 


26 19 


20 2 


1 22 


23 2 


4 25 


16 17 


18 19 20 


21 22 


27 28 2 


•9 30 


_ 26 


27 2 


8 29 


30 a 


1.... 


23 24 


25 26 27 


28 29 





„ 

















30 31 








DECEMBER 


APR)L 


AUGUST II 


SM 


TW T F 


S S 


M 


TW 


T 


F S 


SM 


TW T 


F S 




1 2 


3 .... 








... 1 




1 2 3 


4 5 


4 5 


6 7 8 9 


10 2 


3 


4 I 


6 


7 8 


6 7 


8 9 10 


11 12 


11 12 


3 14 IS 16 


17 9 


10 


112 


IS 


4 15 


13 14 


15 16 17 


18 19 


18 19 2 


!0 21 22 23 


24 16 


17 


8 IS 


20! 


1122 


20 21 


22 23 24 


25 26 


25 26 2 


r? 28 29 30 


31 23 


24: 


55 26 


27 2 


S8 29 


27 28 


29 30 31 


— 







.... 30 















..