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

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



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The 

1952-1953 

M Book 



For The Class of 1956 

University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 



Faring the trcc-linvd Mdll 
^ is the idniinistnitioii building, 
nfiie center i>f canifms life. 



Foreword 



To THE Incoming Students: 

Welcome to the University of Maryland! 

You have been preparing for this day for twelve 
years. The M Book is your first link with college. 

This year's M Book is new in every way to help 
you become more easily acquainted with vour home 
for the next four years. For the first time a theme 
has been employed to increase the value of vour 
"Freshman Bible." 

The theme is . . . "An open letter to incoming 
students (from all present students) about one year 
at Maryland." 

Therefore, the 1956 M Book is arranged as nearly 
chronologically as possible. Throughout the pages 
you will learn what the campus activities are and 
who the campus leaders are. Opening with the 
Administration section, which contains academic 
information, the University calendars, rules and reg- 
ulations, and the faculty members who will aid 
you; the handbook next mentions the Greeks, since 
rushing is the first affair on the year's agenda. 

Following the sororities and fraternities are the 
student publications and organizations sections 
which get underway early in the fall. 

Another new feature is a breakdown of sports 
into seasonal activities; hence, the fall and winter 
athletics section appears next. 

During March will be the combined campus 
musical production; therefore, drama and music 
fit in the following slot. 

Religious Emphasis Week also falls in the same 
month. 

4 



I'ollou iiifi the reli<;ion seclion is ihe entry of 
spriii<;-(ever-lime, when spriiifi; sporls j;eL un<ler\vay- 
Durinj; May is the AFKOTC Military Day. The 
final chronoiof^ieal section is honoraries, which are 
svrnholic of June and <:ra(luation. lliis portion of 
the handhook should he kept in mind since studying 
is the most important campus activity. 

Vhc M Hook conchnles with the traditional Mary- 
land songs an<l cheers and with a few more campus 
aids to newcomers, the back cover closes. Then . . . 
it's up to you. 

It is easy to say a lot about the heritage and ad- 
vantages of the University of Maryland, especially 
that you have chosen a fine school. Accredited as 
one of the outstanding universities in the country, 
Maryland is perhaps better known as the home 
of the Sugar Bowl team, the top Interfraternity 
Council in the country, the first slate university 
chapel, Ail-American rated student publications, 
and the many activities you will long remendjer. 

However, remendier 
this: \oiir primary reason 
for fn'iiifi horc is for vduca- 
tioii. Don't he like the 
\/ Books tvpical "freshie" 
Terry Pinn and go over- 
board with activities, only 
to have "Dean's Team" 
grades . . . not the Dean's 
List. Join onlv the activi- 
ties which you can success- 
fullv (it into your career 
as a student at Maryland. 




University Calendar 

First Semester 

1952 

Sept. 16-19 Registration 

Sept. 22 Instruction begins 

Oct. 16 Convocation, faculty and students 

Nov. 26 Wed. after Thankstjivinji recess he 

last class .. gins 

Dec. 1 8 a. ni. Thanksgiving recess ends 

Dec. 20 Sat., after 

last class ...Christmas recess hegins 
1953 

.Jan. 5 8 a. ni Christmas recess ends 

Jan. 20 Charter Day, Inauguration Day 
Jan. 21-28 Wed. -Wed Semester exams 

Second Semester 

Feb. 3-6 Registration, second semester 

Feb. 9 Instruction begins 

Feb. 23 Washington's Birthday, holiday 

Mar. 25 Maryland Day 

Apr. 2 Thurs. after 

last class.... Easter recess begins 

Apr. 7 8 a. m Easter recess ends 

May 14 Military Day 

May 30 Memorial Day, holiday 

May 28— 

June 5 Thurs. -Fri Semester exams 

May 31 Baccalaureate exercises 

June 6 Commencement exercises 

6 



General Information 

ACADEMIC 

(Masses at tlie Uiiiv<'rsit> l)c<iiii on llir hour ami 
last lor .")() iiiiiiiites. To irain the {greatest measure 
ol success in sch<»ol, sludenls should reahz*' ihal 
iirades reflect nu)re ihari jusl perlorniance on ex 
aminations. Ke^iular al tendance in (Masses is more 
important for a j^ood avera<;e than last minute 
cranuninji. Students nuist wait 20 minutes lor 
Deans, 13 minutes lor j)octors, and 10 minutes for 
instructors, hefore sell dismissal. 

There is no unlimited cut system. Stu<lents 
havinji more than three unexcused ahsences are re- 
ported to the Dean of the College, and notices are 
sent to his parents. Absences may result in the 
lowering of a grade, or in complete course failure. 

If a student desires to drop a course he must ob- 
tain permission from his Dean hefore the designated 
date for dropping, generally eight weeks after the 
beginning of the semester, in order that a failing 
grade is not received for the course. 

Three one-hour exams and a two-hour iinal exam 
are usually offere<l for each course. If an exam 
is missed, a make-up exam may usually be taken 
with the permission of the instructor and the pay- 
ment of -Si. 00 to the rejiistrar. 



ACTIVITIES FEE 

The Student Activities fee, which is paid by al! 
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 and 
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, upon 
presentation of proper identification. An Athletic 
Book and ID Card identify students as such. 

BOOKS and SUPPLIES 

Text books and school supplies as well as jewelry, 
stationery and novelty items are available at the 
Student Supply Store, located in the basement of 
the Administration Building. The Maryland Book 
Exchange, opposite the South Gate, also handles 
books and supplies, both new and used. 

COMMUNICATIONS 

Students" mail is handled through the campus 
Post Office which is located in the basement of the 
Administration building. During registration every 
student is issued a box, in which letters and notices 
of the arrival of packages are placed. Packages 
are called for at the window. 

Students may buy postage stamps at the campus 
Post Office, but all other postal services are obtained 

8 



al llie College Park Post OfTiee, located on liahitnore 
Boulevard. Mail is delivered twice daily and out- 
going mail leaves the campus at 11:15 a. m. and 
4:ir> J), m. The Administration and campus or- 
ganizations use the boxes to communicate with 
students; therefore, boxes should be checked dailv. 
Post Office box numbers must be included on all 
correspondence. 

Telegrams are delivered or telephoned to the 
residences of students, while students may send 
telegrams from the University switchboard located 
in the basement of the Education building. 

For inter-campus telephone calls, the campus 
telephones may be used. For off-campus calls, pay 
station telephones are available in dormitories, and 
various campus buildings. 

DORMITORY PHONE NUMBERS 

All campus telephone extensions are listed under 
the University number WArfield 3800. 

Men's Dorms — Calvert Hall 352 

Sylvester Hall 328 

DormC 319 

Dorm E WA. 9894 

Dorm F WA. 9877 

Dorm G WA. 9882 

Dorm L WA. 9833 

Dorms— H, I, J, K, M, N, and O 328 

Women's Dorms — Anne Arundel Hall 286 

Margaret Brent Hall 253 

Dorm 2 437 

Dorm 3 438 

Dorm HH 408 

9 



EATING 

At registration, resident students will be issued 
Dining Hall cards which must be presented at each 
meal. Day dodgers and those who live off campus 
may eat in the Cafeteria, located in the basement 
of the Dining Hall. Lunches and snacks may be 
bought in the Rec. Hall. Coke and candy machines 
are located in the dorms and in the basement floors of 
several of the classroom buildings. Several eating 
places, with food at reasonable prices, are available 
to students in College Park. 

INFIRMARY 

All undergraduates may receive dispensary 
service and medical advice at the Infirmary, open 
six days a week from 8 a. ra. 'till 4:30 p. m. and on 
Sunday from 10 a. m. 'till noon. A nurse is on 
duty twenty-four hours a day, and in emergencies 
students may call at any time. Doctor's hours are: 
Monday through Friday from 8 a. m. 'till 1 p. m.: 
Saturdays from 9 a. m. 'till noon; and Sundays 
from 10 a. m. 'till noon. 

LAUNDRY 

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

10 



LIBRARY 

The Library and IJlu-ary Annex are open lioni 
7:30 a. m. until 10 p. ni. Monday throuf^h Fri<lay, 
7:30 a. ni. until 5 p. ni. on Saturday and 3 unlii S 
l». n\. on Sunday. Reserve books may be taken out 
overnight at 8 p. ni. on weekday evenings and re- 
turned at 8 a. m., Monday. Books may be cheeked 
out ol the Loan desk on I he second floor of th<- 
luuiri Imildhig al any time for a two week period and 
rua\ be rene\ve<l at the end of this time. Over<hie 
books are subject to a line of five cents per day, 
and reserve books overdue are subject to fines based 
on the number of minutes or hours late. 

LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS 

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

LOST AND FOUND 

The Campus Police Station located at the North 
Gate is headquarters of the lost and found depart- 
ment. Students may turn in or recover articles at 
the station or at academic department offices. 

MEETING ROOMS 

The agriculture auditorium is located in the 
ground floor of Symons Hall, in the west wing. 

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

11 



The Armory lounge is located upstairs in the 
Armory. 

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

Room A-1 is between the BPA and A & S build- 
ings. 

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

PARKING and TRAFFIC 

Parking lot spaces are allotted during registration 
to persons who must drive and park on campus. All 
cars, both faculty and student, may 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. 

PUBLICATIONS DISTRIBUTION 

The Tuesdav and Friday editions of the Diamond- 
hack, the student newspaper, are available at stands 
in the Ad building. Library, Rec. Hall, Dining Hall, 
and most of the class room buildings on campus. 
The University's humor magazine, the Old Line, is 
also distributed in these places on campus. In May, 
the Terrapin, the University year-book, is dis- 
tributed from Rossborough Inn. The Freshman 
handbook, the M-Book, is sent to all incoming stu- 
dents. All four publications are received without 
charge as part of the Student Activities Fee paid at 
registration. 



RECREATION BUILDING 

■^S«'i\iii^ l»olli (laydodgers and resident students, 
llir Kt'c. Hal!, located next to tlie AX'oinen''s f^ield 
llonsf, contains a lar<:e and small loun<:c, juke-box, 
lclc\ isioii set. and provisions lor cards, pool, chess, 
rlul) niccliniis, and dances. 'I'he snack har is open 
from 8:30 a. ni. until 4 p. ni., weekdays, and 8:30 
a. ni. until 1 p. ni. on Saturdays. 



TICKET DISTRIBUTION 

Students are admitted to all campus events by 
presentinji proper irlentification at each function. 
If) cards an<l Athletic Ticket Books are i<lentifica- 
lion at Kitchie Coliseum, Byrd Stadium, and for 
sports or dramatic events seat reservations. 

Sports reservations are made at the athletic 
ticket office in the main Stadium building, where 
"date" tickets for off-campus people may be pur- 
chased. 

Keservations lor dramatic performances are ob- 
tained at the I niversity Theatre box office, locate<l 
in the basement of the Education building, a 
week prior to the (ive-dav run: 



TRANSPORTATION 

Greyhound and Irailwavs buses leave College 
Park at regular intervals for Baltimore and Wash- 
ington. Local bus and street car lines make con- 
ncj'tions to nearby conununilies. 

13 



Whom To See 



For 


ffhom 


Building l*hoin' 


Absences 


Dean of College 


Dean's Office 






See Student Directory 


Admissions 


G. Watson Algire 


5 Administration 


396 


Alumni 


Dave Brigham 


Rossborough 


366 


Athletic Teams: 






Baseball 


Burton Shipley 


Coliseum 


501 


Basketball 


Bud Millikan ' 


Coliseum 


501 


Boxing 


Frank Cronin 


Armory 


370 


Cross- 








country 


Jim Kehoe 


Armory 


370 


1^'ootball 


Jim Tatum 


Coliseum 


242 


Golf 


Frank Cronin 


Armory 


370 


Lacrosse 


Jack Faber 


Education 


231 


Rifle 


Had and Griswold Armory 


261 


Soccer 


Doyle Royal 


Administration 


375 


Tennis 


Doyle Royal 


Administration 


375 


Track 


Jim Kehoe 


Armory 


370 


Wrestling 


William Krouse 


Armory 


370 


Bills 


Cashier 


Administration 


340 


Dramatics 


Warren L. 








Strausbaugh 


Classroom 


201 


Employ men I 








Full time 


Lewis M. Knebel Administration 


411 


Part time 


Dean Eppley 


Administration 


338 


Women's 


Miss Binns 


Dean of Women271 


Fraternities 


Ronny Pierce 


WA. ' 


9770 


Health 


Dr. Bishop 


Infirmary 


326 


Housing: 








Men's 


Robert James 


Dorm C 


319 


Women's 


Miss Johnson 


Dean of Women359 


Graduate 








School 


Dr. Bamford 


Education 


232 


l.S.A. 


John Miller 


SL. 1 


0336 


Intramurals: 








Men's 


Jim Kehoe 


Armory 


370 


Women's 


Dorothy Deach 


Field House 


267 


Library 


Loan Desk 


Library 


259 



For 
Lost and 
FouikI 



W lu 



Campus Police 



Mail Ualph Brown 

Meetiiio; Kooins: 

Day Dean Cotternian 

Night George Morrison 

Men's League Morion Cohen 
Military Col. Amhrose 

Music: 

Band Kohert Landers 

Men's Glee 



Cluh 
Mixed 

Chorus 
Orchestra 
Woniens 

Chorus 
Prohlenis: 
Men's 
Studv 



Dr. Ran.lall 

Dr. Romaine 
Rohert Landers 

Dr. Randall 



Dean Eppley 
Dean or Advisor 

V^ocationai Psych. Dept. 

Women's Dean Stamp 



Puhlications: 

Diamoiid- 

hurk 

\r-Book 

Old Line 



Doris Retzker 
INed France 
Lorraine 

Jorgensen 
Don Eriheck 
Dean Cf>ttennau 
Slan Kiihenstein 
Miss Hinns 
Ann Schindel 



Terrapin 
Sr;h()hirshij>s 
S.G.\. 
Social Li(c 
Sororities 
Student Life 

Committee Dean Reid 
Summer 

School Dr. Devilbiss 

Women's 

League Alma Lee Gross 



Building l*lione 

North Gate 3lo 

HY. 0120 

Administration 386 



Administration 
Administration 
Office, 0-12 
Armory 261, 


327 

371 

328 

,351 


Armory 


449 


Music 


207 


Music 
Armory 


207 
449 



Music 



207 



Administration 338 
Respective Office 
DD 295 

Dean of Women293 



GG5 
GG5 



258 
258 



GG5 361 

GG5 36 1 

Atlniinistration 327 
Adm i n is ( ra I ion 36.3 



Dt 



B.P.A. 



W 



WA. 9841 
423 



Education 234 

Anne Arundel 286 



Calendar of Events 1952-53 

(The following calendar is subject to change) 



SEPTEMBER 
] 

J 



13-21 Panhellenic Rushing; 

16 ^Convocation — 10 a, ni. — Coliseum 
Student Government Assembly — 8 p. m. — 

^^ Coliseum 

17 Band Concert and Terrace Dance — 

7:00 p. m. 

18 Dean of Men's and Dean of Women's 

Meetings — 7:00 p. m. 

