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




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



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The 

I95I-I952 

M Book 

Handbook of 

The Class of 1955 

University of Maryland 
College Park 
Maryland 



llw Administration huildinfi, the 
center of camfnis life, socially-, 
academically and fieofirajd\ic(dly. 



f ^' '. IV tL^ 



UP^B 



i:> 



The value of a college educalioii is realize<l 
more fully today than ever helore. Educa- 
tion is standing on a pedestal, unchallenged, 
as the hope of our world. It is recognized as 
the cornerstone of democracy and the prin- 
cipal means for maintaining the American 
way of life. 

You who are about to enter the doors ot the 
University of Marvland are beginning an im- 
portant life of education for which you have 
been preparing for the last twelve or more 
years. You are probably beginning the last 
and most important part of your formal 
educational career. Realize, however, that 
college training should be merely another 
step in your lifelong education. 

The most important things tor you, the 
new student to have firmly fixed in your mind 
is definite goals toward which you intend to 
direct your efforts. In determining these goals 
you should remember that there are three 
sides to college life. Maryland offers scholas- 
tic, social, and practical education. Your 
duty to vourself and to your University is to 
give and take intelligently of each of the 
activities in which you participate. 

The M-Book is the first link you will have 
with the many activities you will personally 
support and perhaps lead while at Mary- 
land. Read through each section carefully. 
Use the calendar for a handy reminder of what 
to see and do as the months pass. Let the 




other sections give you names of students 
who are now campus leaders and with whom 
you should talk for tips on how you, too, may 
hecome a leader. 

And while you are reading, keep the 
ifonoraries section on a par with the Or- 
ganizations and other sections. Remember 
that grades and activities should go hand in 
hand. Don't sacrifice one for the other, if 
you are to gain the most from your college 
career. 

The University of Maryland will need your 
help during the next four years to remain in 
its position as a leading American institution. 
Into everything that you do for our school 
put your fullest effort, and in return a full 
crib of scholastic, social and practical educa- 
tion will 



1§^B73 



University Calendar 

First Semester 

J9S1 

Sept. 18-21 Regjistration, first seniesler 

Sept. 24 Instruction begins 

Oct. 18 Convocation, faculty and students 

]\ov. 21 Wednesday alter last class. 

Thanksgiving recess begins 

Nov. 26 8 a. m.. Thanksgiving recess ends 

Dec. 20 Last class, Christmas recess begins 

1952 

Jan. 3 8 a. m., Christmas recess ends 

Jan. 20 Charter Day 

Jan. 23-30 Wed.-Wed., Semester Exams. 

Second Semester 

Feb. 5-8 Registration, second semester 

Feb. 11 Instruction begins 

Feb. 22 Washington's Birthday, holiday 

March 25 Maryland Day 

April 10 Thursday after last class, 

Easter recess begins 

April 15 8 a. m., Easter recess ends 

May 15 Military Day 

Mav 30 Memorial Day, holid , 

May 29-June 6, Thur.-Fri., Semester Ex 

June 1 Baccalaureate exercises 

June 7 Commencement exercises 

Summer Session, 1952 

June 23 Registration, summer session 

June 24 Summer session begins 

Aug:. 1 Summer session ends 



av 

tims. 



General Information 

ACADEMIC 

Classes at the University begin on the hour and 
last for 50 minutes. To gain the greatest measure 
of success in school students should realize that 
grades reflect more than just performance on examin- 
ations, llegular attendance in classes is more im- 
portant to that average than last minute cramming. 

There is no unlimited cut system. Students who 
have more than three unexcused absences are re- 
ported to the Dean of the College, and notices are 
sent to the student and to his parents. Absences 
may result in a lowering of the grade, or in complete 
course failure. 

If a student desires to drop a course he must ob- 
tain permission from his Dean before the last desig- 
nated date for dropping, generally eight weeks after 
the beginning of the semester (the date will be an- 
nounced in the Dianiondback) in order not to re- 
ceive a failing grade in the course. 

If an exam is missed, a make-up exam may usually 
be taken with the permission of the instructor and 
the payment of a .$1.00 fee to the registrar. A stu- 
dent must receive a passing grade in at least one- 
half of his registered credit hours in order to remain 
in school. An average of C or better is required 
for Junior standing, for eligibility for major posi- 
tions on publications, and for any class office, as 
well as for a degree. 

Detailed instructions may be found in the 
Academic Kegula lions pamphlet which is published 
by the University. 



ACTIVITIES FEE 

The Student Activities Fee, which is paid by all 
undergraduates during registration, pays class dues 
and supports student publications, dramatic and 
musical productions, and other general student 
activities. Students are entitled to free copies of 
student publications, and may attend dramatic an<l 
musical productions free of charge. 

ATHLETIC FEE 

The Athletic Fee supports the intercollegiate 
sports program. Students may attend all sports 
events at the University free of charge, iijxui 
presentation of proper identification. An Athlclic 
Book and ID Card identify students as such. 

BOOKS and SUPPLIES 

Text books, school supplies, and class materials 
as well as jewelry, stationery, post cards, and 
novelty items are available at the Student Siip|)l> 
Store, located in the basement of the Administralioii 
building. The Maryland Book Exchange, oppo^il*' 
the main gate, also handles books and supplies, bolli 
new and used. Operating on a non-pro(it basis, the 
Alpha Phi Omega Book Co-op, located in the Koss- 
borough Inn, will be open during the lirst few weeks 
of school. 

COMMUNICATIONS 

Students' mail is handled through the camjuis 
Post Office which is located in the liasemciit ol llic 
Administration building. Students receive I heir- 
mail in boxes assigned to them during registration: 



nolires of ihe arrival of packages arc placed in ihe 
box and students may call for them at the window. 

Postage stamps may also be purchased there, but 
for all other postal services the student must go 
to the Post Office in College Park, located 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 students; 
therefore, students should check their boxes daily, if 
possible. In order to insure quick delivery, postal 
box numbers must be sent to all correspondents and 
used for inter-campus communication. 

Telegrams are delivered or telephoned to the 
residences of students. Outgoing telegrams may be 
sent from the University's switchboard in the base- 
ment of the Education building. 

Changes in address MUST be recorded with the 
registrar so that any telegrams or special delivery 
letters can be delivered immediately. 

Pay station telephones are available in the 
dormitories. Administration building. Library, Rec- 
reation building. Dairy, and Education building. 

EATING 

At registration, resident students will be issued 
Dining Hall cards which must be presented at each 
meal. Daydodgers and those who live off campus 
may eat in the Cafeteria, located in the basement 
of Ihe Dining Hall. Lunches and snacks may 
be bought in ihc Rcc Hall. Coke and candy machines 
are located in the dorms and in the basement floors 
ot several of the classroom buildings. 



9 



INFIRMARY 

\11 undergraduates may receive dispensary service 
and medical advice at the Infirmary, open weekdays 
from 9 a. m. until 1, and 2 until 4; Saturday, 10 
unld noon, and Sundav, U imtil noon. A nurse is 
on duty twenty-four hours a day, and in emergencies 
students may call at any time. 

LAUNDRY 

Each student is responsible for his or her own 
laundry. There are several reliable laundry and drv 
cleaning extablishments in College Park; or. il 
a student prefers, he may send his laundry home. 
Students may do their own laundry, with the ex- 
ception of bed linens, in the laundry rooms ol the 
dormitories. 

LIBRARY 

The Library and Library Annex are open I mm 
7:30 a. m. until 10 p. m. Monday through l<rnlay_, 
7:30 a. m. until 5 p. m. on Saturday and 3 until •> 
p. m. on Sunday. Reserve books may be taken out 
overnight at 8 p. m. on weekday evenings an<l re- 
turned at 8 a. m. the next morning or at I p. m. 
Saturdav and returned at 8 a. m \ ondav. liook. 
may be "checked out of the Loan desk on the secomi 
Hoor of the main building at any tune for a uo 
week period and may be renewed at the end o hi. 
lime. Overdue books are subject to a fine ol Uy 
cents per day, and reserve books overdue are sub- 
ject to fines based on the number ol m.nult. or 
hours late. 



10 



LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS 

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

LOST and FOUND 

The Campus Police Station is headquarters of the 
lost and found department. Students may turn in 
or recover articles at the station or at academic de- 
partment offices. 

MEETING ROOMS 

The Agriculture Auditorium is located in the 
ground floor of the Agriculture building, in the 
west wing. 

The central auditorium is located in the basement 
of the Education building. 

The Armory lounge is located upstairs in the 
Armory. 

The Recreation Hall lounges are in the east end 
of the Recreation building. 

Room A-l is between the BPA and A «& S build- 
ings. 

For details on reserving above rooms and other 
meeting places refer to the Academic Regulations. 

PUBLICATIONS DISTRIBUTION 

The Tuesday an<l Friday editions of the Diamond- 
hack, the student newspaper, are available at stands 
in the Ad building, A & S building. Engineering 
building. Library Lobby, Rec Hall and Dining fiall. 



11 



The University's humor magazine, the Old Line, is 
distributed in 'post office boxes and at various places 
on campus as announced in the Diamondhack. In 
Mav, the Terrapin, University yearbook is dis- 
tributed. All three publications are received Avithout 
charge as part of the Student Activities Fee paid at 
registration. 

RECREATION BUILDING 

Serving both davdodgers and resident students, 
the Rec Hall, located next to the ^ omen s l^iek 
House, contains a large and small lounge recor. 
librarv', television set, and has provisions for card 
and pool playing, chess tournaments, club meetmgs 
and dances. ' The lunch counter is open 8:30 a. m. 
until 4 p. m. weekdays, and 8:30 a. m. until 1 p. m. on 
Saturdays. Photo and Art exhibits are olten sho>vn 
in the building. Sports and national events are tele- 
vbed! and the set is for the use of students at any 
Time the biiildin- is open. Parties, dances and meet- 
h"s may be scheduled in the Rec Hall for evenings 
by seeing Bill Hoff, manager. 

TICKET DISTRIBUTION I 

Students are admitted to all ca.npus events by 
uresentin- proper identification at the « oor or gate. 
^/Dclrds^afid Athletic Books serve to -l-tiy stu- 
dents at the Cohseum or Stadium, and m»-t be 
presented by students making reservations for 
sports or dramatic events. 

Reservations for sports events may be made at 
the athletic ticket office in the main Sta<hum build. 

12 



ing. The ticket office also sells "date" tickets, which 
provide admittance to the student stands. 

Reservations for dramatic performances are ob- 
tained at the University Theatre box office, located 
in the basement of the Education building. Re- 
served seats are allocated a week prior to the per- 
formance. The office also sells date tickets. 

TRAFFIC 

Parking lot spaces are allot ed during registration 
to persons w ho must drive and park on campus. All 
cars, both faculty and student, must be registered 
at the beginning of each year and assigned a parking 
lot sticker. Drivers of cars found by the University 
Police parked out of their designated lot will be 
fined S2.00. Parking lot stickers must be promi- 
nently displayed on each automobile. The campus 
police force is aided by State Police in enforcing 
traffic laws. 

TRANSPORTATION 

Greyhound and Tradways buses leave College 
Park at regular intervals for Baltimore and Wash- 
ington, where other connections may be made by 
train, bus or airplane. Local bus and street car lines 
make connections to Hyattsvdle, Greenbelt, Branch- 
villc. Mount Rainier, Silver Spring, Cheverly, 
Takoma Park, and Bethesda. The trolley line ends 
in W ashinglon. The B. & O. Railroad runs through 
College Park and furnishes express and baggage 
transportation. 



13 



Whom To See 



For 


niw 


Absences 


Dean of College 


Admissions 


Dr. Long 


Alumni 


Dave Brijiham 


Athletic Teams: 


Baseball 


Burton Shipley 


Basketball Bud Millikan ' 


Boxing 


Harvey Miller 


Cross Country 




Jim Kehoe 


Football 


Jim Tatum 


Golf 


Frank Cronin 


Lacrosse 


Jack Faber 


Kifle 


Harland Griswold 


Soccer 


Doyle Royal 


Track 


Jim Kehoe 


Wrestling 


William Krouse 


Bills 


Cashier 


Dramatics 


W. Strausbaugh 



Employment; 
Full time 
Part time 
Women's 

Fraternities 

Health 

Housing: 
Men's 
Women's 

Graduate 
Sch<)f>l 

LS.A. 

Library 

Lost and 
Found 



Doyle Royal 
Lewis M. Knebel 
DorothyW.Binns 
Marvin Perry 
Dr. Bishop 

Robert James 
Marian Johnson 

Dr. Bamford 
Harry Ross 
Loan Desk 



Buildinff Phone 
Dean's Office, i 

Administration 

325, 396 , 
Rossborough 366 

Coliseum 242 

Coliseum 2i2 

Coliseum 39f,2W 

Armory 370 

Coliseum 242 

Armory 370 

Education 231 

Armory 26 1 

Administration 37.'> 
Armory 370 

Armory 370 

Administration 340 i 
Classroom 201 

Administration 41 1 
Administration 37") 



D( 



►fW( 



271 



Wa. 9««1 
Infirmary 326 

Dorm C 310 

Dean of Women 3")0 

Education 232 

Recreation Wa.2l.')0 
Library 2r)0, 260 



Campus Police North (iate 



3i; 



For 


Who 


Building P 


hone 


Mail 


Ralph Brown 


Administration 


386 


Meeting Rooms: 






Day 


Dean Cotlerman 


Administration 


327 


Night 


George Morrison 


Administration 


230 


Men's Leaguf 


Nick Nicholas 


Dorm M 


319 


Mnsic: 








Band 


Robert Landers 


Armory 


351 


Men's Glee 








Club 


Harlan Randall 


Music 


207 


Women's 








Chorus 


Harlan Randall 


Music 


207 


Orchestra 


Robert Landers 


Armory 


351 


Problems: 








Men's 


Dean Eppley 


Administration 


338 


Women's 


Dean Stamp 


Dean of Women 


293 


Study 


Dean or Advisor 


Respective Oflfi 


ce 


Vocational 


Psych. Dept. 


DD 


295 


Publications: 








Diamond- 








hark 


Dave Kelly 


Recreation 


258 


Old Line 


Bill Strasser 


Recreation 


361 


Terrapin 


Fritz Durkee 


Recreation 


361 


Scholarships 


Dean Cotterman 


Administration 


327 


S.G.A. 


Frank Wright 


Administration 


363 


Social Life 


DorothyW.Binns 


, Dean of Women 


271 


Sororities 


Helen Carey 


Un. 9885 




Student Life 








Committee 


Dean Reid 


B.P.A. 


423 


Summer 








School 


Dr. Brechbill 


Education 


234 


Women's 








League 


June Weiner 


Un 


9806 


Military 


Col. Pitch ford 


Armory 261 


, 351 


Intranmrals: 








Men's 


Jim Kehoe 


Armory 


370 


Women's 


Dorothy Deach 


Field liouse 


267 



Calendar of Eoents 1951-52 

{The following calendar is subject Ut chanfie.) 



Tuesday 18 
Wednesday 19 
Thursday 20 
Friday 21 
Saturday 22 
Sunday 23 
Friday 28- 
Sunday 30 



Monday 1 
Thursday 4 
Friday 5 

Saturday 6 



Saturday 13 

Thursday 18 

Friday 19 
Saturday 20 



SEPTEMBER 

S. G. A. Meeting 

Terrace Dance 

Dean's Parties 

Student Mixer — CoHseuui 8 p. m. 

Barn Dance — CoUseuni 8 p. in. 

Interfailh Reception 

Football weekend 

OCTOBER 

Dormitory Parties 
Pep Rally — Coliseum 7 p. in. 
Open House Rushing 
President's Reception for IVcsh- 

men — Armory 8:15 p. ui. 
George Washington at Marylaiul 
First Home Football Game 2:30 

p. m. 
Visiting High School Seniors 
North Carolina at Marylan*!, 

Football 
Pep Rally — Coliseum 7 p. m. 

Conyocation 
Panhellenic Council Dame 
Loyola at Maryland — Soccer, First 

Home Game 
iVorth Carolina at Maryland, (iross 

Country Track Meet 



16 



Wednesday 24 Perm State at Maryland — Soccer 
Friday 26 Dormitory Dances 



NOVEMBER 

Thursday 1 Pep Rally — Coliseum 7 p. m. 

Saturday 3 Homecoming, Missouri at Mary- 

land, 2:30 p. m.. Cadet Corps 
Drill 
Homecoming Dance — Armory 8 
p. m. 

University Theatre 

Pep Rally — Coliseum 7 p. m. 

Navy at Baltimore — Football, 
Cadet Corps Drill 

Dad's Day, North Carolina Slat* 
at Maryland, Cadet Corps Drill 
Yisitiu"; High School Bands 



Monday 5 to 

Saturday 10 
Thursday 8 
Saturday 10 

Saturday 17 



Wednesday 5 

Thursday 6 

Friday 7 
Monday 10 to 
Saturday 15 
Tuesday 11 
Friday 14 
Saturday 15 



DECEMBER 

Washington-Lee at Maryland 
First Home Basketball Game 
Phi Kappa Tau, Harmony Hall — 
Coliseum, 7 p. m. 
Newman club's Snowball Dance 

University Theatre 
Messiah — Music Department 
Rossborough Dance 
West Virginia at Marylaml, First 
Home Wresllin<: Match 



17 



Tuesday 8 to 
Saturday 12 



JANUARY 
K A Minstrel 



PEBRUARY 

Thursday 7 [nlerfraternity Council Dance 

Saturday 16 Miami at Maryland, First Home 

Boxing Match 
Friday 29 Sophomore Prom 



Sunday 2 to 

Friday 7 
Monday 3 to 

Saturday 8 
Friday 14 
Saturday 15 
Friday 21 
Friday 28 and 

Saturday 29 
Friday 28 
Monday 31 to 

Saturday 5 



MARCH 

Religion in Life Week 

Clef and Key Operella 
Newman club's St. Patrick's Dane 
Dorm Parlies 
Military Ball 

Industrial Education Exhibit 
Freshman Prom 

Uniyersity Theatre 



APRIL 

Tuesday 1 Loyola at Maryland, First Honi 

Baseball Game 
Tuesday 1 to 
Thursday 3 Modern Dance Recital 



18 



Friday 4 Junior Prom 

Tuesday 8 Men's Glee Club and Women's 

Mixed Chorus — Concert 
Wednesday 9 and 

Thursday 10 Gymkana Show, CoHseum, 8:15 

p. m. 
Friday 11 Engineer's Ball 

Tuesday 15 Band Concert, Coliseum, 8 p. m. 

