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

Hail! Alma Mater! 
Hail to Thee, Maryland ! 
Steadfast in Loyalty, 
For Thee We Stand. 




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The 

1950-51 

M Book 



Handbook of 

The Class of 1954 

University of Maryland 
College Park 
Maryland 



The Administration building, the 

^ center of campus life, socially, 

academically and geographically. 



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lull 






UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 




192835 



Foreword 

For vou, the new students of the 
University of Maryland, this book is 
pubhshed. This M Book will be the 
first link with the many activities into 
which you will pour your efforts, but 
it should not be your last. This uni- 
versity which you are about to enter 
ranks near the top in many ways. It 
needs your help, as conscientious, 
loval students, to keep it there, and 
in helping your university, you will 
gain personally. 

Never forget that college is an op- 
portunity for you to better equip 
yourself for the life you must lead 
after vou leave. To do this, aim to 
strike a balance between scholarship 
and extracurricular activities. Work 
hard and do everything you can in 
whatever you undertake, and in re- 
turn a bounty of scholastic, social 
and practical education will be yours. 

T.ihrary, one of the busiest spots 
on ram[His, comhinrs fellowship k 
irith search for knoivledfie. 




WJ&- 



University Calendar 

First Semester 

1950 

Sept. 18-22 \Ton.-Fri Kcfiisiraiioii 

Sept. 25 Moil. I lis I rue I ion l»ej:iiis 

Oct. 19 Thuis. C^oii vocation 

iNov. 22 Wed Thaiiks«riviii«: recess 

Nov. 27 Moil. H a.m. Kelnrn to classes 

Dec. 20 We<l. (ihristinas recess 

1951 

Jan. 3 ^ ed. H a.m. Kclurii to <-la8ses 

Jan. 20 Sal Charter Day 

Jan. 2^-31 ^^e<l.-W e<l. Semester Kxams. 

Second Semester 

Feb. 6-9 "^Piies. - Fri |{e;:is t ra I ion 

Feb- 12 Mon. Instrnclion bc^iins 

Feb. 22 Thurs Holiday 

Mar. 22 Thurs. Easter recess 

Mar. 25 Sun Maryland Day 

Mar. 27 Tues. 8 a.m. Ketnrn to classes 

May 17 Thurs Mililarv DaN 

May 30 Wed Holiday 

June 1-8 Fri.-Fri Semester Kxams. 

June 3 Sun Baccalaureate ser\ i<-e 

June 9 Sat (Commencement 

Summer Session 

June 23-25 Sat.-\lon Kegistralion 

June 26 Tues Classes be<rin 

Au<;. 3 Fri Classes end 

8 



General Information 

ACADEMIC 

(Masses are of '>() miiiules (liualioii, hegiiiiiing on 
llie hour. Suidenls are required lo wait 20 minutes 
lor Deans, lo minutes for Doctors and 10 minutes 
for all instriictors, before dismissing themselves. 

The reciuiremenls for class attendance are in the 
discretion of the indivitlual instructor but no student 
is allowed any automatic cuts. Students with ex- 
cessive absence from any coiu-se will be reported to 
the President or to his appointed representative for 
(inal disciplinary action. 

V student desirinji; lo drop a course may do so 
oidy before the desi<rnate<l date (generally six to 
eight weeks after the beginning of school; the date 
will be announced in the Diamondhack) and then 
only with permission from his Dean. 

I f an exam is missed a make-up exam may usually 
he taken with the permission of the instructor an<l 
the payment of a SI. 00 fee. 

A student must receive a passing grade in at least 
oue-half of the credit hoiu's for which he or she is 
registered in order to stay in school. An average of 
(; or better is required for Junior standing and for 
eligibility for any major position on publications 
and for any class office. 

These regulations are from the Academic Regula- 
tions which are published by the University. All 
students should f)btain and read this publication for 
full details. 



ACTIVITIES FEE 

The activities fee, ^^hich is paid by all studentB, 
provides for the following activities a\ hich are under 
the Student Government Association: Publications, 
Class Dues, University Theater, Musical Activities 
and other general S.G.A. expenses. 

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-op, located in the 
Rossborough Inn, will be open shortly after the fall 
semester begins. 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, T-shirts 
and other athletic clothes are worn only upon appro- 
priate occasions. 

CLEAN-UP CAMPAIGN 

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



10 



COMMUNICATIONS 

The Campus Post Office, w hich is located ui the 
basement of the Administration Building, receives 
dispatches and dehvers U. S. Mail, including parcel 
post packages. Postage stamps may be purchased 
but for all other postal services the student must go 
to the U. S. Post Office in College Park. This is 
situated on the Baltimore Boulevard just south of 
the main gate. The Campus Post Office provides a 
medium through which the administration and 
campus organizations may communicate with stu- 
dents; therefore, students' should check their mail 
boxes daily, if possible. 

Telegrams are delivered or telephoned to the 
residences of students. Outgoing telegrams may be 
sent at any pay station phone. 

It is necessary to record any changes in address 
with the registrar so that any telegrams or special 
delivery letter can be delivered to you if they have 
your old address on them. If this is not done they 
cannot be delivered until your next class period. 

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

DORMITORY PHONE NUMBERS 

xMen's Dorms — Calvert 352, 353 

Sylvester 328 

DormC 319 

E WA-9894 

G WA-9882 

L WA-9833 

H.ij,K,M,N andO 328 

11 



WOtiien's I )()rrus — Anne Arixntlel 286 

Martjaret Brenl 253 

Dorm 2 437 

3 438 

EATING 

Jn addition to the Dining Hall, students will find 
nieals on campus in the Cafeteria, located on the 
jifound 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 
an<l in the Rec. Hall and dorms. In College Park 
there are several places to eat, of diverse caliber 
and price range. 

INFIRMARY 

All undergraduates may receive dispensary service 
and medical advice at the Infirmary, open six days a 
A\eek from 8 a. m. 'til 1 p. m. and 2 p. m. "til 1:30 
p. m. and on Sunday from 10 a. m. 'til noon. A 
nurse is on tlulv twenty-four hours a day, and in 
emergencies students may call at anv time. Doctor's 
hours are: \londav through Fri<lay from 8 a. m. 
"til 1:30 p. m., Saturdays from 9 a. m. 'til noon and 
Sundays and holidays from 10 a. m. "til noon. 

LAUNDRY 

\\ach student is responsible 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, students may do their own laundry with 
the exceptions of bed linen, in the laundry rooms of 
the dormitories. 

12 



LIBRARY 

The Library and Library Annex are open from 
7:30 a. m. 'til 10 p. m., Monday throngh Friday; 
7:30 a. m. 'til S p. m., Saturday; and 3 'til 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 
fme of five cents per day. 



LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS 

Miss Marian Johnson is in charge of on and off 
campus housing for women; Mr. Robert James is in 
charge of on campus housing for men and Mr. Doyle 
Royal is in charge of off campus housing for men 
and married students. 



LOST and FOUND 

Lost and found articles should be turned in at 
any office on campus or to the Campus Police Head- 
fjuarters, located at the station house at the North 
Gate. Students who have lost articles should report 
here to recover them. 



13 



MEETING ROOMS 

Agriculture Auditorium is located on the jiround 
floor of the Ag IJuildiujr, in the rear of the building. 

Central Auditorium is located in the basement 
of the Education Building. 

New Armory Lounge is located upstairs in the 
new Gym-Armory. 

Recreation Ilall Lounge is in the east end of the 
Recreation Ruilding. 

A-1 is between the RPA and A & S Ruildings. 

For details and other meeting places refer to 
Academic Regulations. 

PUBLICATIONS DISTRIBUTION 

The Diamondhack, student newspaper, is avail- 
able at stands in the Administration Building, the 
Arts and Science Building, the Engineering Build- 
ing, the Library Lobby and the Rec. Hall on the 
days of publication, Tuesday and Friday, after 9 
a. m. The Old Line, Maryland's humor magazine, is 
delivered to dormitories, fraternity and sororilv 
houses and is available in the A«l Buihling basement 
and the Kec. Hall on the day of publication. Dis- 
tribution of the yearbook. Terrapin, will be an- 
nounced at the time of publication. All three pub- 
lications are free to students as part of their activi- 
ties fee. 

RECREATION BUILDING 

A lunch counter, tables, lounge for studying, 
facilities for pool and card playing, and publications 
are provided in the Rec. Hall, located next to the 
Women's Field House. Serving both daydodgers 
and resident students, the Rec. Hall is open 8 a. m. 
til 8 p. m. Monday through Saturday. 
14 



TICKET DISTRIBUTION 

For most events students will be admitted simply 
by showing their student activities book and I D 
cards but for certain activities tickets must be ob- 
tained in advance by presenting your activities book 
and 1 D card at the designated distribution center. 
Tickets for the Navy football game may be had at 
the ticket window in the Coliseum, those for 
dramatic productions at the booth in the Education 
Building basement. For other events it will be an- 
nounced in advance if tickets are needed. 

TRAFFIC 

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

TRANSPORTATION 

Grevhound 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 Hvattsville, Greenbelt, Branch- 
ville. Mount Rainier, Silver Spring, Cheverly and 
Takoma Park. These schedules may be procured 
bv phoning the Capitol Transit Company or the 
Washington Suburban Line. For freight transporta- 
tion the B. & O. Railroad runs through College 
Park. 

15 



Whom To See 



^ho liuildiiifi Phone 

Dean of College Dean's Office, 

See Student Directory 
Dr. Edgar Long Administration 



For 
Absences 

Admission 

Alumni Dave Brigham 

Athletic Teams 

Baseball Burton Shipley 
Basketball Bud Milhkan ' 
Boxing }Iarvey Miller 

X-Country Jim Kehoe 
Football Jim Tatum 
Golf Frank Cronin 

Jack Faber 
Doyle Roval 



325, 
Rossborouirh 



396 
366 



Lacrosse 

Soccer 

Rifle 

Tennis 

Track 

Wrestling 
Bills 

Dramatics 
Employment 

General 

Women's 
Fraternities 
Health 
Housing 

Men's 
Women's 
Graduate 
School 
I.S.A. 
Library 
Lost and 
Found 



Coliseum 212 

Coliseum 242 

Coliseum 394, 249 
Armory 370 

Coliseum 242 

Armory 370 

F.ducation 231 

. . Administration 375 

Harland Griswold Armory 261 

Doyle Royal Administration 375 

Jim Kehoe Armory 370 

William Krouse Armory 370 

Cashier Administration 340 

Dr. Ehrensberger Classroom 291 



Dean Eppley 
-Miss Leslie 
Al Chadwiii 
Dr. H. Bisho, 

Dean Eppley 
Miss Johnson 

Dr. Bamford 
Larry W iser 
Loan Desk 



Administration 33H 

D"n of Wmen 271 

W a 9733 

liilirmary 326 

\<lniinistralion 33« 
Dn of Wmen 359 

llducation 232 

To 5301 

Library 259 



Campus f\)li(r North (;al 



315 
(M2() 



16 



For W ho 

Mail Howard James 

Meeting Rooms 

Davlime Dean Collermaii 
jNight time George Weber 

Men's League Herb Vitt 

Music 



Building Phono 
Administration 386 

Administration 327 

Administration 230 

Wa 9733 



Band 


Dr. Sykora 


Music 


207 


Men's Glee 








Club 


Harlan Randall 


Music 


207 


Women's 








Chorus 


Harlan Randall 


Music 


207 


Orchestra 


Dr. Sykora 


Music 


207 


Problems 
Men's 


Dean Eppley 


Administration 338 


Women's 


Dean Stamp 
Dean or Advisor 


D'n of W'men 


293 


Study 


Respective Oflfice 


Vocational 


Psych. Dept. 


DD 


29.^ 


Publications 








Faculty 








Advisor 


W illiam Hottel 


Recreation 


404 


Diamond- 








back- 


Lou Cedrone 


Recreation 


258 


Old Line 


Lou Foye 


Recreation 


361 


Terrapin 


Bud Jump 


Recreation 


361 


Scholarships 


Dean Cotterman 


Administration 


I 327 


S.G.A. 


Fred Stone 


Administration 


I 363 


Social Life 


Miss Leslie 


D'n of W'men 


271 


Sororities 


Jean Askin 


Wa 


9701 


Student Life 








Comm. 


Dean Reid 


BPA 


423 


Summer 








School 


Dr. Benjamin 


Education 


231 


^ omen's 








League 


Helene Cohen 


Dorm 3 


438 


Military 


Commandant 


Armory 261 


,351 


Intramurals 








Men's 


Jim Kehoe 


Armory 


370 


Women's 


Dorothy Deach 


Field House 


267 



Calendar of Events 1950-51 



(The following ralrruh. 



subject to rhangr. I 



SKPIKMBKK 
Tuesday 19 Freshman Assembly. 10 a. m. 

S.G.A. Meeting. 

Football Movies, ():3() p. m., 
W ednesday 20 Concert and Community Sing. 

Terrace Dance. 

Dorm C Terrace, 7 p. m. 
Thursday 21 Deans" Meeting. 7 p.m. 
Friday 22 Freshman Mixer. 

Coliseum, 8:30 p. m. 
Saturday 23 Freshman Harn Dance. 

Coliseum, 8 p. m. 
Sunday 21 Religious Life Reception. 

Recreation Hall, 7 p. m. 
Friday 29 President's Reception for Freshr 

Armory, 8:15 p. m. 
Saturday 30 Navy at Maryland. Football. 

Dedication of New Sla«lium. 

New Stadium, 2:30 p. m. 



OCTOBER 
Iriday 13 Panhellenic Dance. 

Armory, 8 p. m. 
Saturday 21 Homecoming. 

North (Carolina Slalc al Maryland. 

New Stadium. 2:30 p. m. 

Homecoming Dam-e. 

\rmory, 8 p. m. 
Friday 27 Dormitory Dances. 

18 



Wednesday 1 
Thursday 2 

Saturday 4 



Monday 6 to 
Saturday 11 



Friday 17 



NOVEMBER 

Start of Autumn Carnival. 

Robert Merrill — Opera Singer. 

Coliseum, 8 p. m. 

George Washington at Maryland 

Football. New Stadium, 2:30 p. m. 

Autumn Carnival Dance. 

Armory, 8 p. m. 

University Theater. 

Central Auditorium, 8:15 p. m. 

North Carolina at Chapel Hill 

Football. 

All- Maryland Dance (ISA) 



DECEMBER 

Friday 1 Virginia at Maryland, First Basket- 

ball. Coliseum, 7:30 p. m. 

Saturday 2 V.P.I, at Maryland, Football. 

New Stadium, 2:30 p. m. 

Monday 11 to University Theater. 

Saturday 16 Central Auditorium, 8:15 p. m. 

Wednesday 13 Messiah— Music Department. 
Coliseum, 8 p. m. 

Thursday 14 Christmas Tree Lighting. 
Near Rossborough Inn. 

Friday 15 Rossborough Christmas Dance. 

Saturday 16 Duke at Maryland, First Wrestling. 
Coliseum, 2:30 p. m. 



JANUARY 

Tuesday 9 ItalLiinore Syinphotn. 

(]<>lis«Mim, 8 J). III. 
Friday 19 Marine (><)rj>s School al Marylai 

First Hoxin<r. Coliseum H p. m. 



FEBIUJAKV 

I.F.C. Dance. 

Indoor Track \leel. 

Xrniorv. 

All-Maryland Dance (F.'I'.A.) 
Monday 26 to Clef and Key Operella. 
Saturday 3 Central Auditorium, H:lrt p. m. 



Thursday H 
Saturday 1 7 

Friday 23 



Friday 2 

Friday 2 to 
Wednesday ' 
Sunday 1 
Thursday fi 

Saturday 10 

Thursday I ."> 
Friday 16 
Friday 16 
Saturday IT 
Friday 30 



M AKCll 

Junior Prom. 
Armory, 8:30 p. m. 
Helijrion in Life Week. 

Cantata, Music Department. 

Orchestra Concert. 

Coliseum, 8 p. m. 

Military liall. 

Armory. 8:30 p. m. 

Fifth Annual (rymkatia llomeSh«>v\ 

Coliseum, 8: 1.') p.m. 

Dormitory Dances. 

I'reshman Prom (tentatiye) 

Sophomore Prom. 

Armory, 8:30 p. m. 

20 



Monday 2 to 
Saturday T 
Tuesday 3 

Friday 6 

■^fuesilay 10 

Tuesday 17 l<> 
rhiusday 1*^ 
Friday 20 
Thursday 20 

Friday 27 

Saturday 28 

Tuesday 1 

Friday 4 
Saturday 5 

Tuesday H 

Tuesday 13 

Monday 1 I l< 
Saturday 1*) 
Saturday 1^) 



Satunlay 2 



ui. 