19 Mixer Dance — 8:00 p. m. — Coliseum 

20 Barn Dance — Women's Field House — - 

8 p. m. 

21 Religious Life Reception — 7 p. ni. 

25 Men's Rushing Forum — Central Audi- 

torium 
26-Oct. 5 Interfraternity Rushing 

26 President's Reception-8:30 p.m.-Armory 

OCTOBER 

2 Conference on Placement 

4 /Football — Clemson (here) and 

< Senior Day — Dad's Day — Rossborough 
\ Dance 
10 Panhellenic Pledge Dance 

14 Current Events Forum — Jennings Ran- 

dolph 

16 



16 Fall Convocation — Coliseum 

17 I. S. A. Welcoming Dance 

18 Football — Navy (here) 

25 /Football— L. S. U. (here) and 

\Homecoming Dance 

NOVEMBER 

1 Football Weekend 

3—8 University Theater Production 

7 International Club Dance 

11 /Current Events Forum and 

\Red Cross Blood Drive 

14 Dormitory Parties 

20 National Symphony w ith Yehudi Menuhin 

21 Agricultural Council Barn Dance 

DECEMBER 

4 Basketball 

5 Harmony Hall 

8-12 University Theater Production 

13 Rossborough Christmas Dance 

15 Dorm Christmas Parties 

16 Christmas Tree Lighting at Rossborough 

Inn 

17 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Christmas Service 

18 The Messiah 



JANUARY 

10 Basketball — Georgetown 

13 Basketball- V. P. I. 

13 Current Events Forum 

17 



13—17 Kappa Alpha Minstrel Show 

15 National Symphony Orchestra Concert 

16 Intersquad Boxing Match 

17 Basketball Match— North Carolina 



FEBRUARY r 

5 Interfralernity Council Ball 

8 Boxing — South Carolina 

9 Classes Begin— Second Semester [ 
9 Basketball — University of Richmonrl 

7—13 Modern Dance Recital 

11 Current Events Forum ( 

12 Basketball— V. M. I. ' 

13 Wrestling — Johns Hopkins 

14 Basketball — Washington & Lee | 
16 Boxing — Miami 

19 National Symphony Orchestra Concert 

22 Wrestling — North Carolina f 
22—28 National Engineers Week 

23 Boxing — Armv 

[ 

MARCH 

1—5 Religious Emphasis Week l| 

10 Current Events Forum 

13 Junior Prom 

16-21 University Theater Produclioii and 

Campus Chest Drive 

19 National Symphony with Oscar Levant 

21 Lacrosse — Washington & Lee 

24-25 Gymkana Annual Home Sho\\ 

25 Convocation — -Maryland Day 

18 



28 Lacrosse — Virginia 

30 Lacrosse — Williams 



APRIL 

2 Lacrosse — Harvard 

11 Lacrosse — Ohio 

11 Interna lioiial Fiesla and Dance 
14 Current Events Forum 

17 Military Ball 

23-2.'> Agricultural Weekend 

24 Agricultural (Council Dance 

30 or 

May I Interfralernity Sing 

MAY 

5—9 University Theater 

9 Lacrosse — Army 

12 May Day 

14 Military Day 

15 Rossborough May Day Dance 

16 Lacrosse — Johns Hopkins 

20 Honors and Awards Assembly 

23 Delta Tau Delta Blue Book Dance 

31 Baccalaureate Exercises 



JUNE 
6 Commencement 

19 



Historij and Traditions 

Steeped in time-honored traditions, "the College 
on the Hiir*" has always maintained customs worthy 
of one of the oldest universities in the United States. 
These traditions . . . from historic Rossborough Inn, 
which did a thriving business about 1790, to the 
nearby Class of 1910 Gate near the Baltimore 
Boulevard, to the present day's bronze Testudo 
keeping guard in front of the Coliseum and the 
chimes in the tower of the Agronomy Building . . . 
have long inspired students to sing praises to their 
alma mater — Maryland. 

The Tunnel, the Wishing Well, May Day — all are 
part of this tradition. Thev will always be part of 
your college career. The friendly "Hello Habit" 
which has been a Maryland custom for many years 
will quickly orient you. The pep rallies, convoca- 
tions, and sports contests will heighten your growing 
school spirit. You will pass on the history and 
traditions of the University to all those who will 
inhabit the Maryland campus in the years, but 
your memories will linger. 



The crowning of Suzanne Miller as 1952^ 
May Queen, climaxed May Day celebration r 

20 



History 



The University of Maryland dates back to 1807 
when the first school of the University, the College 
of Medicine, was founded in Baltimore. In the 
more than 140 years since its founding, the Uni- 
versity has expanded both physically and in its 
standards of education, until it now occupies a 
position as one of the leading universities in the 
country. 

After the College of Medicine >\as founded, there 
followed within a few years the establishment of 
several other professional schools to mark the first 
expansion of the University. The School of Law 
w as 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 Bal- 
timore additions. 

At College Park, in 1856, Maryland Agricultural 
College, the first agricultural college in the United 
States and the second in the western hemisphere, 
was established on an estate purchased from Charles 
B. Calvert, Esquire. The college Avas financed by 
the sale of stock at 825 a share. 

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

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

22 



Universitif Seal 




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 sur 
mounted on the quarterings. These indicate Lord 
Baltimore's rank in America. The Calvert crest 
rests on the helmet. The escutcheon is supported 
on one side bv the figure of a farmer, and on the 
other by that of a fisherman, symbols of each of Lord 
Hallimore's estates, Maryland and Avalon. Below 
I he figures is the scroll bearing the Calvert motto: 
"Fatti Maschii Parole Femine," which means 
"'Deeds are males; words, females." On a bor<ler 
encircling the seal is the legend: University of 
Maryland . . . 1807 . . . 1856 . . . 1920. 



23 



Traditions 



Classes, study, and trroup work are inlegral parts 
of our University scene, but colorful traditions and 
customs handed down through the years help 
create the most vivid memories of college life. 

Freshmen couples usually are quick to follow 
such a revered custom as the traditional kisses ex- 
changed during the first trip to the secluded Tunnel, 
located under the roadway which passes the Chapel. 
The Freshmen should remember, too that dropping a 
penny in the wishing well at the Rossborough Inn 
guarantees that his wishes will come true. 

The football season is accentuated by student 
enthusiasm as demonstrated in pep rallies. Home- 
coming celebrations, house decorations, the frosh- 
sophomore tug-of-w ar over Paint Branch Creek and 
the crow ning of a queen. Perhaps the most popular 
custom at the University is the selection, many times 
a semester, of campus beauties to reign over every 
event from a cow -milking contest to the Junior 
Prom. 

Without a mention of Testudo, the campus 
mascot, a discussion of the football season would 
not be complete. Testudo is the 500 pound bronze 
replica of this state's famous Diamondback Terra- 
pin, which always manages to escape the 
"foreigners'^ who kidnap him before many major 
games. 

As for the name "Old Liners," the University 
can thank General George Washington at the 
Battle of Brooklyn during the Revolution when he 
said of the Maryland 'defenders,"the Old 'Line will 



hold.' Hence, we're the ''Old Liner". 

At Christmas time a pageant is held following 
the lighting of a Christmas tree hehind Ross- 
horough Inn. Carols are broadcast during the 
week preceding Christmas vacation. 

During the year sororities and fraternities gather 
with their groups around the nearest pianos to re- 
hearse for the Phi Kappa Tau Barber Shop quartet 
contest and Tri Delt's Interfraternity Sing. 

In the springtime the south gate wall becomes a 
meeting ground for male students who wish to pass 
both the time of day and their judgment on coeds 
walking bv. The number of fraternity pins and 
police parking tickets given out zooms during this 
period not to mention trips to Greenbelt Lake. 

May Day soon heralds the approaching end of the 
Spring semester as students pause to honor the an- 
nual May Queen with a traditional celebration. At 
this time Mortar Board taps outstanding junior 
women. 

It is during this season that one of ]VIaryland's 
keenest rivals, Johns Hopkins, is encountered in the 
annual lacrosse game between the two schools. 

Campaigning and electioneering for student 
government and class offices make very lively cam- 
pus elections each spring. Each party tries to outdo 
the other with colorful publicity stunts. 

The annual Honors and Awards Assembly, held 
just before graduation, recognizes achievement in 
all phases of University life. 

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



The Administration 



TIk* Adiiiiiiisti atioii oiiiciuls will hi* voiir i^uicles 
while \ oil are atlentliiij; llie liiiversily ol VlarylainJ. 
(.'oiiiposed of all the deatiis, depar linen t-heads, and 
olher personnel, the Adniinistralion is headed by 
I niversilv presi«lenl, \)r. Harrv Clillon Bvrd. 
Offices ol (he President, Dean of Men, repstrar, 
casfiier, director ol admissions, veterans coordinator, 
and others are found in tfie Administration build- 
in j:. Make an effort to meet the mend»ers of the 
staff, and ask them for any help you may need, sin<;e 
I hey are always willing to aid you. 

The Ad huildinji basement is the hofne of the 
S. G. A. office. Post Office, and Student's Supply 
Store where you will also find the most popular 
bulletin board on campus. Daily many students pass 
through the halls of this building, which is the nerve 
center of University life, just as the Administration 
is the nerve center of campus activities. 

New students should let an interest in both be- 
come a guiding light during their four years at 
Maryland. 



Dr. Harry Clifton Byrd, President of the ^ 



University of Maryland 
26 



To Members of the First Year Class: 

In trying to give incoming Freshmen a message 
that should help integrate them into the life of the 
University, it is difficult indeed to know just how to 
concentrate nianv thoughts into a few lines. 

The Freshman, in orienting himself with Uni- 
versity life, is confronted with manv questions. The 
Universitv's program is coordinated with the high 
school program. Yet, in some respects, a wide gulf 
exists hetween the two. The student entering the 
University for the first time is cut loose from home 
ties and finds himself in a position where he must 
act independently and on his own judgment. Boys 
and girls, awav from the disciplines of their homes for 
the first time, find that they face a problem of self 
discipline, in which often personal desires must be 
conquered. 

It is my dutv as President of the University, it 
is the duty of the Dean of Men and the Dean of 
^^ omen particularlv, and of all members of the 
Faculty, to help vou orient yourself to the new 
conditions of University life. Tell us what your 
problems are and our help will be given gladly. Ask 
any questions you mav wish, even if vou are afraid 
that some of them mav seem simple. 

Remember that you are now a member of the 
University family. As a family, we are obligated, 
and it is our pleasure, to help one another. 

My office door always is open. ^ alk in when 
ever you wish. 

Sincerelv. 

President 



Officers of Administration 

llvRRY (]lift()N Uyrd, President of the University 
(rKVHY F. Eppley, Dean of Men and Director of 

Student Welfare 
Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women 
Edgar F. Long, Dean of Students 
Harold F. Cotterman, Dean of the Faculty 
Ronald Bamford, Dean of the Graduate School 
Gordon M. Cairns, Dean of Agriculture 
Leon P. Smith, Dean of College of Arts and Sciences 
J. Freeman Pyle, Dean of College of Business and 

Public Administration 
Wilbur Devilbiss, Dean of College of Education, 

Director of Summer School 
J. Ben Robinson, Dean of School of Dentistry 
S. S. Steinberg, Dean of College of Engineering 
\L Marie Mount, Dean of College of Home 

Economics 
KoGER Howell, Dean of School of Law 
H. Boyd Wylie, Dean of School of Medicine 
Joseph R. Ambrose, Dean of College of Military 

Science 
L. M. Fraley, Dean of College of Physical Educa- 

rion. Recreation and Health 
I'lorence \l. Gipe, Dean of School of Nursing 
iNoEL E. Foss, Dean of School of Pharmacy 
R\Y Ehrensberger, Dean of College of Special 

and Continuation Studies 
Paul PSystrom, Director of Instruction, College of 

Agriculture 
G. Watson Algire, Director of Admissions 
George W. Fogg, Director of Personnel 
George O. Weber, Business Manager 
Alma H. Preinkert, Registrar 

29 




Message from 

ADELE 
STAMP 

Dean of Women 



It is my ojeal privilege to extend greetings and a 
hearty and cordial welcome to all new and returning 
sludents through the pages of the M-BOOK. 

A college education is both a privilege and a 
responsibility, and those of vou fortunate enough to 
have one should make the most of it. Remember 
you will get out of a college education just what 
you put into it. We hope you will enjoy your 
years at Maryland, form lasting friendships, enjoy 
the beauty of our campus, and respect our traditions. 

The door of mv office, as well as those of mv 
staff, is always open to the students. Stop by and 
get acquainted, and bring vour problems to us. 



30 



Message from 

GEARY 
EPPLEY 

Dean of Men 



It is always a pleasure lo welcome the new IVesh- 
man <-lass as each iii('oiniii<!; class I)riM<is new ideas 
and life lo the Lniversity. A I the same lime, each 
of you are starting a new periofi of your (levelo|)- 
ment and you will now become responsible for your 
own menial, social, moral, and physical training. 
This is a transition period to the time when you go 
out into the world on your own. 

Your very Aeed — whether academic, social, or 
moral — is recorded in your character and sometimes, 
unfortunately, in the premanent records of the 
University. Enjoy and make the best of this 
period of your career by- being industrious, studious, 
agreeable, and honest. 

The deans, faculty, chaplains, and all others are 
here to assist you, i>ut they cannot unless you go 
lo them with your problems. 1 will be glad to see 
vou in mv office at any lime. 

31 



Board of Regents 

Chairman William P. Cole, 1958 

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 

Thomas Kaplan, 1961 

The year folloiving a hoard member s name denotes 
the expiration of his particular term of office. 



32 



Student life Committee 

The F'acully Coiiiinillee on SludeiU Lile serves 
as one of the most important forces on the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Campus. It is the connec- 
ting link between the student hody and the Ad- 
ministration and serves to advise the Student 
Government Association, as set up by University 
regulations. Its main function is that of approving 
every club, honorary, or Greek letter organization 
which is established on the campus. Appointed by 
the President of the University, the committee is 
composed of faculty members who are interested in 
the several aspects of campus life. Headed by Dean 
James H. Reid, it maintains constant surveillance 
on activities, advises their affairs, and suggests im- 
provement for unsatisfactory conditions which may 
arise. The committee also manages university social 
affairs and sanctions various traditional week-en<ls, 
dances, and convocations. Other members of the 
committee are: Prof. Russell Allen, Mr. Allen 
Bowers, Dean Geary Eppley, Mr. Robert James, 
Professor Amihaud Kramer, Dr. Clarence Newell, 
Prof. James Outhouse, Mr. Warren Strausbaugh, 
Coach James Tatvmi, Dr. Charles White, Miss 
Dorothy Binns, Dr. Susan llarrnan. Miss Alma 
Preinkert, and Dean Adele Stamp. 

33 



Student Government 
Association 

The Universily's organization for self-represenla- 
lion, the Student Government Assoriation, is (\\- 
vi<Je<l into three sections: the Kxeciitive Council, 
the Men's Lea<rue, and the Women's Lea<rue. 