Thursday 17 Tri-Delta Interfraternity Sing, 

Coliseum, 7:30 p. m. 
Tuesday 22 to 
Thursday 24 Modern Dance Recital, Central 

Auditorium, 8:15 p. m. 
Friday 25 Agriculture Council Dance 

Saturday 26 Agriculture Livestock Show 



Thursday 8 
Monday 12 to 
Saturday 17 



MAY 

Military Day 

University Theatre, Central Audi- 
torium, 8:15 p. m. 
Wednesday 14 May Day, Quadrangle, 4 p. m. 
Friday 16 Home Economics Exhibit 

Tuesday 20 Band Concert, Quadrangle, 8 p. m. 

Saturday 24 Delta Tau Delta Blue Book Dance 



Saturday 7 



JUNE 
Senior Prom 



19 



History 

The University of Maryland dales back to 1807 
Avhen the first school of the University, the Colle-e 
oe Medicine, was founded in Baltnnore. In the 
more than 140 years since its foundnig, the Uni- 
versity has expanded both physically and ni its 
standards of education, untd it now occupies a 
position as one of the leading universities m the 

*^^ 4fter the College of Medicine was founded, there 
followed within a few years the establishment of 
several other professional schools to mark the lirst 
expansion of the University. The School of Law was 
added in 1823, the School of Dentistry in 1882 the 
School of Nursing in 1889, and in 1904 the Maryland 
College of Pharmacy completed the Baltimore 
additions. „ ,, 

\t College Park, in 1856, Maryland State College 
the lirst \crncultural college in the United States and 
the second in the western hemisphere, was estab- 
lished under the name of the Maryland Agr.cultura 
College. The college was financed by the sale al 
stock'^at 825 a share. . 

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

111^920, the professional schools of the Uniyersily 
iu Baltimore, and the Maryland State (.ollege m 
College Park were merged to form what is uou 
known as the University of Maryland. 



20 



Maryland's Great Seal, the oldest of the state 
seals, was sent to the province of Maryland in 1648 
by Lord Baltimore. More than 300 years old, the 
seal is the only state seal of strictly heraldic char- 
acter, for the "other state seals bear emblems rep- 
resenting agriculture, commerce, or some related 
subject. 

The escutcheon bears the Calvert and Crossland 
arms quartered. The first and fourth quarters are the 
Calvert Arms. The second and third quarters are 
from the Crossland, Baltimore's maternal arms. An 
earl's coronet and full-faced helmet are surmounted 
on the quarterings. These indicate Lord Baltimore's 
rank in America. The Calvert crest rests on the 
helmet. The escutcheon is supported on one side 
by the figure of a farmer, and on the other by that 
of a fisherman — symbols of each of Lord Baltimore's 
estates, Marvland 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: University of Maryland 1807 1856 
1920. 



University Seal 




21 



Customs and Spirit 

Maryland's customs, from bronze Test udo 
keeping guard in front of the Coliseum to the 
chimes in the tower of the Old Engineering 
building, will prove both stimulating and 
interesting to the incoming freshman class. 
A feeling of the timelessness of the Uni- 
versity comes over the new student when he 
learns that the Rossborough Inn, located 
near the Baltimore Boulevard, was doing a 
thriving business about 1790 and is, per- 
liaps, the nucleus of Maryland tradition. 

The Tunnel, the Wishing Well, May Day 
— all are part of that tradition. They will be 
a part of vour college career. The friendly 
''Hello Habit" which has always been a 
Maryland custom will quickly orient you. 
The pep rallies, convocations, and sporl 
contests will heighten vour growing school 
spirit. You will pass on the history and 
tradition of Maryland to those who will 
inhabit the campus after you. 



Liza Ann 
court 



Riggins, 1951 May Queen, leads her ^ 
down Ad building steps to the throneV 



22 



1?. 

I 




Traditions 

Classes, sluay anil -roup >vork are integral parts 
of our University scene, but colortul tradtjons ami 
customs handed down through the years help create 
the most vivid memories of college life. 

Alanv first year women are mtroduced to \lar^- 
land customs by sorority rushing previous to the 
beginning of school. , 

Freshmen couples usually are quick to lolUm mu 1 
a revered custom as the traditiona kisses exchang^ed 
durinc the first trip to the secluded Tunnel. Iht 
FresWan should remember, too, that .Iroppmg a 
pennv in the wishing well at the Kossborough Inn 
guarantees that his wishes will come to reahtv. 

The football season is accentuated by s in i 
enthusiasm as demonstrated m pep ^^"'7; ' ' ;. 
romin- celebrations, house decorations the fro. 
ophomore tug-of-war over Paint Branch ^r^^^;^ 
the crowning of a queen. Perhaps the most p.>,>ula 
custom at the University is the selection, man 
timesa semester, of campus beauties to reign o- 
every event from a cow-milking contest to a sailin, 

'""wUhout a mention of Testudo, the <an.pu. 
mascot a discussion of the football season >voul.l )< 
r complete. A tremendous -^^^ P-"^.;;.!^ ,' 
f th;^ state's famous Diamondback leiapnu 

him before many major games. 



24 



Al Christmas time a pageant is held following the 
lighting of a Christmas tree. Carols are broadcast 
from the tower of Morrill Hall during the week pre- 
ceding Christinas vacation. 

All during the spring, sororities and fraternities 
gather their groups about the nearest pianos to re- 
hearse for the Phi Kappa Tau Barber Shop quartet 
contest and the Tri Delt sponsored Interfraternity 
Sing. In the springtime, too, the south gate wall 
becomes a meeting ground for male students who 
wish to pass both the time of day and their judg- 
ment on coeds walking by. The number of fraternity 
pins and police parking tickets given out zooms dur- 
ing this period, not to mention "Keep off the grass!" 
campaigns in the Diamondback. 

May Day soon heralds the approaching end of 
the Spring semester as students pause to honor the 
beloved May Queen with a traditional pageant. 
Mortar Board taps outstanding junior women dur- 
ing the festivities, too. 

At this time one of Marvland'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 annual Honors and Awards Assembly, held 
just before graduation, recognizes achievement in 
scholarship, sports, AFROTC, publications, and 
other phases of University life. 

Seniors leave their University life behind them 
at the graduation exercises on the Mall, Iml forever 
keep its memories. 

25 



The Administration 

The Administration will be your guide while you 
are at the University of Maryland. Composed of all 
college deans, department-heads, and other |)er- 
sonnel, the Administration is headed by the I iii- 
versity President, Dr. H. C. Byrd. The offices of 
the President, Dean of Men, registrar, ami cashier 
may be found in the Administration buihiing. Make 
every effort to become acquainted \v ith the mendiers 
of the staff, and never hesitate to ask them for any 
help that you may need, for they are always rea<ly 
and willing to be of assistance. 

The S. G. A. office, the Post Office, and the book 
store are on the basement floor of the Administra- 
tion building, where von will also llnd the Religious 
Counsellors office. Most students, day dodgers as 
well as residents, daily pass through the halls ol this 
building. It is the nerve center of I niversily life, 
just as'^the Administration is the nerve center of 
campus functions. 

The new student should let an interest in both 
become a gui«ling light during his four years al llie 
L niversitv. 



/)/. Hnrrv Clifton livnl, Pn'sulmt oj tlir 

Inivcrsity, (uhln'sscs a nmimriKr- p 
nicnt imdiciuc 



26 



To Members of the First Year Class: 

The Freshman, hi orienting himself with Uni- 
versity Hfe, finds himself confronted >vith manv 
questions. The University's program is coordinated 
with the high school program. Yet, in some respects, 
a wide difference exists between the two. J he stu- 
dent entering the University for the first lime is cut 
loose from home ties and finds himself in a position 
where he must act independently and on his o>xn 
judgment. Boys and girls are suddenly away Irom 
the^disciplines of their homes and find that they 
face a problem of self discipline, in which often 
personal desires must be conquered. 

Tt is my duty as President of the University, it 
is the duty of the Dean of Men and the Dean of 
Women particularlv, and of all members ol the 
faculty, to help you orient yourself to new com i- 
tions.' Tell us what your problems are and our help 
will be given gladly. Ask any questions you may 
wish, even if you are afraid that some of them may 
seem simple. ^u ii : 

Remember that you are welcomed to the uni- 
versity of Maryland as a member of the I mversity 
family. As a family, we are obligated, and it is our 
pleasure, to help one another. 

My office door always is open. Walk in Nxhencv«M- 
you need my help. 

Sincerely, 

Presi(I<'nt. 
28 



Board of Regents 

Chairman William P. Cole, 1958 

Secretary Stanford Z. Rothschild, 1952 

Treasurer J. Milton Patterson, 1953 

E. Paul Knotts, 1954 

B. Herbert Brown, Jr., 1960 

Harry H. Nuttle, 1957 

Philip C. Turner, 1959 

Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, 1956 

Charles P. McCormick, 1957 

Arthur O. Lovejoy, 1960 

Edward F. Holter, 1959 



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



29 



Message from 

ADELE 
STAMP 

Dean of Women 



ai 



ll is a privilejre and a pleasure to extend greetings 
„.id a hearlv welcome to all new and returnnijr stu- 
dents through the "\r' Book. To those ol >,»,■ u ho 
are entering our University for the hrst tune, niav I 
sav that the door of my office is always open to you. 

You will find mv office and those of my assistants 
on the (irst and second floors of the Dean of Vt omen s 
buildin-. \^ e are here to help you with your prob- 
lems. A warm ^^elcome awaits you from all of us, so 
stop hy and gel acquainted. 



30 



Ill recent years each Freshman entering the Uni- 
versity has had his career modified by a somewhat 
different national situation, — mobihzation, war, 
reconstruction, and near peace; now you are faced 
with possible war and all-out preparedness. 

Your situation, nevertheless, is similar to your 
predecessors and the plan that brought success to 
I hem will do the same for you, that is, develop your- 
self mentally, socially, morally and physically. How- 
ever, you have a particular responsibility for our 
government has decided there is a national need for 
college trained men and, as you are one of the 
fortunate ones to be in college, it behooves you to 
make the most valuable use of your opportunity 
so that later you may more efficiently serve your 
country. 

It is nice to have you here and I hope you have an 
instructive, interesting and enjoyable stay at Mary- 
land and feel free to stop in for a visit with me or any 
member of my staff. 



hAessage from 

GEARY 
EPPLEY 

Dean of Men 



Officers of Administration 

H. C. Byrd, President ol" the University 
Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men 
Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women 
Harold F. Cottervian, Dean of the Faculty 
Ronald Bamford, Dean of the Graduate School 
Gordon M. Cairns, Dean of College of A-ricullure 
Leon P. Smith, Dean of College of Arts and Sciences 
J. Freeman Pyle, Dean of College of Busnies? and 

Public Administration 
J. Ben Robinson, Dean of School of Dentistry 
S. S. Steinberg, Dean of College of Engineermg 
M. Marie Mount, Dean of College of Home Econo- 
mics 
Roger Howell, Dean of School of Law 
H. Boyd Wylie, Dean of School of Medicme 
John C. Pitchford, Dean of College ol Mdilary 

Science 
L. M. Fraley, Dean of College of Physical Educa- 
tion, Recreation and Health 
Florence M. Gipe, Director of School of INursmg 
Noel E. Foss, Dean of School of Pharmacy 
Joseph M. Ray, Dean of College ol Special and 

Continuation Studies 
Edgar F. Long, Director of Admissions 
James M. Gwin, Director of Agricultural Extension 

Service 
Ikvin C. Haut, Director of Agricultural Experiment 

Station 
!\MES M. Tatum, Director of Athletics 
George O. Weber, Business Manager (on nul.iary 

leave) • c • i 

W. J. Huff, Director of Engineermg Kxpcnmcni 

Station 
Alma H. Preinkert, Registrar 



Student Life Committee 

The Student Life Committee plays an im- 
portant part in the Hfe on the University of 
Maryland Campus. Its main function is 
that of approving every chib, honorary or- 
ganization, or Greek letter sorority or fra- 
ternity which is established on the campus. 
Appointed by the President of the Univer- 
sity, the committee is composed of faculty 
members who are seriously interested in the 
several aspects of campus life. Headed by 
Dean James H. Reid, it maintains constant 
surveillance on all activities, operates in an 
advisory capacity, and suggests improve- 
ments for any unsatisfactory conditions that 
may arise. The Committee also aids in the 
management of social affairs and has 
sanctioned various week-ends, including the 
Football Week-End. and Dads' Day. 

The Committee members consist of: Prof. 
Russell B. Allen, Dean Geary Eppley, Dean 
Marie Mount, Dr. Susan Harman, Mr. 
Robert James, Prof. Kramer, Miss Dorothy 
Binns, Dr. Clarence Newell, Prof. James 
Outhouse, Miss Alma Preinkcrl, Dean Adeir 
Stamp. Coach Tatum, and Dr. While. 



33 



Student Government 
Association 

The University's organizalion for sludenl gunl- 
ance, the Student Government Association, is 
divided into three sections: the Executive Comuil. 
the Men's League and the Women's League. 

At the verv apex is the Executive Council, the 
supreme student organization ^vhich decides ques- 
tions of student pohcv, appropriates activities luiu s- 
aml supervises all extracurricular activities 1 lie 
Leagues are responsihle for the enforcement ol cam- 
pus regulations. . . 

The student activities fee, paid at registration, 
finances dances, games, shows and other sludenl 
activities, ami is prorated to the various activities l.> 
the Executive Council. The Council holds mee.mg. 
every two weeks, at which all students are %veic<»me 
The actual work of the Association is perl.,rine< 
hv committees composed of interested students and 
headed hv qualified applicants. All students .na> 
work on ("ommittees, experience being the l)asi> lor 
selection of committee heads. 

Meet your SGA and class ofhcials, and ask ques- 
tions about student activities Only by -"'"•^'"'"f 
an a<ute interest in local affairs can yon help t« 
bring the improvements which many others ol >on 
will insist are needed. 

FrPfl Stow, 1950-51 SGA president, hands ore, w 
tlw gfivel to incoming proxy I' rank H n^ht ^ 

34 



p 




/ 



V ^. 



.^^ 






4 



'J^i 




Message jrom 

FRANK 
WRIGHT 

S. G. A. President 



It is with pride and pleasure thai I welcome you 
to our ranks. For the next four years you ^^ill find 
this campus your home. You will (ind here <-omi- 
panionship, friendship, and underslandin;!. 

You have climhed the ladder of education an<l 
knowledge from the teachings of vour home to grade 
school, junior high school, high school, and now you 
are within reach of the top. 

The Freshmen of today will he the leaders of to- 
morrow. You are the men an<l women who will give 
life to the University as older students graduate. 
One of you will he the President of the Student 
Government hefore voii graduate. 

Attend meetings, join committers, and a|»|>l\ lor 
positions. Serve your school, your fellow students, 
and yourself. 



36 



Elections 

Stiulenl Goveinineiit Associalion and class offices 
are filled by elections w liich lake place in the spring. 
J t three candidates for offices are nominated, a 
primary is held a week prior to the final election. 
Maryland's election campaigns have come to be as 
eye-catching and colorfnl as local and national elec- 
tions. Candidates and their supporters rely on many 
means — the more dramatic the better — to gain 
voles. 

Any student may run for an office. Candidates for 
Executive Council posts must be nominated from 
the floor of the SGA at a specially designated meet- 
ing. Class office candidates must procure a specified 
number of petition signatures prior to the deadline 
in order to run. Normally an assembly is held at 
which candidates state their qualifications. The 
campus radio station, newspaper, and a host of 
posters are used in letting the student body know 
just who is running for what. 

Constitution 

The Sludenl Government Associalion operates 
under a constitution which was approved bv the 
sludenl body in a special 1950 spring election. The 
Constitution provides for the election of SGA and 
class officials; for the operation of the Men's and 
Women's League; for the organization of com- 
mittees; for initiative, petition, referendum and re- 
call; for meetings, and publications; and for bv 
laws to govern additional activities. 



37 



Student Government 
Association 

Executive Council 

President Frank Wright 

Vice-President Bob Ward 

Secretary Jan Lovre 

Treasurer Eric Baer 

President, Mens League NiCK Nicholas 

President, Women's League June Weiner 

Fraternity Representative Goon Boyce 

Sorority Representative Helen Carey 

Independent Representative Bill Str\sser 

Independent Representative J oi Beer 

Delegate at Large Dottie Ruark 

Delegate at Large Jiw Hansen 

Delegate at Large J»M Sinclair 

President, Senior Class Gordon Kessler 

Secretary, Senior Class Susie Miller 

President, Junior Class Stan Ribenstein 

Secretary, Junior Class Melis Roche 

President, Sophomore Class J^E Batz 

Secretary, Sophomore Class Betsy Sheridan 

President, Freshman Class To be elected 

Secretary, Freshman Class To be elected 



38 



Class Officers 1951-1952 



Senior Class 

President Gordon Kessler 

Vice-President Chick Fry 

Secretary Susie Miller 

Treasurer Bud Jump 

Historian Rowena Creer 

Sgt.-at-Arms Lenny Orman 

Men\ League Leo Kerr 

Women s League Virginia Ritter 

Junior Class 

President Stan Rubenstein 

\ ice-President jiM Coyne 

Secretary Melis Roche 

Treasurer Bill Bass 

Historian Susie Morley 

Sfit.-at-Arms Pat Kirkpatrick 

Men\s League Ed (Skip) Fockler 

Women s League Carol Lee Towbes 

Sophomore Class 

President Joe Batz 

Vice-President Dave Bowers 

Secretary Betsy Sheridan 

Treasurer Jane Cahill 

Historian Elaine Tralins 

Sgt.-at-Arms Eileen Reinhart 

Mens League Paul Rubin 

Womens League ..Terry Emsweller 



39 



Committees 



The Student Govermnenl Association operates 
through the use of committees, set up hy the Exe- 
cutive Council and composed ol stutlents who have 
expressed an interest in working lor extracurricular 
events. Any student may become a mendier of a 
committee. He has only to show an interest in the 
SGA and a desire to work for the henelit «d" the slu- 
tient body. 