APRIL 
University Theater. 
Central Auditorium, 8:1') p. 
Glee Club Concert. 
Coliseum, 8 p. m. 
Fngineer's Dance. 
Armory, 8:30 p. m. 
Band Concert. 
CoHseum, 8 p. m. 
Modern Dance Recital. 
Central Auditorium, 8:15 p. 
International Folk Festival. 
Interlraternity Sing. 
Coliseum, 7:30 p. m. 
Agricultural Council Dance. 
Armory, 8:30 p. m. 
Agricultural Live Stock Show. 

MAY 

Whittemore and Lowe Duo — 

Pianists, Coliseum, 8 p. m. 

Spring Weekend. 

AH Sports Field Day and 

Interscholastic Track Meet. 

Band Concert. 

Ouadrangle, 8 p. m. 

May Day. 

Quadrangle, 4 p. m. 

University Theater. 

Central Auditorium, 8:15 p. m. 

Johns Hopkins at Maryland, 

Lacrosse. Stadium, 2:30 p. m. 

JUNE 
Senior Prom. 

21 



Customs and Spirit 



From bronze Testudo keeping 
guard in front of the Coliseum to the 
chimes in the tower of the Old En- 
gineering Building, Maryland's cam- 
pus stands as a tribute to higher edu- 
cation. As one of the oldest universi- 
ties in the United States, it is steeped 
in spirit and tradition. The Tunnel, 
the Wishing ^ ell, the historic Ross- 
borough Inn, all are part of that 
tradition. They will be a part of your 
college career. The friendly "Hello 
Habit" which has always been a 
Maryland custom will quickly orient 
vou. The pep rallies, convocations 
and games will heighten your grow- 
ing 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,'^ a 
must for every man and his k 
ivoman at Maryland U. . . 



22 



History 



'l\\e I niversity of Marvlaiid daU's hack lo 1807 
when the lirst school of the I niversily, ihe (iollejie 
of Medicine, >vas foiMwIed in Bahiniore. In ihe 
more than lit) years since its ronndinjr, the Tni- 
versity has expanded holh physically and in its 
stan<lards of edncalion, nnlil it now occnpies a 
position as one ol" the leatling nniversities in the 
country. 

After the Colleg;e of Medicine was found<Ml. tliere 
followed within a few years the eslahlishnienl of 
several other professional schools to mark the (irsl 
expansion of the University. The School of Law was 
added in 1823. the Schoolof Denlisirv in 1882. the 
School of Nursintr in 1889, and in 1904, the Mary- 
land College of Pharmacy completed the Baltimore 
additions. 

At College Park, in 1836, Maryland State College, 
the lirst Agricultural college in the I nited States 
and the second in the western hemisphere, was 
estahlished under the name (A the Mar\land Agri- 
cidtural College. The college was (inan<'e<l h> the 
sale of stock at 82o a share. 

In 1862, this college hecame. in pari, a stale 
institution with the passage of the Land (rratil \ct 
hv Congress. It was one of the lirst schools to hene- 
lit from this act and suhsecpienl federal aids l<> 
e<lucation. 

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

21 



University Seal 




Maryland's Great Seal, the oldest of the state 
seals, >\as sent to the province of Maryland in 1648 
hv Lord Baltimore. More than 300 years old, the 
seal is the only state seal of strictly heraldic char- 
acter, for the other slate seals hear emblems rep- 
resenting agriculture, commerce, or some related 
subjects. 

The escutcheon bears the Calvert and Crossland 
arms qiiartere<l. The first and fourth quarters are 
the Calvert Arms. The second and third quarters 
are from the Crossland, Baltimore's maternal arms. 
An earPs 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 bv the figure of a farmer, and on the other 
l>v 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, female." On a border 
encircling the seal is the legend: Universitv of 
Maryland 1807 1856 .1920. 



Traditions 



Maryland, like all collej^es, has traditions that 
freshmen learn to love, and that others reniemher 
long after college days are over. 

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

As soon as school starts, the football season 
begins; many traditions surround the OUl Twiner's 
love of sports and celebrations. Pep rallies before the 
game encourage school spirit; Tesludo, the huge 
bronze mascot for the University who rests on his 
pedestal in front of the Coliseum, is found missing 
earlv 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 resplendet wilhn 
decorations, all the women wear chrysanthemums 
and everyone attends the Homecoming Dance. The 
annual Freshmen-Sophomore lug-of-war over l*aint 
liranch Creek precedes the gaiue. 

The Kossborough (^lub presents its four formal 
dances during the year, featuring big-name bands 
from all over the country. 

Incidentallv, all freshmen are reminded that a 
pennv in the wishing well at the Kossborough Inn 
is guaranteed to make one's fonilest dreams come 
true! 

The Autunin (>arnival, with a nuisical revue, a 
<pieen and a dan<e, takes place later in the fall. 

26 



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 prc- 
cedintT Christmas vacation, carols sound out on 
the campus between classes. These carols arc 
sounded from the tower of Morrill Hall. 

When spring comes, one of the important events 
is the Interfraternity Sing, followed by May Day, 
one of the most colorful spectacles at the University. 
The May Queen's Crowning, the tapping of out- 
standing" junior women by Mortar Board, and a 
Pageant presented to entertain the Queen are 
among the occurrences. 

At this time 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 had 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, A.F.R.O.T.C., publications 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 

ilie Administration. Iieadt'd b\ 
President of the LniversilN. Dr. II. C. 
Bvrd, is eomposed of rollege deans, 
department heads, and personnel of 
the University. The general policies 
of the University of Marxland are 
the direct concern of this body. The 
Administration, the official spokes- 
man of the University, represents the 
college to the public. The officials of 
the I niversit\ will guide \our college 
for the next four \ears. \vail \our- 
self of the opportunity to meet them 
and to talk to them. 

The Administration Building hous<'s 
the offices of the President. Dean of 
Men, registrar, cashier and other 
offices of vital I niversit\ concern. 
The S.G.A. office. Post Office-, and 
book store which are located in this 
buildiug scr\c as c<Milers of between 
class acli\ it \ . 

Till- iiliiiiiiislmlioii liuildiiifl 

Ixiihfiroiind for the 19!i() ^ 
fimdudlion cxcnisfs 
2J{ 



^I^ % m 



fK 




.tf m^ I 



m 



To Members of the First Year Class: 

Beginning; a freshman year in the University of 
Maryland is entering a new Ufe. Theoretically, the 
University's educational program is attuned to the 
secondary school program. In one respect, this is 
the case, but in some other respects there is a wide 
gulf between the two. 

The student entering the University finds himself 
in an almost completely independent position. 
Boys and girls suddenly become men and women. 
To you young men and women who are entering the 
University of Maryland I extend a welcome which 
not only holds for the present, but will last through- 
out the rest of your lives. 

It is my job as President of the University, and 
the duty of all members of the Faculty and the Staff, 
to help you orient yourselves to new conditions. 
You will find that the upper class students, also, 
will be more than glad to aid you. Seek their help, 
ask the aid and direction of anybody that you see, 
when vou do not know what to do. Ask freely any 
questions that you may wish to ask, even if some 
of them seem very simple. 

We all w elcome you to the University of Maryland 
family, and as members of the University of Mary- 
land family we are all mutually obligated to help 
one another. My office door is always open. If 
you feel, at any time, that you want my advice, 
walk in and such advice as I have to offer will be 
freely given. 

My best wishes to yoii all. 



rresutctU. ^ 



30 



• _^ 



Message from 

ADELE 
STAMP 

Dean of Women 



Message from 

GEARY 
EPPLEY 

Dean of Men 



h is a privilcjic and a pleasure lo <'\len(1 
i^reelings and a heart y weleoine U) all ne\v 
and returning sludenls through the "W 
Book. To those of nou who are entering the 
Universilv lor the first lime, may 1 say that 
the door of m\ 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 m\ assistants on the first floor. We 
are here to help vou with your problems. A 
warm welcome awaits you from all of us, so 
stop hv and get acquainted. 





It is always a pleasure lo welcome new sUideals. 
We hope you make lull use of all llie Univeisily 
laeilities for vour <-oiuplele, A\ell rounded educalion 
an<l that you heeonie a livin«: pari ol ihe University 
of Maryland. 

In college you must assume more individual 
responsibility for your educalion and ihere are 
available to assist you, advisors on mailers per- 
taining to vour studies, your social and moral life. 
vocational guidance and health. Become accpiainted 
with these advisors and discuss your problems \\ilh 
them. 

My oflice is locaterl in tlu' \dmiiiislralion Building 
and the nuMnbers of my staff and I will be glad lo 
have you drop in for an informal chal or lo discuss 
with us anv of your problems. 



33 



Board of Regents 

Chairman \^ illiam P. Cole, 1958 
Secretary 

Stanford Z. Rothschild, 1952 

Treasurer h Milton Patterson, 1953 

E. Paul Knotts, 1954 

Harry H. Nuttle, 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 follouina a Ixjuni mcmher's name denotes 
the expiration of his particular term of office 



34 



Officers of Administration 

IT. C. Byrd, President of the University 

Geaky F. Ei'PJ.EY, Dean of Men 

Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women 

H. F. CoTTERMAN, Dean of the Faculty 

T. B. Symons, Dean of Colle<:e of Agriculture 

Leon P. Smith, Dean of Arts and Sciences 

J. Freeman Pyle. Dean of College of Business and 

Pul>lic Administration 
Harold Benjamin, Dean of College of Education, 

Director of Summer School 
S. S. Steinberg, Dean of College of Engineering 
Ronald Bamford, Acting Dean of Graduate School 
M. Marie Mount, Dean of College of Home Econo- 
mics 
Roger Howell, Dean of School of Law 
H. Boyd Wylie, Dean of School of Medicine 
L. M. Fraley, Dean of College of Physical Educa- 
tion, Recreation and Health 
Florence M. Gipe, Superintendent of Nurses, 

Director of School of ?sursing 
Noel E. P'oss, Dean of School of Pharmacy 
G. J. Kabat, Dean of College of Special and Con 

tinuation Studies 
W. B. Kemp, Director of the Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station 
Vk . .). lliFF, Director of the Engineering Experi- 
ment Station 
James \L 'rATliM, Director of \lhletics 
John C. Pitchford, l)<'an of (^)llege of Military 

Science 
\l,M\ \L I^REINKEKi, Kcgislrar 
Ed<;\R I'. L<)N(,. I)irr(t«»r of Admissions 
George O. >\ eber. Business Manager 

35 



Student Government 
Association 

The Stiulenl Government Associa- 
tion consists ol tliree divisions: the 
Executive Council, the Men's League, 
and the \'i omen's League. The Coun- 
cil is the supreme governing bod\ : 
and the Leagues decide on and en- 
force all campus regulations. 

Student activities are controlled by 
the S.G.A. and are financed for the 
most part h\ 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 ol this fee entitles a student 
to attend all S.G.A. -sponsored activ- 
ities and the bi-monthly meetings. 
The actual work of S.G.A. is carried 
on by committees, the major ones 
being listed in th<' organizational 
chart on page 12. 

Fred Ston(\ .S.f,. /. President, receives 
cnngrntulations from Dr. H. C. Byrd^ 
and former president Joe Tvdinfis . . 

36 







Message from 

1 FRED 

STONE 

S.G.A. President 



It is with great pride that I welcome the freshmen 
and new students to the University of Maryland. 
On behalf of the Student Government Association, 
I would like to sincerely invite each of you to be- 
come an interested member of our organization, for 
only with your help and cooperation will the S.G.A. 
be able to grow and serve you better during your 
college life. 

Through appropriations, the S.G.A. controls pub- 
lications, choruses. University Theatre, and other 
campus activities. Your participation in these 
student organizations is expected and wanted, and 
your support of them is the immediate benefit you 
receive from the S.G.A. 

Therefore, with the rest of the student body, may 
I extend to you best wishes for an instructive and 
stimulating four years. 

38 



Elections 

Elections for Student Government Association 
and Class officers are held in the sprint;;. Two votings 
take place — the primary and the llnal. In recent 
years Maryland's elections have come to be as 
colorfully llambouyanl as national presidential elec- 
tions. Any and all methods are used by candidates 
and their backers to secure votes. 

About two weeks before elections, posters, pic- 
tures, and handbills bejiin 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 of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation has just recently been revised. The new 
constitution which was voted on by the students 
during the Spring of 19.^0 gives a belter representa- 
tion of the students on the group that governs them. 
Any student who wishes to read this constitution can 
obtain a copy at the Student (iovernment Associa- 
tion oflice which is located in the basement of the 
Administration Building. 

39 



Student Government 
Association 

Executive Council 

President Fred Stone 

Vice President Will Stevenson 

Secretary Nancy Wulfert 

Treasurer Sam Trivas 

President, Men^s League Herb Vitt 

President, Womens League Helene Cohen 

Fratern ity Representative B 1 1) Griffiths 

Sorority Representative Jean Askin 

Independent Representative JoA N M atti ngl y 

Independent Representative George Faller 

Delegate at Large Larry Wiser 

Delegate at Large Jenks Jenkins 

Delegate at Large DiCK Taylor 

President, Senior Class Elmer Wingate 

Secretary, Senior Class Sue Klosky 

President, Junior Class Frank Wright 

Secretary, Junior Class Maggie Walker 

President, Sophomore Class Charles Kehne 

Secretary, Sophomore Class Jamce Lovrk 

President, Freshman Class To be ele<ted 

Secretary, Freshman Class To be elected 



40 



Class Officers 1950-51 

Senior Class 

President Elmer Wingate 

I ice-President Blackie Cox n elly 

Secretary Sue Klosky 

Treasurer "..'. Chuck Simons 

Historian ^ov Piccoli 

Sgt.-at.Arms Emily Miller 

Men's League Roy Robertson 

Women's League Nancy Long 

Junior Class 

President Frank Wright 

lice-President JiM Sinclair 

Secretary Maggie Walker 

Treasurer .'Z.Z Diane Yarn 

Historian Jackie Aiello 

Sgt.-at-Arms Suzie Miller 

Urn's League Murray Keppelman 

W'oniens League Connie Fuller 

Sophomore Class 

President Charlie Kehne 

lice-President Bob Ratliff 

Secretary J^^^ Lovre 

Treasurer Mary Ylvisaker 

Historian Pat Hamilton 

Sgt.-at-Arms Stan Rubenstein 

Men's League Ronnie Pierce 

Women's League Diane Foster 

41 







18 
ALTERNA1 
VOTING 
MEMBER 








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43 



Message from 

HERB 
VITT 

Men's League 
President 

Men's League extends to you a hear I y welcome 
to the University of Maryland. 

The Executive Council of the Men's League, 
working in conjunction with the Dean of Men, con- 
cerns itself with the problems of male students and 
the general improvement of the campus. We look 
forward to working with you, and any practical 
suggestions will be appreciated. 

The Dormitory Council serves in a disciplinary 
capacity for all violators of the dormitory codes, 
which will he explained further in the following 
pages. 

You will shortly elect a freshman representative 
to the League. Make certain he represents your 
views and ideas. 

As your president and counselor, I would like to 
invite you to see me, or any other member of the 
League, about your problems. 



44 



Men's League 



President Herb Vitt 

f ice President Frank Long 

Men's League is the repiesentative body which 
serves the men students of the University in its 
capacity as one of the three divisions of the Student 
Government Association. There are two divisions of 
the League— the Executive Council and the Dormi- 
tory Council. 

The Executive Council functions directly for the 
benefit of the men students. It trys to maintain a 
high standard of living conditions in the dormitories 
and the campus. In this respect it attempts to gain 
the cooperation of the dormitory residents in keep- 
ing 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 plan- 
ning dormitory improvements and additions which 
\>ill make your stay at the University more com- 
fortable 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- 



lerfraternity Council r^pre^^elltative, Independent 
Student's Association representalive. and llie chair- 
man of the Dormitory Council. 

The Dormitory Council serves as a <lisciplinary 
hoard for offenders of the dormitory re<i[ulalions and 
also works to encourage dormitory activity and 
comradeship through the proctors. 

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

The housemothers help the proctors in their jobs 
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 campuA activities 
and soon vou 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 are welcome. 

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

Students will be held responsible for rooms be- 
ing 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 
disturb others, and gambling and intoxicating 
beverages will not be permitted in the dormitories. 
Cooking, 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 tem- 
porary residences. There is a phone connected with 
the University sw itchboard in each of the dormitory 
offices. Any messages coming on the phone for 
students will be delivered to their rooms, but no 
student 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. No nails will be 
permitted. 

47 



Message from 

HELENE 
COHEN 

Women's League 
President 



On behalf of the Women's League, I should like 
to extend a hearty welcome to you. One of the major 
objectives of the League, which deals with prob- 
lems closely associated with women students, is to 
provide balanced and harmonious living with a 
minimum of regulation. The attainment of such a 
goal depends primarily upon you and your interest 
and participation in women's student government. 

Please feel free to see us at any time in regard 
to your problems and suggestions. 