Ilea«hn<i the S.G.A. is the Executive Council, the 
stu<Ient liroup uhich decides questions of student 
pohcy, appropriates activilv hinds, an(J supervises 
all extracurricular activities, through various com- 
mittees. The Men's and Women's League arc 
responsible for the enforcement of <"ampus regula- 
tions. 

Through the S. G. A., the student activities fee is 
appropriated to linance <lances, games, shows, and 
other student activ^ities. The Executive Council 
meets every two weeks and all students are wel- 
come. 

Interested students join committees to perform 
the actual Association work. Qualified applicants 
head them each year. 

Meet your 8. G. A. and class officials, and ask 
questions about student activities. Only by main- 
taining an acute interest in campus affairs can you 
help to bring the improvements which many feel 
are needed. 



Frank Wright, 1951-52 SGA President, 

presents the gavel to his successor W 
Stan Ruhen stein 

34 



tt'c-J- '■»'"'^ 



^ 



A 




Message from 

STAN 
RUBENSTEIN 

S.G.A. President 



On behalf of the student body, 1 take great 
pleasure in welcoming you, the incoming freshmen, 
to the University of Maryland. We, your fellow 
students, are pleased to have you with us. We are 
certain that our association will be a pleasant one, 
beneficial to all. 

You will fmd that the University encompasses a 
wide range of activity of which you will become a 
part. The Student Government Association sin- 
cerely invites you to participate in these activities. 
The publications, theatre, and all other clubs at 
the University seek your membership and sup- 
port. These organizations are a part of our stu- 
dent communitv which is headed by the S.G.A., 
your student government. The S.G.A. encourages 
cooperation and an active interest on your part bv 
an expression of your ideas. 



36 



Elections 



Student Government Association and class offices 
are filled by elections which take place in the 
spring. If three candidates for offices are nomi- 
nated, a primary is held a week prior to the final 
election. Any student may run for an office. 
Candidates for Executive Council posts must be 
nominated from the floor of the S.G.A. at a specially 
designated meeting. 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 election campaigns are a 
colorful highlight of the school year. 



Committees 



The Student Government Association operates 
through the use of committees, set up by the Exe- 
cutive Council. All students are eligible to work 
on SGA committees. 

Chairmanships are open to those students writing 
an application letter listing their qualifications and 
experience. 

Sub-committee chairmen are selected to serve 
under the chairman on the basis of experience. 

SGA committees under the constitution are Ways 
and Means, Elections, and Organization and Pro 
cedure. 

The president of the Executive Council has named 
the following committees: Student Welfare, Social 
Affairs, Campus Improvement, Student Activities, 
Constitution, Campus Chest, Freshman Orienta- 
tion, Homecoming, Dad's Day, Student Union, 
Cultural Program, PublicJ Relations, Traffic Ap- 
peals, and Job Placement. 

37 



Student Gooernment 
Association 

Executive Council 

President Stan Kdben stein 

I ice-President Ronme Pierce 

Secretary Anne Livingston 

Treasurer Bob Lancmack 

President, Men's League M orty Cohen 

President, Uomens League Alma Lee Gross 

Fraternity Representative Ed Gutman 

Sontritv Representative Glori a W a llerst ei n 

Independent Representatives JoH N M iller 

Independent Representative Barbara P ato n 

Delegate at Large Betsy Sheridan 

Delegate at Large Mary Lou McKinley 

Delegate at Large Craig Fisher 

President, Senior Class Don Erlbeck 

Secretary, Senior Class Nancy Uich\rdson 

President, Junior Class Joe Cover 

Secretary, Junior Class Alice Phillips 

President, Sophomore Class George Ward 

Secretary, Sophomore Class Arline BRf)OKS 

President, Freshman Class To be elected 

Secretary, Freshman Class To be eleclecl 

38 



Class Officers \9S2-SB 

Senior Class 

l^resident Don Erlbeck 

/ ice- President Frank Fellows 

Secretary Nancy Richardson 

Treasurer Pat Kirkpatrick 

Historian Anne Simpson 

Sergeant-at-Arms Marvin Sachs 

Mens League Bill Fisk 

IT omen'' s League Lois Brassor 

Junior Class 

President JoE Cover 

I ice-President B ernie Faloney 

Secretary Alice Phillips 

Treasurer Bill Kline 

Historian Anne Xewman 

Sergeant-at-Arms Don Smith 

Vfen'.s League Warren Poland 

fTomen^s League Franc ES White 

Sophomore Class 

President George Ward 

I ice- President Ray Browning 

Secretary Arline Brooks 

Treasurer Sue Cohen 

Historian Lyn n S n y der 

Sergeant-at-Arms Jean Spencer 

Afen's League George Kemp 

Women's League Carol Chenoweth 

39 



Constitution of the Student Government 
Association of the University of Maryland 

(Listed are the major issues of both the Constitution and 
By-Laws.) 

Preamble 

We, the students of the University of Maryland, 
in order to further our practical education in the 
processes of democratic self government delegated 
to us in the interest of the University and the general 
welfare of the student body, do hereby establish this 
Constitution of the Student Government Association 
of the University of Maryland. 

Constitution 

Article I. Name. The name of this organiza- 
tion shall be "THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 
MARYLAND." 

Article IL Purpose. Section 1. The purpose of 
this organization shall be to serve as the sole govern- 
ing body for effecting the objectives set forth in the 
preamble, subject only to the statutory regulation 
of the State of Maryland, and the Board of Regents, 
and the Administration of the University. Section 2. 
It shall coordinate all extra-curricular organizations 
and activities of the Student Body. Section 3. It 
shall coordinate the activities of the Student Body 
with those of the Faculty and Administration and 
foster mutual understanding and cooperation. 

Article III. Advisory Board. The Faculty Com- 
mittee on Student Life, which, by the University 

40 



regulations, has supervision over all student acti- 
vities, except those which are controlled by special 
hoards or faculty committees, shall constitute the 
Advisory Board of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation. 

Article IV. Officers. The officers of this organiza- 
tion shall be: President, Vice-President, Secretary, 
and Treasurer. 

Article V. Divisions. The Student Government 
Association shall consist of three divisions: (A) The 
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL shall be the active 
governing, administrative, and legislative organiza- 
tion of the student body. (B) The MEN'S LEAGUE 
shall be concerned with the interests and welfare of 
the men students of the University. The Men's 
League shall assist the Dean of Men in formulating 
and administrating the rules of the University 
relating to men students. (C) The WOMEN'S 
LEAGUE shall be concerned with the general wel- 
fare of the women students of the University. The 
Women's League shall aid the Dean of Women in 
formulating and administrating the rules of the 
University relating to women students. 

Article I I. The Executive Council. Section 2. The 
Executive Council shall consist of 17 members, the 
President, the Vice-President, the Secretary, and 
the Treasurer . . . the President of the four academic 
classes, the President of Men's League . . . (and) 
Women's League, three members elected at large 
from the student body, and one representative 
elected by . . . the fraternities, one representative 
elected by . . . the sororities, one representative 
elected by . . . the male independent students, 

41 



aud one representative elected by . . . the women 
independent students. 

Article VII. Menu's League. 

Article J'lII. Women^s League. 

Article IX. Committees. 

Article X. Petition, Initiative, Referendum, and 
Recall. 

Article XI. Elections. Section 1. No regularly en- 
rolled, full time undergraduate student shall he 
denied the right to vote. Section 2. Elections for 
all student government offices shall be conducted by 
the standing Committee on Elections. 

Article XII. Meetings. Section 2. At all meel- 
ings of the Executive Council a majority of I he 
respective members shall constitute a quorum. 

Article XIII. Publications. 

Article XI J . Illegal Practices. 

Article XI . Precedence. This Consli(u(ion shall 
lake precedence over any other instrument govern- 
ing the student body of the University of Maryland, 
subject only to the statutory regulations of the 
Board of Regents, the Administration, and its duly 
constituted regulatory bodies. All student or- 
ganizations shall be under the authority of the 
Executive Council of the Student Government 
Association. 

Article XVI. Amendments. Section 7. This Con- 
stitution may be amended by the affirmative vole of 
two-thirds of the voting members of ihe student 
body provided that 30 days elapsed since the publi- 
cation of the proposed amendment and the date of 
the referendum. Section 2. Amendments to the 
constitution may be proposed by a two-thirds nia- 

42 



jorily of ihe Executive (Council or l»y the process of 
iiiilialive as prescrilictl in ihe by-laws. 

Aiticle XVII. By-Laws. This Constitution shall 
1)6 implemented with the By-Laws which shall be 
amenable by three-fourths vole of the Executive 
Council and the approval of the Committee on 
Student Life. 

Article XJ'III. Ratification. This Constitution 
shall be ratified . . . during the school year 1949-1950. 



By-Laws 

Article I. Elections. Section 1. The Executive 
Council. Section 2. Class Elections, (part) d. At 
the first meeting of the Freshman Class ... a tempor- 
ary chairman shall be elected... (who) will not be 
eligible lor any office. All freshman candidates for 
office must be in good standing (academically . - . 

Article II. Powers and Duties of the Executive 
Council. 

Article III. Finance. 

Article II . Student Publications. 

Article I . Cheerleaders. 

Article J I. Petition, Referendum, Initiative , 
Recall. 

Article VII. Records. 

Article J III. Executive Council Meetings. 

Article IX. Precedence. 

Article X. Rules of Order. 

Article XI. Amending. 

Article XII. Date of Operation. This Constitution 
and By-Laws shall become operative and effective 
... in the spring of 1950. 

43 




Message from 

ALMA 

LEE 
GROSS 

Women's League 
President 



To The Incoming Freshmen Women: 

It is with great pleasure that I welcome you on 
behalf of Women's League to the University of 
Maryland. 

You are indeed fortunate to further your educa- 
tion at such a fine school. It is a great opportunity 
and a challenge — a challenge that you will meet 
successfully if you apply yourself seriously to the 
scholastic routine and if you engage in one or more 
extra-curricular activities. 

The Women's League office in the Dean of 
Women's Building will always be open to you — for 
aid, sisterly advice, and your participation in Wo- 
men's Student Government. 

We are looking forward to meeting you. Good 
luck! 



44 



Women's League 



President Alma Gross 

/ ire- President Dtane Foster 

Secretary J OY Covert 

Treasurer Mary Margaret Mueller 

As a new woman student you will find that you 
will soon he a part of Women's Leag;ue and will help 
to fulliil its goals for the general welfare of the 
women students. You will encounter the League 
often in your campus life, for it formulates, ad- 
ministers, and interprets the rules governing w omen 
students. 

Every woman student is a member of Women's 
League, which serves as a governing body for the 
women students and encourages their participation 
in student life. The Dean of Women's staff con- 
stitutes the Advisory Board of the Women's 
League. The organization consists of three di- 
visions: the Executive Council, Legislative Council, 
and Judicial Board. The Executive Council is the 
active administration organization consisting of 
League officers. Judicial Board chairman, Dorimlory 
presidents, Panhellenic representative, and the ISA 
representative. 

The Legislative Council consists of those mem- 
bers of the Executive Council in addition to all of 
the residence hall presidents. The Judicial Boar<l, 
which has jurisdiction over violations of women's 
regidations, maintains a high level of personal and 
group standards of behavior in the college com- 
munity. 

45 





/y» 



Message fnnn 

MORTY 
COHEN 

Men's League 
President 



As the President ol" ihe Men's League, and there- 
fore, as one of your Student Government rep- 
resentatives, I would like to welcome you to the 
University of Maryland and college life. You will 
(ind this portion of your career one that will do 
much to fashion your entire life; so make your four 
year stay at Maryland a profitahle and worthwhile 
one. Remember the old adage, 'you will only get 
out of college what you put into it.*' Hence, I urge 
you to participate in sports, join campus organiza- 
tions, write for student publications, be a part of 
theatre productions, or the many other activities 
here. But, above all, remember you are here as a 
student ... so study as hard as you play. You 
won't be sorry. 

Good luck to vou all! 



46 



Men's League 



l*res'uU'nl M OK TV Coli i:n 

I ice-President J IM Sinclair 

Secrctarv Cuarles Moore 

Dorni Council Chairman Ed P'ockler 

'I'lic Mcti's l>ea<iiie is the representative body of 
the male studetits ol" the Universitv servinjx to assist 
the Dean ol Men in adniinisterinji Lniversitv rnles 
and regulations, and assisting the dorm manager in 
enforcing the code of conduct Jor the men's dorm. 
There are two divisions of the League — the Exe- 
cutive Council and the Dormitory Council. 

"^rhe League uorks with the Dean of Men in 
[)lannitig dormilorv improvements and atlditions 
which will make vour slay at the Universitv more 
comforlahle and safe. Each year the Council 
awards a bronze cup to the outstan(hng male gra<i- 
uale based on character, achievement, and service 
to the Universitv. 

"^Fhe Executive Council is composed of the above 
oflficers and elected representatives of each class. 
Alpha E^hi Omega, Jnter-Eraternity Council, and 
Independent Student's Association. 

The Dormitorv Council serves as a disciplinarv 
board for offenders of the dormitory regulations and 
also works to encourage <lormitory activity an<l 
comradeship through the prf)ctors. 

Fhe proctors are students who maintain order 
and discipiiuc in ihe d(»rmi(ories and s<'rv<' as arl- 
visors an<l <"outisell(»rs to the students. Thev sec 
to it that «piiet hours are observed lor sludving, 
that rooMi:^ are kept clean, that health standards are 
maintaine<l, and that the other dormilorv regula- 
tions are not liroken. 

47 



Sororities 



The jeweled and gold pin is the visible symbol of 
the social sorority to a college coed. It signifies the 
closely knit group which a sorority woman finds in 
her own Greek organization. 

To you who are about to enter your future sorority 
falls the task of choosing the one best suited for 
you. Your own personality is the key to your selec- 
tion. Open-mindedness in your approach towards 
all of the sororities is necessary, since each group is 
striving for the goals of friendship, scholarship, and 
leadership. 

Check all financial responsibilities which you'll be 
required to meet. Then join the group where you've 
had the most fun, meet the greatest number of 
'your type," and in which you believe you will find 
the greatest happiness. 

Don't be discouraged about losing a bid to the 
sorority of your choice. Often you will find that 
this can be rectified during informal rushing when 
you'll be able to look the sororities over more care- 
fully. 

Sororities are one of your first introductions to 
college life. Meet the challenge directly; you will 
fmd much enjoyment in working together towards a 
better understanding of yourself, your friends, and 
your university. 

Anne Schindel, President of Panhellenic^ 
Council, surveys the pins in her realm r 

48 




»« -n 



MlMy 



,%j:^^s^ 



Panhellenic Council 

President Anne Schinuei, 

J ice- President Shirley Claggett 

Secretary Jackie Pl rnell 

Treasurer J ENNIFER W ELLBOR \ 

The Panhellenic Coiineil serves to main lain a 
\\ li<)lesf>me sorority spirit with cooperatifni in inter- 
sororitv relations at the Lniversily; maintain hi;;h 
scholarship and social standards; and compile rules 
iroverning rushing, pledg;ing, and initiation. Panhel 
is divided into two sections, a Junior Council con- 
sisting of pledges, and a Senior Council made up ol 
active sorority women. Each vear the group spon- 
sors the Panhellenic Pledge Dance at which time a 
Pledge Queen is named. 