As soon as a committee is set up, notices an- 
nouncing the organization of the group are printed 
in the University newspaper, and are posted on the 
bulletin hoard near the SGA office, in the basement 
of the Administration building. A list is then main- 
tained in the SGA office which interested persons 
are asked to sign. The committee mend)ership is 
made up from this hst. 

Chairmanships on each SGA committee arc (illrd 
in a similar manner. Following announcement of the 
need of a particular committee chairman, interested 
students may write a letter staling their qualilica- 
tions and experience, giving the name ol the posi- 
tion for which they are applying, and submit it to 
the University post office. Box J\o. I. 

Applications for conunittee chairmanships are 
screened by the SGA Organization and Procedure 
Committee, which makes a recommendation to he 
voted upon by the Executive Council. I'inal ap- 
proval of committee heads comes from the (iouncii. 

Within each conunittee are a nund)er of sub-com- 
mittees, such as publicity, decorations, refreshments, 
tickets, and the like. It is customary to select f<»r 
sub-c<»mmit lee heads persons who ha\ e \\«»rked on 

to 



either the same sub-committee or similar suh-com- 
miltees previously. 

All SGA activities, which include all student 
activities on campus not controlled by special 
boards or faculty committees, are under the super- 
vision of the Faculty Committee on Student Life, 
an advisory administrative board which sanctions 
or disapproves operations of student organizations 
and oversees the appropriation of activities funds. 

Constitutional Committees 

The SGA Constitution provides for the appoint- 
ment of the Committee on Ways and Means, the 
Committee on Elections, and the Committee on 
Organization and Procedure. 

Special Committees 

The president of the Executive Council has also 
set up the following committees with the approval of 
the Council: 

Student Welfare Committee 

Social Affairs Committee 

Campus Improvement Committee 

Student Activities Committee 

Constitution Committee 

Campus Chest Committee 

Freshman Orientation Committee 

Homecoming Committee 

Student Union Committee 

Public Relations Committee 

Traffic Appeals Hoard 

Job Placement Committee 



4] 



^^v^' 



Message from 

JUNE 

WEINER 

Women's League 
President 



Women's League is the representative I»o<Jv for 
the University's women students, and all women are 
members of the organization. 

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

Women's League also participates aclivly in 
campus programs. During the past year it has 
sponsored informal Friday night mixers (dances). 
May Day afternoon the league also invites new 
Mortar Board tappees and the May Day court to a 
tea in the Rossborough Inn. 

The League is a self-governing organization, with 
representatives from each house for women students 



42 



on or near campus, from the day dodgers, and the 
Fan-Hellenic Association. The officers of the Lea^rue 
are elected by the women students and meetin-s are 
open to all women. '^ 

Business meetings are held once a week at which 
subjects vital to the women of the campus are dis- 
cussed. 



The constitution of the Women^s League was re- 
vised last year, in order to simplify the context and 
make it easier to read. This set of practical rules 

ill be distributed in pamphlet form to all freshman 

oinen. 



women. 



Under the new constitution, the League is divided 
into three branches. The Executive Board or 
governing body is composed of representatives from 
all groups who are seated in the Women's League 
Itself. ® 

The Legislative Board includes representatives 
Irom all women's dwellings plus members of the 
executive council. 

The Judicial branch is composed of nine junior and 
senior women who are appointed by the Executive 
Board. 

Members of the Executive and Legislative Coun- 
cds meet bi-weekly. The Judicial board meets once 
a week to penalize those who break the rules of the 
League. 

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



43 




Message from 

NICK 
NICHOLAS 

Men's League 
President 



As the Student Government Association serves 
thf student body as a whole, the Men's League serves 
tViP male students on campus. Divided mto U%o 
s" I the Executive Council and the Dornutory 
Council, the League trys to manUam a -g'j '^eal h; 
ful standard of living conditions in ihe men > 
dormitories. , 

The Executive Council of the League, composed 
of a president, vice-president and representative, 
vario^us campus groups, serves as the guiding haml 
' in the life of male students. 

The Dormitory Council serves as ^ ^I'^^'P* '";';■;, 
l,oard for offenders of dormitory regulations a I 
auempts to encourage dorm activity and comra<i. - 
ship through proctors. 

The proctors are older students who are rj-sjmn- 
sih e for the maintenance of order and '— 'pl'"- 
the <lormitories, and who serve as advisors and 
counsellors to the students. They will require the 



observance of quiet hours, cleanliness and order 
liness, and will enforce all dormitory regulations. 

The Men's League office is located in Kooni 12 of 
Dormitory ''O"'. All male students are welcome at 
meetings of the League, which are held every two 
weeks. 

Students will he held responsible for keeping their 
rooms swept and clean at all times. Quiet hours will 
he observed from 7:30 p. m. to 7 a. m. except on 
Saturday nights. All unnecessary noise and dis- 
order will he prohibited. 

Radios will not he played loudly, and gambling 
and intoxicating beverages will not be permitted 
in the dormitories. The University will not be 
responsible for valuables left in rooms. Students 
are cautioned to keep their rooms locked at all 
limes. 

Public telephones are located in Dormitories E, 
C, L, Calvert A, and in the temporary residences. 
University telephones are placed in each dormitory 
office. Messages will be delivered to students' rooms, 
but no student will be called to the telephone. 

Students will be held financially responsible by 
the University for all damage to rooms beyond the 
range of ordinary depreciation. Walls must not he 
defaced in any manner. Scotch tape or stickers will 
be used in place of nails to hang pennants, calendars 
or other wall posters. 

Neither cooking, pels, nor firearms will he allowed 
in the dormitories. A strict rule of courtesy, clean- 
liness, and plain old common sense will be the 
rule ibroughout the residences as well as elsewhere 
on the University campus. 



45 



LLS Prevent iooLS 




s^ 



.,..,JTl ^ I ^^MOKt ONLY IN DESIGNATED 
--'^Si^T^ I ^OOMS , REST ROOMS, AND 



OFF CAMPUS^.. 



JeAR SLAOCS. jeans, or SHOl^TS 
ONLY WHEN AT STORTS.^.- 





^UNBATMlNCi 15 ALLOWED ONCV 
GH 5UI4PDRCHE5 AND BEWIND 
THE VWMEM'S FIELD HOUStc^- 



Lake your love in 

PRIVATE.^ 




(AsCflSiBbrt^ 



46 



tAD 



Don't ""lone -WOLF" at 





Don't make your date late, 

WATCH THE DEADUNE f..- 



If he lends vou his buggy 

DON'T LEAVE HIM HK5H AhVD DRY; 





)OR0RrrT HOUSES ARENT DATE 
BUREAUS 



47 



Publications 

Students ^vith writing or business ability are in- 
vited to work on anv of the IJniyers.ty s four publi- 
cations where thev may learn the luncl.ons oi the 
editorial, advertising and circulation departments. 

Thp Diamondbacks student newspaper, js pub- 
li.hed twice weeklv, on Tuesdav and on tr.day. 
Presenting a pictorial scene ot Maryland campn, 
U el the vearLok, the Terrapin. For the past three 
vears ihe Diamondbark and the lerra,Hn have re- 
ieived \ll- American ratings for publications in their 
l.elds. The yearbook was chosen as the number one 
xiniversity annual in the country bv Pi Delta Epsilon, 

''^CreTt'i've writing and drawings are found in the 
ma-azine, the Old Line, well known as Maryland > 
humor m'agaziue. The M Book, a fres^iman hand- 
book, is published once a year and mailed to all in- 
comin"" students. „ u . i„.»i 

There is alwavs a need for new and fresh talent 
in the publications' offices, located m the rear o( the 
Rec Hall Freshmen are urged to bepu work on 
publications during their (irst year so ^hey 'nay ^i< j 
vance to major positions .f they sho^^ mleres. anO 
ability in minor assignments. 

Contributions and suggestions are al^^a^^ ^^el 
coined by the staff members. 



A ^roup of student p^ddiraiions ^^if'^f^;^] 
type near their mastei—the priss 



48 



^^>--^ 




■j»x 



Publications Board 

Making appointments for positions on the puhlica 
tions and acting as an advisory committee lor all 
student publications is the duty of the Publications 
Board, a faculty-student group. 

The Board is composed of four faculty members: 
William H. Hottel, faculty adviser of publications: 
Alfred C. Crowell, head of the Journalism depart- 
ment; Dr. James H. Keid, chairman of the Student 
lafe Committee, and Dean of Women Adele Stamp. 
Students on the committee are SGA president 
f>ank Wright, Pi Delta Epsilon president G. Law- 
son Jump, and the editors of the there major publica- 
tions; David Kelly, Diamondhack: William Strasser, 
Old Line, John Durkee, Terrapin. 

The group meets at frequent intervals to discuss 
publications problems and policy. 

Pi Delta Epsilon 

President G. Lawson Jump 

J ice-President Allen Scott 

Secretary- Treasurer ViRGiNL\ Tru itt 

Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, 
initiates those who have done outstanding work on 
student publications. An award cup is presented 
annually to a freshman who has done commemor- 
able work on publications. 

"Mo" Lebowitz was presented the award last 
year at the Pi Delta Spring banquet for outstanding 
work on all publications. 

50 



M Book 

Editor Philip C. Geraci 

Associate Editor Virginia H. Truitt 

Copy Editor Frances R. Eppley 

Assistant Copy Editor JoxTi M. Wolle 
Business-circulation mgr., Nancy C. Blew 

Sports Editor Stanley E. Rubenstein 

^t»ff James C. Pearson, Jr. 

Harold J. Herman 
Shirley E. Garner 
Candace Crittendon 
A, Melis Roche 
Mary B. Ylvisaker 
Jane Cahill 
David Biesel 
Ann Bennett 
Barbara Pridgeon 
Rosemary Greathouse 
Ned France 
Eli Fritz 
Don Erlbeck 
Photography Hansen and Danneger 

Faculty Adviser William H. Hottel 
To inform the incoming Freshman of facts and 
traditions of the campus, the M-Book is pubhshed 
once a year and mailed to the new students. The 
s la ft", appointed in late spring, prepares the copy the 
last few weeks of the term and the first few weeks 
ol the summer vacation. 

It is hoped that the Freshman manual will be 
useful to the new student and serve as a reference 
during his college years and a souvenir of college 
life. 



51 



The Diamondback 

Editor David .1. Kelly 

Managing Editors Puilip C. Geraci 

Ellis Hottman 

Neivs Editors Mabelle Beck 

Charles Brailer 

Copy Editors Doris Ketzker 

Edward Herbert 
Feature Editors Allen Scott 

James Rowland 
Sports Editors Henry A. Sinar 

Ronald Pierce 

Business Manager Robert Nesbit 

Circulation Managers Eleanor Wood 

Jeanine Eberts 
Faculty Adviser William H. Hottel 

Serving to publicize campus activities, to express 
student opinions, and to provide an outlel for sin- 
dents interested in newspaper work, the Diamond- 
bach, the student newspaper on campus, is puhiishcd 
twice weekly, on Tuesdays and Fridays. 

Last year, as in the two previous years, ihc 
Diamondback was awarded Ail-American raling l>v 
the Associated Collegiate Press, and also received 
highest rating in colleges of more than 6()()l> <ri- 
roFlmenl having membership in Pi Delta Epsiloii. 

Students who studv journalism are rccpiircil ly 
work on a student publication and the Diamondimrh 
welcomes not only journalism students but all 
those, experienced or inexperience<l, inlereslcd in 
newspaper work. OfTices arc in lb«' rear ol the Ke«- 
HalL 



Terrapin 

Editor John F. Durkee 

Managing Editor James Pearson, Jr. 

Associate Editors Frances Eppley 

Dorothy Ruark 

Business Manager Steve Volchko 

Circulation Manager Ruth Burton 

Engravings Editor Jane Mooney 

Sports Editor Sta \ Rubenstein 

Organizations Editor Ann Houghton 

Seniors Editor Constance Cook 

Layout Editor Donald Erlbeck 

Photograp hy Nancy H e a c oc k 

Faculty Adviser William H. Hottel 

The year's activities are presented as a pictorial 
report on student life in the yearbook, the Terrapin. 
To be kept as a written and graphic record of college 
days, the yearbook is published annually in the 
spring. 

Students may volunteer for work on the book by 
applying in the Terrapin office in the rear of the Rec 
Hall. Advancement to major positions is made on 
the basis of interest and ability. 



53 



The Old Line 

Editor William Strasser 

Managing Editor Art Odell 

Associate Editor Leonard N bale 

Assistants Lorraine Jorgensen 

Warren Usher 

Contributing Editor Allen Scott 

Art Editors Morris Lebo^mtz 

Thomas Mallonee 

Business ^lanager LoL FoY E 

Advertising Editor Ralph Tobiassen 

Circulation -Exchange Editor Harry Ross 

Faculty Adviser William H. Hottel 

Creative writing and sketches and jokes are 
printed in the Old Line, the student literary and 
humor magazine, puhlished six times a year. 

Attempting to combine both ideas of humor an<i 
of a seri<^>us nature, the staff welcomes persons u ith 
any ideas. Catering to what Maryland students 
want in their magazine, the Old Line "lines up" its 
eighteenth year of publication this semester. 

The office is located across from the Diamondhfifh 
office in the rear of the Rec Hall. 



54 



University Catalogue 

Each of the eight colleges at Maryland publishes a 
separate catalogue giving entrance requirements and 
inJ'orination on fees and facilities. 

The pamphlets give the curricula and require- 
ments of the college for graduation. P^ollovving the 
number and title of each course offered in the college 
is a brief description of material covered in the 
course. 

Student Directory 

The University publishes, shortly after the be- 
ginning of the fall semester, a student directory 
which lists alphabetically the names of undergrad- 
uate and graduate students with their campus ad- 
dress and phone and their home address. The 
vear and college is printed beside each name. 

Similar information is given for members of the 
faculty and the administration. Listings of all cam- 
pus offices may be found in the directory. 



Maryland Magazine 

Designed principally for alumni. The Maryland 
Magazine is published by the University six times a 
year. Articles about the University and alumni are 
printed. 

The magazine, the <lirectory and catalogues may 
be purchased at the book store. 



55 



Religion 



You are now one of a liviiifr family, ihe (lollfjio 
Coniniunitv. Within this family are folks with \n hoin 
von will live, study, and share prohlems. Also \\ ilhin 
this familv are those who are searching for answers 
to life's prohlems and questions. For example- 
""Whv am 1 here? What is my destiny? For what 
am 1 living?" Have you answered these cpieslions? 

In the present world crisis man must settle these 
prohlems if he is to he capahle of meeting the con- 
(licting situations hefore him. So it is that your reli- 
gion and the worship of God do not slop upon en- 
trance to the University of Maryland. It is here, 
as never before, that these questions will be and 
must be asked and answered. 

The Religious clubs on campus will he glad to see 
you. They want to assist you in answering your ques- 
tions and will extend to you a most warm welcome. 
These clubs will provide you with a church away 
from home. 

We bid you to frequent their aclivilies; share your- 
self with them; visit the Chapel regularly for pray<'r 
and meditation; talk with the clergv — thev want l(» 
know you. WORSH IP— P R A Y— SE R V K ' -F \ A N - 
GELTZE— PARTAKE OF FELLOWSHIP! On 
these five things base yojir college life that your col- 
lege experience may build to the Glory of (iod and, 
as a result, create a college experience most meaning- 
ful to you. 

The steeple rises to its place of fijory atop the^ 
University's newly construvted Chapel W 



^B^^. 





^0&.:^2 '^ ^vm 



The University's New Chapel 

The University's new million-doilar chapel is to 
be ready for use this semester and will serve as a 
place of worship for all faiths on campus. Architect 
Henry Hopkins combined various designs suggested 
by visits to churches and chapels around the country 
to give us our long awaited chapel. 

The main chapel will hold about 1,000 persons 
in an auditorium of sufficient size to accommodate 
all the on-campus members of the different denomi- 
nations. Offices for clergymen of various denomi- 
nations are located in the' building and in addition 
to the main sanctuary, a small chapel, accommo- 
dating 100 persons is located in the rear of the 
structure. 

Chapel Choir 

A chapel choir will be organized this year to sing 
in the new Chapel after its completion. All students 
who are interested in joining such a musical or- 
ganization, singing at regular Sunday services and 
performing as a group on other occasions, will find 
further information concerning this group's or- 
ganization in the Diamond hack. 

Religious Life Committee and Student 
Religious Council 

The Religious Life Committee, composed o{ 
several faculty members, acts as an advisory board 
to the Student Religious Council. F^ach year the 
Council sponsors a religious emphasis week which 
includes well known religious authorities as speakers 
for firesides, panel discussions, and skeptics's hours. 



58 



The Council has heeti forluiiale in ohlaininu; again 

ihe Reverend Hryan Green, a Church of England 

rector from Birmingham, England, as the major 

speaker for this year's Rehgion-in-Life Week. 

Student ReHgious Council officers are as follows: 

President Diane Varn 

Vice President Ginger Rowl \ nd 

Secretary Rita White 

Treasurer Culver Ladd 

Meetings are to be held at the Chapel at 1:00 
every Tuesday. The Student Religious Council co- 
ordinates the religious activities on campus and 
promotes inter-faith relations among religious clubs. 
The Council consists of the president, one other 
member, and an advisor from each campus religious 
club. 

Religion in Life Week 

Religion in Life Week is opened with an inter- 
faith service. Following this there are church serv- 
ices, teas, suppers, and vesper services. Arrange- 
ments are made for individual conferences and 
counselling facilities are available. Highlighting 
the week are visits of many outstanding speakers. 
These visitors talk to the' religious clubs, attend 
♦linners and "firesides" at dormitories, fraternities 
and sororities, and conduct forums and seminars. 

Religious Counsellor's Office 

Religious guidance and information of campus 
and nearby church services are available in the 
Religious Counsellor's office in the basement of I he 
Administration Buildinjr. 



59 



Albright-Otterbein Christian Fellowship 

President Maroo Schnabei. 

I iee-President Shirley Jones 

Secretary -Treasurer Ingrid Daven fort 
Program Chairman John DeHoff 

Meetings are held the (irsl and third Tuesdays of 
every month in the Agriculture conference room. 