48 



Women s League 



rresideni IIklkne Cohen 

Mce Fresidi'iit Angik Ganster 

Secretary Nanxa Zimmeumkn 

W omen's League is the repieseiitalive body lor 
the University's uonien students, and all women 
are members of the organization. 

\^ a new student, von will lind that you encounter 
the Leajiue often iii vour University hie, lor it 
fornudates, administers, an.l interprets the rules 
governing women students. M you are a campus 
Resident vou will see the important role the League 
plavs in dormitory life. It <-omhicls lumse nieetmgs, 
assists the <lorniitorv housemothers, and handles 
violatiims of rules governing resident women. 

Woujens League also participates actively m 
campus programs. During the past year .t has spon- 
sored an All-\Iarylan<l Dance. It also works with 
junior women on May Day. 

The League is a self-governing organization, 
with representatives from each house lor women 
students on or near campus, and Ironi the day- 
.lod-ers. The olTi<ers of the League are elected hv 
the women shidenls. and meetings are open to all 
women. 



19 



Business ineetino;s are held once a ^veek at \vhirh 
subjects vital to the women of the campus are dis- 
cussed. 

Rules, violations, judgments, plans for social 
calendars, consultations with the Dean f)f Women's 
oflice, and plans for various campus charity drives 
represent typical business of the organization. 

At the present time, the Women's League con- 
stitution is under revision, but it is hoped that it 
will soon be ready to go into operation. 

Each year the Women's League publishes a 
pamphlet of regulations concerning the women who 
live on campus. 1 he regulations are revised anmially 
bv 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 re|)resentatives and presidents of 
various organizations of interest to campus uomen. 
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, sopho- 
mores, juniors, and seniors, and the facullv spf)nsor. 

A third provision is for a T^esidence Coimcil which 
shall be composed of House Presidents and Kouse 
Directors and shall meet once weeklv. 



50 



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



Women's League Rules 

1. 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. 

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



51 



Honors 



NoNN I hat you are beginning your 
college life, there is a goal tor which 
Nou ^^ill >vant to strive . . . that ol 
high scholarship. The rewards of this 
goal are nian\. It brings the respect 
of classmates as well as personal satis- 
faction. There is yet an added thrill 
. . . the initiation into an honorary or 
professional fraternity. 

In the past year two new honorary 
organizations have been added to xhv 
ranks of those already on tlie Lni- 
versitv of Marvland campus, bring- 
ing the total number to twenty-seven. 

Everv vear the most outstanding 
students in each field are tap[)ed to 
take their place among those already 
wearing the key of achievement. Be- 
ing tapped for an honorary or pro- 
fessional fraternit\ mav provide on<' 
of the most memorable occasions of 
your college career. 

Blllee Hatcher is cnmnrd May Queen 
by Joan Rohev, rhaimian of the^ 
committee for the annual fete 

52 



^ "^ 






€'% 



9 
*i*i 




Study Hints 



As a college freshtnan, you will find the Btudy 
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 stick to it. 

2 — Have a definite place in which to study, a 
time with the fewest distractions possible. 

3 — Don't cram I Read the material before the 
lecture — youll find class more interesting. 

Freshman Awards 

Each spring, before graduation, the annual 
Honors and Awards Assembly is held. At this time 
recognition is given to students who have excelled in 
scholarship, leadership, athletics, and service at the 
University. Among the presentations are several 
awards to freshmen to honor them for the accom- 
plishments of their first year and to encourage them 
to continue their outstanding work on campus. 

The Sigma Chi Cup is awarded to the man in the 
freshman class who makes the highest scholastic 
average during the first semester. 

The Agriculture student in the freshman class 
who attains the highest average record in academic 
work is presented the Alpha Zeta Medal. 

Omicron iSu, home economics honorary, presents 
an award to the freshman girl in the College of Home 
Economics who attains the highest scholastic aver- 
age during the first semester. 

54 



Honoraries 

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 Diane Yarn 

Vice-President Sarah Bissell 

Secretary Anne Ayares 

Treasurer Susan Patton 

Historian Ruth Almgren 

All women attaining at least a 3.S 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 Donald R. Jackson 

J ice- President Harry P. Ross 

Secretary Walter E. James 

Treasurer Leo A. Kerr 

Historian Edmund Stevenson 

Senior Advisor Bill Strasser 

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 



Senior Scholastic 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Senior Honorary Scholastic Fraternity 

hounded in 1897 at the University of Maine 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 

President Prof. Guy W. Gienger 

Vice-President Dr. John E. Foster 

Secretary-Treasurer Lenna L. Gross 

Journal Correspondent, James O. Harmon 
Those Seniors who show general excellence of 
character, outstanding scholarship, and are in the 
upper ten per cent of their college are eligihle for 
memhership 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. 

Graduate 

Sigma Xi 

Honorary Research Fraternity 

Founded in 1H86 at Cornell University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Prof. Leland Scott 

J ice- President Prof. Wilkins Reeve 

Secretary Prof. D. T. Morgan 

Treasurer Prof. Michael Pelczar 

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

56 



Leadership 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

National Men's Leadership Honor Society 

Founded at U ashinfiton and Lee University in 1914 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Arthur Biggs 

Vice-President Elmer Wing\te 

Faculty Secretary- Treasurer, 

Dean James H. Reid 
Faculty Advisor Prof. Russell Allen 

Omicron Delia kappa recognizes men who have 
attained rekno>vn on iheir campus in the various 
fields of collefriale activity. Memhership is deter- 
mined by the ODK point system, with qualifications 
of character, scholarship, initiative, and the ability 
to lead, essential. 

Undergraduate Members: 

WiLLr\M M. Allenber<; Kobekt P. Mann 

James A. Barnhart I r\mv A. Masterson 

Harry W. A. Biehi. Harry M. Ortiz 

Arthur E. Biggs Morton C. Paulson 

Arthur P. Cosing Donald L. Pierce 

Daniel Framm Earl F. Roth 

Clyde F. Houle Joseph D. Tydings 

George A. Hubb\ri> Morton O. Weston 

Kenneth E. Kefauver Elmer Wingate 

Stanford A. Lavine John P. Young 

57 



Mortar Board 

National Women's Senior Honor Society 

I'oundcd in 19IH <it Sinithmorc ('allege 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 

President Jeanne Matthews 

Vice-President Marilyn L angford 

Secretary ViRGiME Bennett 

Treasurer Joan Moore 

pAlitor Liza Ann Kiggins 

Junior women who have maintained a 2.7 aver- 
age (lurinj!; iheir lirst two and a half years on the 
campus and iuKilled the requirements of leadership 
and service are chosen for memhership in Mortar 
Board. Initiation into this honorary is one of the 
highest honors a woman may receive. Tapping 
takes place at the annual May Day celebralioii. 

Undergraduate Members: 

Jean A skin 

Ann Bosweli. 

ViRGiNiE Bennett 

Marilyn Langford 

Jeanne Matthews 

Joan Mattingly 

Dorothy Melvin 

Joan Moore 
Kliza Ann Riggins 

58 



Honorary Fraternities 

Alpha Zeta 

Honorary Agriculture Fraternity 

Founded in 1897 at Ohio State University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 

President George Fry 

Vice-President Sandy Blackwell 

Secretary Gene Gallett a 

Treasurer BiLL Blackball 

Students who have completed one and one half 
academic years and are in the upper two-fifths of 
their class' in the College of Agriculture are eligible 
for membership in Alpha Zeta. Other eligibility re- 
quirements are good character and leadership. 



Beta Alpha Psi 

National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 

Founded in 1919 at the Univerity of Illinois 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 

President Arthur E. Biggs 

Vice-President Donald R. Jackson 

Faculty Vice-President S. M. Wedeberg 

Secretary Baltas E. Birkle 

Treasurer Walter Deyhle 

Membership in Be la Alpha Psi requires a 3.0 
average 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. 

59 



Beta Gamma Sigma 

National Honorary Commerce Fraternity 

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

President Dr. Allan G. Gruchy 

Secretary-Treasurer^ Dean James H. Reid 

Beta Ganiina Sigma is fouiul only in colleges and 
universities where the college of HPA is a member 
of the National Association of Collegiate Schools 
of Business. 

Omicron Nu 

National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

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

President Marilyn Langford 

J ice-President Dottie Melvin 

Secretary Rae Spector 

Treasurer Jenny Alexander 

Editor Pat Hale 

Omicron Nu recognizes sludenls in the College 
o( Home Kconomics who have maintained a high 
scholasti*- average. Each year the group awards a 
prize to the Freshman girf in the College of Home 
Economics who has maintained the highest scholas- 
tic average. 



60 



Sigma Pi Sigma 

Honorary Physics Society 

I'iHindril in l9iH at the I niicrsity of Maryland 
I'rrsidrnt M IKR K Y GoLUBERG 

\ i<r-l*r('si(lent George H aviner 

Srrn'tary Donald Simons 

Irrasuror I lo w ard G allow ay 

Ml Studenls who are majoring in physics and 
who have a hetter-than-average scholastic average 
iire eligible for nicrnhcrship in Sigma Pi Sigma. 



Tau Beta Pi 

Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

I ituiuird at Lchifih I niv(^rsity in 1885 
l-.siahlishrd at the University of Maryland in 1942 

President John Ryon 

I iee- 1 'resident BasiL LewiS 

(jtrrespandinfi Secretary, 

WeNTWORTH II. DUBENDORF 

Se< ret a ry -Treasurer George Martin 
('.atah>fiuer KuBEN Glori a 

Vlemhership in '\nu Rcia Pi is open lo those 
sln<len(s in ihr dolh'g*' of Kngineering maintaining 
a scholastic standing in the nppcr fifth of the senior 
class or in the npper eighth of the jnnior class, 
i-cadership and service are also considered. 

61 



Phi Alpha Theta 

Honorary History Society 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Ted Shackley 

J ice- President Bill Catton 

Secretary-Treasurer Sidney Jones 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Horace Merrill 

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

Professional Fraternities 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

Professional Chemical Fraternity 

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

President James Conrad 

J ice- President Joseph Parks 

Secretary Earl Klinefelter 

Treasurer Raymond Kray 

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



62 



Iota Lambda Sigma 

National Professional Industrial Education 

Fraternity 

l.stahlislird at tlir I iiircrsity of Maryland in 1941 

PrcsitUmt Vernon H. Byus 

I'irst \ ice-President Otis White 

Second I ice-I*rcsident, 

Bernard J. Stinnett 

Si'crctarv LoREN G. Gilbert 

7 n-a surer Rola n d E . R a n d a ll 

Historian William H. Standiford 

Faculty Advisor ..V^OY. Glen D. Brown 

Associate Sponsor Dr. Lee Hornbake 

The purpose of lota Lambda Sifiina is to proinote 

the recojrnition of professional Iraininji in the (ield 

of liulusTrial Kduralion and the special recognition 

of high scholarship. 



Phi Alpha Xi 

Honorary Floriculture Fraternity 
Established at the L niversity of Maryland in 1950 

President Calvert Wright 

I ice-President William Preston 

Secretary EuGENE Griffith 

Treasurer Harold Blake 

Those students who are majors in the Floriculture 
and Ornamental Horlicullure curriculum and have 
compieled f(»ur courses in Horlicullure with a B 
average are eligible for mend)ership in Phi Alpha 
\i. 'fhev also nuist have a overall average of 2.S. 



63 



Phi Delta Kappa 

National Education Fraternity 

I'oumled in 1906 at the University of hutimui 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1012 

President Stanley J. Drazak 

Vice-President Joseph A. Shefk 

Seer eta ry Samuel Agree 

Treasurer Donald C. Henmck 

Faculty Sponsor Arthur P\rrick 

Eleclioii to nieinbership is open to frrariuale stu- 
dents and undergraduate students above the sopho- 
more year who are preparing for a career in edura- 
tional service. 



Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Professional Bacteriological Society 

Founded in 1925 at Washington College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 19:i2 

President Charles Griffin 

\ ice-President Margaret Ball 

Secretary Elizabeth Smith 

Treasurer Margaret Ball 

Faculty Advisor, Dr. Norman C. Laffer 

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 iu Sigma Alpha Omicron. 

64 



Recognition Societies 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 

I'nundcd in 1920 at the University of Southern Calif. 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 

President Coleman Rosenthal 

I ice-President Doris Feimster 

Secretary LucY PiccoL 

Treasurer Doris Feimster 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Lejins 

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

Gate and Key 

I ^funded in 1922 at George W ashington University 
I'.stahlished at the University of Maryland in 1950 

President Chuck Lee 

I ice-President Dave Rossel 

Secretary Bill Bachschmidt 

Treasurer Bill Fisher 

.Mend)ership in Gate and Key is open to the oul- 
slanding fraternity mend)ers. Its purpose is to 
promote the interest and ideals of the University 
and to hring together the men of the social organiza- 
tions of ihe I niversilv. 



6S 



National Collegiate Players 

National Dramatic Honorary 

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

President Glen Miller 

Other officers to be elected. 

National Collegiate Players formed on this cam- 
pus in 1947. This honorary was established for those 
persons who have done outstanding work in play 
production. Members are chosen on the point 
system, and must have junior standing for appoint- 
ment. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 

Honorary Women's Recreational Society 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1940 
Officers to be elected. 

To be eligible for membership in Sigma Tau 
Epsilon a woman must be a member of the Women's 
Recreational Association and maintain an average 
of 2.5. She must also possess the qualities of lead- 
ership and sportsmanship and have performed out- 
standing work in recreation on the campus. 



66 



Pi Delta Epsilon 

National Honorary Journalistic Fraternity 

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

Officers to be elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor Bill Hottel 

Membership in Pi Delta Epsilon is open to those 
students who have done outstanding work in 
Journalism at the Univerity and who have obtained 
at least junior standing. 



Pi Sigma Alpha 

Honorary Political Science Fraternity 

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

President Richard Davidoff 

1 ice- President Ted Shackley 

Secretary Paul MacGee 

Treasurer Edmund Mester 

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. 



Publications 

The University of MarslancI has 
lour publications: the Diamondback 
newspaper, the Old Line magazine - 
the Terrapin annual, and the fresh- 
man M Book. 

Each of these publications has re- 
peatedly received outstanding awards 
from Pi Delta Epsilon, with both 
Diamondback and Terrapin achieving 
AH- American rating for publications 
in their fields last year. All four are 
produced by the students and have 
the highest standard of interest, 
humor, and integrity. 

All students are invited to apply for 
positions, and appointments are made 
after interest and ability has been 
shown in minor assignments. 

Any suggestions from the student 
body will be appreciated by all pub- 
lications. 

Covers from the 1919-1950 

issues of the Maryland ^ 
student jnthlirations 

68 



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Campus Plans Gala Homecoming Saturda^l 



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Publications Board 

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

The Publication Board is composed of four faculty 
members; the president of the Student Government 
Association: the President of Pi Delta Epsilon; Na- 
tional Journalistic Fraternity; and the editors of 
each of the Student Publications. 

It meets at frequent intervals to discuss problems 
and policy. 



Pi Delta Epsilon Award 

Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity 
which recognizes students who have done out- 
standing work on student publications, annually 
makes an award to the freshman voted most out- 
standing. The award, in the form of a cup, is pre- 
sented to the freshman who has done the most for 
any of the student publications. Stan Rubenstein 
was last year's winner of the award, for outstanding 
work on the Diamondback. 

The cup is usually presented during the annual 
spring banquet, sponsored by Pi Delta and featuring 
prominent speakers in the field of journalism. 



70 



M Book 

Editor John F. Durkee 

Associate Editor Philip C. Geraci 

Assistant Editor James Pearson 

Copy Editor Marilyn Langford 

Business-Circulation Mgr., Diane Varn 

Sports Editor Al Wisner 

Staff Joan Bellman 

Nancy Blew 

Carol Blum 

Helen M. Carey 

Keith Donnellan 

F'rances Eppley 

Diane Foster 

Jane Mooney 

Caroline Pultz 

Liza Ann Riggins 

Dorothy Ruark 

Photography James Hansen 

Faculty Advisor William H. Hottel 

The M Book, the freshman handbook, is published 
once a year for incomino; freshmen. The staff, ap- 
pointed 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. 

It is the sincere hope of the staff that all new 
students to the University of Maryland will read 
this book and that it will prove of value to them 
during their first few weeks on campus. 



71 



The Diamondback 

J alitor loi Ckdkonk 

Managing Editors, 

Walter Carlson, John Rosson 
Neivs Editors, Dave Kelly, Phil Geraci 
Copy Editors, Bob Little, Ed Bradburd 
Sports Editors, 

Martie ZadravecStan Rubenstein 
R onjen's Editors, 

GiNNY Trlitt, Mitzi Kmbb 
Circulation Manager Nancy Blew 

Business Manager Ernie Coblentz 

Advertising Manager Gerry Fegley 

Faculty Advisor William H. Hottel 

The Diawondharh, non-biased student newspaper 
is published weekly on Tuesdays and Fridays. 1 1 
seryes to publicize' campus activities, to express 
student opinions, and to serve as an outlet for slu- 
<lents interested in journalism. 