Important Rush Rules 

All sorority women and students interested in 
rushing should be familiar with, understand, and ad- 
here to these rush rules. 

Formal rushing is the period beginning on Septem- 
ber 13, 1952, with open house teas, and continuing 
until pledging one week later. Rush functions 
will be held at specified times only. Alpha Episilon 
Phi, Phi Sigma Sigma, and Sigma Delta Tau will 
interrupt their rush program with the observance 
of Yom Kipper IJoli<lays, pledging their women a 
few days later than the <»lher sororities. 

No women, except sorority actives and pledges, 
may be present for rush fimctions. Rushees will be 
allowed to visit sorority houses only for specified 
functions. 

50 



standard Panhellenic Rules 

\ii\ woiiiaii fli^ihlc lor niatriciilation ul lh<' I iii- 
vcrsily an<l iinafTilial«Ml wilh anv iNalional Pan- 
iH'IN'iiic Frah'iiiil V is «'li<:ihl«' lor nishiiij:;. 

Shnirnis al l«'ii<linji suiumcr school are ineli'iihie 
lor riishiiij; iiiilil loriiial riisliiiij: ltc;:iiis in llic lall 
s«'m«'sU'r. 

Durinji rush week, if a woman expresses her pref- 
erence in writinjjc, or rornially accepts a hi<l, or wears 
a sorority's colors (lurin<; open rushin<r following 
rush week, she is iuelijiihle lo pledtje another sorority. 
Women not [>le(lj:e(l during the lormal period are 
urj;ed lo enter informal rushing. 

V pledgeship expires one calendar year from the 
dale of pledging al which time the student is 
eligihle lo pledge another sorority. A pledge who 
is released, or hreaks her pledgeship, with a certain 
chapter during her pledge year, is ineligihle to 
pledge another sorority until one calendar year 
from the date on which her pledgeship was hroken. 
This rule is binding to any campus on which the 
sliideni may niatri<'ulate. 

Initiation of any pledge results from the com- 
pletion of lifteen credit hours in the preceding 
semester at the University w ith at least a C average 
and no failures for that semester. These women 
tnust he students in good stan<ling and cleared with 
ili«' Dean ol Women's oflfioe. 



51 



Alpha Chi Omega 

"Alpha Chr' 

Gamma Theta Chapter 

Founded at De Pauw University in 1885 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Barbara A>> Riggs 

I ice-President Augusta Thompson 

Secretary Dene Oliver 

Treasurer Martha Jane Grieves 



Alpha Delta Pi 
"A D Pi ' 

Beta Phi Chapter 

Founded at W esleyan Female College in 1851 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President M ariann e Allen 

I ice- President. . . Dolores Buenaventura 

Secretary Anne Simpson 

Treasurer Anne Newman 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 

"A E Phi" 

Alpha Mil Chapter 

Founded at Bernard College in 1909 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1943 

President Ruth Anne Zinder 

Vice-President DoRis Levin 

Secretary Alma Gross 

Treasurer Rita Carliner 

52 



Alpha Gamma Delta 

"Alpha Gain' 

Alpha Nu Chapter 

}'(mnd('d at Syracuse University in 1904 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Diane Foster 

Vice-President Jeanne Watson 

Secretary Marianna Prendergast 

Treasurer Sara Carter 



Alpha Omicron Pi 

"A O Pi ' 

Pi Alpha Chapter 

Founded at Bernard College in 1897 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1924 

President Millie Imirie 

Vice-President Melis Roche 

Secretary Barbara Gascon 

Treasurer B etty Flath er 



Alpha Xi Delta 

"Alpha Xi" 

Founded at Lombard College in 1893 

nstahlished at the University of Maryland in 1934 

President Lois Brassor 

Vice-President Jeanne Coker 

Secretary Carole Jarchow 

Treasurer Sally Russum 

53 



Delta Delta Delta , 

"Tri-Dell" 1 

Alpha Pi (Jhapler 
Founded at lioston LniifrsitY in IHHH . 

EstaNishrd at the Lniversity of Maryland in 19'ip I 

Presidf-nt Si argaret Cartel 

/ ice-President Joan Hover <, 

Secretary INancy Zimmerman 1 

Treasurer Val Vam>er\verkkr 

Delta Gamma j 

1) G • ' 

Beta Sig;ina Chapter 
Founded at Leuis School in 1873 | 

Established at the i nin-rsity of Maryland in 1945 

President Pat Kirkpatrick 

I ice- President Nancy McKiwey | 

Secretary Virginia Mead 

Treasurer Betsy Sheridan 

Gamma Phi Beta f 

"Gannna Phi" 
Beta Beta Chapter 
Founded at Syracuse Lniversity in 1847 I 

Established at the Lniversity of Maryland in 1940 

President Mary Ann Elting 

I ice-President Ruth Ann Hughes 

Secretary Nana Lowe 

Treasurer Alice Scott 

Gamma Sigma 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1949 

President Joan Webber 

J ire- President Mary Kay Labbe 

Secretary Marilyn Bruya 

Treasurer Alita Sites 

54 



(1 



Kappa Alpha Theta 

Theta" 
(rainma Mu Chapter 
louiulcd at De Pauiv Lniversity in 1870 
Established at the Lniversity of Maryland in 1917 

President Helen D edicott 

I ice- President Mary Lou VIcKinley 

Secretary B etty Collier 

Treasurer Mt rifi- Ckowsc^n 

Kappa Delta 

k D" 

Alpha Rho Chapter 
hounded at I irginia State Ao/vna/ School in IH97 
Established at the University of Maryland in J929 

President Frances W hite 

I ice- President Eleanor Wood 

Secretary Barbara Pri dgen 

Treasurer An ita B urkle 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Kappa 

Ganiina Psi Chapter 

Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 

Established at the Lniversity of yiaryland in 1929 

President Jan E C ahill 

I ice-President Suzanne Morley 

Secretary Claire Den sford 

Treasurer Je v n i N E Eberts 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

"Phi Si-*" 

IJ<'la Alpha (Chapter 

lounded at Hunter College in 1913 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 

President M adelyn Ruben stein 

Secretary Gloria Wallerstein 

Treasurer Phyllis Zelko 

55 



Pi Beta Phi 

"Pi Phi" 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

rounded at Monmouth College in 1867 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1944 

President Mary Margaret Mueller 

Vice-President JOA> DeAi\ 

Secretary Ruth Almgre.n 

Treasurer Marion Copping 

Sigma Delta Tau 

"S D T • 
Alpha Theta Chapter 
Founded Nationally in 1917 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1951 

President Sheila Ashman 

I ice-President Ruth Hirshman 

Secretary B etty Cornblatt 

Treasurer Carol Blum 

Sigma Kappa 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded at Colby College in 1847 

l-.stablished at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Patricia Hamilton 

Vice-President Christine Rohrer 

Secretary Vivian Ch errix 

Treasurer Joyce Ames 

Greek Addresses 

Alpha Chi Omega 4603 Calvert Rd Ln. 9893 

Alpha Delta Pi 4603 College Ave. Wa. 9864 

Alpha Epsilon Phi Bucklev Rd Wa. 9701 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 7303 Yale Ave Un. 9785 

Alpha Gamma Delta Campus Un. 9806 

Alpha Gamma Rho 7511 Princeton Ave., 

Wa. 9831 
56 



Alpha Omicron Pi 4517 College Ave...Wa. 9871 

Alpha Tail Omega 4611 College Ave. Wa. 9849 

Alpha Xi Delta 4517 Knox Road Wa. 9720 

Delia Delta Delta 4604 College Ave. Wa. 9795 

Delta Gamma 4502 College Ave. Wa. 9844 

Delia Kappa Kpsilon 7505 Yale Ave Wa. 9520 

Delta Sigma Phi 4300 Knox Rd Wa. 9770 

Delta Tan Delta 4312 Knox Rd Un. 9780 

Gamma Phi Beta Campus Wa. 9773 

Kappa Alpha 4400 Knox Rd Un. 9833 

Kappa Alpha Theta Campus Un. 9829 

Kappa Delta 4610 College Ave. Wa. 9759 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 7407 Princeton Ave., 

Wa. 9886 
Lamhda Chi Alpha 7506 Dickinson Ave., 

Un. 9864 

Phi Alpha 4509 Calvert Rd. Wa. 9513 

Phi Delta Theta 4605 College Ave. Wa. 9884 

Phi Kappa Sigma 4302 Knox Rd Un. 9828 

Phi Kappa Tau 7405 Dickinson Ave., 

Un. 9886 
Phi Sigma Kappa 4609 College Ave...Un. 9851 

Phi Sigma Sigma 4812 College Ave. Wa. 9828 

Pi Beta Phi 7514 Rhode Island Ave., 

Un. 9885 

Pi Kappa Alpha 4400 Lehigh Rd Wa. 9891 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 4314 Knox Rd Wa. 9707 

Sigma Alpha Mu 4310 Knox Rd Wa. 9845 

Sigma Chi 4600 Norwich Rd. IJn. 9807 

Sigma Kappa Campus Wa. 9861 

Sigma Nu Norwich Rd. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 7403 Hopkins Ave. Un. 9770 

Sigma Pi 7406 Dickinson Ave., 

Un. 9771 

Tau Epsilon Phi 4607 Knox Rd Wa. 9766 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Engel Terrace Un. 9764 

Theta Chi 7401 Princeton Ave., 

Wa. 9733 
Zetz Beta Tau 4802 Calvert Kd. Un. 9786 

57 



Fraternities 



To join or not to join, llial is the question. 
IJeterniining: this is a (Hfficult, yet important, prob- 
lem. A wise choice on your part will lead to manv 
happy days at Maryland and the establishment ol 
lifelong friendships. 

Often rushees wonder ''What is a fraternity and 
what is expected of me if I join one?" To answer 
this question, a group of Maryland men joined in a 
bull session and agreed that:' "A FRATERNITY 
IS: a group of men joined together through the 
bonds of brotherhood, striving toward their common 
attainment of high scholastic, social, moral, and 
spiritual goals and to aid in supplementing the Uni- 
versity program as a whole." These thoughts mav 
answer some of your rushing questions. 

While attending the various events of Formal 
Rushing, strive to visit as many of the houses as 
you can. In narrowing your choice, investigate the 
financial structure of your favorites. Perhaps an- 
other guide in helping you select the one you like 
most, is to discover which of your classmates have 
the same preference since you will be associated 
with them longer than any of the others in the 
fraternity. Above all, don't let some over-zealous 
group 'high pressure" you into their fraternity 
before vou've had an opportunity to make up your 
own mind. 

Your choice should be their choice ... it's up to 
vou. 

IFC President Ronald Pierce looks over f/iew 
pins of Maryland fraternity jnenr 

58 




4 



M 




Fraternity Criteria 

The National Interfraternity Conference, founded 
in 1908, serves to bring about closer harmony among 
the 64 national fraternities in the group. Annually, 
national undergraduate councils and college ad- 
ministrators attend a conference, results of which are 
reported in the N. I. C. yearbook. 

A fraternity criteria, which serves to advance 
fraternity-educational institution cooperation, was 
submitted by JN. I. C. executives in 1934 and ap- 
proved by the American Association of Deans and 
Advisors of Men. It reads as follows: 

1. That the objectives and activities of the 
fraternity 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 . . . with his institution are to the in- 
stitution, and that ... a chapter of a fraternity in- 
volves the definite responsibility . . . 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 
chapterhouse. 

6. That the fraternity should (instill) principles 
of sound business practice both in (personal) and 
chapter finances .... 

60 



Interfraternitif Council 

I* resident K o N A L D Pierce 

I ice-President James Coyn e 

Secretary Charles Pugh 

Treasurer Richard Barrett 

Faculty Advisor, 

Dean of Men, Geary Eppley 
The IFC fosters and maintains friendly and co- 
operative relations among the campus fraternities. 

Each year the Council sponsors the Interfra- 
ternity Ball and a fraternity league athletic program. 
Scholarships and activities cups are presented to 
outstanding fraternities by the group. 

Fraternity rushing is supervised by the council, 
beginning on September 26 through October 5. All 
rushees receive the local IFC's publication, "The 
Fraternity Wav" at registration when they sign up 
lor rushinir. 



Interfraternity Pledge Council 

This group, consisting of one reprcsenlalivc from 
each fraternity, was organized bv the Interfra- 
ternity Council to unite the pledges of the various 
fraternities. 

The council is re-formed each fall after pledging 
and meets twice a month. In past years, these 
meetings have resulted in parties for pledge 
classes, a united pledge project, IFC education, and 
panels which discussed pledge problems. 

61 



IF( Trophy 

Last year ihe local Inlerlrateriiily Counril was 
named as ihe oulslancjinj; couiu-il of all colleges wilh 
Iralernities in the \ KJ. Under Marvin Perry's 
l>resi(lencv, the Maryland IFC received the honor 
lor its outstanding program and meritorions service 
l«> the I iiiversily program. The trophy, which 
will he on view in the Administration huilding lohhv 
until \ovemher, is the overall Irophv for the hest 
IFC in the Lnited States. Also at the national 
NIC convention, the University received an award 
as the outstanding IFC in a large school in a small 
town for the past year. 