During the year primary emphasis is placed on 
fellowship, worship, and the building of a personal 
faith and personal dedication. The fellowship ha>^ 
various programs throughout the year which include 
speakers, student-led discussions, motion pictures, 
an annual banquet, group communions, and 
picnics. 



Baptist Student Union 

President Edward Soavtemk 

J ice- President Frank Porter 

Secretary Barbara David 

Program Chairman Roger Sowtelle 

Daily devotionals are held every Monday through 
Friday" in the lounge in the Dean of Vt omen s 
building. 

The Baptist Student Union meets for prayer and 
fellowship. Noon day devotionals, pronunenl 

speakers, and social functions are sponsored every 
year. 



CO 



Canterbury Club 

l*n>si<h'Ut J OSEPH E. J A M ES 

\ ice- President Judith Atkinson 

Secretary Jennifer S. Kingsley 

Treasurer Ralph J. Cogswell 

The Catilerbury Club is the organization of 
Episcopal sliulenis at the University, set up to offer 
a rich fellowship in religious and social activities. Its 
program is varied: discussion and study groups 
meet regularly, business meetings are held in the 
new Armory lounge the second and fourth Wed- 
nesdays of each month, and supper meetings are 
sponsored many Sundays throughout the semester 
at the Parish Hall. 

Corporate Communions with breakfast afterward 
are held the first Sunday of every month. 

Christian Science Club 

I 'resident JoYCE VoLZ 

/ ice- President RoBERT Hliri,brink 

Secretary Arthur Odell 

Treasurer Paul Henson 

I'alcuUy Advisor I)h. James B. Shanks 
of ihe Horticulture Dept. 
The Christian Science Organization holds meet 



61 



iiijis each 'rhursday eveiiiii'X of I'le yrar in ihe 
lounge in the Dean of Women's iMiilding at 7:00 p. 
ni. All students, facully, an<l staff of the University 
are invited to attend. 



Hillel Foundation 

President JoE ScHMAR 

I ire- President Gi lb ert H erm a n 

Secretary Sue IVoahson 

Treasurer Elea nor Schenker 

Meetings are held every Monday afternoon at 
t:00 in various places. 

The Hillel Foundation of B'nai-Brith has planned 
many activities in the coming vear which iru-lu<le 
Inter fraternity and Intersororily athletics, socials, 
and cultural programs. 



Lutheran Student Association 

President Russell Y oi \ (; 

J ice-President JoH > M i LL ER 

Secretary Betty Scum tot 

Treasurer Robert Sei ler 

Publicity Bill K i kh n 

Meetings are held every Wednesday c\cMin; 
the Lounge in the Dean of Women's huihliri". 
7:30 p. m. 



62 



Highlifijhts of the year's activities include spring 
and fall retreats, and a regional conference the first 
weekend of March. The Lutheran Student Asso- 
ciation sponsors Bible Study Groups. 



Maryland Christian Fellowship 
(Interdenominational-Evangelical) 

President Charles Oppeg ard 

r ice-President Ernestelle Loffler 

Corresponding Secy. J. Pierre Loizeaux 
Recording Secretary Loring T. Sparks 
Treasurer Gurnie Hobbs 

Guest speaker meetings are held every Tuesday, 
12:05-12:15 p. m., in the Armory lounge. Also dav- 
time Bible studies are sponsored at times to be 
arranged. All students are welcome to these meet- 
ings, regional conferences, campus night meetings, 
an<l socials. 

This group is a chapter of Inter- Varsity Christian 
l'<'llovvship, inlernalif)nal and is geared to meet the 
needs of college students for Christian fellowship on 
campus and to present to others Jesus Christ, ". . • 
the way, the truth, and the life." 



63 



Newman Club 

President Jim Coyne 

Women\ I ice-President ...Ellen Hurson 

Mens J ice- President Joe Herman 

Secretary Marilyn Carey 

Treasurer Joy Mayea 

Historian Jerry Del Giorno 

Meetings are held the first ami third Wednesday 
of each montli in the New Armory liounj^e at 7:30 
p. ni. 

The object of the Newman Club is to promote 
religious, intellectual and social activities for the 
Catholic Students on campus. Each year the 
club sponsors speakers, movies, picnics in the spring 
and fall, the I'reshman-Catholic Mixer, and an an- 
imal Snowball dance in February. Daily mass is 
held in the Chapel at 6:30 a. m. and daily Hosarv 
at 6:00 p. m. Sunday mass is held at 9:1.') a. n:. aiul 
1 L a. m. 



61 



Wesley Foundation 

President Jennings "Jiiix" Curry 

Vice-President Amy Fry 

Secretary Jeanne Peake 

Treasurer K eith Davis 

Meetings are held every Wednesday at 7:30 in 
Room 32 in the Armory basement. 

The Wesley Foundation serves as a center for 
fellowship and Christian work among the Methodist 
students. 



Westminster Foundation 

President Bruce Urich 

Vice- President Diane Foster 

Secretary RiTA White 

Treasurer John Balmer 

Meetings are held every Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. 
in the Horticulture Auditorium. 

The Westminster Foundation provides a ministry 
which will result in unreserved commitment to 
Christ and His Kingdom. The Foundation sponsors 
Hihle study and prayer, understanding the Christian 
Faith, worship and services in the church, growth in 
Christian character, stewardship, and Christian 
world order. 



65 



Religious Counselors 

ALBIUGIIT-0TTI:KBEIN, Rev. Geo. E. Srhnabel 
4th and Jiittenhouse Sts., N. W., D. C. 

BAPTIST Mr. Howard Rees 

2100 I St., N. W., D. C. 

CATHOLIC, Rev. Stephen Hartegan, O.F.M., or 
Rev. Alhan A. Maguire, O.F.M., 
14lh and Shepherd Sts., N. E., D. C. 

DISCIPLES OF CHRIST, Rev. Myron W. Chris- 
man, 4814 Delaware St., Berwyn, Md. 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Mr. James Walt 

Hay Adams House, D. C. 

EPISCOPAL Rev. Nathaniel Acton 

St. Andrews Rectory, College Park, Md. 

FRIENDS Dr. Elizabeth Haviland 

Entomology Department, U. of Md. 

JEWISH Rabbi Meyer Greenberg 

4505 Knox Road, College Park, Md. 

LUTHERAN Rev. Musser White 

MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, Mr. 
Ben Rogers, 4602 Drexel Rd., College Park, Md. 

METHODIST Rev. James Bar.! 

4504 Fordham Lane, College Park, Md. 

PRESBYTERIAN Rev. Lloyd Broun 

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

STUDENT GROUP OF RELIGIOUS PHILOSO- 
PHY, Marian Johnson, 571 L Jamestown Koa<l. 
W. Hyatlsville, Md. 



66 



Local Churches 



BAPTIST: 

Berwyn Baptist Church, 
8800 48th Ave., Berwyn, Md. 
CHRISTIAN: 

Mt. R aimer Christian Church, 
Bunker Hill Rd. .!i 33rd St., Mt. Rainier, Md. 
DISCIPLES OF CHRIST: 

National City Christian Church, 
14th and Thomas Circle, N. W., Wash., D.C. 
EPISCOPAL: 

St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, 
College and Yale Aves., College Park, Md. 
EVANGELICAL UNITED BRETHREN: 
Albright Memorial Church, 
4th and Rittenhouse Sts., Wash., D. C. 
JEWISH: 

HiLLEL Foundation, 

Ballo. Blvd. & Knox Rd., Mt. Rainier, Md. 
LUTHERAN: 

Trinity Lutheran Church, 
30th Ave. and Bunker Hill Rd., Ml. Rainier, 
Md. 
METHODIST: 

University Methodist Church, 
New Armory Lounge, Campus 
PRESBYTERIAN: 

Riverdale Presbyterian Church, 
Rittenhouse St. and Rhode Island Ave., 
Riverdale, Md. 
ROMAN CATHOLIC: 

St. Jerome's Catholic Church, 
S207 43rd Avenue, Hyattsville, Md. 

67 



Honors 



Since the principal purpose of a university is to 
Irain better citizens, the development of a well- 
rounded, informed, personality should he the aim of 
every student. At the University of Maryland are 
27 societies, membership in which is based to some 
degree on leadership, scholarship, or service. 

Election to one of the honorary societies is a 
legitimate aim for each Freshman who comes to the 
University with a serious intent to receive from his 
lour years the most which the University has to 
offer. 

A maxim to ever remember, however, is that the 
amount of satisfaction one gets out of his college 
career is directly proportional lo the interest and 
work he puts into it. Feel sorry for the ever-griping 
student who has never asked himself, "What have / 
done to improve this situation?" 

However, to be tapped by an honorary is to re- 
ceive recognition for the worth of one's contri- 
butions to University life or for one's attainments in 
personal achievements in his selected (icid. 



in honitr stndrnt hiimhlv rcrvivrs his aufim 
during 1931 aivards asscmhl 

68 



;'► 



Freshman Honors and Awards 

While most of the honorary societies elect only 
upper classmen, there are honors open to Freshmen 
which are worthy of one's hest effort. Alpha Lamhfla 
Delta for women and Phi Eta Sigma for men are 
open only to Freshmen. Membership in these 
organizations is based solely on scholarship. 

Omicron Nu, Home Economics honorary, presents 
an award to the freshman woman in that College 
who attains the highest scholastic average during 
her first semester. 

Alpha Zeta, Agriculture honorary, presents the 
Alpha Zeta Medal to the freshman student who at- 
tains the highest average in culture. 

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

Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fralernily, 
awards a cup to the outstanding freshman journalist. 

The Chemistry Department presents an award 
to the outstanding Chemistry I student. 

A Danforth Summer Scholarship is presented to 
both a first year woman in the College of Home 
Economics and a first year man enrolled in the Col- 
lege of Agriculture. 

A mediocre high school record need not prevent 
the attainment of honors in college. Interesting sub- 
ject matter and a<l<led maturity stimulate achieve- 
ment. With regular and adequate hours of study 
(a minimum of two hours each evening for each class 
hour is recommended), honors and awards are 
within the reach of evervone. 



70 



Honorarks 

Freshmen Scholastic 



Alpha Lambda Delta 

National Women's Freshman Honor Society 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

President Dorothy Golomb 

f ice-President Alice Phillips 

Secretary Molly Turner 

Treasurer Peggy Topping 

Historian Loi s Crane 

All women attaining at least a 3.5 average during 
their first semester of their freshman year or during 
their entire freshman year are eligible for member- 
ship in Alpha Lambda Delta. 

Phi Eta Sigma 

National Men's Freshman Honor Society 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1923 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President William Biggs 

I ice-President Tom Colla wn 

Secretary Warren Ush er 

Treasurer John Williams 

Historian Warren Poland 

Senior Advisor Ed Stevenson 

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



71 



Senior Scholastic 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Senior Hoiu>rary Scholaslic Fraterriilv 

Founded at the University of Maine in 1H97 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 

President Dr. Robert B. Kxpfleye 

\ ice-President J^R. Glaias A. Wiggin 

Secretary Len.na [„ Gross 

Journal Correspondent, 

Prof. Arthur E. Durfee 
Seniors who show general excellence of character, 
outstanding scholarship, and are in the upper ten 
per cent of their college are eligihle for membership 
in this fraternity. Tappings are held twice a year, 
for the highest ranking Senior in each college in the 
fall, and the upper 10 per cent of each college in 
the spring. 

Graduate 

Sigma Xi 

Honorary Research Fraternity 

Founded at Cornell L niversity in 1886 

J'^staldished at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Dr. Wilkins Reeve 

I ice-President ..Dr. Walter F. Jeffers 

Secretary Dr. Elizabeth E. Haviland 

Treasurer Dr. Michael J. Pelgzar 

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



Leadership 



Mortar Board 



Matioiial Women's Senior Honor Sociely 

hounded at Swathmorc College in 1918 

Ksiahlished at the University of Maryland in 1934 

President Virginia Truitt 

/ ice-President Diane Varn 

Secretary Nancy Blew 

Treasurer Suz \ nn E Mill er 

Jiniior women who have maii^tained a 2.7 aver- 
age during their first two and a half years on the 
campus and fulfilled the requirements of leadership 
anfi service are chosen for membership in Mortar 
lioard. Initiation into this honorary is one of the 
highest honors a woman may receive. Tapping 
lakes place at the annual May Day celebration. 

Other undergraduate members include: 

Frances Eppley 

Ella Fazzalari 
Virginia Rowland 
Margaret Walker 



73 



Omicron Delta Kappa 

National Mens Leadership Honor Society 
Founded at Washington and Lee University in 191 I 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Bud Jump 

J ice- President Fred Stone 

Secretary Will Stevenson 

Faculty Secretary -Treasurer, 

Dean James H. Reid 
Faculty Advisor Vkof. Russell B. Allen 
Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes men who have 
attained renown on their campus in the various 
fields of collegiate activity. Membership is de- 
termined by the ODK point system, with qualifica- 
tions of character, scholarship, initiative, and the 
ability to lead, essential. 
Undergtaduate members: 

Jack H. Brandt 
Tyson Creamer 
John F. Durkee 
G. Lawson Jump 
Charles May 
Nick Nicholas 
John C. Ryon 
Will Stevenson 
Robert Ward 
Thad \r. Wilson 
Frank Wright 

74 



Honorary Fraternities 



Alpha Zeta 

Honorary Agriculture Fraleruity 

Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 

Established at the University of Maryland in J 920 

President William Merrill 

Vice-President Louis Foye 

Secretary Raymond Galloway 

Treasurer Robert Hurlbrink 

Chronicler Dennis Abe 

Historian Harry Vincett 

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



Beta Alpha Psi 

National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1919 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 

President Walter Schmid 

I ice-President Richard E. Loffler 

Secretary Lee Childs 

Treasurer Bud Jump 

Membership in Beta Alpha Psi requires a 3.0 
average in all accounting courses, a 2.0 average in all 
other courses, the passing of an entrance examina- 
tion, an<l the writing of a research paper. 



75 



Beta Gamma Sigma 

National Honorary Commerce Fraternity 

Founded at the University of California in 1913 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

President Dr. Allan G. Gruchy 

Secretary -Treasurer Dean James H. Reid 

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



Omicron Nu 

National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

Founded at Michigan State College in 1912 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1937 

President Margaret Richards 

Vice-President Nancy Fuller 

Secretary Joan Blakelock 

Treasurer Phyllis Chase 

Editor Nancy Fresen 

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



76 



Sigma Pi Sigma 

Honorary Physics Society 
Founded at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President H erbert Wiser 

J Ice- President Walter Hedrick 

Secretary John Donley 

Treasurer Robert Willey' 

Sigma Pi Sigma recognizes all students who are 
majoring in physics and have a hetter-than-average 
scholastic average. 



Tau Beta Pi 

Honorary Engineering Fraternitv 

Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1942 

President Robert Bissel 

J ice- President Richard Weiss 

Recording Secretary Leo Engler 

Corresponding Secretary, 

Robert Carpenter 

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



77 



Phi Alpha Theta 

Honorary History Society 
Founded at the University of Maryland in 19 Hi 

President M arg \ret Walker 

I ice- President Ruth Rose n feld 

Secretary -Treasurer Marie Sch abd 

Historian Byron Allen 

Advisor Dr. Richard H. Bauer 

Graduate Representative, 

William B. Catton 
A 2.7 overall average with a 3.0 average in 18 
credits of History, including 6 credits of advanced 
courses, is necessary to be eligible for Phi Alpha 
Theta membership. 

Professional Fraternities 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

Professional Chemical fVaternity 

Founded at the University of W isconsin in 1902 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Jack Eck 

Vice-President Harry Eumont 

Treasurer Ted Heying 

The purpose of the organization is to band to- 
gether those men who wish to continue their 
affiliation with the University after they have left 
college. To be eliiiihlc for mend)ership, a student 
nuist have a 2S> scholastic average and have been 
a Chemistry or Chemical Kngineering major for 
at least a vear and a hall. 



78 



Iota Lambda Sigma 

Nalioiial Professional Industrial iviiKation 

Fraternity 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1911 

President Otis C, White 

I ice-President William H\ef\er 

Secretary Loren G. Gilbert 

Treasurer Roland E. Randall 

The purpose of Iota Lambda Sigma is to promote 
the recognition of professional training in the lield 
ol Industrial Education and the special recognition 
of high scholarship. 



Phi Alpha Xi 

Honorary Floriculture Fraternity 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1950 

President Edward B. Derrenbacher 

J ice-President Eugene Griffith 

Secretary John R. Hood 

Treasurer Donald B. Juncal 

Formerly an organization for males exclusively, 
iliis organization has adopted a resolution to admit 
({ualifying women. Students with an overall aver- 
age of 2.3 majoring in the Floriculture and Orna- 
mental Horticulture curriculiun are eligible for 
membership upon the completion of four courses in 
Horticulture with a B avera";e. 



79 



Phi Delta Kappa 

Nalional Education Fraternity 

I'oundfd at the University of Indiana in 1906 

hstahlished at the University of Maryland in 1912 

President Joseph Sheff 

First V ice-President Emmery Harmon 

Second I ice- Pres ident. 

Dr. Stam-ey J. Drazek 

Treasurer Donald C. Henmck 

Secretary Robert F, Will 

Faculty Sponsor Arthur S. Patrick 

Associate Sponsor, 

Dr. Clarence A. Newell 
The organization is open to graduate students 
and under graduates in their junior and senior year 
who are preparing for a career in the Educational 
held. 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Professional Bacteriological Society 

Founded at ff ashington College in 1925 

Established at the University of Maryland in 191^2 

President Robert Gor en 

Vice-President-Treasurer, 

Beverly St. Clair 

Secretary Ann Beall 

Junior or Senior students majoring in Bacteriology 
with at least 12 credits in Bacteriology and an 
overall average of 2.S are eligihlc for membership 
in Sigma Alpha Omicron. 



Recognition Societies 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Southern California 

in 1920 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 

President Harold B. Hayes 

J ice-President Virginia Rowland 

Secretary Margaret Smith 

Treasurer Edgar Gates 

The organization is open to Sociology majors with 
junior or senior standing who have maintained a 3.0 
overall average and completed 18 credits in Sociology 
courses, or graduate students who have completed 
one semester of graduate work in Sociology with a 
3.5 average. 