Last year the Dianiondbark was awarded AU- 
American standing by the Associated Collegiate 
Press, and w as also rated the best newspaper among 
colleges of more than 6,000 enrollment having mem- 
bership in Pi Delta Epsilon. 

The Diamondback staff welcomes any under- 
graduate who has >\orked on professional or non- 
professional papers. Inexperienced students wish- 
ing a position will be trained by older staff members 
Offices arc in ihc rear of the Recreation Building. 



72 



Terrapin 

Editor G. Lawson Jump 

Managing Editor, John Francis Durkee 
Associate Editor, Eliza Ann Kiggins 
Jiusiness Manager Bill Warner 

Organizations Editor Roberta B afford 

Sports Editor Gordon Beard 

Seniors Editor Marilyn Langford 

Photography Connie Cook 

Engravings Editor Nate Miller 

Office Manager Ed Weinefield 

Faculty Advisor William H. Hottel 

The Terrapin, student yearbook, presents a 
pictorial report on student life. Acting as both a 
written and graphic record of the year's activities, 
the Terrapin is awaited by the students as one of 
the highlights of the year. 

Not only is it the Senior's book, but also a story 
of campus life as written by the students. 

Staff membership is open to all interested stu- 
dents. Appointments to the major positions are 
made on the basis of interest an<l ability in ihf 
publications work. 



7.S 



The Old Line 

Editor Lou Foye 

Managing Editor Joe Kirschmck 

Associate Editors Mary Lakeman 

GiNME Bennett 

Art Editor Bernie Gagnon 

Contributing Editor Dave Resmck 

l^omans Editor Vivian Getz 

Copy Editor Ralph Weingarden 

Business Manager Fred Ross 

Advertising Manager Ed Howes 

Circulation Manager Don Davies 

Exchange Editor Jim Pearson 

Eaculty Advisor William H. Hottel 

Now beginninfi its seventeenth year of existence, 
the Old Line, Hterary and humor magazine, is with 
out a <loubl YOUR magazine. Designed to be en- 
joved and produced by the students themselves, it 
caters only to the wants and desires of the Mary- 
land students. 

Changing with the fashions and moods of in- 
coming editors with "revolutionary" ideas, the 
Old Line attempts to combine both ideas of humor, 
and of a serious nature — with emphasis on neither. 

If vou write, draw, or "business," the Old Line 
welcomes you. If it's funny the Old Line wants it; 
if it's sad submit it to the Diamondback. . . 



74 



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 University 
and information on fees and facdities. 

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 University 
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 published by the Uni- 
versity six times a year. It includes articles about 
the University 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 Student 
Directory are available at the Book Store. 



Drama and Music 

Vhv Lni\ersil\ ol Marvland offers 
great possibilities for students who 
are interested in the fields of music 
and drama. 

In the past year, student produc- 
tions have received overwhehning 
acclaim at the University. This 
semester promises new opportunities 
in acting and backstage work for 
freshmen heeding the call of grease- 
paint and footlights. 

Providing entertainment both on 
and off campus, the Men's Glee Club 
and the ^ omen's Chorus are receiv- 
ing increasing recognition and should 
prove a challenge to those students 
who enjoy choral singing. 

The University also provides a 
cultural program bringing outstand- 
ing music and musicians to the 
campus. 

Ken Calfee, portraying 
Cyrano de Bergcrac 



76 




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University Theatre Staff 

President B ernh ard Works 

I ice- President J ean N yberg 

Secretary Joyce M armelstein 

Business Manager Pete Campanelli 

The University Theater, composed of all persons 
who are active in play production, presents four 
major productions and two centrally staged experi- 
tnental shows each year. Open try-outs are held 
before each production, to which all interested stu- 
dents are welcome. 

All students who have worked satisfactorily on 
two major productions are eligible to join the Uni- 
versity Theater. Backstage work, as well as acting, 
counts as credit toward membership. 

The purpose of the organization is to present op- 
portunities to students to learn all phases of play 
production and to provide experienced personnel 
for the handling of each show. All functions of the 
theatre are supervised by trained faculty members 
in conjunction with courses taught under the De- 
partment of Speech and Dramatic Arts. 

During the past year, the University Theatre 
sponsored "The Glass Menagerie," ''Cyrano de 
Bergerac," "Othello" and "My Sister Eileen." 
During the coming year, the group contemplates 
the production of "Jidius Gaesar," "Murder in the 
Gathedral," "The Silver Whistle," and "Dark of 
the Moon." 



78 



Women's Chorus 

President I^uth Gatchell 

] ice President Mary Lou McKinley 

Secretary Sally Bissell 

Treasurer Alison McDermid 

The Women's Chorus, uniquely combining beauty 
and talent, is composed of women interested in smg- 
ing as a group or with the Men's Glee Club. It 
is open to all women on campus. A mixer, radio 
and television shows, banquets, luncheons and other 
school activities rounded out the past year, clini axed 
bv a combined banquet with the Men s Glee Club. 



Men's Glee Club 

President Earl Spurri 

I ice-President Bob Miller 

Secretary Dave Richards 

Treasurer Jim Bookstaver 

The Men's Glee Club annually journeys to the 
Eastern Shore, giving concerts at each high school 
in the area. Outstanding events of the past year 
included concerts at Baltimore, Chevy Chase, and 
at Walter Reed Hospital. The group presented 
Handel's Messiah with the University Orchestra at 
Christmas. The Glee Club is open to all men on 
campus. 

79 



er 



The University Band 

President Howland Fisk 

Vice-President Emanuel J. Picek 

Secretary Bruce Ball 

Mr. Sykora, band director, and his conscientious 
group of musicians perform at all football games, pep 
rallies, and musical shows. The band continues to 
grow each year with more and more students join- 
ing, by going to the second floor of the armory for 
an interview. The band plays not only for the cam- 
pus, but travels to other cities to perform. Last 
year. Forest Park and Baltimore Polytechnic High 
Schools, the Marlboro Tobacco Festival, Hagers- 
town Mummer's Parade, and the Bethesda parade 
were included in the band's itinerary. 

The University Orchestra 

President Clinton P. Thompson 

J ice-President Norman Willl\ms 

Secretary Catherine Smith 

Students interested in playing classical music are 
urged to join the school orchestra. Anyone Avilh 
orchestral experience is welcome. The orchestra 
participated in two school concerts last year: Han- 
del's Messiah and Sweethearts. Rounding out the 
year was an appearance at an education lecture 
given by Dr. Spack. Interested in strictly classical 
music, ihe orchestra is trying to develop the in- 
terest of the student body along this line. 

80 



The Clef and Key 

President Bill IIobson 

I ice-President Ray Hill 

Secretary Mary Ann Elting 

Treasurer Roy Klingburg 

The objecl of Clef aiul Key is to give every slii- 
<lent who is musically inclined a chance to display 
iiis talent. Other students >vho boast mainly in- 
terest are also welcome to help on productions. 
Puhlicitv, lights, costumes, and stage crews are all 
necessarv. Last year, this growing organization 
|>resented "Sweethearts"" and gave excerpts from 
(he "Mikado" at All Maryland Night. 

Creative Dance Group 

Presidcnl Irwin 1 J erm kr 

] ice- President Felice Fedder 

Secretary Mary Alice Larson 

Treasurer Rlth M albert 

In addition to participation in May Day activi- 
ties every vear, ihe Creative Dance Group puts on 
several special programs and an animal con<erl. 
Thev performed during AH Maryland \ighL during 
the past year. 

Student Musical Activities Committee 

This conuniltee is composed of the presidents of 
the Hand, the \len"s Clee (^luh. Women's Chorus, 
lh«' Orchestra, and the Clef and Key. lis main 
fuiiclion is lo acl as coordinator of the music hudgel. 
The chairman and secretary of this conuniltee are 
chosen at the hcgiiming of each year. 

J{| 



Military 

First the Wright brothers made 
history in College Park, and now the 
Air Foree Reserve Officers Training 
Corps has set a record by being the 
largest AFROTC unit in the United 
States. 

This will make another chapter in 
the air history of College Park which 
was the site' of the first mditary air 
field in the United States. 

The mission of the AFROTC is to 
provide a basic course in military 
training and 'Ho develop in prospec- 
tive college graduates the qualities of 
leadership and other attributes essen- 
tial to progressive advancement to 
positions of increasing responsibility 
as commissioned officers'' in the 
Regular Air Force, Air Force Reserve, 
and the Air National Guard. 

Governor Lane and the University 

color guard reviewing troops ^ 
on Military Day, 1950 . . 



82 



Scabbard and Blade 

Scabbard and Blade is a national inililary 
honorary rraleriiily. founded in 1901 and brought 
lo the Maryland campus in 1922. It chooses its 
members from those \\ho have demonstrated their 
outstanding leadership, efficiency, loyalty, and good 
fellowship. It requires high scholastic ability of 
its members, both in AFKOTC and other academic 
subjects. 

Captain Art Spector 

1st Lieutenant John B. Woodhall 

2nd Lieutenant Arthur Biggs 



The Arnold Air Society 

The Arnohl Air Society is a national honorary 
military society ^\hich selects its members for their 
high scholastic standing, their demonstrated capa- 
city for leadership and their interest in the military* 
Candidates are chosen from the advanced and 
potential advanced AFKUTC students. Its purpose 
is to inspire the achievement of leadership and 
outstanding scholarship among the members of the 
AFROTC. 

Commanding O^irer Joseph Shinek 

Executiie Ojjieer Cary Singleton 

Operatiims Ojjirer JoHN Byrd 

Adjutant Recorder WiLLlAM Bl.VCKHALL 

Treasurer Don Jackson 

Publications Officer Bernard Serio 

84 



The Pershing Rifles 

Froliciencv in »liill i^ t'le aim ol the Pershin<: 
KiHes. The' Maryland Pershing Kifle Company, a 
member of the national organization with units m 
schools throughout the country, has repeatedly 
won honors in competition. The members can be 
distinguished by their blue and white lanyards 
and w\ite gloves. They are often called upon to 
act as color guards and as ushers for important 
occasions. In addition to the annual drill competi- 
tion in the spring, the Pershing Rifles give several 
smokers and a dance for their members and pledges. 

Captain Don W. Fulcher 

1st Lieutenant Arthur L. Pease 

2nd Lieutenant Robert W. Hedden 

Executive Officer John B. Woodall 

Faculty Advisor Captain Dunn 



AFROTC Band 

Under the leadership of Professor Frank Sykora 
the AFROTC band provides the music for reviews 
and parades of the AFROTC. Open to basic students 
with ability to play musical instruments, its mem- 
bers can be recognized by their black and gold 
lanvards. Besides rendering martial airs for march- 
ing' units, the band has in the past given excellent 
concerts as well. 



Organizations 



Organizations at the University of 
Maryland welcome you. No matter 
where your interests lie, there is a 
group for you. Choose a club, whether 
it be departmental, athletic, religious 
or social and give it your whole- 
hearted support, and you in return 
will receive some of your most enjoy- 
able memories of college life. 

It is in these groups that students 
meet others with similar interests, 
learn to plan, produce, and participate 
in programs, and have a wonderful 
time. Paralleling the academic life, 
the extra-curricular life of Maryland 
students provides them with experi- 
ence and a worthwhile manner of 
spending much of their spare time. 

Membership in organizations will 
make you a part of this, our universitv. 

Cherry Louie, Harbbajan Singh and Peggy 
Banzhoff meld China, India and U. S. p 
in extracurricular program 



«6 



fW^ 



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 bv Dean 
James II. Reid. Composed of those faculty 
members who are actively interested in stu- 
dent affairs, it keeps a strict vigilance on all 
activities, functioning in an advisory capa- 
city and attempting to improve anv unsatis- 
factory conditions that may arise on the 
campus. 

To be active on campus, all organizations 
must be recognized by the Student Life Com- 
mittee. In approving campns organizations, 
the committee encourages clubs that will not 
be in direct competition with one another. 
The Committee aids the social director, Miss 
Leslie, in the management of social affairs. 

The other Committee members are: Prof. 
Allen, Dean Eppley, Dr. Harmon, Mr. 
James, Prof. Kramer, Miss Leslie, Prof. 
Newell, Prof. Outhouse, Miss Preinkert, 
Dean Stamp, Coach Tatum, and Dr. White. 

H8 



Recreational 



Ballroom Dance Club 

President . Ray Kazmerski 

I ice-President Alice Thompson 

Secretary Robert Larson 

Treasurer Bruce J anssen 

The Ballroom Dance group gives instructions in 
various phases of ballroom dancing. Each year it 
supports a dance and dancing contest. 

Camera Club 

Pres ident Do iv Addor 

r ice-President Edav.ard H ath aw^ a y 

Secretary Frances Miller 

Treasurer Sam Patterson 

Faculty Advisor Fremont Davis 

The Camera Club meets to arouse interest in 
photography and to share knowledge. 

Campus Conjurers 

President Marvin Scheir 

f ice-President Allen Perlin 

Secretary- Treasurer Richard Gray 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Coppinger 

The magicians meet regularly to demonstrate 
their latest tricks lo one another and to give in- 
structions to beginners. They produced one show 
this year plus many private performances for other 
oru;anizations. 



m 



Chess Club 

President Robert Ilderton 

J ice- President Hugh Gordon 

Secretary Frank Lanza 

Treasurer Arnold Roccati 

Faculty Advisor Miss Marie Bryan 

This year the Chess Chib played eighteen matches 
and one tournament and finished the year by 
winning the state scholastic championship. The 
club is open to all students interested in chess. 



Gamma Sigma Club 

President Helen E Greiner 

Vice-President Dorothy Bell 

Secretary Ann Ward 

Treasurer Ruth Moore 

The Gamma Sigma Club is purely a social club. 



International Relations Club 

President Ann Hugher 

Other officers are elected in the fall. 
Faculty Advisor Dr. Bauer 

This group keeps up on all and any phases of 
international affairs with speaker and panel dis- 
cussions. 



90 



Fadio Club 

President Bud Parks 

J ice-President H arry Hamilton 

Secretary Thomas Van Vranken 

Station Trustee John Nagle 

Treasurer Myron Zuk 

Faculty Advisor Lt. Myers 

This club is composed of a group of "Hams" in- 
terested in transmitting to all parts of the world. 
A few of the places they have contacted this year 
include Paris, Athens, Turkey, and South Africa. 

Rossborough Club 

President Nick Nicholas 

J ice- President Bart Bridges 

Secretary, Treasurer — to be elected in the fall 
The Rossborough Club, one of the oldest tradi- 
tions on campus, attempts to round out the social 
life of the students. This year they sponsored the 
"Old-Line-Colonial Ball" between G. W. and Mary- 
land, and the "Winter Weekend." 

Terrapin Trail Club 

President Jim Kellam 

I ice-President Danny Danegger 

Secretary Jean Armstrong 

Treasurer JoE Komoroski 

The Terrapin Trail Club sponsors hikes, bicycle 

trips, overnight trips, canoeing parties and many 

other outdoor activities. 



91 



Departmental 

Agriculture Student Council 

Officer, to be elected in the fail. 
Faculty Advisor ., . I^«- ^^ .^ "f.en- 

The \-ricuUure Council is composed ot rep 

Ag students. 

Agriculture Economics Club 

„ ., , FXI.GER UlDOLT 

^''''''Z John Barroix 

Dance and Convocation. 

American Institute of Chemical Engineers 

r» • / .,, Herbert Fi.m k 

President j,^^^^^ 

Sf^'-^'"^^, Richard CoAKLEY 

Treasurer t\ \V T IUff 

Ti::"r/ri't^e student i^iate of Ihe national 
organization. The group's V-rpo^e^ ^^^^^^ 
.-heinical engineers to meet one another an<l .peaker. 
of their profession. 

92 



American Institute of Electrical Engineers 
and Institute of Radio Engineers 

joini rrvsident Ch\kles May 

( . / . / :. /:. I ice- President Fred >« esli n e 
/ l< i: I ire- President John Russell 

Joint Treasurer JoHN Ryon 

i.l.K.K. Secretary-Treasurer^ 

Frank Tully 
l.R. T. Secretary- Treasurer, 

WiLLLAM Humphrey 
\.l.]].T. I'aculty Advisor, 

Prof. L. J. IIodgens 
I.R.E. Faculty Advisor, 

Prof. G. S. Corcoran 
Membership in ihis organization is open to jnniors 
aiul seniors in electrical and radio engineering. 