Alpha Epsilon Fi 

"AKPi ■ 

Delta Henteron (.liapt<'r 

loiindrd at \cu- ^ ork L nivcrsitx in I9iy> 

l\stahlish<'il at the University of Marv/and in 1911 

President Ak n ()i>u P AZ( )R MCk 

/ ice- Presif lent Frank Schwartz 

Secretary Robert Joseph 

Treasurer MoRTON Baker 

Alpha Gamma Rho 
A(;ir- 

Alpha '^riieta (Chapter 

Founded at Illinois State i niversity in 19()H 

Established at the University of Maryland in I92it 

President WiLLIA M How SER 

I ice-President RiCH^RF) Barrett 

Secretary Don \M) FRrzzELr> 

Tn-asnrer IlwcE PfifrEK 

62 



Alpha Tau Ome^a 

KpsiloM (j^aiiinia (]huj)l<'r- 

linindcd (It the \ irginia .MUilary Inslilulr in 180:") 

I'lstahUslu'd at iho University of Maryland in J^JHO 

President Joseph Cook 

if ice-President WiLLiAM VAN Fosse \ 

Secretary John Martin 

treasurer Richard Cox 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 

"Deke" 

Kappa Delta Chapter 

Founded at Yale University in 1841 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1952 

President Herbert Bowen 

J ^ice- President George Suter 

Secretary Robert M arendt 

Treasurer Robert Day 



Delta Sigma Phi 

"Delta Sig" 

Alpha Sigma Chapter 

Founded at the City College of New York in 1899 

h.stahlished at the University of Maryland in 192 1 

President John Carrico 

I ice- President John O'Donoghue 

Secretary Petro Kosmides 

Treasurer William Collinge 

63 



Delta Tau Delta 

"Belt" 

Delta Sigma Chapter 

Founded at Bethany College in 1859 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Thomas Burckes 

[ ice-President Philip Shays 

Secretary Thornton Parker 

Treasurer William Pr aus 

Kappa Alpha 
"KA" 

Beta Kappa Chapter 

Founded at W ashington and Lee in 1865 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1914 

President Frank Estes 

Vice-President Victor Jungk 

Secretary Richard Pope 

Treasurer James Faulkn er 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

"Lambda Chi" T 

Epsilon Pi Chapter 
Founded at Boston University in 1909 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 | 

President Joseph Murphy 

J ice- President Roy Davis 

Secretary Tilghman Keiper f( 

Treasurer Norman Heaps 

Phi Alpha 

•Phi Alph'^ 
Epsilon Chapter 
Founded at George Washington University in 1914 ■ 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1917 ■ 

President Jerome Friedlander 

Vice-President Sheldon Sandler n 

Secretary Anton Grobani " 

Treasurer Stanley Brown 

64 I 



I 



Phi Delta Theta 

"Phi Dell" 

Alpha Chapter 

Founded at Miami University in liilH 

Established at the University of Maryland in 19^iO 

President James Coyne 

f ice-President Robert Tovv> send 

Secretary John Norton 

treasurer Thom \s K<^)\ \i,i\sky 

Phi Kappa Gamma 

"Phi Gam" 
hounded at the University of Maryland in 1919 

President William Renner 

J ice-President Charles Chrest 

Secretary John Gates 

Treasurer El)\V ^RD H A INES 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

"Phi Kap" 

\lpha Zela Chapler 

hounded (il ihc ( nircisity of PetinsvUdnid in IHiyO 

h'sififdished at the University of Maryland in lli^f^f 

l*resident Cu arles l\ EH n k 

/ ice- Presideiii Earl C h \ m b e i{ s 

Secretary S r u art J o n es 

Treasurer .1 A Y WlLSO N 

Phi Kappa Tan 

"IM.i Tan" 

loiiiidrd lit ,'he I niversily of Mionii in I9(f(> 

I .sinhlished nl tin- I niversity of Maryland in /V/9 

PresidenI IJARin Obehcash 

I ice-Piesidenl W A YNE Smith 

SecreUiry \l EYBLR N Buou M NG 

Trffistircr nAMEI, ArriS 

65 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

"Phi Sig" I 

Eta Chapter 
loundedlat Massachusetts Agricultural 

College in 1874 \ 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1923 

President James Pearson 

f ice- President Richard Gibbs j 

Secretary Frederick M archionin a 

Treasurer J err Y ToBl> 

Pi Kappa Alpha I 

"Pi K A" 

Delta Psi Chapter < 

Pounded at the Lnii'ersity of Richmond in 186H I 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1952 

President Jack Eversole i 

I ice- President Howard Gilbert I 

Secretary RoDNEY Mellinger 

I'rcasurer Paul Waring i 

Sigma Alpha Epsiion 

"SAE"^ 
Maryland Beta Chapter J 

Pounded at the University of Alabama in 1856 
Established at the University of Maryland in 191 y> 

President JoH \ B \r\es | 

f ice- President R A YMO> D JJegel 

Secretary Edward Updegraff 

Treasurer Paul Coblkxtz | 

Sigma Alpha Mu 

"Sam" 

Sigma Chi Chapter 

Pouruled at the City College of New York in 1909 

Established at the University of Maryland in 193.'i 

President Gerald Stempler 

Secretary Gerald Lilie> field 

Treasurer Norton Butter 



66 



Sigma Chi 

Gainiiia Clii (Chapter 

FiHindcd at Miami University in 18H5 

Eslablishi'd at the University of Alary/and in 1929 

President Jay Jackson 

\ ice-President Joe Herrmann 

Secretary B U D K i n c a i d 

Treasurer DwiGiiT ITa wksworth 

Sigma Nu 

Delta Pi Chapter 

Founded at \ irginia Military Institute in 1869 

Estahlislied at the University of Maryland in 1917 

President Leroy Rossi 

lice- President Alexios Papa v asiliou 

Secretary Gabriel Phillips 

Treasurer Ream v Smith 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

^Sig Ep" 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded at the University of Richmond in 1901 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1919 

President Jim Miller 

Vice-President Phil Recknor 

Secretary Richard Katz 

Treasurer Gordon W oot ton 

Sigma Pi 

Alpha Chi Chapter 

Founded at J incennes University in 1897 

Eslahlished at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Vincent Stransky 

Vice-President Edward Curtis 

Secretary Paul IN orris 

Trea surer Roy (I) st er 

«7 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

"Tep" 

Tau Beta Chapter 

Founded at Columbia University in 1910 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1925 

President Howard Eisenstein 

Vice-President Lee Durkay 

Secretary Lonnie Rubin 

Treasurer Simon Atlas 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

'Teke" 

Beta Delta Chapter 

Founded at Illinois Wesleyan in 1889 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 

President Robert Ratliff 

Vice-President Ray Byrne 

Secretary Major Williams 

Treasurer Bill Huller 

Theta Chi 

Alpha Psi Chapter 

Founded at Norwich University in 1856 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 

President James Carroll 

Vice-President Larry Conway 

Secretary Tom Mullins 

Treasurer Davis Burk 

Zeta Beta Tau 

"ZBT" 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded at Columbia University in 1894 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 

President Jack Billig 

Vice-President Edward Gutman 

Secretary. ., James Quatner 

Tremsur<er Stan Trivas 

6S 




GROUPS V^iTH NO V\0USE5 



Fall and Winter Sports 

Athletics, intercollegiate and intramural, play an 
important part in the college career of every student 
of the University. The athletic department has set 
up a year-round sports program, with both varsity 
teams and dorm teams. Starting with the clash of 
football helmets on fall Saturday afternoons until 
the breaking of the tape at the last track meet, 
every student has an opportunity to participate in a 
wide sports program. No matter what your abili- 
ties may be, there is a place for you on a competitive 
athletic team, if you, as an individual, are willing to 
make the effort. 

Throughout the fall and winter seasons, avid 
sports fans fill Byrd Stadium to yell for the "big 
Red and White team." When cold spells hit Col- 
lege Park, the Ritchie Coliseum becomes a center 
of activity with the fastbreaking basketball teams, 
the "slugfest" boxing matches, and^the grunts and 
'Toan? of ^\fo-tlor-. 




James M. Tatum 

Director (tf Athletics 

H\RD Stadium ^ 



>^^ 




Statistics and Schedules 

In the won and lost columns, every Maryland 
varsity team finished in the black except the boxing 
team. Even though the soccer squad and the 
wrestling team ended their regular seasons with 
identical six wins and two losses, both teams w ent on 
to become Southern Conference title holders. De- 
spite a live won and no loss record, the cross country 
team failed to win the Conference crown after 
holding the title for four straight years. 
Fall and Winter Sports 

Won Lost Ti*>d 

Football 9 

Soccer 6 2 

Cross Country 5 

Boxing 2 13 

Wrestling 6 2 

Basketball 13 8 

Rifle 9 

Schedules for 1952-1953 

Football 

Sept. 20 ..Missouri Away 

Sept. 27 . . .Auburn Aw ay 

Oct. 4 Clemson Here (Dad's Day) 

Oct. 11 Georgia Away 

Oct. 18 Navy Here 

Oct. 25 L. S. U Here (Homecoming) 

Nov. 1 Boston U Away (Football Weekend) 

Nov. 8 Open 

Nov. 15... Mississippi ...Away 
Nov. 22 Alabama Away 

72 



Boxing 

Jan. 17 Syracu.se A 

Jan. 31 Penn. Stale A 

Veh. 6 Miami A 

Feb. 13 C:ila<lel 11 

Wrestling 

l)e<-. 13 W. Virjrinia A 

Jan. 9 \.C. State M 

Jan. 16 Open 

Jan. 31 Navy \ 

Keh. 7 Wash.iXLee A 

Soccer 

On. I i IVnn. Slate A 

On. 16 Wash.&Keell 

On. 21 N.C. Slate A 

Ort. 31 Dnkr II 

Basketball 

I )v<-. '2 \ ir;::iniu 1 1 

Der. 1 Wni.cKMy. II 

Dee. 6 I .olPenn. A 

Dee. 13 >\. Virjrinia II 

Dee. 17 \.\l.l. \ 

Dee. 18 \\ash.&L(M- \ 

Jan. 3 N.C Carolina \ 

Jan. •> V irji^inia \ 

Jan. (\ Kiehni«>n<l \ 

Jan. M) (n-«)r;rel"n II 

Jan. 12 \.IM. II 

Cross Country 

Oel. II Navv \ 

Oel. 17 I .<»rF'e(ni. II 

Oct. 2r> N.Carolina A 



Feb. 21 Army A 

Feb. 27 Mich. State A 

Mar. 6 S. Carolina A 

Mar. 13 L.S.U. H 

Fel». Jl V.M.I. H 

Feb. 21 N.Carolina A 

Feb. 28 Penn. State A 

Southern Conference 
Meet— U.ofMd. Mar.6.7 

Nov. .') Johns [fop. II 

Nov. If) N.Carolina II 

Nov. 21 Wm.&My. II 



Jan. 17 N. (Carolina II 

Feb. 3 G. Wash. A 

Feb. 6 V.P.F. A 

Feb. <^ Hiehmoml 11 

Feb. 12 V.M.I. II 

Feb. 11 W.&Lee II 

Feb. 17 W.«S\lary \ 

Feb. I<) (K'or<in'n \ 

Feb. 21 Navv \ 

Feb. 21 (;. Viasb. II 

Feb. 28 Davi.lson \ 

No\. I Duke \ 

Nov. .> Kicbniond A 

N«»v. 10 S. (ionlVrJMiee 

\l<-n 



73 



Football 

Coach Jim Taluiiis early prediction that the 1951 
football team would be the best team he had ever 
coached came true, as his Red and White eleven 
irounced the nation's number one team — Tennessee, 
28-13. in the Sugar Bowl. In battlinj; to the first 
undefeated, untied season for a Terp football team, 
the Terrapins established twelve new records. 
Toppling nine opponents during the regular season, 
the Marvland offense produced 52 touchdowns and 
38 extra points for a grand total of 354 points. 
Spearheaded bv Ed Modzelewski, the Terp back- 
lield gained 3,822 yards. 

West Virginia vielded a record of 602 yards to the 
Terp onslaught for the most ever gained against a 
single Old Line opponent. Joe Morning's return <>{' 
Missouri interception for a TJ) was another new all- 
lime mark. Quarterback Jack Scarbath connected 
for 23 passes in 44 attempts in the \avy game, 
giving an adequate account of Maryland's potential 
air power. The defensive corps was not to be 
outshown, as they established a new mark by snaring 
34 opponents' passes. This iniit also limited Mary- 
land's opponents to an average of only 75.7 yds. 
per game. 

A total of 17 leltermen have left the all-victorious 
team, while 24 ".M ' wearers will return. Missing 
will be the Terp's great Ail-American guard Bob 
W ard and Ed Modzelewski, who was voted the out- 
standing player in the New Year's Day Sugar Bowl 
classic in New Orleans. 

74 



1 he Sugar Bowl Game 

\l(l. 2H, Term. Li 

Lasl year was one of the greatest in ihe sports 
history of the I niversity of Maryland. The foot- 
i)all team had a perfect season and lopped off their 
record with a smashing defeat over the team rated 
as the number one team in the nation . . . the 
University of Tennessee. The historic game took 
place at the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans on the first 
day of the New Year, 1952. 

The "big red team" from Tatum Town plowed 
through the Tennessee territory for a 28-13 victory. 
In doing so, the Old Liners unofficially became the 
1951 top team in the nation, replacing their sad- 
dened opponents, the Volunteers, in the slot. Ed 
"Mighty Mo" Modzelewski copped the Warren V. 
Miller Memorial Trophy as the outstanding player 
in the Sugar Bowl classic. "Mo" gained a total of 
153 yards rushing in 28 cracks at the Volunteer 
line during the afternoon. All the Terps ran ram- 
pant along with Mo and watched the surprising up- 
set of Ail-American Hank Lauricella of the Vol 
squad. 

This is the second bowl classic in which Jim 
Tatum's boys have been victorious. The first one 
was the New Yearns day card at the Gator Bowl, 
in 1950, over Vlissouri. The Terps tallied 20-7 
over the Tigers in the Jacksonville tilt. 

Many Maryland fans made the trip south to the 
Sugar Bowl along with the team and the band. 
New Orleans rolled out a red carpet for the wildly 
celebrating Mary landers following the big game. 



DOVLK l{()VAI, 




Soccer 

Coach Doyle KoyaKs soccer team brought home a 
third straight Southern Conference championship 
last year, with co-captains Eric Baer and Don 
Soderberg leading the team through a season of six 
wins against two defeats with their conference slate 
being unniarre<l. 

The hooters inclu<ied Washington and Lee, 
Lovola, North Carolina State, Hopkins, TSorth 
( Carolina and Duke among their victims, while the 
two losses were suffered at the hands of Penn State 
and Connecticut, 

The Maryland coach will open the season without 
the services of Baer, Soderberg, John Hamilton, and 
James Savage. Baer, who made the Olympic final 
tryouts, Hamilton, and Savage, all were selected to 
the All-American and All-Southern Conference 
teams. Baer received the distinction of being the 
onlv unanimous choice on the All -Conference team. 



77 




1 Kir It- ('.ntirli 

Jim Kkiiok 



^i ^AM 



Cross Country and Indoor Track 

iVIaryland's fleel-loole^l cross country learn 
slrelched its streak of >vins in dual competition 
through its (iflh consecutive season during the fall 
of 1951; however, the fifth straight Southern Con- 
ference 'title was just heyond their grasp. Coach 
Jim Kehoe's charges showed their winning heels to 
Navy, North Carohna, Duke, Pennsylvania, and 
Hi<hmond. 

lialance and depth prove<l to be t\>o key factors 
in Maryland's first indoor track championship. The 
tracksters broke a seven year stranglehold on the 
crown by North Carolina and came out on top in 
the meet at Chapel Hill. Al Buehler and Jack 
Unterkofler were repeat winners of their respective 
1950 titles. 

Top indoor meets in the East, where the Terps 
were very much in evidence, included the Evening 
Star games, the Philadelphia Inquirer games, and 
the Melrose games in Madison Square Garden, with 
Maryland's two mile relay team taking first place 
in the latter two meets. 

78 



Rifle Coach 
IIarland Griswold 





Rifle 



"^rhe varsilv rifle leaiii climaxed iheir season. I ak- 
in*:; second place in ihe National Jnlercollc^Male 
Kifle Telegraphic championship. The final lally 
showed the Terps lied for first place, hut a two 
point difference in the standing position kept them 
i'roin lopping the title. 

Vhe riflemen, coached hy (lo\. Harland (^riswold, 
finished their dual season without a loss, including a 
win over M.I.T., 1 9") I hitercollegiate ^alif)nal 
champs. They wf>n the Middle Atlantic Champion- 
ship at the Naval Academy, shooting againsl 76 
colleges. Boh Vlarlorana captured the tourna- 
ment's individual trophy- 
Bob Mouser, Ray Oster, Dick Gorey, Bud Barton, 
and Martorana paced the sharpshooters, with 
Barton's score of 292X300 being the highest for the 
year. 