Gate and Key 

Founded at George W ashington University in 1922 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1950 

President Mike Goertemiller 

J ice-President Hank Sinar 

Secretary Michael K aras 

Treasurer Gary Roop 

Gate and Key was organized to promote the 
interest and ideals of the University and to bring 
together men of the social organizations on the 
campus. Membership is open to outstanding 
fraternity members. Plans for national expansion 
will be the major project for the coming year. 



81 



National Collegiate Players 

?sational Dramatic Honorary 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 19 W 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

The honorary was estabhshed for those persons 
Avho have done outstanding work in play production. 
Members are chosen on the point system, and must 
have junior standing for tapping. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 

Honorary Women's Recreational Society 
Founded at the University of Maryland in 1910 

President Elaine Kotlowitz 

Vice-President Diane Palumbo 

Secretary- Treasurer Irma Stallings 

Members of the Women's Recreational Associa- 
tion who have maintained an average of 2.o and 
possess qualities of leadership and sportsmanship 
and have performed outstanding work in recreation 
on campus are eligible for mend^ership. 



82 



Pi Delta Epsilon 

National Honorary Jonrnalistic Fraternity 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 

Established at the University of Maryland in l9H(t 

President Bud J ump 

I ice-President Allen Scott 

Secretary -Treasurer Virginia Truitt 

Membership in Pi Delta Epsilon is open to those 
.tudents who have done outstanding work in 
Journalism at the University and who have ob- 
tained at least Junior standinj^. 



Pi Sigma Alpha 

Honorary Political Science Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Texas in 1920 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1938 

President Rich ard D a vidoff 

J ice- President Richard D. Andrews 

Secretary Dr. Robert E. Goostree 

Treasurer Calvin Andre 

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. 



83 



Drama and Music 

The student interested in drama and music will 
Imd a great number of opportunities to cultivate 
and promote these interests at the University of 
Maryland. •' 

Dramatic productions offer possibilities for as- 
pirmg thespians, directors, and backstage workers. 
For those whose interest tends toward the musical 
lield there are opportunities to display talents in- 
dividually and collectively in operettas and con- 
certs. 

The University's musical organizations provide 
entertainment both on and off the campus. The 
Men's Glee Club and Women's Chorus travel to 
nearby cities to give concerts and the University 
-Band plays in parades and recitals. 

The University Theatre and Clef and Key present 
productions for campus audiences. The Creative 
Dance Group and the University orchestra each 
give an annual campus concert. 

The University also brings several outstandintr 
music groups and musicians to the campus in con"^ 
nection with the cultural program. The Baltimore 
symphony is one ol these groups that presents an 
annual concert in the Coliseum. 



Buffy Shur catches one of his famous expressions k 
as a persona/ ity in a LT productiun r 

84 



University Theatre 

President Pete Campanelli 

J ice- President Marlene Herrmann 

Secretary Jane C ahill 

Business Manager Fred Tepper 

The University Theatre is composed of students 
who are active in play productions. It presents four 
major productions and a centrally staged show each 
year. Tryouts are open to all students, regardless 
of previous dramatic experience. Students in- 
terested in backstage work are also needed to assist 
with each production. 

Students who have worked satisfactorily on three 
major productions, either in acting or backstage 
work, are eligible to be elected into University 
Theatre. UT members must work on one production 
a year to retain their membership. 

The purpose of this organization is to present op- 
portunities for students to gain practical experience 
in all phases of play production. Trained faculty 
members in the Speech Department supervise all 
functions of the theatre. 

During the past year, the University Theatre 
produced McEnroe's "The Silver Whistle," Shaw's 
"Caesar and Cleopatra," Shakespeare's "Macbeth,'' 
and Chase's "Harvey." Plays under consideration 
for presentation this year are "Darkness at Noon," 
"Hasty Heart," "Girl of the Golden West," and 
"Midsummer Night's Dream." 



86 



Clef and Key 

President Clarence Whims 

f ice- President Jack Gosnell 

Secretary Sue McMahan 

Treasurer Russ Jenkins 

Clef and Key is a musical organization composed 
of students interested in appearing in and helping 
produce operettas. The group meets every other 
Tuesday in the Music building. Membership is at- 
tained by attending three consecutive meetings. 
Backstage work with costumes, makeup, props, 
lights, sound, house, publicity and box office is 
necessary for each production. 

Open try outs are held before each operetta for all 
musically inclined and interested students. Mr. 
Westervelt Romaine is faculty advisor for the group 
which promotes musical activities and offers stu- 
dents an opportunity to sing and produce musical 
shows. 

Last year Clef and Key presented Victor Herbert's 
'The Red Mill." This year they plan to present a 
major production, '"Good News," done in flapper 
style, featuring the Charleston, varsity drag and 
ukelele playing. A centrally staged operetta, "Down 
in the Valley" will follow "Good News" in the spring. 
(]lef and Key also plans to present an operetta on 
campus radio station WMUC. 

Student Musical Activities Committee 

This committee is composed of the presidents of 
the Band, the Men's Glee Club, Women's Chorus, 
the Orchestra, and Clef and Key. Its primary pur- 
pose is to plan activities for the various musical 
groups and coordinate the music budget. 

87 



Men's Glee Club 

President J\ ELSOX La whor\ 

J ice- President Thomas Mumper 

Secretary Charles Smyrk 

Treasurer R u s s J E N K i \ s 

All men interested in singing as a group are in- 
vited to join this organization. Rehearsals are held 
every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon under the 
direction of Dr. Harlan Randall. The Men's Glee 
Cluh travels to the Eastern Shore and Western 
Maryland to give concerts each year. Last year 
both the men and the women participated in radio 
and luncheon programs in the vicinity of Washington 
and Baltimore. The "Messiah" and the Spring 
Concert were highlights of last year's activities. 

The men also sang for the Baccalaureate exer- 
cises at commencement and participated in two 
Glee Club Jamborees in Baltimore and Washington. 
Mr. Charles Haslup and Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson 
are faculty accompanists for both the Men's and 
the Women's Choruses. An aibinn, "Music at 
Maryland," featuring the combined talents of the 
Glee Clubs and the band, was recorded in the spring 
of 1919. 

Women's Chorus 

President Jo A N N E Slye 

I ice President Mary Lou McKinley 

Secretary Norma Barrow 

Treasurer Peggy Toppi > g 

All women students interested in group singing 
are invited to participate in the Women's Chorus. 



88 



^'- 



The Women's Chorus gave a concert at the Naval 
Academy in Annapolis and participated in May Day 
ceremonies last year. 

The Women's Chorus combined with the Men's 
Glee Club to sing with Robert Merrill, presented 
Handel's '"Messiah" at Christmas, and gave an 
annual Spring Concert. The girls also accompanied 
the men in tours of the Eastern Shore and Western 
Maryland for the first time. A combined mixer in 
the fall and a banquet in the spring provided a 
lighter side to the year's activities. 

Creative Dance Group 

The modern dance group presents a dance recital 
each spring in which members of the club and stu- 
dents in Physical Education creative dance classes 
participate. All choreography is done by the sJu- 



89 



dents themselves. The group practices exercises 
and dance interpretations for two hours twice a 
week. 

The aspiring dancers often appear briefly in other 
productions and programs during the year. Among 
these are University Theatre plays, the Clef and 
Key operetta, and May Day. 

Students interested in joining the group should 
attend the rehearsals which will be announced in the 
fall when officers will be elected. 

University Band 

President Howland Fisk 

J ice-President Henry Gerhart 

Secretary Larry Flen n er 

Warrant Officer Robert Landers directs the Uni- 
versity Band which plays at all football and basket- 
ball games, pep rallies. May Day and other campus 
I unctions. The band welcomes new members who 
can play any instrument. The Universitv will furn- 
ish instruments for the band, unless members have 
their own. Eight girls are also needed to carry 
guidons in ceremonies at football games and other 
occasions. 

I>ast year the band won first prize of S200 in the 
Hagerstown Mummer's Parade. It has also ap- 
peared in several parades in Washington including 
those for General MacArthur and President Auriol 
of France. Governor Theodore McKeldin's inaugu- 
ration in Annapolis and various appearances in 
fJaltimore and other cities completed the band's 
activities last year. 



90 



University Orchestra 

President Norman Williams 

Secretary-Treasurer Katherine Smith 

Librarian Claire Lee 

Previous orchestral experience is not necessary to 
be able to join the University Orchestra. Mr. Joseph 
Power, the director, is interested in increasing the 
orchestra's membership, especially in the string 
section. Students interested in this musical group 
may join by attending rehearsals every Wednesday 
night on the third floor of the Armory or by con- 
tacting Mr. Power. 




Militarif 



Here in College Park, near the site of the 
first airport to be built as such in the United 
States, the U. S. Air Force maintains antl 
supports the largest AFROTC unit in the 
world. Every incoming undergraduate, 

veterans excepted, will be associated with 
that unit throughout two years of basic 
ROTC training. 

Selected applicants who have completed 
their basic subjects, and veterans, will form 
the complement of advanced students whose 
job at Maryland is to train and lead basic 
students throughout their military orienta- 
tion. 

Graduates of the advanced AFROTC 
course, will receive commissions as second 
lieutenants in the USAF and will serve, if 
called, two years on active duty before re- 
verting to reserve status. 

AFROTC units in the United Stales pro- 
vide the largest and mosl completely trained 
group of officers on which the USAF <lraws 
in its effort to equip a 70 group Air Force lor 
the defense of the U. S. 



Squadron Commander Tuckrr receives tuo ire/l- 
earned rewards after capturiuii drill k 
ronijfelition 



92 




{^ 



-*^p 






Scabbard and Blade 

President Donald Fox 

J ice President Robert Riddle 

Secretary Andrew Young 

Treasurer William Schuman 

Scabbord and Blade is a national military 
honorarv fraternity, founded in 1904 and brought 
to the Niaryland campus in 1922. It chooses its 
members from those who have demonstrated their 
outstanding leadership, efficiency, loyalty, and good 
fellowship. It requires high scholastic ability of 
its members, both in AFROTC and other academic 
subjects. 



Arnold Air Society 

Commanding Officer Willi\m H\sseto 

Exfcntive Officer Gene Chumko 

Adjutant Recorder Low a n I Jo w \ n 

Treasurer Edg ar Pi rye vr 
Publications Officer James Coyne 

Advisor Capt. Ginther 

The highest attainment of an Air Force cadet 
is election to the Arnold \ir Society. To be eligible 
an advanced student must have at least a 3,0 
average in R. (). T. C. classes besides (lisplaying an 
altove^ average interest in the Air Force and ex- 



94 



V 

ceptionally good leadership qualities. A candidate is 
nominated by the members and then voted upon by 
the entire squadron. Only then may a cadet become 
a member. 

The mission of the Arnold Air Society is to further 
the purpose, mission, traditions, and concept of the 
United States Air Force as a means of national de- 
fense, promote American Citizenship, and create 
a closer and more efficient relationship among the 
Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. 



The Pershing Rifles 

Captain Edwin Wallace 

First Lieutenant Charles Myers 

P. I. O Charles Brailer 

Other officers to be elected in the fall. 

Easily recognized by their blue lanyards and 
white gloves, the Pershing Rifles aims at proficiency 
at close order drill, and company inaneuvers. Each 
spring the company enters in competition with other 
Pershing Rifles companies from all over the East 
coast. For the past two years, "C"' company has 
|)laced second in these meets. 

Any freshman who has an interest in this type of 
competition should contact either of the above. 



95 



Organizations 



Organizations at the University of Maryland 
have put out the welcome signal to you, the in- 
coming freshman. Regardless of how varied \our 
interests may be, there are groups on campus that 
will give free rein to your abilities and interests. 
Through participation in a club or clubs you will 
realize some of the most enjoyable moments of your 
college life. The field of extra curricular activities 
is a vital part of your life at Maryland. 

Whether the club is religious, athletic, depart- 
mental, or primarily a social organization, vour 
participation will serve to build manv new friend- 
ships as well as broaden your own personality 
and character. So choose a club and give it your 
wholehearted support. In so doing, you will feel 
more fully that you are an intrinsic part of the 
University. 

In organizations of this type students meet others 
with similar interests, learn to plan, produce and 
participate in programs, and find themselves en- 
joying every minute of it. The extra-curricular life 
here provides students with valuable experience, 
and gives them a means of profitably spending 
nnich of their spare time. 



Adju sling monitor, a JTMLC disk jorkey tunes 

(mother Jenkins platter to campus ^ 
airlanes .... 

96 





i 



Y, 



Recreational 



Ballroom Dance Club 

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



Campus Conjurers 

President Dan Clark 

J ice-President Richard Gray 

Secretary- Treasurer Shirley H a ycraft 

The memhers of this club produce one big show 
per year which is presented in the central audi- 
torium. Other performances for private organiza- 
tions are given when called upon. 



Chess Club 

Faculty Advisor Miss Marie Bryan 

This club is open to all students interested in 
chess. The members participate in various matches 
and tournaments each year. 

98 



International Relations Club 

President Mary Anne Eltins 

I ice- President K athy Harris 

Secretary To be elected 

Treasurer To be elected 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Richard Bauer 

This group keeps up on al! and any phases of 
inlernational affairs with speakers and panel dis 



cussions. 



Radio Club 

President Bill Hook 

lice- President Ted Young 

Secretary SoL Leise 

Treasurer Al Hodges 

Trustee Dana Grubb 

Faculty Advisor Captain Myers 

The Kadio club offers campus "hams" facilities to 
carry out the terms of their licenses. In 1949 the 
club established a free message service to all parts 
of the world for students on campus. It is hoped 
that this service can be continued this year. 

99 

192S73 



Rossborough Club 

The Rossborough Chxh is one of ihc ohlest or- 
ganizations on the campus. Each year it brings 
'name" bands to the campus for dances. 



Terrapin Trail Club 

President Robert Olmstead 

Vice-President Margaret Webster 

Secretary Pamela Horrell 

Treasurer Frank Mallory 

The Terrapin Trail Club sponsors hikes, bicycle 
trips, overnight trips, canoeing parties and many 
other outdoor activities. Persons interested in the 
out of doors and nature are invited to join its ranks. 



WMUC 

Station Manufier Richard Crompton 

Piiblicity Manager, 

Paul de Monterh.k, Jr. 

Program Director Clark Pangle 

Chief Engineer William Massey 

WMUC is the campus radio station which has 
been operating from the basement of Calvert Hall. 
During the past vear, WMUC could be heard at 
610 on the dial between the hours of 7:00 p. m. and 



100 



9:00 p. 111. Programs incliulecl music and campus 
news. Plans for nexl year call for an increase in 
o[)eralin<r hours at niffhl and, as a new fealure, early 
mornin<j; hroadcastinjr. 



Departmental 



Agriculture Student Council 

Officers to be elected. 

I acuity Advisor Dr. A. KuHN 

The Agriculture Council is composed of rep- 
resentatives from each of the eleven clubs concerned 
with agriculture. It is set up to co-ordinate the 
activities of these several clubs and plan the Ag 
liarn Dance and Convocation. 

Agriculture Economics Club 

Prcsidcnl Kii>gely Todd 

\ iro-Pros'uUmt Arnold Lundquist 

Secretary Henry Vincett 

Treasurer LCulon Ellrich 

Faculty Advisor Mr. S. C. Shull 

These students, in(eresled in Ag Economics, have 
heard many speakers. This year they co-opera le<l 
with the Agriculture Council in planning the Ag 
Harn Dance and Convocation. 



101 



American Institute of Chemical Engineers 

President Harry W. Eumont, Jr. 

lice- President Clifford T. Hurd 

Secretary Edward A. E ngelm a > 

Treasurer Wallace K. Lehmann 

Counsellor Dr. Robert Landgren 
Safety Representative, Gilbert L. Taylor 
Sergeant at Arms Kenneth W, Kidd 

The A. I. C. E. is the Ptiulent affiliate of the na- 
tional organization. The gronp's purpose is to allow 
the rheniical engineers to meet oneanother and hear 
speakers of their profession. 



American Institute of Electrical Engineers 
and Institute of Fadio Engineers 

Joint Chairman Al Sherman 

41 EE I ice-Chairman Jerry Kill 

IRE I ice-Chairman Charles Johnson 

Joint Treasurer Ronald Siegrist 

AIEE Secretary -Treasurer, Joel Hurvvitz 
IRE Secretary-Treasurer, Ed Westerfield 
AIEE Eaculty Advisor, 

Prof. L. J. Hodge ns 
IRE Faculty Advisor, 

Prof. G. F. Corcoran 

Membership in this organization is open to juniors 
and seniors in electrical and radio enf^ineering. 
Technical and non-technical speakers of industry 
address the group at its monthly meeting. Last 



102 



year, field trips were made to Potomac Electric 
Power Company and to Radio Station WTOP. 

American Marketing Club 

Chairman of Executive Committee, Al Hodges 

officers to be elected in the fall. 
The American Marketing Club is sponsored by 
the Washington chapter of the American Marketing 
Association. It was organized to provide students 
with up-to-date information on marketing develop- 
ments and to promote relationships between prac- 
ticing marketing men and students through joint 
meetings of business men and students. 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

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 

Faculty Advisor Irvine H. Shames 

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 provides oppor"^ 
tunities for these students to meet professionals in 
their Held of study. 



103 



Block and Bridle 

l^irsidt'iit Walter Salmjers, Jr. 

t ire- President Jo Blair 

Secretary .Edna Griswold 

Treasurer Gerald Fitzgerald 

A(>riruhure Council Representative, 

George Clendamel, Jr. 

Faculty A dvisors Prof. Kerr 

Prof. Pou 
The Block and Bridle ^ronp sponsors an annnal 
Student Livestock Show and Jud^injr Contest, in 
addition to a sludeii t-l'acidt v sol'thall j^aine and 
picnic. 