American Marketing Club 

President Walter Brwi 

I ice-President Edward Jenkins 

Secretary Jennings Currey 

treasurer Louis Rosenblum 

I'aculty Advisors Dr. J. A. Cook 

Prof. K. A. Grubb 

The American Marketing Club is sponsored by the 
\\ ashinglon chapter of the American Marketing 
\>>«.(iari()n. Il >vas organized to provide students 
uillj ii|»-to-dale information on marketing develop- 
mciilr. and to promote relationships between prac- 
liriiig marketing men and students through joint 
iiMMMings of business men and students. 

93 



American Society of Civil Engineers 

President Kenneth Felton 

I ice-President James Sl nderla nd 

Secretary to be elected 

Treasurer to be elected 

Faculty Advisor Dean S. S. Steinberg 

Membership in the oldest engineering group on 
campus is open to all sophomore, junior and senior 
civil engineering students. Its activities consist of 
weekly movies, field trips, picnics, and publishing 
of the student A. S. C. E. magazine. 

American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

President William Volk 

J ice- President Christian Frey 

Secretary James Hussong 

Treasurer Edward Franke 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Ralph Long 

The A. S. M. E. is the student chapter of the 
national organization. The club brings together 
students in mechanical engineering for interesting 
programs, lectures, and movies, and provide oppor- 
tunities for these students to meet professionals in 
their field of studv. 



94 



Block and Bridle Club 

President John Stull 

Vice-President Jim Moxley 

Secretary Mary Lou Sullivan 

Treasurer Willl\m Curray 

Faculty Advisors Prof. Pou 

Prof. Kerr 

The Block and Bridle group sponsors an annual 
Student Livestock Show and Judging Contest, in 
addition to a student-faculty Softball game and 
picnic. 

Business Education Club 

President Leomlla Baginski 

I ice-President Carl Reuschel 

Secretary Harry Wilson 

Treasurer Arthur Mears 

Faculty A d visors Prof. Patrick 

Prof. Thomas 
This newly organized group allows students to 
learn the businessman's viewpoint and to have a 
broader outlook on what business people want of 
their secretaries. 

Childhood Education Club 

President Sarah Jane Askin 

J ice-President Ruth Averill 

Secretary Peggy Smith 

Treasurer Joan Swearingen 

Faculty Advisor Miss Nancy Clapp 

This Club is composed of Nursery School majors 
who meet to discuss problems in handling children 
and develop insight into individual and group 
relationships. 

95 



Collegiate 4-H Club 

President James Morley 

] ice-President Amy I^ry 

Secretary Madelene tEUCUT 

Treasurer Ruth Ifert 

Faculty Advisor Mylo Do^vney 

Beside the usual arlivilies of a 4-11 group, the 
Collegiate 4-H Cluh has heard many interesting 
talks given by some of the members on 4-H activi- 
ties elsewhere. 

Engineering Student Council 

No Officers. ^ o o 

Faculty Advisor Dean S. S. Steinberg 

The club is made up of elected members of the 
several classes in each department and the pres.denls 
of the student engineering societies. The council co- 
ordinates all engineering student activities and 
sponsors the engineers' annual dance. 

Finance Club 

President Paul Rippley 

Vice-President George B^rthel 

Secretary John Carroll 

Treasurer James Urmann 

Faculty Advisor Prof. C. E. Calhoun 

The Finance Club is organized to benefit the stu- 
dents in Business Administration and to acquaint 
them with different fields of (inance for employment 
purposes. 

96 



French Club 

President Ted Macdo.nald 

Vice-President Florence Duke 

Secretary Edna Peters 

Treasurer RuTH Miller 

I'acuUy Advisor Dr. Rosenfield 

\ll informal lueetings of this group are carried 
oil in French. The club also sponsors several ni- 
teresting French speakers and this year produced a 
play. 

Future Farmers of America 

President Max Buckel 

lice-President Earl Spurrier 

Secretary Uobert Leiter 

Treasurer John Thompson 

Faculty Advisor Prof. Arthur Ahalt 

These students are trained to teach vocational 
agriculture in high schools and to act as advisors to 
high school F. F. A. groups. 



97 



Harold Benjamin Chapter of Future 
Teachers of America 

President William Trout 

Vice-President Truth Hienton 

Secretary Joan Moore 

Treasurer Thad Czarnecri 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Wiggins 

The Future Teachers of America is an under- 
graduate chapter of the National Education Asso- 
ciation. Its meetings are highUghted w.th speakers 
and fihns, to aid in the betterment of future edu- 
cators of our country. 

Home Economics Club 

President Mary Dansberger 

Vice-President Janet Spencer 

Secretary P^^ Cole 

Treasurer Ella Fazzalari 

Faculty Advisor Miss Harriet Friemel 

Throu<-h the year the Home Ec. CUib sponsors 
style shows, open house, and many interestuig dis- 
plays. At its meetings the girls have heard several 
interesting speakers. 



98 



Industrial Education Association 

Prvsidcnt Robert Poffenberger 

lice-President George Makin 

Secretary Ray Pluemer 

Treasurer Allen Willer 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Glenn Brown 

All siudeiilft interested in this field are eligible 
for membership. The group holds meetings with 
many interesting speakers and programs. They also 
have their share of parlies and picnics. 

Plant Industry Club 

President Edward Koch 

I ice- President Irving Brigham 

Secretary- Treasurer Robert Lata n e 

faculty Advisor Dr. Russell Brown 

The Plant Industry Club is open to all students in 
Botany, Horticulture, Agronomy, and related sub- 
jects. Each year the group publishes a news letter 
carrying the research done on our campus to all 
other agriculture colleges in the country. 



192835 



99 



Propellor Club 

Officers lo be elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor Dr. John Frederick 

The Propellor Club consists of students interested 
in Shipping. Transportation, and Marine Engineer- 
ing to hear speakers and see movies on related sub- 
jects. They take an annual tour through the Port 
of Baltimore. 

Russian Club 

No Officers. 

Faculty Advisor Mrs. Boborykine 

Those students interested in Russian meet oc- 
casionally to converse in Russian. 

Society for the Advancement of 
Management 

President Benjamin Anderson 

J ice- President Arlie Baker, Jr. 

Secretary -Treasurer Edward Wienefeld 
Faculty Advisor Prof. McLarn ey 

The society meets regularly for discussion, films, 
and speakers concerning management problems. 
Dr. Lillian Gilbreth was one of the outstanding 
speakers this year. 



100 



Sociology Club 

rnsidrnt ViRGiMA Lee Hellman 

I ue-Presidont DoNALD Detzel 

Secretary to be elected 

Treasurer to be elected 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Lejins 

\nv junior or senior Avho has completed nine 
lu»ur^' of sociolofTv is eligible for membership m 
lliis group which joins sociology majors and mmors 
in meetings and social events. 

Spanish Club 

rrrsident Joseph James 

I ire- President JoHN TiMMONS 

Secretary Mildred Bowers 

Faculty Adiisors,Mn. & Mrs. J. R. Jimenez 

Mrs. G. Nemes 

This group offers an opportunity to Spanish 
students to practice conversing with others. Iheir 
nieelings center around the culture of Spanish 
-peaking countries. 

Student Grange 

Frrsident LeRoy Wheatley 

Srcretary Madeline Feucht 

Ireasurer Ralph MacDonald 

Faruliy Advisor Mr. A. B. Hamilton 

The Student Grange is an agricultural club that 
prepares its members to be leaders in Agriculture. 

LOl 



Athletic 



Gymkana Troupe 

President Charles Fulton 

} ice- President Albert Kuckhoff 

Secretary Joan Mitchell 

Treasurer Cliff Gonyer 

Faculty Advisor Dave Fields 

This year the troupe performed at many functions 
on campus, in Maryland, Virginia and Washington. 

Judo Club 

President Alex Si ngleton 

Vice-President INeil Lamb 

Secretary to be elected 

Treasurer to be elected 

Instructor Joe Chisng 

The Judo Club was inactive last semester but 
hopes to resume meetings in the fall. 

Physical Education Majors 

President Gordon Browne 

J ice-President Walter Ruh 

Secretary William Gray 

Treasurer Robert Foster 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Wishes 

This club provides recreational activities for its 
members and enables them to learn aspects of sports 
not given in class. 

102 



Riding Club 

President Thomas Kindness 

Onicers to be elected in ihe fall 
Faculty Advisor Dr. J. E. Foster 

Miss Deach 

These sliuleiils meet lor inai\y enjoyable riding 
trips and hiinls during the spring and fall. At 
Christmas lime they sponsor their annual dance 

Sailing Club 

ComniiMlore Robert Clagett 

I ire-Commtfdore Douglas MacFarlane 

Hear Commodore Lee Perry, Jr. 

Secretary NiNA Hecker 

Treasurer Jean Heffner 

These boat-loving students spend many enjoyable 
hours cruising on the Potomac and Chesapeake Bay. 
They participate in many of the local races and 
regattas. 

Ski Rebels Club 

President Hob ert Sherfy 

Vice-President Neil Wilder 

Secretary Fred Miscot 

Treasurer Nancy Reeves 

Aside from the trips to nearby ski resorts, the 
rebels at their meets on campus show films concern- 
ing skiing, give "dry instructions," and hear reports 
from members of the Washington Ski Club. 

103 



Swimming Club 

Faculty Advisor Theron Tompkins 

The swimming club is no longer functioning due 
to inaccessability of a pool. 

Women's Club of the College of Health, 
Physical Education and Recreation 

President Ja>e Grove 

Vice-President Ann Fenton 

Secretary Marion Copping 

Treasurer Irma Stallings 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Mohr 

This group is composed of those girls with a strong 
interest in physical activities. 

Women's Recreation Association 

Faculty Advisor Miss Flinchbaugh 

The W. R. A. organizes all women sports and co- 
ordinates dorm and sorority athletic contests. 
It will be reorganized in the fall. 



104 



Civic and Service 

Alpha Phi Omega 

National Service Fraternity 

Prrsidcnt William Praus 

I irr-Presidenl Alan Richard 

Secretary Jack Stanley 

Treasurer Lawrence Clopper 

Faculty Advisor Mr. G. Fogg 

Ml sliuients who have had previous membership 
ill the Bov Soouls and are interested in rendering 
services to the school are eligible for membership. 
During registration, \P() maintains a second-hand 
lM»(»k e\chan<ie. 



Chinese Student Club 

l*resident Joseph Hwang 

( icv-Presldent Mary Bock 

Chinese Secretary Vivian Yue 

Knfflish Secretary Cherry Louie 

Treasurer Robert Louie 

I acuity Advisor Dr. Charles Hu 

'V\\v (Chinese student club was organized to pro- 
Miolc belter understanding among English and 
Chinese speaking students. The club has many 
•«(»rial hours and frequently meets with the In- 
h-rnalional (llub. 



]o: 



Daydodgers Club 

President J\mes Coyne 

J ice-President Joan Jeanquemn 

Secretary -Treasurer Barbara Hru;ht 

Faculty Advisor to be elecle<l 

This year the dub has sponsored picnics, dances, 

roller skating and bowling parties to bring together 

the students living off campus. It also arranges rides 

for commuters. 

Independent Students Association 

President Larry Wiser 

Vice-President Tom Bristoi.l 

Secretary Shirley H e ycoft 

Treasurer Henry Rylam) 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Ala > Gruch y 

The I.S.A. is composed of those students not 
affiliated with a fraternity or sorority. The club 
participates in many campus activities in social, 
religious, and scholastic fields. It has sponsored 
athletic nights and intramural sports. 

International Club 

President Fakhir Razzak 

\ ice President Phil Rowe 

Corr. Secretary Ruth Amacker 

Record. Secretary Maria Horjs 

Treasurer Luidita Palting 

Faculty Advisor Miss Leslie 

The International Club is composed of foreiLMi 
and American students to create goodwill and un<ler- 
standing and to be of service to the university. It 
has monthly firesides in faculty homes and often 
sees iilms and hears speakers. Annually they pro- 
duce the International Folk Festival. 
106 



The Latch Key Society 

Pre.sulent Bill Brockmeyer 

I ice-President Pat O'Connor 

Secretary- Treasurer Gary H arris 

Faculty Advisor Alfred "Duke" Wyre 

The Latch key Society is an honorary organiza- 
ion composed of the athletic managers. Its purpose 
s to create harmony among the managers, better 
elations het>veen the managers and the teams, and 
treet and entertain the visiting teams. 

^tudent Unit of the American Red Cross 

Chairman An N Boswell 

I ice-Chairman Maurine Brandt 

Secretary Bonnie May 

This group sponsors all Red Cross Funds and 
»lood drives on campus. Members also receive train- 
ng in Red Cross work. 



107 



Religion 



Did vou enjoy Young People's 
meetings in your high school years? 
Or do vou look forward to the new 
experience of participation in worship 
services, sharing the fellowship of 
those of vour religious faith as you 
meet for devotions, round table dis- 
cussions, singing, and recreation per- 
iods? To vou who are commencing or 
continuing the activities to which 
religious youth 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 
everv faith; interdenominational un- 
derstanding has been fostered bv the 
mstitution ol new worship services 
and religious activities. 

Artist's sketch of the new chapel, ^ 
to he huilt in the near future. ^ 

108 



.*-1f 




l1 



Religion In Life Week 

Although rehgious activities are an integral 
part of University hfe throughout the year, 
one week has been set aside during each year 
to emphasize the spiritual— to concentrate 
on the value received from the various faiths. 

Last vear, Religion in Life Week was 
opened with an interfaith service. Following 
this there were church services, teas, sup- 
pers, and vesper services. Arrangements 
were also made for individual conferences, 
and counselling faciUties were available. 

Highlighting the week were visits of 22 
outstanding speakers. These visitors talked 
to the religious clubs, attended dinners and 
''firesides" at dormitories, fraternities and 
sororities, and conducted forums and semi- 
nars. 

Members of all faiths gathered on the 
Quadrangle to climax the week with a 
Friendship Circle by candlelight. 



110 



Religious Counsellor's Office 

Religious guidance and infornialion of campus 
and nearby chinch services are available in the 
Religious Counsellor's office in the basement of the 
Administration Building. 

Religious Life Committee 

One of the first groups to meet you at Maryland 
^vill be the Religious Life Committee at the Religious 
Life Reception in October, 19S0. The Committee 
arranges for the traditional Christmas music played 
from Morrill Hall between classes during the week 
before Christmas. Religion in Life Week, spon- 
sored by the Committee, will be held from March 
2nd to March 7th. It will include a series of 
firesides and religious services for students of all 
faiths and nationalities. The faculty also guides 
the development of religious life on campus. Assist- 
ant Dean of Women Rosahe Leslie is chairman. 

Services 

Although construction has not yet begun on the 
new interfaith chapel, there are many opportunities 
at Maryland for worship. Weekly nightcap devo- 
tions are held in the women's dormitories. The 
following services are held every Sunday: 
11:00 a. m. — Protestant Church Service — 
Agricultural Auditorium. 
University Methodist Church Serv- 
ice — New Armory Lounge. 
Cathlioc Mass — Building EE. 
Episcopal Church Service — 

St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, 
College Park. 

Ill 



student Religious Council 

President Joan Moore 

; ice-President Tom Hl tcheson 

Secretary Rosalie Silverm a n 

Treasurer Mike Xigro 

The Stutlenl Religious Council coordinates the 
different reUgious chibs on campus. It is made up 
of the president, one other member, and the advisor 
from each reUgious chih. The group meets bi- 
monthly in the Women's League Room, downstairs 
in the Dean of Women's Building. 

The Religious Life Committee, composed of 
various professors on campus, acts as an advisory 
board to the Student Religious Council. Last year 
the council sponsore<l a Religious Emphasis \\ eek, 
the theme of which was 'This 1 Believe . . . And It 
Makes a Difference." 



Albright-Otterbein Club 

President Eugene Wood 

[ ice-President RoG er Bl RTN er 

Secretory Margo Schnabel 

Treasurer Willi \ m Str asser 

Meet v\ eek.lv al 7:30 p. m. on Tuesday in Ros? 
borough Inn. 

6:4-.S p. m. — Sunday Evening \ esper Services- 
^.ew \rmory Lounge. 

112 



Baptist Student Union 

President DoTTlE Cain 

I ice-President Bob Wills 

Secretary-Treasurer Elsie Gutherie 

The Baplisl Student Union holds daily devotion- 
alft at noon in the Dean of Women's Lounge and 
sponsors several retreats every year. 



Canterbury Club 

President Lathrop Utley 

J ice- President Ann Ward 

Secretary Virginia Rowl and 

Trea surer Paul B i lg er 

Canterbury Club meetings are held every second 
and fourth Wednesday at 7:00 p. m. in the new 
Armory Lounge. 



Christian Science Club 

President Robert TIurlbrink 

Vice-President Hey wood Barnes 

Secretary Christin e Ta lbott 

Meets weekly at 7:00 p. m.. Women's League 
Koom, Dean of Women's Building. 