Maryland's team score of 1439X1500 was the 
highest obtained by any intercollegiate team last 
year. 

79 




liasketball Coach 

lilJD MiLLIKAN 



Basketball 

Since Bud Millikan took over the coaching reins 
at Maryland, the Terrapin basketball team qualified 
for the annual Southern Conference tournament for 
the second straight year. In their bid for the S. C.. 
title, the Terps lost to the Duke Blue Devils 51-48 
in the last four minutes of play- 

The hoopsters finished their season with an over- 
all record of 13 wins against 8 losses. Maryland 
ranked among the top ten teams in the nation de- 
fensively, as the Terps held their opponents to an 
average of SO. 7 points per game. 

Individual high scoring honors for the year \\er»l 
lo senior Lee Brawley who contributed 265 of a 
total of 1,197 points scored in the 21 games. Firaw 
ley completed his collegiate career by passing tlie 
1,000 mark for an all-time Maryland achievement. 
Sophomore Gene Shue followed closely in the scor- 
ing with 222 points, 

Terp Lep Jiraivlcy fiocs liifih to sink one ^ 
(ifiainst the l\ir H<'<-ls r 



80 




lioxing Coach 
Frank Cromn 



Boxing 



I' rank Croniii, who i> in his secoiui year as liead 
hoxin<r coach, has hijrh hopes for ihe rornin«r season, 
• lespile a I wo win. three loss, arul one lie reef>r(l of 
last seasf)n. 

lielnrninjr slalw arls irulnih' Koiniie Khodes, K>") 
pound Southern ln\itational I (uirnairjent title 
hohler. (iary (iarhor. loruier Arniv world-wide 
hantatn weight champion, and (^ai (^uensle<lt, Mary- 
land's reiiahie heawweijiht performer. 

Before capacity crowds in the Ritchie Colisium, 
Cironin's sluo;f;ers won hoth of their home encounters. 
Miami was the first team to eiifrajre the Terps at 
home. (^)nenstedt came tJirongh with a decision 
in lh<' urdimited <'lass t<» break a 3'2~3,^2 <leadlofk 
willi the Hurricanes. Quenste<ll (luplicated his 
feat in the ff)llowin<r match against Army, giving 
the Terps another decision by the same score. 

Cronin |)redicts a great year for Rhodes, former 
Texas Open 160 pound A. A. T^ champ. Rhodes 
defeate<l South Carolina's Howard Collins to win 
the S. 1. T. crown al Baton Rouge. I^a. 



82 



II n'slliiig ('.(Kicii 
Sully Krouse 







(Joach Sully K rouse's wrestling team took iheir 
second straight Southern Conference championship 
this vear alter linishing a six win and two deleat 
season. Mall Flynn, Rodney PVorris, Boh an«l 
Krnie Fisher, and Jack Shanahan, this years cap- 
lain, came a\>av with individual title honors. 

Krnie Kisher, who was voted the oulstan<ling 
wrestler in the Southern Conference, and 1\ orris each 
registered seven wins without suffering a single loss 
ill dual com]>etilion. 

\orris, in qualifying lor the Olympic Iryouts a I 
Ames, Iowa, hecanie the lirst Maryland wrestler to 
qualify for the linal tryouts after taking first place in 
I he Regional tryouts ai Princeton. 

The Old Liners also a<lded the District A. A. U. 
team title to their conquests for the fifth straight 
year and set a record for having the most men in the 
semi-finals of the Southern Conference, registering 
more falls than anv Conference school has ever had 

83 



Freshman Sports 



The tad that there is a place in Maryland athletics 
lor everyone cannot he overemphasized. Plenty 
ol' opportunity is availahie to every student; the 
stepping stones to the varsity teams are their fresh- 
men counterparts. 

Although the schedules for the freshmen teams 
are limited, these teams are given every encourage- 
ment and provided with able coaches. Future 
material for the varsity teams is picked from the 
freshmen squads. Therefore the development and 
progress of every frosh competitor means a great 
deal to the varsity coaches who fill their vacancies 
from the yearling squads. 

Frosh Football 

Last season the freshman gridders were coached 
hy Emmett Cheek. The yearlings only played two 
contests, defeating Bainbridge Prep School, while 
suffering a defeat to the North Carolina freshmen. 

JNewcomers to the varsity this year who were 
standouts for last year's freshmen are Ronny 
Waller, John Bowersox, and Don Shannon. Waller, 
whose main asset is speed, paced the yearling back- 
lield and is looked upon to do a repeat performance 
with the varsity. Both Bowersox and Shannon 
were top guards ^^ith the frosh and may alleviate 
the losses suffered at guard positions on the varsity 
bv Bob Ward and Pete Ladygo. 



84 



Frosh Basketball 

'Vhv l'^r)2 rresliiiiun haskflluill sijuatl \\as coii- 
>i<l<M-e(l hy the Terp coachinji slatT as one of the 
heller in Maryhnul hislory. In spile of a mediocre 
IVosh live wins and live loss record, the material 
forwarded to next year's varsity squad are all ;:iood 
players, who played hard to overcome this year's 
prohlenis. 

'I'op in the freshman lineup with an average of 
21.7 points per game was Tom Young. Rounding 
out the starting frosh five were Dave Webster, Bob 
Dilworlh, Jay Butler, and Bill Martin. 



Frosh Wrestling 

An up and coming frosh wrestling team registered 
a second straight year without a loss — one win and 
one tie. The Baby Terps beat Johns Hopkins and 
tied Navy. Strong contenders for varsity berths 
for the coming season will be Frank Scarfile, John 
Kittle. Hob Dreier, and Pete Mahoney. 



i Lacrosse 



(loach Danny lionthron's freshmen lacrosse team 
(inished I heir three game schedule with a win over 
(Iharlotte Hall Military Academy and losses to the 
Navy Plebes and Johns Hopkins. Frosh goalie Bud 
Schweitzer, wh<) received credit for 19 saves against 
Hopkins, Clharlie Aler, and (Jharlie Longset will 
make a strong bi«l for a place on next year's varsity 
Icani. 

85 



Publications 



SliKlnil!-. willi writing or Imsiness ahility are iii- 
viled l<) work on any of ihe Lniversilys four 
pnhlication.s where they may learn the functions 
of the editorial, advertising, and circulation de- 
partments. 

The Diamondhack. the student newspaper, is 
puhlislipd twice weekly, on Tuesday and Frida\. 
I*rc>enling a pictorial scene of Maryland canij)u> 
life is the yearbook, the Tcrraftin. For the past 
few years The Diamonflhack and the Icrrapin have 
received Ail-American ratings for piihlicalions in 
llicir lields. 

(ireati\e writing and drawings are found in ihc 
magazine, the Old Line, well known as \larylan<r> 
hunu>r magazine. The A/ Hook., (he freshman hand- 
l»o(»k, is ])ul»lished once a year anfl mailed to all 
incojuing Septemher students. 

There is always a need for new and Iresh lalenl 
in ihc puhlicali<»ns' offices. locate<l in (iC^."). h'resh- 
iiicn are urged to hegin work on pid>licalions during 
llieir lirst year so that they may advance to major 
positions if they show interest and ahililv in minor 
•is-'ignments. ( lontrihutions and suggest i<»ns ar<' 
always welconu'd !>% slafl mend»ers. 

\ cup i> presented annually l)\ Pi Delta F[>silon Id 
I he <Milslanding freshman in puMications. 

('.(iinfnis life is ui'll n'corded in a variety of ^ 
undcrgrndiKitc imhlicolions r 

86 



Publications Board 

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

The Board is composed of: Dr. Alfred A. 
Cirowell, head of Journalism department; William 
II. Hottel, faculty advisor of publications; Dr. 
James II. Reid, chairman of the Student Life Com- 
mittee; Donald Krimel, Professor of Journalism an<l 
Public Relations; Stan Rubenstein, SGA president: 
Paul DeMonterice, Pi Delta Epsilon president; an<l 
editors of publications, Doris Retzker, Diamond- 
hack: Don i^'rlbeck. Terrapin; Lorraine Jorgensen, 
Old Line: and \c(l France, M Hook. 



Mcnihrrs nj I he /9.76 .\/ Hook editorial sta/J at uork 
on the " I' reshman Bible" 




m 






M Book 

Editor Ned France 

/issociatc Editor . a AKBXRx Ann Bennett 

Copy Editor Jane Cahill 

Copy Assistant Terry Emsweller 

Business-Circulation Manager, 

Jeanine Eberts 

Sports Editor Johnny Marti n 

Staff Editors 
Irma Cohn Elin Lake 

Jeanne Peake Alice Scott 

Nancy Richardson Mary Jo Turner 
Frances White Joyce Pocklington 

Frank Mallory 

Staff 
WiLMA Brown Jim Hansen 

Arune Brooks Helen Hardt 

Jean Cardaci Ralph Magee 

Marilyn Carey Betty McFarren 

Beatrice Cole Jim Miller 

Al Danneger Nancy Mularkey 

Phil Geraci Gabe Phillips 

Bob Giffen Helen Schlossberg 

Ralph Hamaker Molly Turner 

Cartoonist Alan Luehrm ann 

Photographer Don Rosin 

Faculty Advisor William H. Hottel 

Ihe M Book, the freshman handbook, is pub- 
lished once a year for incoming; students. The 
staff, appointed in the late spring;, spends the last 
weeks of the spring semester and the first few 
weeks of summer vacation in the preparation of the 
book. 

89 



The Diamondback 

Editor Doris Retzker 

Managing Editors Sylvan Goldstick 

Joyce Pocklingtox 

New Editors Ralph Haviaker 

Ralph Magee 

Copy Editors Adele Chidakel 

Dave Hiesel 

Feature Editors Edna Griswold 

Elin Lake 

Sports Editor Johx.ny Martin 

Stu Jones 
Women's Editors Terry Emsweller 

Helen Hardt 
Advertising Manager Craig Fisher 

Office Manager Frances White 

Circulation Managers Judy Antrim 

Molly Turner 
Faculty Advisor William H. Hottel 

The Diamondback, the student newspaper, is 
published weekly on Tuesdays and Fridays. It 
serves to publicize campus activities, to express stu- 
<lent opinions, and to serve as an outlet for students 
interested in journalism. 

Last year, as in the three previous years, Ihe 
Diamondback was awardefl All- American rating by 
the Associated Collegiate Press. 

Students majoring in journalism are required to 
work on a student publication ami The Diamondback 
welcomes not only these students but also any 
student interestefl in newspaper work. Offices of 
the student j>aper are located in Building GG5. 

00 



Terrapin 

Editor Do.\ Erlbeck 

Associate Editor Ja>e Cahill 

Betty Rossman 

Business Manager Doug Hausler 

Seniors Editor Betty Ann Ogburn 

Managinfi Editor Melis Roche 

Engrarinfi Bill Holland 

Eratcrnitics Gene Kibbe 

Drama and Music Alice Scott 

Organizations Ned France 

Residences Pat Wiese 

Honoraries Ann Houghton 

Sfmrts Ronnie Pi erce 

Photographers Tim Hansen 

Bruce Palmer 

Phil Geraci 

Jack Hayes 

Al Danegger 

Eaculty Advisor William H. TTottel 

The year's activities are presente<l in a pictorial 
report on student life in the yearbook, the Terrapin. 
To he kept as a written and graphic record oT college 
day, the yearbook is published annually. Last 
year the Terrapin receive*! an award of excellence 
from the .National Scholastic Press Association. 

Students niav ^(»lunleer for work on ihc hook hy 
ap[>lving in lh«' ICrraftin ofTice in (fCf"). \dvancc- 
inenl to rnai<»r jtosilions is nia<lc on the basis ol in- 
lercst and ahililv. 



91 



The Old Line 

Editor Lorraine Jorgensen 

Managing Editor, Barbara Ann Bennett 

Associate Editor Edward Herbert 

Assistant Editor Jim Coyne 

Art Editor Mo Lebowitz 

Photography Jim Hansen 

Bruce Palmer 
Exchange and Circulation, Jeanine Eberts 

Business Manager Jeanne Peake 

faculty Advisor William H. Hottel 

If you are interested in creative writing, art 
work, and jokes, yoix are welcome to work on the 
Old Line, the student literary and humor magazine, 
which is published six times a year. 

Membership on the staff is open to all students 
in both editorial and business fields; contributions 
are accepted from staff members and non -members 
alike. The office is in GG5. 



Maryland Magazine 

The Maryland Magazine is published for I he 
alumni by the University six times a year. It in- 
cludes articles about the University and members 
of the alumni, for whom it is principally intended. 
Students mav buy copies at the Students' Supply 
Store or a I local magazine stands. 



92 



University Catalogues 

A separate catalogue is published for each of the 
eight colleges at College Park. Catalogues of the 
colleges give the curricula of each, the requirements 
for graduation, and a description of each course 
that is offered. 

A general catalogue contains the entrance re- 
quirements of the University and information re- 
garding fees and facilities. Students may obtain 
copies free of charge in the publications office Room 
28, Symons Hall. 



Student Directory 

A student directory is published by the University 
shortly after the beginning of the fall semester. It 
includes names, colleges, addresses, and phone num- 
bers of all students. The directory lists the same 
information for the members of the faculty and 
administration. Phone numbers of all campus 
oflfices are also listed. Students may purchase di 
rectories at the Student's Supply Store. 



Academic and General Regulations 

Each year a bulletin on academic and general 
regulations is published. It includes information 
on attendance, degree requirements, campus publici- 
ty, traffic regulations, and arrangements for campus 
functions. Students may obtain copies at the 
l»iiblirntions offire, T?oom 28 of Symons Hall. 



Organizations 



Whether it's flying or French that you're in- 
terested in wrestling with, there's a club for you at 
Maryland. 

With seventy-odd organizations devoted to 
spare time activities, incoming students will find an 
amazing variety of extracurricular interests in 
which they may participate. 

Joining a campus club is one of the surest ways 
to make new friends and take advantage of college 
life. Becoming acquainted with fellow students 
and working with them on projects of common in- 
terest can be exciting and fun, too! You may not 
retain chemistry lectures, but you're sure to re- 
member weekend trips with the Trail club. Home 
Ecclub fashion shows, Tuesday nights at the Ball- 
room Dance club, and pep rallies staged by the 
Student Activities Committee. 

Organizations at Maryland are the central meet 
ing point for students from all over the campus 
Whether the club is religious, departmental, athletic, 
or social, your membership in it will help to broaden 
and strengthen your interests, personality, and 
friendships. 

Remember when you join any club that those 
who benefit most from it are those who serve it 
best! 



7V'/7v h^inii is a "real joiner" w 



. houj about you? I 
94 




^S?^^-"-*^-^ 



(oB 



^^ 



fiaPIO CLUB \\^\ CMYDODGERS ^<J/^\ 

\y^ fiaUG/OUS CLUBS '^&s» ) 







Athletic 



Gymkana 

President NiCK Bringa s 

Vice-President Joe Rostkowski 

Secretary Marion Copping 

Treasurer Ted Walton 

faculty Advisor Dr. David Field 

The Gymkana troupe welcomes all students in- 
terested in o:ymnastics. Each year the troupe 
presents its annual home show on campus. Besides 
this, their program consists of tours to nearby 
schools and communities displaying their acts. 
Workouts are open to coeds and men at the Old 
Gym each week. 