Business Education Club 

President Harry Li eb ek m a n 

Vice-President Ralph Waghtek 

Secretary Muriel Dley 

Treasurer Art Mears 

Historian Helen Lushok 

This group is an or<ranization formed to brinji stu- 
dents with a coninion interest toj^ether lor the i)ur- 
|<ose of developin<i competent, enthusiastic teachers 
of business suhje<ts; to jrive mendiers self-con (ideiwe 
in work; and to encourajie and inidertake projects 
which will lead to an allainmeni <.f [>rofcssion:il 
stature. 



lOi 



Childhood Education Club 

President. Nancy Gordon 

y ice-Frcsident p^T Weito?* 

^cretary Gerry Condron 

treasurer Jeanine Eberts 

This club is composed of Nursery School uiaiors 
uho meet to discuss problems in handling children 
and develop msight in individual and group rela- 
lionships. ^ 

Collegiate 4-H Club 

{^^^^^"^:, Amy Fry 

Uce- President James Arnold 

Secretary p^,, L^.^^.^ 

Ireasurer William Groff 

Agriculture Council Representative, 
,. , ^ , . Charlotte Mitchell 

f acuity Advisor Robert B echtold 

Besides the usual activities of a 4.H group, the 
Gollegiate 4-H club has had many interestin.r 
speakers It annually sponsors ' UU Goes to Colle-J 
J)ay when high school 4-JI club seniors ihrou-h ^ 
the slate are guests of the group. 



out 



Engineering Student Council 

rVo officers. 

Faculty Advisor Dean Steinberg 

The club is made up of elected members of the 
several classes m each department and the presidents 



105 



of the student engineering societies. The council 
coordinates all engineering student activities and 
sponsors the engineers' annual dance. 

French Club 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Rosenfield 

The French club did not function last year, but 
the club expects to reorganize this year. 

Future Farmers of America 

President James Dorn 

Vice-President Denms Abe 

Secretary JoH N Miller 

Treasurer James Weamert 

Faculty Advisor Prof. Arthur Ah alt 

Members of this organization publish two issues 
of the "Collegiate Reporter," the club newspaper, 
one during the fall semester and one during the 
spring semester. Various speakers are called upon to 
address the group, one of which, this past year, was 
from the F. B. I. 

Home Economics Club 

President Ella Fazza lari 

Vice- President Claire D en sford 

Secretary To be elec ted 

Treasurer Lois Werner 

Program Chairman ...Elizabeth Howard 
Food Chairman Pat West 

Through the year the Home Ec. club sponsors 
106 



slyle shows open house, and many interesting dis- 
plays. Speakers last year included a representative 
irom the Coty Company. Marilyn Lan^ford a 1951 
graduate, spoke on the Danforth Fellowship. 

Industrial Education 

President Don Logsdon 

Vice-President William Breoiv 

Secretary j^j^es Haines 

Treasurer Maurice Vekeman 

Sgt. at Arms George Hugg 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Donald Maley 

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

Plant Industry Club 

President El) Derrenbacker 

Vice-President Pete Fraleigh 

Secretary-Treasurer Gordon Hueter 

S0. at Arms Mitchell Thompson 

Agriculture Council Representntive, 

Shirley Zouck 
Faculty Advisor Dr. Russell Brow\ 

The Plant Industry club is open to all students in 
Hotany, Morli.ulture. Agronomy, and related sub- 



107 



Propellor Club 

Oflficers to be elected in ihe fall. 

Faculty Advisor Prof. Charles A. Taff 

The Propellor Club consists of students interested 
in all phases of transportation. The main purpose of 
the club is to create a greater interest in the field of 
transportation. The highlight of the second term is a 
tour through the Port of Baltimore. 

Russian Club 

No Oflficers. 

Faculty Advisor Mrs. Boborykine 

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



Society for the Advancement of 
Management 

Faculty Advisor Dr. McLarney 

The purpose of the club is to bring together ad- 
vanced undergraduate students interested in promo- 



108 



ting manageineiil as a profession. This is accom- 
plished through the media of pubhcations, discus- 
sions, and personal contact. 



Maryland Flying Association 

President H erbert Gelh ardt 

Vice-President Valentine Smith 

Secretary Gene Dan forth 

Treasurer Don Logsdon 

The Association got off to a Hying start last year 
with approval by Student Life committee and or- 
ganization into a growing campus group. Owning 
an airplane, the cluh f)ffers opportunity lor license 
holders to maintain I heir Hying requirements. 

Sociology Club 

President Calvin M ah aney 

] ice-President Dolores IIambright 

Other officers to he elected in the fall. 
Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Lejins 

Any junior or senior who has completed nine 
hours of sociology is eligible for mendiership in this 
group which joins sociology majors and minors in 
meetings and social events. 



109 



Spanish Club 

Faculty Advisors^ 

Mr. & Mrs. J. R. Jimenez 
Mrs. G. Nemes 

This group offers an opportunity to Spanish stu- 
dents to practice conversing with others. Their 
meetings center around the culture of Spanish 
speaking countries. 



Student Grange 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 

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



Atfi/etic 



Gymkana 



President George Kramer 

\ ice- President Bobbi Lowma n 

Secretary Marion Copping 

Treasurer Fred Wagner 

The Gymkana troupe is composed of students in- 
110 



lerested in acrobatics. Its annual home show is one 
of the big projects for the year. Besides this, the 
troupe tours nearby schools and communities 
presenting its many acts. 



Judo Club 

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



Physical Education Majors Club 

President Gordon Browne 

Vice-President Walter Kirk 

Secretary William Gray 

Treasurer Robert Foster 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Wishes 

This club has for its major purpose, the promo- 
lion of faculty-student cooperation. In their reo^- 
idarly scheduled meetings, members discuss possible 
improvements for the Physical Education Depart- 
ment. Recreational activities provide an oppor- 
tunity for members to learn aspects of sports not 
given in class. 



Ill 



:|v^ 1^ vrwmikmf^ 




Riding Club 

Officers lo be elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisors Dr. J. K. Fostkk 

Miss Deach 

These students meet for many enjoyable riding 
trips and hunts during the spring and fall. At 
(Ihristmas time they sponsor their annual dance. 



Sailing Club 

Conwiodorc Lee Haines Perry 

Vice Commodore Jeanne Hessner 

Secretary -Treasurer Jackie Carpenter 

These boat-loving students spend many enjoyable 
hours cruising on the Potomac and Chesapeake Bay. 
Last year they participated in a regalia for 7 schools 
at Cornell University and placed second. Two other 
regattas were staged with Navy. 



A feat liUe this is simply nothiiifi, to Gymkani 
acrobat ivlio is used to fioldiuff Jive 



113 



Ski Rebels Club 

President WiLLIA M C A M PB ELL 

Other officers to be elected in the fall. 

Between trips to nearby ski resorts, the rebels at 
'heir meets on campus show films concerninfr skiin;L% 
jiive "dry instructions," and hear reports from meni- 
bers of the Washington Ski Club. 

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

President Eleanor Cain 

Vice-President Marjorie Soudek 

Secretary Bertha Stone 

Treasurer Heddy Hogan 

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

Women's Recreation Association 

President Kitty Lehmkuhl 

Vice-President Eleanor Rokocy 

Corresponding Secretary, 

Gloria Wallerstein 

Recording Secretary Shirley Schwartz 

Faculty Advisor Miss Flinchbalgh 

The W. R. A. is charged with the organization of 
all women's sports on campus and with full coordi- 
nation of the womens' intramural contests. It sees 
to the scheduling of coed sports between dorms and 



114 



sororities, and awards recognition to the campus 
intramural champs. 



Civic and Service 

Alpha Phi Omega 

President George Smyth 

Vice-President William Praus 

Secretary To be elected 

Treasurer To be elected 

Faculty A dvisory Mr. G eorg e Fogg 

All students who have had previous membership 
in the Boy Scouts and are interested in rendering a 
service to the school are eligible for membership. 
During registration, APO maintains a second-hand 
book exchange, located in the Rossborouffh Inn. 



The Latch Key Society 

Faculty Advisor Alfred "Duke" Wyre 

The Latch Key Society is an honorary organiza 
lion composed of the athletic managers. Its purpose 
is to create harmony among the managers, better 
relations between the managers and the teams, an(! 
greet an<l entertain the visiting teams. 



ii; 



Chinese Student Club 

I' acuity Advisor Dr. Charles Hu 

The Chinese Student cluh was organized to pro 
mote hetter understanding among EngHsh and 
Chinese speaking students. The chih has many sorial 
hours and frequently meets with the International 
rhih. 

Daydodgers Club 

President Joseph i \ e Porli no 

V ice- President Audry }Ioli.am) 

Secretary Mary Margaret Mueller 

Treasurer Ed Ch api \ 

Social Chairmen, 

Bob Coughlan and Joan Jeanguemn 

The Daydodgers club functions chiefly to bring 
together those students residing off campus. Besides 
his many social activities, the club arranges rides for 
commuters. Last year, it co-sponsored with the 
Junior class an April Showers Dance, the proceeds 
of \\hi«-h were donated to the Student Union Fund. 



Huftt attention and peering eyes reward 
dhildhood Edncatiitn cluh demonstrator ^ 
during experiment 



I !() 



■m 



v_ 



Independent Student Association 

President Harry Ross 

Vice-President Bill Tantum 

Recording Secretary Dolores Chase 

Correspon ding Secretary. 

Rosalie DeBirney 
Treasurer Bill Bishop 

The I. S. A. is composed of students not affiliated 
with a fraternity or sorority. The chib participates 
in many campus activities in social, religious, and 
scholastic fields. 



Student Unit of the American Red Cross 

Chairman Barbara Bumg ar \ er 

Vice-Chair man Milli e T miri e 

Secretary Maurine Bram>t 

This group sponsors all Red Cross activities on 
<ampus. One big activity is that of sponsoring the 
lilood Donorship Drive. 



118 



New Clubs 

The following list of clubs includes those which 
received recognition hy the Student Life Committee 
during the latter part of the spring 1950-51 semester: 

Federated Arts Club 

Interfraternity Pledge Council 

Maryland Flying Association 

Philosophy Club 

Institute of Aeronautical Sciences 

Model Airplane Club 

Astronomy Club 

Public Relations Club 



119 



Sororities 



To many coeds, the social side oC college 
life takes the form of a sorority. Approxi- 
mately a week hefore the beginning of regis- 
tration, houses open their doors of friendship 
and group activity to all prospective new 
members. 

You, the incoming coed, will be the most 
"prospective" of all. In order that your 
sorority experience might be one that is real 
and full, remember not to let your choice of a 
sorority group be based on the size of house 
or wealth of the group. Judge from points 
which to you seem to be important. Choose 
personalities which appeal: remember, you'll 
have to live with them. 

Sororities are limited by the number of per- 
sons they can a<lequately accommodate, and 
sometimes overlook potentially line mem- 
bers. If you don't fit at first, don't lose in- 
terest. Remember, college success and hap- 
piness depend least of all on a sorority, and 
most of all on you. 



Hoincrorninfis annual display of bedecked 

houses shows sorority ingenuity at its ^ 

greatest 



120 



Panhellenic Council 

President Helen Carey 

Vice-President Suzanne Miller 

Secretary Mellis Roche 

Treasurer Peggy Holman 

The purpose of the Panliellenic Council is the 
maintenance of a wholesome sorority spirit and in- 
ter-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 he thoroughly familiar with these 
rules a'nd should adhere to them at all times. 

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

Neither men, 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 functions. 
No sorority women shall be allowed to enter the 
dormitories where the new students are residing 
unless she is living there also. No rushee shall be 
treated outside of the sorority. 



122 



standard Panhellenic Rules 

Any woman student who is eligible for nialricula- 
lion at the University and is unaffiliated with any 
National Panhellenic Fraternity is eligible for 
formal rushing. 

Students 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 during open rushing following 
rush week, she is ineligible for pledging another 
sorority, whether or not she has been through formal 
service, 

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

Pledges who have completed fifleen credit hours 
in the preceding semester in the University with at 
least a C average, who have no failures on their 
record for that semester, who are resident students 
in good stan<ling, an<l who have been cleared with 
the Dean of Women's office may be initiated into a 
sorority. 



123 



Sororities 



Alpha Chi Omega 

Gamma Theta Chapter 

Founded at De Pauw University in J8H5 

Established at the University of Maryland in J9I8 

President Pat \V ynne 

J ice- President Jane Blunt 

Secretary Na>cy Fox 

Treasurer Carol Butler 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Beta Phi Chapter 

Founded at W esleyan Female College in 1851 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Jane Godwi \ 

I ice- President Mary Twille y 

Secretary Margaret Smith 

Treasurer A \ > Simpson 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha \lu Chapter 

Founded at Bernard College in 1909 

Established at the University of Maryland in l9t'A 

President Peggy Bass 

} ice-President DovEY Levy 

Secretary Carol Lee Towbes 

Treasurer Len or A Rosen blatt 



124 



Alpha Gamma Delta 

Alpha jNii Chapter 

bounded at Syracuse University in 1904 

Established nt the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Pat Jon es 

\ ice-President Suzanne Miller 

Secretary Katy Steinhardt 

Alpha Omicron Pi 

Pi Alpha Chapter 

Founded at Barnard College in 1897 

Established at the University of Maryland in l^i24 

President Alice Boulden 

] ice-President Jane Mueller 

Secretary Jane Mooney 

Treasurer Nellie Hardy 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Beta Ela Chapter 

hounded at Lombard College in 1893 

Established at the University of Maryland in 19M 

President Dolores Ha mbright 

\ ice-President Virgln r\ I^itter 

Secretary Kathy Jaleps 

Treasurer Jeanne Cokek 



125 



Delta Delta Delta 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Founded at Boston University in 1 HH8 

Established at the University of Maryland in 19M 

President Nancy McCaslin 

Vice-President Betsy Hartshorn 

Secretary Estelle Du Bose 

Treasurer Marjorie Herdt 

Delta Gamma 

Beta Sigma Chapter 

Founded at Lewis School in lH7:i 

Established at the University of Maryland in /94.> 

President Helen Ridgeway 

Vice-President Flossie Doleman 

Secretary Marie Deibert 

Treasurer Pat Kirkpatricic 

Delta Phi 

Founded at the University of Maryland in /9/9 

President ^tta Psezin 

Vice-President Carol Blum 

Secretary Buth Hirshman 
Treasu/er Edith Becker 

Gamma Sigma 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1^19 

President DoROTHY Bell 

\ ice-President Virginia Warfield 
Secretary Charlotte Shirk 
Treasurer Joan Webber 



126 



Gamma Phi Beta 

Beta Beta Chapter 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1847 

b.stahhshed at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Ruth Burton 

lice-Fresident Margaret Higgins 

Secretary Ruth Ann Hughes 

Ireasurer N^^^ L^^^ 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Gamma Mu Chapter 
hounded at De Pauw University in 1870 
hstabUshed at the University of Maryland in 1947 
President . Mary Lou McKinley 
lice-President Jean Parker 
Secretary Elizareth Poteet 
Ireasurer Sue Patton 

Kappa Delta 

Alpha Rho Chapter 

loundedat firginia State Normal School in 1897 

hstahished at the University of Maryland in 1929 

1 resident Nancy Blew 

\ ice. President Diane Var^ 

■;r''^^"'T Phyllis Cheek 

Ireasurer Barhara Ward 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Gamma Psi Chapter 

founded at Monmouth College in 1870 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

Y-'r^'i':'"^ ^ Betty Joseph 

y ice. President lio w ena Creer 

Secretary Mary DE^To^ 

Ireasurer Joan Grambow 

127 



Pi Beta Phi 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

hounded at Monmouth College in UUtl 

KsUihlished at the University of Maryland in 1914 

President Helen Carey 

I ice- President C AM ClRR A N 

Secretary Barbara Bright 

Treasurer Margaret Walker 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

Beta Alpha (Chapter 

Founded at Hunter College in 19 1 .'i 

Kstablished at the University oj Maryland in 19:U) 

President Joan Goldberg 

Vice-President Lois Kellner 

Secretary Gloria Fe.mchel 

Treasurer SuSAN NoAHSOlN 

Sigma Kappa 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded at Colby College in 1H17 

Established at the University of Marylamk^in 1910 

President DoRis IIammaiv 

Vice-President Dorothy Colbur i\ 

Secretary C A ROL McCoy 

Treasurer Lois Deitemeir 



128 



Sororities and Fraternities 

Alpha Alpha 4506 Amherst Road 

Alpha Chi Omega 4603 Calvert Road 

Alpha Delta Pi 4603 College Avenue 

Alpha Epsilon Phi Buckley Road 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 7303 Yale Avenue 

Alpha Gamma Rho 7511 Princeton Avenue 
Alpha Oniicron Pi 4517 College Avenue 

Alpha Tau Omega 4611 College Avenue 

Alpha Xi Delta 4517 Knox Road 

Delta Delta Delta Dickenson & College Aves. 

Delta Epsilon Kappa 7505 Yale Avenue 

Delta Gamma 4502 College Avenue 

Delta Sigma Phi 4300 Knox Road 

Delta Tau Delta 4812 Knox Road 

Kappa Alpha 4400 Knox Road 

Kappa Delta 4610 College Avenue 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 7407 Princeton Avenue 

Lambda Chi Alpha 7506 Dickenson Avenue 

Phi Alpha 4500 Calvert Road 

Phi Delta Theta 4605 College Avenue 

Phi Kappa Sigma 4302 Knox Road 

Phi Kappa Tau 4502 College Avenue 

Phi Sigma Kappa 6409 College Avenue 

Phi Sigma Sigma 4812 College Avenue 

I'i Beta Phi ,7514 Rhode Island Avenue 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon .4314 Knox Road 

Sigma Alpha Mu 4310 Knox Road 

*^'^^'»»a Chi 4600 Norwich Road 

^'iio'a ^ti 4400 Lehigh Koad 

Sigma F^hi Epsilon 917 Good Luck Road 

^'^"''» '*' 7106 Dickenson Avenue 

Tau i'.psiloii Phi 4607 Knox Koad 

Tau kappa I'lpsilon 4705 (;uiirord Koad 

Theta Chi Princeton Ave. & Knox Kd 

Zela Keta Tau Kox 131 



Fraternities 



A few weeks after school begins 
Rotary dances and smokers will mark 
the opening of Formal Rushing. You 
will find it impossible to visit all of 
the fraternities in the limited time 
vou will have. However, vou shoidd 
make an effort to see as many fra- 
ternities as possible. Attempt to 
meet all the brothers at the rush 
functions and learn the financial set- 
up of the fraternities you visit. Since 
this will be an important decision in 
your college life do not let yourself 
be "high pressured" into committing 
yourself to one fraternity before vou 
have had a chance to learn something 
of the other fraternities. Remember 
that the right fraternity is the fra- 
ternity of vour choice. 