13 



Hillel Foundation 

President Inge Kleis€hm\>> 

I ice-President Bob N e>v m ark 

Secretary Peggy Base 

Treasurer Murray Kapplema> 

Meetings are held every Wednesday nighl ar 
7:30 p. m. at the Hillel House. A different group 
plans each meeting, and there is usually a guest 
speaker. 



Lutheran Student Association 

President Walter H artjex 

J ice-President Russell Young 

Secretary Lorraine Hirrlinger 
Treasurer John Miller 

Regular meetings are held every Wednesday in 
the Dean of Women's Lounge at 7:30 p. m. Stu- 
dent "teams" present the programs. 

Maryland Christian Fellowship 

President E le a nor AL\ c Don a ld 

J ice-President Walter Kirk 

Secretary C atherin e Rei nh art 

Treasurer William Harris 

The Maryland Christian Fellowship is an inter- 
denominational Bihle Study Group for those stu- 
dents interested in religious affairs. Jt meets in the 
New Armory Lounge every Tuesday at noon. 

114 



Newman Club 

PrcsuUnt Tom Bourne 

\ lev President Mike Nigro 

Secretary Anne Fenton 

Treasurer Joe Kwiatowskie 

The NfNMnari Club, open lo all Catholic stu- 
.lenls, iiK-ets the lirst and third Wednesday of each 
month in the New Arnioiy Lounge at 7:00 p. m 

Wesley Club 

President DlWE VaRN 

\ ice- President Don Williams 

Seeretarv Janet Spencer 

Treasurer Ji>x CuRRY 

Open to all Methodist students, the Wesley Club 
meetings are held every Wednesday night at 7:00 
p. m. ui the Kossboro'ugh Inn. Each Spring the 
<lub sponsors a retreat. There is also a Weslev 
Class which meets every Sunday morning at 9:45 
a. m. in the New Armory Lounge. 

Westminster Foundation 

President l <>M Hltcheson 

I ice-President Kita White 

Secretary Nancy Willcox 

Treasurer Dave Shaeffer 

The Westminster Foundation of Presbyterian 
students meets for worship, discussion periods, 
lornms, movies, and recreation in the Horticulture 
\uditoriinn every We<lnesday at 7:30 p. m. This 
gr<iup sponsors annual Spring and Fall Retreats. 

US 



Religious Counselors 

ALBUIGTT T-()TT^:KBI^l^, Kev. Georjije Schiiabel 
4th and Killenhouse Sis., N.W., D.C, GE-3525 

BAPTIST Mr. Howard D. Rees 

21100 I St., N. W.,D. C ME-403S 

CATHOLIC, 

Revs. Stephen Hartegan. Alban Maquire OFM, 
16th and Shepherd Sts., ^.W., D.C, MI.6632 

EPISCOPAL Rev. Nathaniel Acton 

St. Andrew's Rectory, College Park WA-722.'S 

FKIENDS Dr. Klizahelh llaviland 

Entomology Department WA-3800, Ex 378 

GREEK ORTHODOX Kev. Nathaniel Acton 

St. Andrew's Rectory, College Park WA-7225 

JEWISH Kahhi Meyer Greenberg 

4505 Knox Road, College Park WA-6921 

LUTHERAN Kev. C. W. Spreckel 
2005 Otis St., N. E., D. C DE-6145 

METHODIST Kev. James Bard 
4505 Fordham Lane, College Park UN -3120 

PRESBYTERIAN Kev. Lloyd Brown 
1906 H Street, N. W., D. C EX-4999 



116 



Local Churches 



Baptist 

IU.|{\^^^ IUpiisi Church— H<S()() IHlh Avenue, 

Christian 

Ml. Kmmkk Chkistivn Church— Bunker Hill 
Koad an<l 33nl Si., \Il. Kainier, Md. 

Disciples of Christ 

NvTioNVL City Christian Church — 14th and 
Thonias Circle, ^. W., Washington, D. C. 

Episcopal 

St. \M)REn's KiMsc(>i'\i. Church — College and 
Yale Avenues. College Park, Md. 

Evangelical United Brethren 

Ai.iJKicHT Memorial Church — tlh and Ritten- 
house Sis., Washington, D. C. 

Jewish 

lln.i.Ki. I <)iM)ATiON — Baltimore and Washington 
lilxd. and Knox Koad, College Park, Md. 

Lutheran 

Tkimtv LiTHERVN Chlrch — 3()th Avenue and 
Bunker Hill Koad, Mt. Kainier, Md. 

Methodist 

IMvERsiTY Methodist Church — TNew Armory 
Lounge, Campus. 

Presbyterian 

KiNERDM.E Presbytkk'.w Chirch — Kittenhouse 
Si. and Khode Island \venue, Kiverdale, Md. 

Roman Catholic 

St. .Jeromes Cathomc (Church — 5207 43rd Ave., 
Ilvatlsville, Md. 

117 



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 vour 
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 yisiting others. Know the 
financial setup of the fraternity in 
which you 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 you fail to receiye a bid from 
the fraternity of your choice. Because 
of the large numbers of rushees, fra- 
ternities must make snap judgments. 
If you fail the first time, don't be 
discouraged, try again. 

A scene from fraternity rushing, 
the first step toward becoming k 
a brother in a fraternity 

118 



fraternity Criteria 

The Nalioual liilei rraleniily (^oiirereiice u as 
louiuled in 1908 for the purpose of discussing ques- 
tions of nuilual interest antl to make such reconi- 
niendations from time to time as it <leems wise. It 
is composed of sixty-four national fraternities which 
meet strict quahfications for memhership. Its an- 
nual conferences are attended by about three hun- 
dred and fifty officers and ahunni of the various 
fraternities and about fifty deans of men and 
college presidents. It sponsors the National Under- 
graduate Councils on campuses all over the United 
States and Canada, which meet in conjunction with 
the Conference itself. It publishes a Year Book, the 
report of its annual meeting, in w hich much valuable 
information about college fraternity life is included. 

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

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



120 



1. Thai I he ohjcclives ami activities of the 
rrateniilv should he in eiilire aeeoijl with the aims 
and purposes of the ins I iUi lions aL which it has 
chapters. 

2. That the |)iimary loyally and responsihility 
of a student in his relaiions \\ith his inslilulion are 
to the institution, and thai ihe association of any 
•rroup of students as a chapter of a fraternity in- 
volves the delinile responsihility of the group for 
the conduct tif the individual. 

3. Thai the fraternity should promote conduct 
consislenL with good morals and good taste. 

I. That the fraternity should create an atmos- 
phere \Nhich \s\\\ stimulate suhstantiai intellectual 
progress and superior intellectual achievement. 

.■). That the fraternity should maintain sanitary, 
safe and wholesome physical contlitions in the 
chapter house. 

6. That th<' fraternity should inculcate prin- 
ciples of soiMid husiness practice l»oth in chapter 
finances an<i in the husiness relations of its members. 

These criteria should he applied in close co-opera- 
tion with the a<lministralive authorities of the in- 
stitution. Detailed methods of application will 
ne«'essarily vary in accordance with local condi- 
tions. It is the purpose of the INational Inlerfra- 
lernitv (Conference to offer detailed suggestions, 
after further studv an<l investigation, regarding 
practical steps to make this co-operation effective. 

(This art'ulc is pri tiled hv rcijut'st of the fntcr- 
fratcrnily C-ouncH. ) 

121 



Interfratemitif Council 

President Al Ghadwin 

lice- President BuD Griffith 

Secretary Ed Williams 

Treasurer Chuck Lee 

The local chapter of the Tnterfraternity Couiuil 
was founded in 1926 for the purpose of maintaining 
harmonious relations hetween the University and 
the fraternities and among the fraternities them- 
selves. Duties of the Council are strict supervision 
of rushing, and improvement of the fraternity sys- 
tem. 

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

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

Alpha Alpha 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1949 

President Andy Ylsas 

Vice-President Roland Narin 

Secretary Dave Kelly 

Treasurer Jack Reynolds 

122 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Delta Deuteron Chapter 

Founded in /9/.^ at i\eiv York University 

F.stnhlished at the University of Maryland in 1914 

/ 'resident Lou is Ehrlich 

I ice-President Mark Rottenberg 

Secretary H arry Herbst 

Treasurer KiCH ARD Levine 

Alpha Gamma Fho 

Alpha Theta Chapter 

Founded in 1908 at Illinois State University 
i.st(d)lished at the University of Maryland in 1928 

President Paul Summers 

I ice- President Carl Wagner 

Secretary R alph M acDon ald 

Treasurer WiLLIAM Merrill 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Epsilon Gamma Chapter 

Founded in 1865 at the I irginia Military Institute 
Kstahlished at the University of Maryland in 1930 

President H A L BrodericK 

I ice- President Bill Orndorff 

Set retary J ACK Remsburg 

I'reasurer D A VE RiCHARDS 

Delta Epsilon Kappa 

iounded in 1918 at the [ niversity of Maryland 

President Bill J ackson 

I ice-President Thomas Mahoney 

Secretary RoLA ND BoNORDEN 

Treasurer Kenneth Cobb 

123 



Delta Sigma Phi 

Alpha Sigma Chapter 

I ouwlvd in 1H99 at the City Collr^c of \civ \ ork 

Kstablishod at the University of Maryland in 1924 

President ^ John Schaefi.e 

I ice- President John Smith 

Secretary Al Wurzb acher 

Treasurer Deavey P \tterson 

Delta Tau Delta 

Delta Sigma Chapter 

Founded in 1859 at Bethany College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 19 IH 

President ' Earl "Williams 

Vice-President Bob Campello 

Secretary Mel Wiiitefield 

Treasurer Walter Hartjen 

Kappa Alpha 
Beta Kappa Chapter 

Founded in 1865 at \\ ashington and Lee 
Established at the University of Maryland in 191 1 

President Gordon K essler 

I ice- President Ken Blrkle 

Secretary WiLL G ALL A H w 

Treasurer Ed II A rn ed 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Epsilon Pi Chapter 

I'ounded in 1909 at Boston University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

President H \ R R Y K i R z 

I ice-President Tony Kettle 

Secretary Don Wilkerson 

Treasurer Roy Robertson 

121 



Phi Alpha 

Epsilon Chapter 
Founded in 191 1 at George Washington University 
Established at the Iniversity of Maryland in 1917 

President ..Marvin Weiner 

\ ice-President Howard Blankman 

Secretary Be> Kurtz 

Treasurer Harold Levin 

Phi Delta Theta 

Alpha Chapter 

Founded in 1848 at Miami Iniversity 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

President '. Bill Klee 

I ice-President Ralph Sigler 

Secretary Ray Kasmerski 

Treasurer Joe Metz 

Phi Kappa Gamma 

Founded in 1919 at the University of Maryland 

President Walter I. Biedzynski 

Uice- President George E. Christopher 

Secretary Charles L. Chrest, Jr. 

Treasurer Lawrence E. Young 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Zeta Chapter 
Founded in 1850 at the University of Pennsylvania 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1899 

President Harlan Williams 

I ice-President David Williams 

Secretary Bob J arell 

Treasurer G eorg e K oli b er 

125 



Phi Kappa Tau 

Founded in 1906 at the Lnitersity of Miami 
Established at the University of Maryland in J 949 

Pres id on t Frank Lo n g o 

} ice-President Jim Sin clair 

Secretary Ai. Gargiulo 

Treasurer Gil Short 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Eta Chapter 

Founded in 1873 at Massachusetts Agricultural 

College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1923 

President Warren H erzog 

J ice- President BiLi, Kennedy 

Secretary Tom Russell 

Treasurer Aristo Cow a n 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1943 

President Frank Sm a ll 

Vice-President Randy Tom li n so n 

Secretary J erry Belcher 

Treasurer Jim M a rt i n 

Sigma Alpha Mu 
Sigma Chi Chapter 
Founded in 1909 at the City College of New York 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1933 

President Morton Silesky 

I ice-President Benjamin Hackerman 

Secretary Murray K appelm an 

126 



Sigma Chi 

Gamma Chi Chapter 

Founded in 1885 at Miami University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President Bob Hunt 

I ice-President Fred Stone 

Secretary B ernie Gag non 

Treasurer Ed Burtner 

Sigma Nu 

Delta Pi Chapter 

Founded in 1869 at J irginia Military Institute 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1917 

President James McHenry 

f ice-President George Boyce 

Secretary Tom Cox 

Treasurer Charles Boyce 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded at the University of Richmond in 1901 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1949 

President Fred Schramm 

Vice-President Bill Chiswell 

Secretary Bill B achschmid 

Treasurer Sam Jewell 

Sigma Pi 

Alpha Chi Chapter 

Founded in 1897 at I incennes University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Jim Hills 

f ice-President Bob J ord A n 

Secretary Ray Tucker 

Treasurer Joe Guard 

127 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Beta Chapter 
I-ounded in 1910 at Colurnhia ^ "''■7^''-^' „.,, 
Established at the Iniirrsity of Maryland m 1925 

President Edward LiBOR 

Vice-President Edward Raskin 

Secretary ^BoB ^EWMARK 

Treasurer Sta> Pressman 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Beta Delta Chapter 

Founded in 1H89 at Illinois \V esleyan 

Established at the University of Maryland in 191U 

President Al Boltdmann 

lice-President William Watson 

Secretary Walter Blanchard 

Treasurer Edward ^ATHA^ 

Theta Chi 

Alpha Psi Chapter 

Founded in 1H50 at \orivicli Lmversity 

Established at the University of Maryland m 1929 

President .^ Al Chadwin 

Vice-President Howard Berner 

Secretary Larry Conway 

Treasurer Bill Goodling 

Zeta Beta Tau 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded in Um at Columbia ^ "'"7^.'^^' „ ,^ 

Established at the I niversity of Maryland in 19W 

President lloWARD KrauSE 

Vice-President Conrad Berman 

Secretary Richard Smelkinson 

Treasurer Irmng Cooperman 

128 



LOCATION OF 
FRATERNITY AND 
SORORITY HOUSES 



W^ 



^.L 



■ ■ 



il 



CAMPUS 



n i t I n > :t»* 



t nni I I 



♦fie I 



QVRO ST«01WM 



ii i n iii iii i Mnii. 



I ^ 



I g^gnonI 



Soronties 



To most girls, tlie social side of 
college lile is represented by a 
sorority. On the 17th of September 
manv of you will be knocking upon 
the door of close friendship and group 
enjoyment. Remember to be natural. 
Don't 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 vou do not "make" the sorority 
of vour choice, don't be disheartened. 
Sororities are limited by a quota sys- 
tem and therefore sometimes over- 
look potentially fine members. Show 
that you are interested, and, above 
all. remember that your success or 
failure in college depends not upon 
a sorority, hut upon yourself. 

Sraliiifi their "dooni" at a sorority 
house follonin^ "her" acreptance ^ 
of "his" fnitcrnity pin 



130 




r 




Panhelknic Council 

Pres ident J E A !N A SK I N 

I ice- President Mary Lou McKinley 

Secretary Jane Blunt 

Treasurer Eileen Bernhardt 

The purpose of the Panhellenic Council is the 
maintenance of a wholesome sorority spirit and 
inter-sorority relations within the University, 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 
rushing should be thoroughly familiar with these 
rules and should adhere to them at all times. 

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

Neither men nor non-sorority women nor alumnae 
may be present at any rush functions. No eligible 
students shall be allowed in sorority houses during 
formal rushing except during specified rush func- 
tions. 

No sorority women shall be allowed to enter the 
dormitories where the new students are residing un- 

132 



less she is liviiiji there also. No rushee shall be 
treated (mlsi<le of the sorority. 

Standard Panhellenic Rules 

\iiv woman sliulenl who is eligible for matricula- 
tion at the University and is unaffiliated with any 
National Taidiellenic Fraternity is eligible for formal 
rushing. 

Sludenls in the University summer school are 
ineligible for rushing until September when sororities 
become active. A pledge expires one calendar year 
from the date of pledging at which time the student 
is eligible for pledging another sorority. 

During rush week, if a girl expresses her preference 
in writing, or formally accepts a bid, or wears the 
colors of a sorority <luring 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 
(luring her pledge year, or who breaks her pledge, is 
ineligible for pledging a sorority until one calendar 
vear from the date on which her pledge was broken. 
This regidation is binding regardless of the campus 
on which the student may l)e enrolled. 

IMedges who have completed fifteen credit hours 
in the preceding semester in the University with at 
least a (] average who have no failures on their 
record for that semester, who arc resident students 
in gcKMJ standing, and who have been cleared with the 
Dean of \V Omens oflice may be initiated into a 
feorority. 