Men's Physical Education Majors Club 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor Dr. David Field 

Men majoring in physical education work toward 
the promotion of faculty -student cooperation 
through the club's program. Discussions of major 
sports, mixed social activities between campus men 
and women, and inter-college athletic programs are 
featured during the year by the majors. 

Riding Club 

Officers to he elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor Dr. John E. Foster 

Stimulating interest in light horses through rides 
and hunts is the major purpose of the club. Riding 
lessons are offered for students wishing to learn. 
Membership is gained by attending meetings each 
second and fourth Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. 

96 



Sailing Club 

Commodore Tony- Cruit 

Vice-Commodore Dick Heintz 

Secretary-Treasurer. . ..Martha Ransopher 

Faculty Advisor Dr. John M. Coffin 

If you love boating, the Sailing club is the one 
for you. The group spends weekends sailing on the 
Polcuiiat- and (]hesa(>fak<- fiay besides competing 
with otiier colleges in regattas. .Menibershij* is 
open to all students attending meetings and paying 
the boating fees. 

Skiing Rebels Club 

President William Campbell 

Vice-President John Ainsworth 

Secretary , Jan Buchanan 

Treasurer Robert Walker 

Faculty Advisor Doyle Royal 

Ski trips on weekends and between semesters to 
snow-and-ski-land put to practice techniques learned 
through the lectures and training films which meni- 
liers enjoy during their Wednesday night meetings, 
as listed in the Diamondback. 

Women's Physical Education Majors Club 

President Peggy Hoga n 

Vice-President Fra nces W hite 

Secretary Betty Sale 

Treasurer Fay Mulligan 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Mohr 

All women majoring in phys. ed. automatically 
become members of the club which serves to ac- 
quaint these women with their profession and other 
majors. Meetings are held each Tuesday and 
Thursdav at 11 a. m. 

97 




(rymkana Troupt^ nirmhers in action on the fniralh'l 

bars 



Women's Recreation Association 

President Frances >\ hite 

I ire-President Molly Turner 

Secretary Gloria Wallerstetn 

Treasurer Peggy Hogan 

W. K. A. is the group which coordinates all women's 
sports on campus and sponsors all women's mtra- 
nuiral and inlercollegiale contests. They schedule 
dorm, sororitv. and independent sports an<l honor 
campus intramural champions with awards ea«h 
spring, 

98 



Cioic and Service 

Alpha Phi Omega 

President Thomas Mumpek 

I ice- President Norma n H eavitt 

Secretary David Po \v e r 

Treasurer Charles Moore 

Faculty Advisor George Fogg 

All men who have been members of the Boy 
Scouts are eligible to join this national service 
fraternity. Rushing and pledging of interested men 
is similar to that of social fraternities. A. P.O. gives 
service to the University and the communitv, and 
also features a full social life in their program. 

American Red Cross 

Chairman Sally Lynde 

I ice-Chairman Pat Elliot 

Secretary Helen Tangiers 

The University unit sponsors all Red Cross activi- 
ties on campus. Featured in the program are the 
Blood Donorship Drive and coed hostesses for near- 
by military hospitals. The unit includes the whole 
student bodv and anvone is welcome to attend 
meetings. 

Chinese Student Club 

OJficers to be elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Charles Hi 

The Chinese Student club is organized lo |M-<>ui<»lr 
Itcllcr uiulerslauding among Kiiglisli ami ( iliinc.oc 
>|>cakiiig slu<lpuls and features social |>rograms ami 
iiiccliiig.- willi ihc I iitcrnalioiial club. 

9') 



Daydodger's Club 

President Jim Carson 

I ice-President Bob Coughla \ 

Secretary Mary Margaret Mueller 

Treasurer Carolyn Esser 

Faculty Advisor Doyle Roya l 

The Daydodger's club functions chiefly to brin"; 
together students Hving ofl"-cainpus and to arrange 
rides for them. Besides outings and parties, the 
club co-sponsors the April Showers dance with the 
Junior class. New students are invited to attend 
the Monday afternoon meetings in the Rec. Hall. 

Independent Student Association 

President John Miller 

I ice-President Barbara Paton 

Secretary ?Sa>cy Jones 

Treasurer Peter Sarant 

Faculty Advisor John Daiker 

The I.S.A. is composed of all students not 
affiliated with any fraternity or sorority. The club 
provides a social and cultural program for inde- 
pendents and furthers their general welfare. In- 
terested students are invited to attend meetings 
each Monday night in the Rec. Hall. 



Departmental 



Agricultural Economics Club 

President Harry Vincett 

Vice-President Carroll Biser 

Secretary Demo Carros 

Treasurer Ben Robertson 

Faculty Advisor ..Prof. Luther Bahanan 

100 



I Ik* Aji Kron club was organized for students in- 
h'resled in participating in discussions led by 
l»r(>iiiinent speakers in agricultural economics. 
Students may become members by regular attend- 
ance at meetings held on the second and fourth 
1 lnus(hivs of each month. 



Agricultural Student Council 

l^residcnt James Keeper 

/ ice- President JoH > Miller 

Secretary Rhod A H ARRisox 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Francis Stark 

The purpose of the Ag Student Council is to 
coordinate the eleven campus agriculture organiza- 
tions atul to provide a student loan fund to agri- 
culture students. Members are elected from their 
respective clubs as representatives to the council. 
Meetings are held twice a month. 



American Institute of Chemical 
Engineering 

President K EMP Lehm ANN 

I ice-President James Hinson 

Secretary Clifford Hurd 

Tn-asurer Hob ert Schm i \ > 

\. I. Ch. V\. is the student affiliate of the national 
organization. The club's purpose is to promote an<l 
advance the profession of chemical engineering 
among all majors. Membership is open to all 
majors in this field. 

101 



American Institute of Electrical Engineers 

and Institute of Radio Engineers 

(Joint Student Branch) 

Joint Chairman Otto Blumen stein 

J ice-Chairman Rosel Hyde (IRE) 

(None yet for AIEE) 

Treasurer (Joint) Arthur Ferg 

Treasurer (IRE) Louis Iamsuzzelli 

Treasurer (AIEE) Wm. Trogdon 

Faculty Advisors, 

(AIEE) Prof. Lawrence J. Hodgins 

(IRE) Prof. George F. Corcoran 

This organization aids in the professional ad- 
vancement of electrical engineering students, and 
radio engineering students. Membership consists 
of juniors and seniors, and may be obtained by sub- 
mitting an application to any officer of the group. 



American Marketing Club 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor J. Allan Cook 

The purpose of the Marketing club is to show 
development of practices of leading national market- 
ing associations. The group makes available 
career opportunities in marketing, advertising, and 
public relations to members. Membership is open 
to all marketing majors. Meetings are held pver\ 
third Thursday of the month at 7:.S0 p. m. 

]02 



American Society of Civil Engineers 

l*r('si(li-llt KoBKKT MoM.ov 

( ice- President Edwin W ewer 

Sec. -I'reasurer... To he eleoted in the fall. 

h acuity Advisor Dew S. S. Steinberg 

\l»'iiil>(Msliij) in this frroiip consisls of civil engi- 
nct'ring slu<lenls of ihe sophomore, junior and senior 
classes. It affords an opportunity for the various 
classes to become acquainted, provides addresses 
!>y competent speakers, and fosters the professional 
spirit amonfr students. 

American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers 

l^resident LoRNE Alden 

I i<e. President George Briggs 

Secretary Leo> ARD Tl N > anoff 

Treasurer Oli\ ER Caton 

Faculty Advisor C. R. JIayleck, Jr. 

Or<ranized to promote interest among students 
majoring in mechanical engineering, the A. S. M. K. 
welcomes to membership s()2>hoinares, jiiniors, and 
seniors. Activities include lectures, movies, and 
iipportunities forjmajors to^meet^professionals in 
their (ield. 

Astronomy Club 

President D A\ ID PhiLLIPS 

I ice-President Damel Eisenstadt 

Secretary- 1 reasurer JoH> D AWSON 

I- acuity Advisor, 

Dr. William R. Thickstln 
'I'he purpose of this club is to encourage student 
interest in astronomy and telescope building. Club 

103 



activities include star observationist night. Mem- 
bers make the telescopes they use for these night 
affairs. Interested students are invited to attend 
meetings held in room A-10 

Block and Bridle Club 

t*resldeiil W al tek Si:h afkk 

Vice-President RoY Porter 

Secretary Rhoda Harrison 

Treasurer Tom Drechsler 

Faculty Advisor, 

R. E. Brown and J. B. Outhouse 
Promoting higher scholastic standards among stu- 
dents of animal husbandry is the aim of this club. 
Any student of agriculture interested may join. The 
club sponsors an annual student livestock show and 
the annual Ag faculty-student softball game and 
picnic. Meetings are held the first and third Tues- 
day of the month. 



Business Education Club 

Pres ident Arthur M e a r s 

Vice-President Jea n > e Coker 

Secretary Nancy Richardson 

Treasurer Lois Harvey 

Faculty Advisor Arthur S. Patrick 

This group was formed to bring students with a 
common interest together for the purpose of develop- 
ing competent, enthusiastic business teachers. The 
Business Education club is open to all students. 

104 



Childhood Education Club 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 
Faculty Advisor Miss Nancy Clapp 

This club is composed of nursery school majors 
who meet to discuss prohlems in handhnji children 
aiul to develop insi<rht in both indiv ichial and group 
relationships. 

Collegiate 4-H Club 

President Boyd Smith 

I ice-President Kay Roe 

Secretary Maurice Favorite 

Treasurer Francis McGr ady 

Faculty Advisors, 

Mylo Downey and Dorothy Emerson 
This group strives to further 4-11 activities on 
campus and to be of assistance to the state 4-H 
club office. Former 4-fI club members automatic- 
allv become members, while other students are 
voted in after showing an interest in the club 
activities. The club meets on the first and third 
Thursday of the month. 

Dairy Science Club 

President A LLA N Day 

I ice-President John Downing 

Secretary Allen Bryant 

Treasurer Thom A s Miller 

The Dairy Science Club was organized to aid 
those students interested in the dairy field. Mem- 
bers also gel better accpiainted through their 
activities, inchnling speakers at meetings and an 
annual publi<ation of the gi'oup. New members 
arc welcome at meetings. 



10 



Engineering Student Council 

Chairman Dean S. S. Steinberg 

No other officers. 
Membership in this council is composed of elected 
representatives of the engineering classes and the 
presidents of the engineering societies. Their pur- 
pose is to coordinate the academic and social activi- 
ties of the students in the College of Engineering. 
The group sponsors the annual Engineers' Ball. 

French Club 

President Maria Horejs 

Treasurer Fedon Dimitri ades 

Faculty Advisor Dr. William Falls 

The purpose of this club is to give all French stu 
dents a better chance to become acquainted. This 
is done through programs and social affairs held 
during the school year. All interested students 
should contact their French professor or attend 
meetings held on the second Wednesday of each 
month. 

Future Farmers of America 

President Lee Walbert 

Vice-President LoRiNG Sparks 

Secretary Maurice Favorite 

Treasurer Lowell Reed 

faculty Advisors. 

Professors Ahalt and Morray 
The aim of the F. F. A. is to develop competent, 
aggressive rural and agricultural leadership quali- 
ties. Any male student in agricultural education, 
any F. F. A. member now at the liniversity, or those 
interested in agriculture, rural e<lucalion, and the 

106 



f\u\i art* I'liijihlr lor iii<-iiihi'i>lii|). Mfetin^s are 
\te\i\ iUf necoinl riinixlaN ol each moiitli. 

Home Economics Club 

l*residonl Claike I ) e\ sford 

/ ice- Prcs ident Joanne Kane 

Secretary- Treasurer Liz 1 1 ( )\^ a RD 

I'ddilty ill visor Dean Marie Moi nt 
I'liis jiroiip accjuainls home er sludenls with one 
aiiolher, sponsors home ec speakers, and presents 
lashicHi shows and lofxi demonstrations. Vfeetinfis 
arc hrld al 1 p. m. on the seroiul Thnrs«lav of eacli 
mon (h. 

Industrial Education Association 

/ ^resident \V I i.Li a m Prig(; 

/ Ice- President Allen BroWiN 

Secretary Harry Shenton 

Treasurer Paul Boettger 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Donald Maley 

Any person interested in industrial education is 

welcome to this rhib, f. E. \."s aim is to develop a 

professional altitude amon«i the industrial students. 

Meelinjis are held the second Wednesday of each 

month. 

Institute of Aeronautical Sciences 

CJiairman Leonard Tinnanoff 

I ice-Chairman Robert Hess 

Secretary -Treasurer Ralph Vendemia, Jr. 

Faculty Advisor A. L. GuESS 

The basic mission of the I. A. S. is to facilitate 
the interchaufre of technical ideas among aeronau- 

107 



tical engiiieei^. freshmen through graduate stu- 
dents with an interest in aeronautics may apply for 
membership at the Aeronautical Engineering de- 
partment or with any officer of the group. Meetings 
are held monthly on Wednesday nights. 

Math Club 

President RoB ert Moor e 

Vice-President Leonard Labowitz 

Secretary -Treasurer Steven Schot 

The Math club program includes talks by students 
and outstanding mathematicians. The club's pur- 
pose is to foster an interest in the many fields of 
mathematics through student speeches. 

National Music Educators Conference 

President .ToYCE Ames 

Vice-President Abraham Kishter 

Secretary -Treasurer Fay Kinnamon 

Open to all music majors and minors, the club's 
purpose is to advance knowledge in the field of 
music. Student members attend an annual national 
music convention with other conference groups to 
discuss music education. Graduates with degrees 
in music are welcome to join the undergraduate 
members at their monthly meetings. 

Philosophy Club 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 
The purpose of the club is to bring together those 
students interested in discussing philosophical 
theories of the past and present and in listening to 
guest lectures. 

108 



Plant Industry ( lub 

faculty Advisor Dk. Kussell Ukow.n 
'I'liP purpose ot" the Plant Industry club is to 
liiinfi to«ielFier .-»tu<lenls in luttanN, liorticiiltur*-. an«l 
a;:r(»norn\. Meelinjis aie lu'M lii-niontlil\ at \\lii«'li 
^|M'akri>>. lilnis and r«'s«'ai«"li data arc seen, heard 
and (hscnssed. 

Propeller Club 

Of/icrrs to hr rla trd in the fall. 

I'diultv Advisor (^h\ki-ks A. Toff 

'\\\v ehd> en«leav<>rs to promote lieller under- 
slandiufi of shi|>pinj; and transportation. Menilier- 
>hip is open to slu<lents inlerest<Ml in any piiase of 
transportation. Appheations to join niaN l>e suli- 
inilled to the lat'iiIlN atlvisor'. 



Press Club 

Prvsident Edward II eku kk r 

\ ire- President David Bi esei. 