"Tlw kiss that seals,'''' the pin that hinds . . . . k 
and another sorority chick hites the dust r 



130 



Fraternity Criteria 



The National Interfraternity Conference was 
(ounded in 1908 as a means of bringing about closer 
harmony between the national fraternities. Ques- 
tions of mutual interest are discussed at the annual 
conferences and recommendations are made to the 
fraternities. The sixty-four national fraternities 
which make up the National Interfraternity Con- 
ference must meet strict qualifications for member- 
ship. These fraternities send about three hundred 
and fifty officers and alumni and about fifty deans 
of men and college presidents to their annual con- 
ferences. x\lso attending these conferences are the 
National Undergraduate Councils from campuses 
throughout the United States and Canada which 
are sponsored by the National Interfralernity Con- 
ference. A Year Hook, the report of its annual meet- 
ing containing much valuable information about col- 
lege fraternity life, is published by the Conference. 

The following criteria was written in 1934 by the 
Executive Committee of the Conference and the 
P^ducational Advisory Council in order to advance 
co-operation between fraternities and educational 
institutions. The statement was subsequently ap- 
proved by the American Association of Deans and 
Advisers of Men and by the Conference itself. It 
reads as follows: 

1. That the objectives and activities of the fra- 
132 



leriiity should be in entire accord with the aims and 
purposes of the institutions at which it has chapters. 

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

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

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

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

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

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

{This article is printed by retjuest of the Inter 
fraternity Council.) 



333 



Interfraternity Council 

President Marvin Perry 

The local chapter of the Tnlerfraternitv Council 
was established on the Maryland campus in 1926. 
The purpose of the council is to foster harmonious 
relations between the University and the fraternities 
and among the fraternities themselves. One of the 
duties of the Council is the improvement of the 
fraternity system. 

During the year the Interfraternity Council 
sponsors several social events. The Interfraternity 
dance and the annual Interfraternity athletic pro- 
gram are included in this social calendar. The Coun- 
cil also awards scholarships and activities cups to 
the fraternities. 

The rushing program also falls under the super- 
vision of the Council and it helps to orient the stu- 
dents to fraternity policies and customs. 



Alpha Alpha 

hounded at the iniicrsity of Mary/and In 19 17 

President Bitx Keesk 

Vice-President (Elected in the fall) 

Secretary William McIntyre 

Treasurer William Wood 



134 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Delta Deuteron Chapter 

Founded at New York University in 1913 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1914 

President Marty Snyder 

J ice-President DiCK Reichel 

Secretary Al Levy 

Treasurer Hank Ui.lman 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Alpha Thela Chapter 

Founded at Illinois State University in 190H 

Fstahlished at the University of Maryland in 1928 

President Robert Holter 

Vice-President Will Stevenson 

Secretary Richard Dunn 

Treasurer James Keeper 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Epsilon Gamma Chapter 

Founded at the I ir^inia Military Institute in 1865 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

President Robert Harder 

( ice-President Steve Volchko 

Secretary Bill Kyle 

Treasurer Bill Van Fossen 

Delta Epsilon Kappa 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 19 18 

President Gu Y GoLLNER 

I ice- President Ch arles BeGell 

Secretary R a lph R u n yo n 

Treasurer George Suter 



135 



Delta Sigma Phi 

Alpha Sigma Chapter 
hounded (it the City College of New York in 1H99 
Esuihlished at the University of Maryland in 1921 

President .1 IM Booksta VER 

\ ice-President Tom Pappa s 

Secretary Ronnie Pierce 

Treasurer Dewey Patterson 

Delta Tau Delta 

Delta Sigma Chapter 

Founded at Bethany College in 1859 

Established at the University of Maryland in 19 18 

President Bob C ampello 

Vice-President Rou Resta 

Secretary Bob Riddle 

Treasurer Bill Eiseman 

Kappa Alpha 

Beta Kppaa Chapter 

Founded at lUashington and Lee in 1865 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1914 

President Gordon K essler 

J ice-President Bill Larash 

Secretary Rush B aldavin 

Treasurer Skip Young 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Epsilori Pi Chapter 

Founded at Boston University in 1909 

Established at the University of Maryland in 19H'2 

President Robert V itt 

I ice-President Ben B a c arro 

Secretary Ch uck Arell a 

Treasurer Mike Karas 



136 



Phi Alpha 

I'.psiion Chapter 
Fouiuh'd at (li'oriiv na.sliington University in 191 1 
hstahlislwd at the University of Mary /and in 1917 

President Raymond Ellison 

I '^e- President H arold Le viiv 

Secretary Morkls Lebowitz 

Ireasurer j^ck Seidman 

Phi Delta Theta 

Alpha Chapler 

Founded at Miami University in IHIH 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 

P^y^id^nt Ralph Sigler 

\ ice-President Howard Walters 

Secretary Dick Hall 

Ireasurer joE Metz 

Phi Kappa Gamma 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1919 

President ' David Patton 

\ ice-President Lenny Gigan tino 

Secretary Larry White 

ireasurer Frank Rossomondo 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Zeta Chapter 

I'ounded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1H5() 

hstahhshed at the University of Maryland in 1899 

President Robert Quinstedt 

' ire-President Joh\ Nelbrish 

Charlie Kehne 

Secretary Douglas Oler 

Ireasurer j^Y Wilson 



137 



Phi Kappa Tau 

Founded at the University oj Miami in 1906 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1949 

President Frank Longo 

Vice-President Jim Sinclair 

Secretary Ai. Gargiulo 

Treasurer Gil Shortt 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Eta Chapter 

Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1874 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1923 

President Clayton McCarl 

Vice-President Bill Simpson 

Secretary Bob Brewrink 

Treasurer Jack Bringham 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1913 

President R A NDY ToMLiN SON 

Vice-President Harry Merrick 

Secretary John Barnes 

Treasurer John Shoemaker 

Sigma Alpha Mu 

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

President Joe Caplan 

Secretary Eugene Vogel 

Treasurer MarviiN FrAxNKIL 



138 



Sigma Chi 

Gaiutna Chi Chapter 

Founded at Miami University in 1885 

Establi sited at the University of Marrland in 1929 

President Ed'Burt^er 

' ice-President Walter Scheyette 

Secretary Elmer Jackson 
treasurer Howard Hall 

Sigma Nu 

Delta Pi Chapter 

Founded at I irginia Military Institute in 1869 

hstabhshed at the University of Maryland in 1917 

President Charles Boyce 

y ice-President Skip Baker 

Secretary Donald Beach 

Treasurer Sam Phillips 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Jounded at the University of Richmond in 1901 

Lstablished at the University of Maryland in 1949 

Pr^^ident Bill Chiswell 

yice.President Gary Roop 

Secretary ju^ Miller 

treasurer Ernest Porter 

Sigma Pi 

Alpha Chi Chapter 

Founded at f incennes University in 1897 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President James O'Donnel 

lice-President Charles Travers 

Secretary Dean May 

Ireasurer Ed Curtiss 



139 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Beta Chapter 

Vounded at Columbia Lniversity in 1910 

i'^siahlisfipd at the iniiersitv of Marvlaud in W25 

President ^^ . Bob A e w m ark 

\ ice-President Stax Pressman 

Secretary Saul Friedman 

Treasurer R^Y Stetnberc 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Beta Delta Chapter 

Founded at Illinois U esleyan in 1889 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 

President George Rlark 

I ice.President Dave Carlisle 

Secretary Charles Bernhardt 

Treasurer Rowla nd Tomphson 

Theta Chi 

Alpha Psi Chapter 

Founded at Norwich Lniversity in 1856 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President W I L L i a M G O o D Ll N G 

I ice-President Robert MacCallum 

Secretary Robert Malnhart 

Treasurer William Burton 

Zeta Beta Tau 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded at Columbia University in 1891 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1918 

President Barry Ries 

f ice-President Richard Arons 

Secretary Mark IVrAYERS 

Treasurer Allen Golboro 



IK) 



Athletics 



Whether you are varsity material or just 
feel like playing: ball now and then, \laryland 
athletics have a place for you. Besides the 
powerhouse football teams and fast breaking 
basketball quintet, there are over 1,700 men 
and women enj^aged in intramural sports. 
The Maryland sports program is a vear 
around one. Starting with stiff competition 
of the intramural touch football leagues and 
the razzle-dazzle of the split T on Home- 
coming day, through the rock-em, sock-em 
boxing season and rugged ping-pong tourna- 
ments, to the Indian's mayhem, lacrosse, and 
the safer, but just as exciting track season, 
Maryland sports play an important role in 
the life of everv Old Liner -tudent. 



James M. Tatum 
Director of Athletics 




Statistics 

The iO.iO-ol Marylarid varsity leanis cliinhed lo 
iH'NN heights from the statistical standpoint. All 
of the teams registered a combined average for the 
year of .712, a marked increase over the previous 
year's .674. Every team finished in the black ex- 
cept the golf and track teams. Track however made 
up for its dual meet losses by copping the first S. C. 
outdoor track title in Maryland history. 

Fall and Winter 

W on Lost Tied 

Football 7 2 1 

Cross Country 5 

Soccer 8 2 

Wrestling 3 3 

Boxing 6 11 

Basketball 15 10 

Si'RI'NG 

Baseball 18 5 

Golf 5 7 

Tennis 12 1 

'Track 1 2 

Lacrosse 7 3 

Total 89 36 2 

* Dual competition only. 
143 



Football 

Jfead Coach — James M. Tatum 

The 1950 /ootbaJl season found the IVIaryland 
eleven gonig from the heights of success to the 
bottom ot the gloomy ladder and back to the heicrhts 
again Such vaunted powers as Navv and Michf-an 
State tell before the Terrapin football machine, but 
North Carolina State threw the one bier nionkev 
wrench in the works with a stunnin- Homecoming 
deleat. Ihe only other loss on the Liner schedule 
came at the hands of Georgia in the season's opener. 
I he record for the whole schedule reads seven wins, 
two defeats and one tie. 

Several gridiron records fell bv the wavside durin.^ 
the 1950 season. Halfback "Shoo Shoo'' Shemonsk'i 
led the Southern Conference scoring with 97 points 
a new high in Terp history. The team romped over 
Virginia Tech, 63-7, and rolled up a record 577 
yards rushing. 

Maryland's All-America football player, l^ob 
Ward, will be back at his guard position in' the com- 
ing season, but sixteen other grid stalwarts left 
Maryland via graduation in June. However, a new 
Conference ruling that allows freshmen to play 
varsity ball and several capable men from last year's 
frosh squad are expected to ease the losses. 

Two new additions to the schedule, Missouri and 
J.ouisiana State, make 1951 loom as a new mark in 
Terp (ootball. 

". . . arif! he's orcr Jor the loiirluloiin . . .", 

M (II yidiurs first oj fire in Navy season^ 

opener 

144 



Basketball Coach 
Bud Millikan 



i2^ 



X 



/ 



A new era came to Maryland (lurin<r ihe lasl 
basketball season. A new coach. Bud Millikan, in 
his first year with the Liners, turned the tide that 
had been flowing against Maryland's basketball 
fortunes. 

Millikan piloted the Terps to a 15 win, 10 loss 
season mark. The previous year had found the 
Maryland basketball learn winning only seven of 25 
games. The 1950-51 court squad advanced to the 
semi-final round of the Southern Conference playoffs 
before bowing to champ N. C. State. 

A close look at statistics shows why the Terps did 
so well in basketball. Making every opportunity 
count, the Maryland team ended with a 39.8 per- 
centage in field goal shooting to lead the nation. 
They made good on 481 of 1,210 shots at the basket. 
The Terps were eighth in the nation on free throws 
and 24 th on defense. 

Lee Brawley, dead-eye Maryland forward, was 
the team's leading scorer with 404 points. 



146 



Track Coach 
Jim Kehoe 



i^l^m 



Track 

For the first time in Maryland athletic history, 
the Terrapin trackmen carried off top honors in the 
annnal outdoor championship meet. Coupled with 
the cross country title won during the fall, the 
trackmen have earned the name of champion on the 
Maryland campus. Coach Jim Kehoe saw some of 
his own records fall and he saw a string of dual meet 
victories broken, but the title helped to ease the 
pain of those happenings. 

Morty Cohen led the squad with over 100 points 
scored in competition and many first places in the 
hurdle races and broad jump. Cohen will be back to 
pace this year's team along with many other out- 
standing track and field men. 

Last Year's Dual Meet Record 

Marvland 70 Georgetown 61 



Maryland 63% 
Maryland 42 



North C 

Navy 



>lina 67};j 



147 




Soccer Coach 
Doyle Royal 



The soccer team wound up a fiijililv successful 
season by repeating its winning of the Soulhern Con- 
ference championship. In takinjr the crown, the 
Terps defeated four Conference foes by the over- 
whelming total of 17 goals to one. Only losses cjn 
the schedule were to Penn State and Westchester 
Teachers. 

June graduation claimed six of the soccermen 
who have carried Liner colors. Among the six was 
Jim Belt, several times an All-America hooter 
choice. 

Last Year's Record 

Maryland 6 Washington and Lee 

\Tar)land 5 

Maryland 1 

Maryland 4 

Maryland 3 

Marvland 3 

Maryland 4 

Maryland 2 

Marvland I 

Marvland 1 



148 



Virginia 


I 


Westchester 


2 


Duke 


] 


Loyola 





N. C. State 





Connecticut 


2 


Johns Hopkins 


1 


IVnn Slate 


.") 


North Carolina 






Wrestling Coach 
"Sully" Krouse 



t 



/4^ 




Wrestling 

A season's mark of five wins and three losses in 
dual competition, plus a Southern Conference champ- 
ionship marked a successful season for the varsity 
wrestling team and coach Sully Krouse, The five 
and three was a repeat of the previous season, but 
the title was something new. 

Joel Adleherg became the Liner's first S. C. title- 
holder since the days of Krouse, himself. Adleherg 
is co-captain of this year's team along with Ray 
Lysakowski. Both men registered seven wins 
against a lone loss during the last season. 
Last Year's Record 
Maryland 14 Duke ]» 

Maryland 22 Loyola 6 

Maryland 21 Johns Hopkins 10 

Maryland 16 Gallaudet 12 

Maryland 6 Navy 21 

Maryland Penn Stale 30 

Maryland 10 VMI 9 

Marvlaiid 22 TSOrth ("arolina 6 

149 



Boxing Coach 
Harvey Miller 




^^-M 



Boxing has always been among the favorites with 
all Terp fans. Terp boxing teams have done much 
to keep their place with the fans. Last year's team 
battled to six wins in eight matches. The boxers 
tied one match and lost one. 

Outstanding victories on the 1950 schedule were 
wins over Louisiana State and Michigan State. 

Leading the team during the last season were 
Captain Andy Quattrocchi and Paul Kostopolous. 
Quattrocchi fought in the 135-lb. class and Kosto- 
polous at 145. 

Last Ye\r's Record 

Maryland 5 

Maryland 4>2 

Maryland 5 

Maryland 4 

Maryland 5 

Maryland 43/9 

Maryland 2 

Maryland 7 



50 



Quantico 


M 


arines 


3 


L.S.U. 






33^ 


Citadel 






3 


Miami 






4 


Army 






3 


Michigan 


St 


ate 


3K, 


South Carol 


ina 


6 


Citadel 






I 



"^^tf^ 



Baseball Coach 
Burton Shipley 




Baseball 

The Maryland baseball team completed its 28th 
?eason under the direction of Coach Burton Shipley 
rt ith the best record in the history of Terp baseball. 
In regular season play the team captured 18 games 
and dropped five. Previous to this, the best Mary- 
land baseball records were in 1934 and 1939. 

By winding up first in the Northern division of the 
Southern Conference, Maryland earned a place in 
the loop playoffs. Duke eliminated the Terps in the 
first round. 

Three men were chosen on the Southern Conference 
All-star team. Don Soderberg was selected as a 
pitcher, Jim Moeller at first base, and Bob Hein- 
baugh also in the infield. Maryland placed more men 
on the All-star team than any other school in the 
conference. 

Leading pitcher on the team last year was Soder- 
berg. In 60 innings, Soderberg allowed 46 hits, 
struck out 59 men and had a earned-run average 
of 1.50. His game record was seven wins and two 
defeats. 



151 




f: ^• 




i$0B ^^ 




Lacrosse Coaches: Faber and Heagy 



Lacrosse 

Injuries played an iniporlant role during the last 
lacrosse season as Coach Jack Faber experimented 
with players in new positions and ju<r<rled the line- 
ups to meet the needs of the hour. The jugghng 
proved fairly successful and the stickmen completed 
their season with a record seven wins and three 
losses. 

Last Year'^s Recoud 

Maryland 13 Washington & Lee 3 

Maryland 14 

Maryland 13 

Maryland 14 

Maryland 10 

Maryland 11 

Maryland 6 

Maryland 6 

Maryland 3 

Maryland 4 

152 



Cornell 


2 


Williams 





Harvard 


2 


TSavy 


5 


Loyola 


7 


Hopkins 


1 


Virginia 


11 


Princeton 


12 


Army 


9 



Golf Coach 
Frank Cronin 



111 ^ ^^ 



Golf 



Alter a big year in 1950 the varsity golf team had a 
letdown in 1951 and ended up iii the red. The 
linksmen had a season total of live wins against 
seven defeats. A great deal of the fault during the 
'ol season can be attributed to the fact that the 
squad was inexperienced. This fault will not be 
present in the coming season. Most of last season's 
varsityjwill be back and several good golfers are ex- 
pected to move up from the freshman team. 

As proof of the fact that experience counts. Coach 
Frank Cronin can point to the fact that his team 
won their last three matches in a blazing finish. 

Team captain Dick Sturges posted a phenomenal 
61 m the Western Maryland Invitational tourna- 
ment to set a record for the Westminster course. 
The Terps managed to gain the fourth spot out of 
nine teams entered in the tourney. 

iiob Miller led the team throughout the season 
wilhthe lowest average score. J I is season's record 
was 77.3. 



153 



Tennis 



Tennis Coach 
Doyle Royal 



By finishing the 1951 season with 12 wins and 
jnst one defeat, the Terrapin tennis team wound up 
with one of the best net records in Maryland tennis 
history. 

John McCool was the team's steady winner and 
extended his personal win streak over two seasons. 