133 



Alpha Chi Omega 

Gamma Theta Chapter 

I'oundt'd in IHH5 at DcPauu i niiersity 

J'.stahlishrd at the University of Maryland in I9IH 

President Leslie M acKin ley 

I ice-President Frances Cam alier 

Secretary Pat Wynne 

Treasurer Beverly St. Clair 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Beta Phi Chapter 

Pounded in 1851 at ff esleyan Female College 
I .stahlished at the University of Maryland in 19 U) 

President Bonnie June May 

J ice-President Lorraine Hirrlinger 

Secretary Ruth G atchel 

Treasurer Shirley Youngman 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha Mu Chapter 

Ustahlished in 1909 at Bernard College 
Ustablished at the University of .Maryland in 19 i^ 

President .1 E \ N ASKI N 

} ice-President Sara Jane Askin 

Secretary ALarsh A Rosen 

Treasurer Ansela Morganstein 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Alpha Nu Chapter 

iounded in 1904 at Syracuse I niversity 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Angela G anster 

] ice-President Rosella Evans 

Secretary Marilyn Stone 

Treasurer Anne Beall 

134 



Alpha O micron Pi 

Pi Alpha Chapter 

Founded in 1897 at Barnard College 

Estublisbed at the UniversitY of Maryland in 1924 

President " NlNA Hecker 

I ice- President Beverly Huddleston 

Secretary BoiN Nip Simler 

Treasurer Jane Grove 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Beta Eta Chapter 

Founded in 1893 at Lombard College 

Established at the Uniiersity of Maryland in 1934 

President 11 elen Spurrier 

I ice-President Anne Ayars 

Secretary Liz Smith 

Treasurer An n e Druga 

Delta Delta Delta 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Founded in 1888 at Boston University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 

President Mary Alice Kellogg 

I ice-President Janey Rogan 

Secretary Liz Smith 

Treasurer Caroline IItf?^ 

Delta Gamma 

Beta Sigma Chapter 

Founded in 1873 at Leivis School 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1945 

President ' Joan Moore 

I ice- President Nancy Wulfert 

Secretary Margaret Ball 

Treasurer GiN NY Hellm ANN 

13r> 



Delta Phi 

Founded in 1949 at the iniversity of Maryland 

President Ktta Nezin 

J ice-President Gilda Brodsry 

Secretary Shirley Greenspean 

Treasurer Pearl Zallis 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Beta Beta Chapter 

Founded in 1847 at Syracuse University 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Joan Humphrey 

Vice-President Mary Lou Motley 

Secretary DoTTlE Melvin 

Treasurer Margo Schxabel 

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 Ruth Brookens 

Secretary An n Crews 

Treasurer Marilyn Langford 

Kappa Delta 

Alpha Rho Chapter 
Founded in 1H97 at I ir^inia State formal Schoo 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President Joan Robey 

] ice-President Mary Jane Meaney 

Secretary Marsha Ellis 

Treasarer....... Nancy Blew 

136 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Gamma Psi Chapter 

Founded in IHIO at Monmouth College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President Eliza Ann Riggins 

] ice-President Evelyn Wilson 

Secretary Anne Myers 

Treasurer Cynthia Conover 

Pi Beta Phi 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded in 1867 at Monmouth College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1944 

President Dottie Drake 

J ice- President Connie Cook 

Secretary Lois Jackson 

Treasurer H elen Carey 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

Beta Alpha Chapter 

Founded in 1913 at Hunter College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 

President Janet Forfine 

I ice-President Rosalie Cohen 

Secretary Abby Phillips 

Treasurer Marie Schabb 

Sigma Kappa 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded in 1847 at Colby College 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Irma Stallings 

I ice-President Betty I^r adley 

Secretary Truth H einton 

Treasurer Nancy Covington 

137 



Athletics 

Athletics, inter-collegiate and in- 
Ira-mural. are very much a [)art of the 
hfe of a Maryland student. IJe mav 
he the star halfhack of the varsitv 
foothall team, or he mav be on the 
frosh basketball team, or he mav be 
the last man in the intra-mural cross 
country run. If you are potentially 
an All-American or just one who en- 
joys sports, there is a place for vou on 
an athletic team. The facilities are 
here, but you must have the incentive. 

The Council on Intercollegiatr 
Athletics, with Geary Kppley its 
chairman, supervises all athletics at 
the University. Maryland is a mem- 
ber of the Southern Conference, the 
National Collegiate Athletic Associa- 
tion, and the United States Inter- 
collegiate Lacrosse Association. 

Jioh II unL varsity fiuard, is carried Iriamphantly 

from the field after a 44-7 victory over^ 
South Carolina at Homecoming. 



138 




"^■Mirm 



BIG YEAR IN SPORTS 

Maryland's varsity teams had a {ireat l*)49-.')0 
record, winning 89 contests, losing 43 and tying two 
for an overall mark of .674. Every team finished 
on the right side of the ledger except for hasket- 
ball. Here are the records: 

Fall and Winter 

Team ^'jn '-'^'•^ ^'^'' 

Football 9 1 

Cross Country 4 

Soccer 8 2 

Wrestling 5 3 

Boxing 3 2 1 

Basketball 7 18 

Spring 

Baseball 18 7 

Golf 8 1 1 

Tennis 11 2 

*Track 2 

Lacrosse 6 4 

Rifle 8 3 

ToTAi 89 43 2 

* Won three other meets but as club and service 
teams were involved they were scheduled as exhibi- 
tions only. 

140 



'■J 



James M. Tatum 

Dirpctor of Athletics 



Football 

Head Coarh-JAMRS M. (Hi- Jim) TATl^M 
Assistants: 
Bill Meek 
Jack Hennemiek 
John Cudmore 
Warren Giese 
F LUC IE Steavart 
Maryland had its greatest football season in 
history in winning eight of nine regular season games 
and easily defeating Missouri, 20-T, in the Gator 
Bowl tilt" at Jacksonville, Fla., on January 2. The 
team also set a record for scoring, gathering 247 
points in its nine tilts. 

Conspicuous on the team, that was fifth m total 
defense in the country, were Ray Krouse, second 
all-American tackle; Bob Ward, all-Southern guard; 
Elmer Wingate, end, and Mighty Mo Modzelewski, 
halfback. 

While ten men were lost from the 1949 squad 
ample replacements came up from the Frosh and the 
1950 outfit should be as good, if not better, than 
the great eleven of last season. 

Last Year's Results 
Maryland 34, Virginia Tech 7 
Maryland 33, Georgetown 7 
Maryland 7, Michigan State 14 
Maryland 14, North Carolina State 6 
Maryland 44, South Carolina 7 
Maryland 40, George Washington 1 1 
Maryland 14, Boston University 13 
Maryland 47, West Virginia 7 
Maryland 13, Miami (Florida) 

. 142 







it* 

Soccer Coach ' -■ -i^^H ''■^^^P' » 

Doyle Royal 

Soccer 

The varsity soccer team (inished a very successful 
season with a record of eight wins and two losses. 
The two losses were to the strong teams of Temple 
and Penn State by one point. 

Maryland won the Southern Conference title last 
year by winning all three of its conference games. 
jira Belt was chosen on the All -American soccer 
team, and was given help throughout the season by 
John Linz, Eddie Rieder, and Gene Volpe. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U.ofMd. Opp. 

Gettysburg 3 1 

Virginia 10 1 

Salisbury State Teachers 5 1 

Loyola 4 3 

Temple 1 

Washington and Lee 3 

Penn State 2 3 

Johns Hopkins 4 2 

North Carolina 1 

Duke 4 1 

143 



kX 



Basketball Coach 
Bld Milliran 



Basketball 

The baskeleers will start their 1950-51 campaign 
under a new coach. He is Bud MilUkan, a product 
of the famous Hank Iba's Oklahoma Aggie teams. 
He is a personable, serious-minded and hard-work- 
ing comparative youngster, who, in due time, should 
revive Maryland's forces. 

Millikan, however, sees a tough task ahead to get 
the Terp quintet off on the right foot in his first sea- 
son. He's far from being a pessimist but he s just 
looking the situation straight in the face. He conies 
to College Park with a line coaching record, being 
successful at two high schools after leaving his alma 
mater. His last stand was at Newton, Iowa, High 
where his 1949-50 quint had a 17-3 mark and won 
its conference crown. 

Flucie Stewart, whose team won only seven ot -o 
.rames last season, is devoting his full time as end 
coach of the football team. His quint lost many close 
aames in a campaign highlighted by a victory over 
a strong Georgetown five, registering almost as 
many total points as its opponents. 

144 




Wrestling Coach ^"^"^^^^^ \ 

Sully'' Krouse ^^^t^jgn^ ,^ 



\^rest\mq 

Coached by William "Sully" Krouse, the varsity 
grapplers had a season of five victories and three 
defeats. At times Coach Krouse had to fill gaps by 
moving his smaller men to heavier weight brackets. 
Using this system, the team finished third in the 
Southern Conference Tourney with Ray Lysakow ski 
and Jim Scott reaching the finals. 

Last Year's Schedule 

U. of Md. 0pp. 

N. C. State 21 12 

Davidson 23 11 

Johns Hopkins 19 13 

Washington and Lee 5 22 

Loyola 21 13 

The Citadel 17 11 

Duke 6 20 

Westchester State Teachers.. 13 21 

145 





Boxing Coach 
Harvey Miller 



Boxing 

Coach Heinie Miller turned out a team wichh 
gave fight fans manv a thrill. 

Andy Quattrocch'i, the "Sandman,*' was up to 
his old wavs again by knocking out most of his 
opponents.' Don Oliver, 155 pounds, won the 
Southern Collegiate Crown. 

L\ST Year's Schedule 

v. of Md. 0pp. 

The Citadel 4 4 

Army 6^2 JH 

Michigan State 2V^ .->H 

Quantico Marines (exhib. ) . 4 4 

L. s. u ^ iy2 

South Carolina 6 2 

Miami ^ - 

Andy Quattrocrhi, the '^Sandman", ^ 
Knocks Out Army's Stan Scott, r 

146 



^' -.* 



liast'hall Coach 

II. BlRTON SmPLKY 

Baseball 

The i)asehall team, with H. Burton Shipley as 
the coach for the tweiitv-seventh consecutive sea- 
son, won more games during the 1950 campaign 
than in any other year. His potent charges captured 
eighteen tilts and lost only seven for a winning per- 
centage of .720. 

This however, strictly from a percentage stand- 
point, was not quite up to two earlier seasons when 
his teams won fourteen times against five defeats 
for an average of .737. He previously has won his 
most games in a year when he captured sixteen an«l 
lost six. 

Michigan was the only nine to conquer the Terps 
that was not licked, as the Shipleymen hroke even 
with the other six other that beat them. They beat 
Georgetown twice, split with George Washington 
and licked Navy to win the mythical area crown. 

Maryland qualified as one of the four teams to 
play for the Southern Conference title and was the 
runner-up. It whipped Virginia Tech and Clemson 
but lost out to the title-winning Wake Forest Club. 

148 






Lacrosse Coach 
Jack Faber 

Lacrosse 

The varsity stickmen had a season record of six 
victories and four losses in collegiate circles. 

Highlight of the campaign was an 8-7 victory 
over Army. Charley Herbert, Bob Moulden and 
Hank Lowry were prominent for the South in the 
All-Star game with the North. 

Last Year's Schedlile 

U. of Md. 0pp. 

Washington and Lee 8 9 

Virginia 11 9 

Harvard 17 2 

Loyola 13 S 

Ml. Washington (exhib.) ... 2 8 

Rutgers 11 3 

Navy r> 6 

Princeton 4 6 

Army 8 i 

Duke 10 8 

Johns Hopkins 4 10 

149 









^^^H 

^ 






Golf 

The goir leaiii had il^ liiiest reiord hi hislory. 
(Joached l)v Frank (Jionhi, il won eighl inalt-hes 
while losinjr ordv one and Ivin^i one. Keid Phippeny 
led the leani with an average of 72 strokes per 
inaleh. 

L\ST Year's Scheiu i,e 

l. of \Ul. (>i>j>. 

\ irjrinia 2 > 

Kifhmond 8 1 

George Washington 7 2 

Delaware 6'2 -'2 

Western Maryland 7^2 ^'2 

Georgetown 5 2 

Loyola ^^ 4 

Hopkins 6 3 

West Virginia 8 1 

George \\ ashington 4^ 43'2 

150 



I'ennis Coach 
Doyle Royal 



Tennis 

The leniiis team m as the seroiul best in the historv 
of the University. It finished the season with a 
record of eleven wins against two losses and de- 
feated all its rivals in the Maryland and District ol 
Columbia areas. 



Last Year's Schedule 

U. of Md. Opi 

Bucknell S 4 

Washington and Lee 7 2 

Virginia 2 7 

Quantico (exhib.) 9 

Georgetown 7 2 

Miami 9 

American University 7 2 

Penn State ."i 1 

West Virginia 7 2 

VMl _ 6 3 

George Washington 7 2 

Temple 6 3 

Hopkins n 1 

Lovola 6 3 



i^l^m 



Irack (loach 
Jim Kehoe 



Track 

For the second straight year both Jim Kehoe's 
track and cross country teams boasted undefeated 
seasons. The track team beat Navy for the third 
consecutive year. Karl Rubach set a new Uni- 
versity record of 14.6 for the 120 high hurdles and 
John Unterkofler smashed the shot-put mark with a 
heave of 49 feet l^/l inches. 



Last Year's Track Schedule 

L\ of Md. 
Baltimore Olympics and 

Wash. College (exhib.) 96 

Navy 71M 

Quantico (exhib) 1013/2 

Camp Lejeune (exhib.) 103^2 

Georgetown 69% 



Opp. 

19—12 

59% 
303^ 

271^ 
61% 



152 






.i 



Rifie Coach 
Harl\nd Griswold 




Rifle 



The loss of Arthur Cook, the National and 
Olympic champion, and other stars, was reflected in 
Coach Griswold's sharpshooters. At that the team 
won eight ot" its eleven matches. 

Walter Harrison was picked for the second All- 
American team. It was the first time in years that 
Maryland did not have a marksman on the first 
team. 

Anyone is eligible to try out for the team. Mary- 
land has perhaps the best indoor rifle range in the 
country and the team knows how to use it. All 
AF'ROTC students may fire for the Hearst trophy. 



153 



Freshman Sports 

HLverv freshman is invited to try out lor the sport 
he hkes hest. Everyone has a chance to make the 
leam. Hi'^h school press notices are not needed, tor 
il is perlormance Nvhich decides. The Freshman lool- 
l.all leam hegins practice immediately after registra- 
lion and there will he ample notice ol the iirst 
;ialhering for all other sports. 

Although the schedules for freshman teams are 
limited, tliev are given every encouragement and 
provided with able coaches. How they are han<lle>d. 
„f course, means much to the varsity squads ot the 
following year. Every yearling not only is welcome 
lo try for 'any sport he' may choose hul he is urged 
I.) take part' in some competition. 

Frosh Football 

Coach Bill Meek led his freshman charges 
throu'^h a verv good season. The record book shows 
r,,ur v^ictories'and only one loss. The squad played 
-uch teams as Fork Union, Georgetown, West 
Vir<dnia, North Carolina, and George W ashmgton. 
The "Little Terps" were undefeated until the last 
.rame of the season when they dropped a close idl 
to George Washington bv the score ol 18-13. . ack 
Scarbath and Bob De Stefano did the signal calling 
for such backlield aces as Joe Pelruzzo and Ed 
Fullerton. The line was bulwarked by Hob Morgan 
and Dick \todzelewski. You nn ill hear more ol these 
men in the varsilv games this lall. 



131 



Frosh Track 

While not colleclively loo slrong, ihe yearling 
track squa<l ^vill send I lie varsily 8nch runners as 
W avne DeMoss and George Burklin, sprinters, 
and Bob Claney and Thorton Coss, quartermilers. 
But what excited Coach Jim Kehoe most was the 
22 foot 2 inch broad jump by John Aklerton of 
CiHid>erland just after the grid end had linished 
spring football practice. 

Frosh Soccer 

Coach Dick Cleveland developed some good 
talent for the varsitv in an abbreviated but success- 
ful season. It was only the second time since the 
war that a frosh srpiad was fielded. Cleveland, in- 
cidentallv, was one of the best players ever to play 
at Maryland. 

Frosh Wrestling 

Although taking part in a limited number of 
matches, the frosh did well enough to satisfy Coach 
"SuUv"' Krouse, and for him to find some ace pros- 
pects for his varsity outfit. Leo Tinnanoff, Bernie 
Chmielewski and Jack Shannahan showed unusual 
promise. 

Frosh Boxing 

Coach"^ Frank Cronin's young miltmen won all 
three of their matches, handily defeating the Virginia 
yearlings,' Fairfax High and Charlotte Hall Military 
Academy.^Mle discovered a number of good scrap- 
pers, including Bob Theofold, a nifty 14.5 pounder: 
Lindv Dye, 16S, and Cal Quinstedt, heavyweight. 