Both George Washington and Georgetow n fell he- 
fore the Liner tennis squad, to give Maryland the 
mythical Metropolitan area crown. 

Last Year's Record 



Maryland 7 


Bucknell 


2 


Maryland 1 


Navy 


'J 


Maryland 8 


Western Maryland 


1 


Maryland 5 


William & Mary 


4 


Maryland 9 


American U. 





Maryland 8 


George Wash. 


1 


Maryland 7 


Georgetown 


2 


Maryland 5 


Penn State 


1 


Maryland 9 


Johns Hopkins 





Maryland 8 


Washington & Lee 


I 


Maryland 8 


Bucknell 


1 



Maryland's fust AU-Amorican, Bobbie Hard 

in an o[>j>on('nt\s eyo view of devastating m 
Jootball fJuard 



154 




SI 





'i^ 





Freshmen Sports 

The fact that there is a place in Maryland athletics 
for everyone cannot be over emphasized. Plenty of 
opportunity is available. The place for all freshmen 
to get started in sports if they have any varsity 
ambitions is on the frosh teams. All of the sports 
field a freshman counterpart and ample notice is 
given before the start of each season to let the new 
Terrapms know where and when. 

Frosh team schedules are limited, but practice is 
thorough. Able coaches are provided to guide the 
freshmen athletes. The development and record of 
the Irosh teams means a great deal to the varsity 
squads and coaches who fill the vacancies on the 
teams from the frosh and discover the stars of the 
future varsity lineup. 

Frosh Football 

Last season freshmen gridders were led by former 
Maryland backfield ace, Jim La Rue. The Terp 
yearlmgs played a full five game schedule, the limit 
m the Southern Conference and won three games. 

Ihe game with the North Carolina frosh was con- 
sidered the highlight of the season. A late flurry 
gave the Liners a 29-20 victory after the Tar Heels 
had battled to a 20-20 tie in the dyiug moments of 
the game. On the other hand, the worst defeat of 
the season came at the hands of the young Moun- 
taineers of West Virginia. 

Frosh Soccer 

The freshman counterpart of the hooter squad of 
last year is being counted on for big things by the 



156 



new varsity team. Six stalwarts of last year's S. C. 
champ varsity team have graduated, leaving manv 
vacancies to he filled. 

The 1950 freshman soccer team earned a .500 
average for a live game schedule hy winning two 
games, losing two, and tying one. Victories were 
earned over Mount St. Joseph's of Baltimore and 
Si. vUbans of Washington. Navy and Frostburg 
Slate were the two winners over the Terps while the 
Lniversitv of Virginia was the lone tie. 

Frosh Track 

An indoor track championship was the main 
achievement of the frosh tracksters during the past 
year. A fairly unsuccessful cross country season 
found the freshmen dropping four meets. Several 
outstanding distance and sprint men showed up on 
the past freshman teams who will holster the com- 
ing varsity squad. Last year's varsity won its first 
outdoor title in Maryland history. 

Frosh Basketball 

(^oach IJurris llusmaii arid his team of frosh 
hoopsters scored 11 wins out of 16 gatnes in the 
1950—51 baskethall campaign and gave promise of 
passing several outstanding players along as varsity 
material. 

Leading scorers of the frosh were Ed Cahill and 
Gene Shue. They lalHed 158 and 154 points, respec- 
tively. Of special note was the fact that quite a 
few of the frosh were tall, and height has heen needed 
!»y the varsity five. 

The heller than average record included wins 
over George Washington, Georgetown, and Loyola. 



1.57 



Frosh Wrestling 

«quaS wfl al I p ", .Tot , ^^f-'u"'- '''' Y^'- 
vear. The 19 i .5*^,", „ ' ^ '° ""■ ^'"■'*"j' 'his 

Lejeune Mariner " ""'"■* "'"' Can,,, 

Frosh Boxing 

ponnnuy .0 sttr:: i"o i,';%:°°;"';::'i -'■ »;; "I- 

^^H-n'.^£liB5^F r^^^^^^^ 

crew FrmL r- ^ ? . ^ •''*'" ^^is year's mill 

e .i ^'^'^"'^ (.roniii hand es the eoarh.n.r ^J 

lor the newcomers. toaching chores 

Frosh Baseball 

Frosh haspl>all, always one o( ih,- ion C I 

-■t^^''^' ' ' "- onh'::':':!: !.r j' *-'-- 

-.eo„,e!, by ui'Va'j';" >„;:e;;.7;' '"-' -'" '•« 



158 



Freshman baseball usually issues its call shortly 
after the regular nine starts jjractice. 

Frosh Tennis 

Nearby high schools furnished most of the com- 
petition for the freshman netters as they swatted 
through fairly successful. Among the tennis pros- 
pects who will be moving up to vie for a varsity 
berth this year are John Myer, Howard Golding, 
and Ray Blank. All three had long unbeaten streaks 
(hning the last campaign. 

Frosh Lacrosse 

\ highly satisfactory stick season found the 
freshmen winning four matches and losing only one. 
Coach Charlie Herbert and his team lost only to a 
sharp shooting Navy Plebe ten while licking such 
outfits as Hopkins, Baltimore Junior College, 
Charlotte Hall, and Severn. The win over Hopkins, 
(he first for a Terp team in live years, was an omen 
of bigger things to come on the varsity field. 

The lacrosse squad is also ready and willing to 
accept the frosh talent to fill the many positions left 
empty by June graduation. 

Frosh Golf 

The varsity golf team is one that is counting on 
some experience to bolster the coming season's 
record. The freshman team of last year will have 
to provide much of that experience. Bill Bruppert 
and Don Beach are two linksmen who figure in the 
rebuilding plans of the varsity mentor. 

The lr<jsh golf team usually makes the roun<ls of 
the local high schools, most of whom plav a flashy 
Itrand of iiolf. 



159 



Men 5 Intramurals 

From a slatistiral standpoint Maryland's main 
athletic activity is not carried out bv the varsity 
teams that compete in intercollegiate circles, but, 
instead, on the intramural level within the Uni- 
versity. 

More than 1,500 men of the Universitv participate 
in intramural athletics in one form or another. The 
sports include touch football, horseshoes, tennis, 
cross country, boxing, wrestling, badminton, volley- 
ball, basketball, table tennis, bowling, foul shooting, 
gymnastics, softball, golf and track. 

All of the team sports are divided into both Open 
and Fraternity leagues, with the winners of each 
playing for the school title at the end of the season. 

Often, winners of the various events participate 
in tournaments against the winners from other near- 
by schools. This adds competition to the program. 
Maryland teams have always proved successful in 
these tournaments. 

Among the many prizes and trophies that are 
awarded, a cup is presented each vear to the fra- 
ternity which has amassed the post points. .Medals, 
gold for the first place team members and silver for 
the second place team, are presented for each sport. 

The intramural program at Maryland is directed 
by Coach Jim Kehoe. '^Fbe intranniral office is 
located in the Armory. 



160 



Women's Director 
Dorothy Deach 



1^ 



Women's Intramurals 

The inlrainiiral program for women was eslali- 
Jished bv the Women's Physical Education Depart- 
ment. The Department is uiven assistance by the 
Women's Recreational Association, a student or- 
ganization composed of physical education majors. 

This program is set tip to insure activities starling 
shortly after registration and lasting through May. 
These activities include all popular sports. 

Tournaments are held each year in hockev, 
bowling, basketball, volleyball and badminton. 
Each tournament is sponsored and governed by the 
Women's Recreational Association. The sororities, 
the women's dormitories, daydodgers, and facultv 
members enter teams in these contests. A campus 
champion is determined in each sport. 

Women's intramurals are directed by Dr. Dorothv 
Deach. The offices for all women's athletics are 
located in the Women's Fieldhousc. 



161 



Swimming Pool 



Last year there vv as great activity at the Woineirs 
Field House. Everyone was curious about the 
addition which slowly materialized. This Fall 
Freshman women will be able to enjoy the new 
facilities. The addition to the Women's Field House 
contains a new swimming pool which is the standard 
size, 75 by 35 feet. The depth of the pool ranges from 
three feet six inches at the shallow end to ten feet in 
the deep section. At the deep end of the pool are 
two one-meter diving boards; a seven foot six inch 
wide walkway borders the water. The primary tile 
colors are white and green, while the numerals and 
lane markings on the floor of the pool are in blue, 
black, and tan. Light to illuminate the structure is 
obtained by windows set high in the walls and by 
aluminum capped light bulbs and flood lights. 
There are locker facilities for approximatelv (iflv 
girls, as well as a hair-drying room and showers. 

The overall height of the building on the outside 
varies from 27 feet over the pool area to 35 feet over 
the rest of the structure. On the first floor is a 
lounge, and office space for members of the Wo- 
men's Physical Education department faculty. The 
second floor contains a dance studio, a body me- 
chanics room and a photo lab which is adjacent to 
the exercise room. 



162 



Varsity "M" List 



Baseball 

Giuseppe, Gejve 
Graham, William 
Heixbaugh, Robert 
Howard, George 
Idzik, John 
Kessler, Gordon 
Koffenberger, 

Richard 
Moeller, James 
Panella, Nickolas 
Redmiles, Donald 
Remsberg, John 
Soderberg, Donald 
Wagner, Daniel 
Weber, Fred 
Williams, David 
ZvTZ, David 

Basketball 

Brawley, Clarence 
Connelly, Tom 
Fellows, Frank 
Jackson, Bill 
Johnson, Jim 

KoFFENBER<JER, DiCK 

Mannis, George 
MoRAN, Don 
Stracuan, John 

Boxing 

Carnesale, Fred 
Fuller, George 



Grape, Adrian 
KosTOPouLos, Paul 
Letzer, Jack 
Oliver, Don 
Oliver, Paul 

QUATTROCCHI, AnDY 
QUENSTEDT, CaLVIN 

ScHAFER, Dave 

Football 

Alderton, John 
Armsworthy, Frank 

AUGSBURGER, PeTER 

Betz, Theodore 
Bolton, Ed 
Cianelli, Dave 
CosGRovE, Tom 
Davis, Lynn 
Dean, Robert 
DeStephano, Robert 
FiNCKE, Edward 
Fox, Henry 
Fry, Clarence 

FULLERTON, EdWARD 

Gierula, Chester 
Tdzik, John 
Karnash, Stanley 
Kensler, Edsel 
Kramer, Marvin 
Krouse, Raymond 
KucHTA, Joseph 
Ladygo, Peter 
Martine, Roy 



163 



McHiiGH, Thomas 

MODZELEWSKI, EdWARD 
MODZELEWSKI, RiCHARD 

Moss, Joseph 
Nairn, Roland 
Navarro, Frank 
Petruzzo, Joseph 
PoBiAK, Edward 
RowDEN, Jake 
ScARBATH, John 
SciosciA, Karney 
Shemonski, Robert 
Targarona, Jack 
Troha, John 
Ward, Robert 
WiNGATE, Elmer 

Golf 

Brewington, Robert 
Fitzgerald, Edward 
Lambros, Demetrios 
Miller, Robert 
Robin, Douglas 
Rudigier, Joseph 
Steinwedel, Robert 
Sturges, Richard 

Lacrosse 

Andrews, William 
BoAZ, George 
BoNTHRON, Daniel 
Bradley, Alfred 
BuRKLE, Kenneth 
Chamberlin, Webster 
DuBiCK, Harry 



Gounaris, Theodore | 
Hall, Blair 
Hawksworth, IJwight 
HuBBELL, William \ 

Larash, William j 

Lewis, Fred 
Mahon, Robert 
Sadtler, William \ 

Shanahan, John 
Walker, Patrick 
Wenzel, Charles 
Wingate, Elmer 

Rifle 

Cross, Herbert E. , 
Floyd, Herman 
Grubar, John 

Hodes, Robert \ 

Jordan, Robert < 
Kelley, John 

Maxwell, James | 

MousER, Robert ] 

May, Dean ] 

OsTER, Roy j 

ZuRAS, Peter i 

Soccer ! 

Baer, Eric i 

Balladares, Ernest \ 

Belt, James | 

Berman, Howard | 

Bourne, Tom , 

BuTEHORN, Robert | 

Concha, Aurelio I 
Cox, Tom 



164 



Fell, William 
Hamilton, Tom 
Harris, Gary 
HiLDRETH, Kenneth 
Jackson, Orville 
Klugman, Yale 
Logan, Robert 
Lucas, Russell 
McKenzie, Richard 
Ormachea, Hector 
Plutschak, Ernest 
Robinson, Claude 
Rowen, Edward 
Savage, James 

SODERBERG, DoN 

Wheatley, James 
Williams, Dave 

Tennis 

B eight, Thomas 
Childs, Lee 
Fellenbaum, Harold 
Harris, Gary 

HUYETT, MeLVIN 

Kehoe, Charles 
Magnan, William 
McCooL, John 
Steen, James O. 

Track and Cross 
Country 

Barnum, William 
Browning, Robert 



Bueuler, Albert 
Butler, George 
Carruth, Donald 
Chaudet, Norman 
Cohen, Morton 
Coss, Harold 
Creamer, Tyson 
DeMoss, Wayne 
Ferrara, Anthony 
Harris, James 
Hawley, Grant 
Johnson, James 
Kehoe, Charles 
Lentz, Richard 
Meier, Gustave 
Miller, Wilden 
Myers, Thomas 
OsTRYE, Paul 
Tucker, William 
Unterkofler, Jack 
Ward, Robert 



Wrestling 



Adleberg, Joel 
Bourdon, Joseph 
Cohen, Sidney 
Lysakowski, Raymond 
NoRAiR, Richard 
Parulis, Adolph 
Scott, James 
Shanahan, Jack 



165 



Songs and Cheers 

Much of the romance surrounding college life is 
connected with the enthusiasm and music attendant 
at football games and other athletic events. No 
college's story would be complete without the songs 
and "cheers which express its spirit. Maryland's 
rapid growth as a state university and its newly 
acquired position as a leader in collegiate sports has 
brought more and larger crowds to fill the spacious 
stadium. Maryland has its share of expressive 
songs woven about the history and environment of 
the University. Cheers add to the enthusiasm and 
color of the big games. That you may better join 
in the enthusiasm and excitement that sweep an ex- 
pectant crowd, you will want to learn the school 
songs and cheers. 

The main organizers of the pre-garne pep rallies 
are the members of the STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
COMMITTEE. The purpose of this group is to 
back the teams by rallies, away-game send-offs and 
airport welcomes,'and to increase student interest in 
athletic programs. 

Where the Student Activities Committee stops, 
the CHEER-LEAD^ERS begin. Theirs is the task of 
welding a large number of excited spectators into a 
unified^ cheering group. Game-time warm-ups in 
cheering and songs, as their participation in the 
numerous half-time activities, make the cheerleaders 
invaluable in providing the much publicized "big- 
game atmosphere." 

Student card section forms giant salute to 
University with tricks first used last p 

year 

166 



fdiULi 








Songs 



Alma Mater 

It onls and music by Robert Kinney, ''40 

Hail! Alma Mater! 
Hail to thee, Maryland! 
Steadfast in loyalty. 
For thee we stand. 
Love for the Black and Gold 
Deep in our hearts we hold, 
Singing thy praise forever. 
Throughout the land. 



Sons of Old Maryland 

Sons of old Maryland 
Old Maryland needs you! 
Stand hy 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! 

168 



Terrapin Drinking Song 

Music bv Wiliner Orpivood, Jr. ^43 
Words by A. Manley Powell, '41 

Drink to the Terrapin! 
All bold hearted men. 
We have no fear of hell. 
For we're loyal sons of fellows. 
Drink to the Terrapin! 
May God bless her sons! 
When the toast is in the cup. 
Bottoms up! Bottoms up! 
To Maryland. 



Victory Song 

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

169 



Cheers 



Red Hot Yell 



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



Locomotive 

MMMM A AAA RRRR YYYY 
LLLL AAAA NNNN DDDD 

Maryland 
Team Team Team 



U. M. Rah Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 

U. Rah 

M. Rah 

U. M. Rah Rah 



Terrapin 

T-E-R-R-A-P-I-N 
T-E-R-R-A-P-I-N 
Fight Team Fight 



170 



Team Cheer 



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



Personal Ye!! 

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



WhisUe Cheer 

Whistle— Rah 
Whistle— Rah 
Maryland 
Fiffht 



Maryland Sway 

M-A-K-Y-L-A-N-D 

Marv-Land 

Fight Team Fight 



Point Count 

After every Maryland loiichdovvn it is the 
custom to coimt the number ol" points 
that the team had scored so far. The 
cheerleaders will lead in this counting. 



171 



/ / 





INDEX 

A Arts and '^cirnces 

AA Chemistry Labs. 

Ar Armory 

Mt 

Chemistry Annex 
Administration 

C Chemistry (new) 

Col Coli 

D Dairy 

DD Tsychology 

DW Dean of Women 

E Apronomy, Dotai 

Physics 

EE Zoology 

I F Horticulture 

FF Mathematics 

G Gymnasium 

GG Mathematics 

H 

HH Seminar 

I Apric. Enp. and 

Industrial Education 

J Engr. Classroom Bldg. 

K Chemistry (old) 

L Library 

M Morrill Hall 

N Geography 

Agriculture 

r Poultry 

Q Business and Public 

Administration 

R. Classroom Building 

S Engr. Lab. Building 

T Education 

U Chemical Engineering 

V Wind Tunnel 

eld House 

iim;,l Husbandry 

Pavilion 



Index 



Administralion . 

Athletics ,,^ 

J42 

Calendar of Events ,^ 

Class Officers 

Customs and Spirit 29 

Do's and Dont's ." 

Drama and Music ^^ 

Fraternities 

General Information ^ 

Honors 

Map of University 172 1"^ 

Fraternity -Sorority Addresses ../........... 129 

Men's League ,. .. 

Military ■•••■'■••'•^Z^Z;ZZZZr' 92 

Organizations .... 

T> 1 1- . 96 

Fuhhcations.. 

Religion ^^ 

Songs and Cheers i^^ 

c . . 166 

Sororities ^^q 

Student Government Association 34 

Traditions 

University Calendar... . 

Whom to See 

Women's League ^^ 

174 



NOTES 



NOTES 



'#> 






•^1 





Love for the Black and Gold | 

Deep in our hearts, we hold, \ 

Singing thy praise forever, ■ 
Throughout the land.