Frosh Baseball 

Al Pohialv, ^^ho tutored the yearling diamondeers, 
>vill provide the varsity Avith much good talent. 
Included in the array aVe George Hume and Dick 
McKenzie, pitchers; Don Baranick and Gene 
Giuseppe, catchers; InHelders Victor Jungk, who 
got six hits in one game, and Jack Scarbath; and 
Joe Petruzzo and John Howard, outfielders. 
Petruzzo is rated a sure shot as a sophomore next 
spring. 

Frosh Basketball 

\lthough the rookie tossers, handled by Burris 
Husman,'(lid no better than break even in 14 games, 
the squad was not devoid of promising players. 
Three newcomers pleased Bud Millikan, new varsity 
coach, in his brief drills in May. They were Sam 
Towne, Tom Connelly and Johnny Strachan, and 
he feels some of the others who will be sophs this 
fall may develop. Towne stands 6 feet 4 inches m 
his stocking feet. 

Frosh Kifle 

While Col. Griswold did not name them specifi- 
cally, he has high hopes for a number of his rookie 
marksmen, and, losing only one man from the first 
string of 1949-50, looks toward the next season with 
much confidence. Just a few good replacements 
would make the Terp team the power of old. 



156 



Frosh Tennis 

Coach Dovic Koval jiot little hope for holsteiing 
hi8 varsity net squa<l of 1951 from the freshmen 
acfrrepatiiin. It did not have a successful campaign 
an(i there >vere no reports of any individual hrilhance 
among the players, and Royal hadly needs replace- 
ments. 

Frosh Lacrosse 

Tommy Mont, former all-around Maryland 
athlete, coached the frosh to four victories in six 
games, and \\ill giye the 1951 gig team a good lift. 
His main contrihutions will be Jim Strott, Dick 
Mien and Boh Mahon. attack men: and Jack Shan- 
nahan, W e<ld Chamberlain and Dick Harryman, 
midlielders. It is the attacking trio that impressed 
ami is needed most by the varsity. 

Frosh Golf 

Only one match was played by the yearling links- 
men and that was lost to the Navy Plebes by a 4 to 
2 score. However, Bob Fitzgerald, John Smart and 
Bill Havnes showed great promise and Coach Frank 
Cronin 'of the Varsity is confident they will be of 
mu<h help to him next spring. 



157 



Men's Intramurals 

The liUiaimiral Deparlinenl Iries lo formulate a 
policy that m ill cover all the requirements of the 
student hofly. 

Jim Kehoe is the director of the program, and 
the following sports have heen put in the program: 
hadminton, basketball, baseball, foul shootmg. 
boxing, bowling, cross country, golf, gymnastics, 
horseshoes, softball, table tennis, touch football, 
track, vollevball, and wrestling. There are well over 
60 teams "in competition. Fraternity and non- 
fraternitv men are eligible to compete. Coaches ol 
varsity squads often attend these contests looking 
for promising material. 

Often, winners of various events challenge in- 
tramural teams from colleges in the area. T his adds 
lo the feeling of varsity competition. 

There are two divisions in the men's intramurals 
—an open division anyone can enter, and a fraternilv 
division, for fraternitv men only. A cup is presented 
each year to the fraternity which has amassed the 
most points. Medals, gold for the first place lean, 
members and silver for the second place team, art- 
presented for each sport. 



158 



H oini'ti's Dircclor 
Dorothy Dkach 



Women's Intramurals 

The iiUrainura! proj^raiii for women was established 
l(V the Women's Physical Education Department. 
'I he Department is given assistance by the Women's 
Recreational Association, a student organization 
composed ol" physical education majors. 

The program is set up to insure activities starting 
sliortly after registration and lasting through May. 
These activities include all popular sports. Miss 
Dorothy Deach is in charge of all women's intra- 
nuirals. 

"^rournanients are held each year in hockey, bowl- 
ing, basketball, volleyball and badminton, sponsored 
by the WOmen's Kecreatioual Association. The 
sororities, I lie women's dormitories, daydodgers, 
and faculty enter teams in these contests and a 
cam|)us championship is determined in each sport. 

1 r)9 



Varsity "M" List 



Football 

AUGSBLRGER, PeTER 

B\ROM, John 
Betz, Theodore 

BiSSEl,, WlI-LIAM 

Bolton, Edward 
Bradford, Robert 
Brasher, James 
CiANELLi, David 
Condon, John 
Davis, Frederick 
Davis, Lynn 
Dean, Robert 
Earley, Harold 
Fox, Henry 
Fry, Clarence 
Gayzur, Rudolph 
GiERULA, Chester 
Idzik, John 
KxRNisH, Stanley 
Kieth, Jefferson 
Kensler, Edsel 
Kramer, Marvin 
Krouse, Raymond 
Kucht\, Joseph 
LaRue, Jim 
Lavine, Stanley 
McHlgh, Thomas 
McQuADE, Thomas 
Modzelewski, Edwai 
Moss, Joseph 
PoBiAK. Edward 



Roth, Earl 
Roulette, Robert 
RowDEN, Jake 
SciosciA, Karney 
Seibert, Vernon 
Shemonski, Robert 
Targarona, Jack 
Troha, John 
Tucker, Joseph 
Ward, Robert 
Wing ATE, Elmer 

Wrestling 

Adleberg, Joel 
Baker, John 
Bourdon, Joseph H. 
Dubick, Harry 
Framm, Daniel 
GuRNY, Ed 
Holbrook, Harold 
Lysakowski, 

Raymond J, 
Marsheck, Robert 
Matthews, Chris 
Papavasiliou, 

Alexois J. 
Parilus, Aldoph J. 
Phoebus, Lou 
Scott, James 
Williams, Harlan C. 
Wilkinson, Don 



161 



Track and Cross 
Country 

Alexion, Bill 
Anderson, Lambert 
Barnum, Willl\m 
Browning, Bob 
Blehler, Al 
Butler, George 
Ch^ldet, Norm 
Cohen, Morty 
Creamer, Tyson 
EicHHORN, Ike 
EwiN, Jim 

Fontaona, Emanuele 
Goldberg, Stanley 
Harris, Jim 
Hawley, Grant 
Johnson, Jim 
Kehoe, Lindy 
KozAY, Nick 
Lentz, Dick 
McGowAN, George 
Meier, Gus 

Moll, John 
OsTRYE, Pall 
Palmer, Bob 

Riley, Ch\rles 

RuBACH, Karl 

Salvanelli, Mario 

Thomson, Earl 

Tucker, Bill 

Tyrrell, Tom 

Umbarger, Gardner 



Umbarger, Howard 
Umbarger, Jim 
Unterkofler, Jack 
Ward, Bob 
White, Herbert 

Soccer 

An ACKER, Charles 

Baer, Eric 

Belt, James 

Bourne, Thomas 

Buck, Donald 

Butehorn, Robert 

Cox, Thomas 

Deibert, Davie 

DiPasquale, Richard 

Fink, Charles 

Fowler, Kenneth 

Fry, William 

Hamilton, Thomas 

Kinder, Roland 

LiNZ, John 

Martinez, Guillermo 
Norton, Bill 
Kand\ll, Vernon 
Kieder, Edward 
Robinson, Claude 
Rowan, Edward 
Salkowski, Al 
Savage, James 
Soderberg, Donald 
Terzi, Daniel 
VoLPE, Eugene 



162 



Golf 

Alspaw, Ruben M. 
BuRGDORF, Raymond L. 
butterfield, 

Frank M. 
Call, John 
Fanshaav, George W. 
P'egan, Harold 
Miller, Robert 
Phippeny, Reid L. 
Stlrges, Richard 

Baseball 

BosLEY, Robert 
Bryan, Joseph 
B reaver, George 
Condon, John 
Bryan, Joe 
Cresceze, Ed 
Emsweller, Eugene 
Geatz, Norman 
Graham, William J. 
Ho>VARD, George 
HuNTON, John 
Hilton, John 
Johnston, Richard 
Kessler, Gordon 
LooMis, John 
Moeller, James 
North AN, Richard 
Panella, Nichoi-as 
Remsberg, Jack 
ScHAP, Joseph 
Smith, Herman 



SoDERBER, W. Donald 
Toner, Ed 
Wagner, Daniel 
Zatz, David 
ZuPNicK, William 

Boxing 

O'Brien, William 

CORTESE, WaLLY 

Fuller, George 
Hopkins, Spence 
Glass, Al 
Gregson, Bob 
KosTOPOULOS, Paul 
Oliver, Don 

QUATTROCCHI, AnDY 

Salkowski, Al 
Smith, Bob 

SWARTZW ELDER, HaRRY 

WoLMAN, Ben 

Lacrosse 

Barnh\rt, James 
Bonthron, Daniel 
Brockmeyer, William 
GouNARis, Theodore 
Hall, Blair P. 
Herbert, Charles 
HuBBELL, William 
Kimball, Lewis 
La RASH, William 
LowRY, Henry 
Mediary, Mark 
Moulden, Robert 



163 



Murphy, Hanlon Law, Alvin 

Nagle, Barton Mack, Charles 

Peters, James Murray, Robert 

Stegman, Don Smith, Bernard 

Stocksdale, Bob Taylor, Dick 
Tydings, Joseph 

Walker, Patrick Tennis 

Wensel, Charles jjeight, Tom 

^^ TNG ATE, Elmer Childs, Lee 

D 1 *. II Kefauver, Ken 

Basketball McCool, John 

Armsworthy, Frank Price, Richard 

Braavley, Clarence Render, Jim 

DiFFiE, Granville Robinson, Jim 

Hankin, Robert Ruddy, Joe 

Koffenberger, Dick Snyder, Lester 

Schedules for 1950-51 

Football 

Sept. 23 U. OF Georgia Awav 

Sept. 30 Navy Home 

<Jct. i Michigan State Away 

^et. 14 Georgetown Awav 

^^^f- 21 N. C. State (Homrro,ninf>} Home 

V<"^- 28 Duke Awav 

^ov. 4 George Washington Home 

J^ov. 11 North Carolina U. Awav 

^ov. 18 West Virginia AwaV 

J^ec. 2 Virginia Tech Home 

Boxing 

Jan. 19 Marine Sch. H l", Miami A 

(exhib.) 21 Armv A 

Feb. 3 L.S.U. H Mar. 3 Vlich. Sia. H 

9 Citadel A 9 S. Carolina A 

164 



Wrestling 

Dec. 16 Duke H 

Ian. 6 Lovola M 

12 Hopkins A 

20 Na\> A 
IVh. 9 V.M'l. H 

K, N. Caro. U. A 
17 N. C. Slate A 

Lacrosse 

Mar. 21 Wash, c^ Lee H 

31 Virjrinia H 

Apr. V Harvard H 

7 Duke H 

14 Mt. \N ash. 

(exhih.) A 

21 Xavy A 
28 Princeton A 

May S Army A 

11 Lovola A 
19 J. ilopkins H 

Track 

Mar. 31 Fla. Relays A 

\i)r. T Caro. Relays A 

9 N. C. State A 

W Georgetown H 

21 Qnantico 

(exhib.) A 

28 Penn. Relays A 

May. 2 District AAU 

5 Field Dav 

12 Navv A 
19 South. Conf. A 
26 S. & SE. Conf. 



Soccer 

Oct. 13 Wash&LeeH 

17 Conn. H 
20 Virginia H 
25 Westchester A 
27 Duke H 
3 1 Loyola A 

Basketball 

Nov. 29 Quantico A 

Dec. 1 Virginia H 

6 U. of Penn. A 

11 W. & Mary H 
13 Virginia A 

18 Wash. & Lee H 

19 Rutgers H 
Jan. 2 N. Carolina A 

4 Duke A 

6 Richmond A 
10 Navy A 

13 Georgetown H 

15 V.P.I. A 
17 Richmond H 

20 N. Carolina H 
Feb. 1 Davidson A 

2 S. Carolina A 

3 Clemson A 

7 Wash. & Lee A 

8 V.M.I. A 

12 S. Carolina H 

14 W. Virginia H 

16 Duke H 

17 W. & Mary A 
19 Clemson H 

23 Geo. Wash. A 

24 V.M.I. H 



165 



Maryland Songs and Cheers 

An iinporlanl part of any school or rolletre is its 
sontrs and cheer tradition. The University of Mary- 
land is no exception to the rule. Freshmen are 
urged to learn the Avords and music of the following, 
the most important and often-used songs and cheers. 
YouMl want to he ahle to fully participate in cheer- 
ing for vour Alma Mater at the games this fall. 



The Cheerleaders 

Chairman Joe H or \ n 

Maryland spirit is typified hy the haltery of cheer- 
leaders who conduct the Terp student hody in 
their songs and cheers. On their shoulders is the 
responsihility of instilling the traditional Maryland 
spirit throughout the campus. Cheerleaders work 
in close cooperation with the Student Activities 
Committee. Tryouts for the squad are held at the 
beginning of each football season. 



The Student Activities Committee 

Co-Chairmen Bill Kennedy 

Pall \argiz 
The Student Activities Committee organizes and 
stages the giant pep-rallies, parades, and team send- 
offs that are an important part of campus life. 
This organization is open to all interested workers 
and holds meetings on Tuesday evenings throughout 
the year, 

166 



A -i 



■*^ 






V > ;.,^ , V 




■~^* 



-•1 






i 



v.: 



Songs 



Alma Mater 

Words and music by Robert Kinney, ''40 
Hail! Alma Mater! 
Hail to thee, Maryland! 
Steadfast in loyalty. 
For thee \ve stand. 
Love for the Black and Gold 
Deep in our hearts we hold. 
Singing thv praise forever. 
Throughout the land. 

Sons of Old Maryland 

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

Victory Song 

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

168 



Maryland 

Tune: Madclon 
In the very heart of Maryland 
In the heart of every Maryland man. 
There's a spirit so endearing 
It will Avin your heart ajid head. 
She doth hold the sway. 
She will win the day. 
And her glorious men w ill ever win the 

fray. 

Then it's Hurrah! Hurrah! for Maryland! 
Then it's Hurrah! Hurrah! for U. of M.! 
With our hanners ever streaming high. 
We w ill always win or die. 
Never forget the glories of the past. 
Carry on triumphant to the last. 
For we love, we love old Maryland. 
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! 



169 



Terrapin Drinking Song 

Music by W ilmer Orpuood, Jr. '43 
Words hy A. \Tnnlpv PoivelL '41 
Drink to the Terrapin I 
AH bold hearted men. 
^ e have no fear of hell. 
For we're loyal sons of fellows. 
Drink to the Terrapin I 
May God bless her sons I 
When the toast is in the cup. 
Bottoms up I Bottoms up I 
To Maryland. 

Terrapin on Parade 

Chorus: 

For we're Terrapins On Parade, 
Flyin": colors that never fade: 
Heads so proud and high as the band 

goes by. 
We \\ill do or we will die. 
^ ith the beat beat of marching feet. 
And the rum' rum' of the drums. 
Join us. sons and daughters of old 

Ches'peak's waters. 
We're the Terrapins On Parade. 



170 



Cheers 



1.— Red Hot Yell 

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



2. — Locomotive 
MMMM AAAA RRRR YYYY 
LLLL AAAA NNNN DDDD 

Maryland 
Team Team Team 

3.— Hip Hike 

Hip Hip 

Hike Hike 

Fight Team Fight 

4. — Maryland Sway 

\T-A-R-Y-L-A-\-l) 
Marv-Land 
Fiirh't Team Fiiiht 



171 



5- — Four Stamps, Four Claps 

Stamp, Stamp, Stamp, Stamp, 
Clap, Clap, Clap, Clap, 
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Maryland 



6.— U. M. Rah Rah 

U. M. Rah Kah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

U. Rah 

M. Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

7.— Let's Go Maryland 

Let"s Go Maryland 
Let's Go Maryland 
Let's Go Maryland 
Hit em 



8. — Terrapin 

T-E-R-R-A-P-l-N 
T-E-R-R-A-P-1-N 
Fight Team Fight 



172 



9.— Whistle Cheer 

Whistle— Rah 
Whistle— Rah 
Maryland 
Fight 

10.— Personal Yell 

Yea — First name 
Yea — -Last name 
Yea, Yea — both names 

11. "Team Cheer 

T-E-A-M 

Team (Soft) 
Team {Medium) 
Team (Loud) 

12.— Point Count 

After every Maryland touchdown it is the 
custom to count the number of points 
that the team had scored so far. The 
cheerleaders will lead in this counting. 



173 



Index 



Ad minis I ration 28 

Athletics 138 

Athletic Schedule lor 19S0-S1 164 

Calendar of Events 18 

Class Officers 41 

Customs and Spirit 22 

Dramatics 76 

Fraternities 118 

General Information 9 

Honors 52 

Map of University 4—5 

Map of Fraternity — Sorority Houses 129 

Men's League 44 

Military 82 

Music 76 

Organizations 86 

Publications 68 

Religion 108 

Songs and Cheers 166 

Sororities 130 

Student Government Association 36 

Executive Council 40 

University Calendar 8 

Whom to See 16 

Women's League 48 



174 



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