Serrctarv Barbara Pr f ix; e \ 

I'reasurer \1 \ BEI,LE li ECK 

I- acuity Advisor Donald Kkimei, 

Composed of JournaHsm and pul)li<' relations 
majors and minors, the ehd> plans aftiliati<»n with 
Si^ina Delta ( ihi. national journalism Iraternitv. 
I li<' cluh puhlieixes I niversitv <'vents throujrh news 
iMillttins they prepare lor local papers and sponsors a 
• linic lor hiiih school papers. Bi-monlhlv meetin«;s 
ar«* held on Tuesday ni<j;hts at 7:30. 

109 



Russian CIul) 

but nUy Advisor Mks. HouoKiKiNh: 

Students interested in Russian meet occasionally 
to converse in that language and discuss Russian 
customs and arts. 

Society for the Advancement of 
Management 

Prosidrnt William Ci viek 

/ icp-Pn'sidcnt Edwi\ Rockett 

Secretary G EORGE HoUDESH EL 

Treasurer Edward Sapperstei> 

Faculty Advisor W. J. McLarney 

This is a student organization built around dis- 
cussion groups and speakers concerning the theory 
and practice of modern scientific principles of 
nianagemenl. It is open to all students majoring in 
management. iVteetings are held monthly. 

Sociology Club 

IWsident Charles Weiksner, Jk. 

I ice- President MoLLY YosPE 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Lejin s 

'Phis cluh aims lo promote a sociological point of 
view among ihe students interested in the field, 
provide discussions, and hear outstanding individuals 
in sociology. Anyone majoring or minoring in 
sociology is invited to join the group. Meetings are 
held on the second and fourth Tuesday of every 
month. 

110 



Spanish Club 

President Sally G aki> n ek 

/ ire- President DwiGHT MoOR E 

Secretary Bettsy Culbertso.n 

Trensurer Perc Y GoODY 

I- acuity Advisors... Mrs. Graciela IVemes, 
Miss An> Norton, 
Mrs. Marguerita Rand 
This rliih offers students an opportunity to know 
more ahoiil the Hfe, customs, and langua<i;e of 
Spanish countries. All students interested in Span- 
isfi culture are invited to the meetings which arc 
held every other Thursday. 

Student Grange 

I 'resident John Mott 

Secretary- Treasurer K A Y RoE 

Faculty Advisor A. B. Hamilton 

The Student Grange is an agricultural cluh which 
is organized to acquaint students with Grange pro- 
cedures and to provide its members with social 
activities. Membership is obtainerl bv transfer 
Iroin another Grange or election inio the group. 
Meetings are held on the second and fourth rucsda) 
ol ca«'h month al 7 p. m. 

Veterinary Science Club 

President Edw VRD Edei, 

I ice-President Bob Batghelok 

Secretary JoH > Mu llensclader 

Ireasurer Jay Ronk 

l)iscussi(»n of theories and new practices in I he 

veterinary field are the main interests of this club. 

\l»*M»bers. composed of velerinarv scienc«^ majors. 

Ii"<'<|ijrnlly assist U»<'al veterinarians. 

I I I 



Recreational 



Ballroom Dance Club 

President Frank Robsoin 

Vice-President Lee Otis 

Secretary Nancy Lee Clements 

Treasurer John Tibbets 

Whether your favorite step is the rhumba, jitter- 
bug, or waltz, a teacher is waiting to help you per- 
fect them at the weekly Tuesday night sessions of the 
Ballroom Dance club in the Old Gym. An annual 
award is presented to the best all-around dancer. 

Campus Conjurors 

President Dick Gray 

J ice-President Al Perlin 

Faculty Advisor John Coppinger 

Even if you can't ""conjure up" a magic trick, all 
students are invited to join this group. Alternating 
Tuesday night meetings provide a chance for mem- 
bers to perform and discuss their art. An annual 
magic show is given with proceeds going to a benefit 
cause. 

Chess Club 

President Charles Hodgson 

I ice- President Frank Lanza 

Secretary M erw yn Schulm a n 

Treasurer Ralph M agee 

Faculty Advisors, Dr. Ward & Miss Bryan 
The Chess club promotes interest in playing chess 
by teaching beginners, providing opponents for 
players, and matches with other colleges. Students 
may join by contacting one of the officers or spon- 
sors, or bv attending meetings which are held each 
Thursday al 1 p. ni. in thf* Wer. Hall. 

I 12 



International Club 

Prea idvnt Alor G u h a 

Vice-President Hasan Hasan 

Secretary Carolyn A m u n d so n 

Treasurer Salina Balco 

Faculty Advisor Arthur Hamilton 

Through speakers, dinners, and oilirr aclivilies 
(lie <'hih eiuleavors to provide a coininon nieelinji 
place lor people of all nations and to promote 
friendship, understanding, and peace. Any stu- 
<lent, American or foreign, is welcome to become 
a member of this club and may do so by attendini; 
the weekly Friday meetings in the Rec. Hall. 



International Relations Club 

Acting President M \KV Ann Kltlng 

Faculty Advisor I)k. Richard Balek 

The club was inactive during 1951-52, but plans 
to reactivate this year with speakers and panels for 
students to "keep up" with international affairs. 



I.i 



Maryland Flying Club 

President Peter Zuras 

I ice- President Alexander Newton 

Secretary Kwang-Yung Sh e \ 

Treasurer J ea N Da nforth 

Faculty Advisor Capt. John Komp 

The club provides inexpensive flying for pilots 
and flving instruction for students who do not fly. 
Owning their own plane, club members maintain 
flying requirements for license holders. To be- 
come a member an application blank must be filled 
out which waives Lniversity liability. Meetings 
are held each Tuesday at 7 p. m.. in room 32 of the 
Armory basement. 



Radio Club 

President Richard J a n sson 

f ice-President James Jerm a n 

Secretary SoL Leise 

Treasurer Thomas Van Vr\nke\ 

7' acuity 4 dvisor. 

Capt. Walter T. Van Anglen 
The campus "hams/' or amateur radio enthusiasts 
of station W3EAX at the University, provide 
technical radio kno\\ ledge to members and serve as 
a means of social contact for the campus. Names 
of tentative "hams' are submitted tf) the secretary 
and mend)ers vote them in. Regular meetings are 
he'd each Wednesday night. 



J 14 



Kossborough Cluh 

(f/Jlrrts It) hr r/t'Ctcil ill tilt' /till. 

JiK iilly Advisor I )()\lk Ko^ vi. 

The Kossboroujjh club is ihe oldest organization 
on the campus. Its purpose is to provide dances 
lor the University students each year. The Christ- 
mas Kosshorough is a traditional lormal which is 
liiglili;ihte<I hy the crowning of the Rossborough 
tpieen each year. All studenls interested in pro- 
moting dances may become members by attending 
I he meetings as announced in the Diamondharh . 

Student Activities Committee 

(Jiainnan Davis Burke 

I ice-Chairman Herb Bowein 

Secretary Elin Lake 

Treasurer C Ai. Que>dstedt 

S. A. C is an organization which promotes both 
-ports and social evenl^ ihroughoul the year. 
\moMU llicir aclivilies arc pep rallies, J'ootball game 
card sections, and "meet ihc leam" jaunts following 
Tcrp awav games. Kepresen la lives from every 
IValernilv, sororilv. dormitory, and campus clubs, 
and all interested students are invited to join the 
group which meets al 6:30 p. m. ea<'h Tues<lay. 

Terrapin Trail Club 

/ */•« -sideiU G I FF G A U JJ ) 

I ice-l*resideni Bob Drake 

Sf'cretarv Alice Scott 

Treasurer Mary Rose 

I' acuity idvisor Martha Haverstick 

115 






mmm* 






'I'lu* Trail ciuh, strives t<> stimulate an interest in 
eainping trips to which all students are invited. 
Even if students are not club members they are wel- 
t'ome to fjo on the trips. Trips this jiasi year led 
members over the \ppala<'hian Trail, to the (ireal 
halls of the Potomac, and lo lorests in Penns\ l\ ani;i 
and Virjiinia. Meetinjrs arc held the lirsl and third 
Tlmrsdav of ea<-li moiilli. 

WMUC 

Station Manager Paul de Montekice 

liusiness Manager J OH .\ SuPLiCKi 

Program Director Stan Krugeu 

Neivs Director Barbara Pridgen 

Chief Engineer Robert de Har(;e 

WMUC is the campus radio station which has 
operated for several years through the Intercollegiate 
Broadcasting System. Broadcast hours are 4:30 
p. m. until 12:0!) midnight at 610 on your radio dial 
for disc shows and campus news. Students in- 
terested in announcing, programming, continuit\ 
writing, business, or engineering, may apply lor an 
audition al the studios in the basement of Dormi- 
lorv v. 



itijiisting monitor, a II ML CI engineer signals 
fterformer stand hy for '"'"cue'''' 

117 



Drama and Music 

Grea»epainl and tootlitjlils, le<»lartls, and ihe 
sound of an "inverted seventh" lure many >vould-be 
actors, dancers, and singers to try out for University 
drama and music productions each year. 

Opportunities for acting, directing, and backstage 
work are offered by the University Theater which 
annually presents four major productions and several 
centrally staged Play Circle productions. The 
main UT productions are held in the (Jenlral 
Auditorium while Play Circle shows "go on stage"" 
in R-112. UT welcomes with open arms all in- 
terested students who are willing to work in any 
phase of drama. 

Music at Maryland is provided by several or- 
ganizations which entertain both on and off the 
campus. The Men's Glee Club and the Women's 
Chorus which travel to nearby cities for concerts, 
are both eager to acquire new voices. The Band 
plays for parades, sports events, and recitals, while 
the Orchestra presents an annual concert. The 
newly formed Chapel Choir offers students with a 
good musical background a chance to sing for Sun- 
day services in the University Chapel. 

Musical productions are included in the Clef and 
Key and Modern Dance Club programs. The latter 
group also gives an annual concert. Last year Clef 
and Key, the Modern Dance Club, and University 
Theater combined to present the musical production 
"Good ^ews." 

i murder "most four'' is conceived^ 
in I Ts "MacBpthf 

118 



University Theatre 

Theatre Staff 

Warren Strausbaugh, Acting Chairman 

Faculty Students 

John Coppinger Jane Cahill 

Rudolph Pugliese Dave Biesel 

Thomas Starcher Vern DeVinney 

Bernhard Works Pat Kirkpatrick 
Earl Meeker 

University Theatre is composed of students 
elected to membership by participation in campus 
dramatic productions. It presents four major pro- 
ductions and several centrally staged shows each 
year. Tryouts are open to all students regardless 
of previous dramatic experience. Students inter- 
ested in backstage work are also needed to assist 
with each production. 

The purpose of UT is to present opportunities for 
students to gain practical experience in all phases 
of plav production. Students who have worked 
satisfactorially on three productions, either in acting 
or backstage work are eligible for membership. 

During the past year, the University Theatre 
produced "Room Service,' "'Guest in the House," 
'Good News,'" "Ah,Wilderness!," "Rope," '"Ghosts,'* 
and '"Outward Bound." Plays under consideration 
for presentation this year are "The Hasty Heart," 
"Girl Crazy"' or "The Connecticut Yankee," 
'Saint Joan," and "'Volpone, the Fox." Plans are 
underway to take one of the shows on a tour around 
the Washington-Baltimore area. 

120 



Women's Chorus 

Presulcnt Peggy Topping 

Vice-President Mary Lou McKinley 

Secretary Luann Crogan 

Treasurer Connie Turney 

The Women's Chorus, which celebrates its nine- 
teenth anniversary this year, is the leading womenV 
music group on the campus. Known for its numer- 
ous engagements, the chorus was featured at May 
Day ceremonies. Fall Convocation, and in a concert 
for the Naval Academy in 1951-52. 

Combining with the Men's Glee Club as the 
Mixed Chorus, the women presented Handel's 
"Messiah" at Christmas and "The Holy City" at 
K aster. 

All women are invited to attend the fall tryouls 
for membership in the Women's Chorus. iJr. 
Harlan Randall directs the chorus, while Dr. 
Westervelt Homaine is the director of Mixed Chorus. 

Men's Glee Club 

President Clyde Dickey 

Vice-President Thomas Mumper 

Secretary RoB ERT D edm a \ 

Treasurer James Blackwell 

The Men's Glee Club is the organization for all 
budding Pinzas and Merrills on campus. The men 
gain much enjoyment from performing as a sing- 
ing group. The annual concert tour through 
Maryland, combined performances with women al 
Middletown, Baltimore, and for the student bodv 
all added up to another fine year. 

All men are invited to attend rehearsals. 

121 



%J^^ 


"5BI 

1 


j^p 


s 


f^^ 


r^ 


r ^S^^L^^L 


s 




^ 

«, 




Clef and Key 

OJficrrs to he elected in the fall. 
Faculty Advisor ..T>R. Westervelt Romaine 

This year. Clef and Key came into its own as an 
outstanding music organization. The culmination 
of the past year's efforts was the production of the 
musical comedy ''Good News." This performance 
was unique in that it marked the first truly success- 
ful "marriage"" of Clef and Key, University Theatre, 
and the Modern Dance Club. The production was 
a huge success featuring flappers, the Charleston, 
raccoon coats of the "Roaring 20's. ' Even in- 
adequate staging facilities were no detrement. The 
cast had a wonderful time presenting this comedy 
to the University, and the University enjoyed see- 
ing the "flaming youths" cavort on stage. 

On tap for this year is a production of a similar 
nature, perhaps more elaborate than "Good News." 
The possibilities for student activities in Clef and 
Key productions are almost unliinited. Casts are 
enormous and roles range from the leading soprano 
to the almost-forgotten alto in the chorus. If acting 
and singing aren't your forte, there is plenty of need 
for back stage and house committee members. All 
students are urged to participate in Clef and Key if 
thev have anv theatrical bent at all. 



"Here is the Drag, see how it goes . . .'" sings 
the flapper in musical comedy "Good News'' 

123 



The University of Maryland Band 

President Howland Fisk 

J ice-President William Dusman 

Secretary Betty Jean Endslow 

Drum Major William Dusman 

Drum Majorette Betty Woodard 

Prominent at all football games is the University 
of Maryland Band. Not only is the band noted for 
its fine playing, but for its skill as a coordinated 
drill team. Half-time ceremonies are livened up 
considerably by the marching of the band and the 
baton-twirling of the majorettes. Outstanding 
among this past year's events was the trip to New 
Orleans for the Sugar Bowl. The Maryland Band 
was acknowledged to be one of the finest bands ever 
to perforin in the Sugar Bowl. 

Membership in the band is open to all students 
interested in music of this type and who are willing 
to give the time necessary to maintain the high 
standards of the band. Awards for service to the 
band are made each spring at the Awards Assembly. 

University Orchestra 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 

Conductor Robert Landers 

In past years the University orchestra has pro- 
vided music for campus functions, played for 
graduation, and presented an annual concert. In 
terested persons who play orchestral instruments 
are invited to attend the weekly Tuesday rehearsals 
at 7 p. m., in the band room located on the third 
floor of the Armory. 

124 




The Modern Dance Club 

President PoLLY Maher 

I ire- President JoHN Boetcher 

Secretary Molly Turner 

Treasurer Phyllis Gray 

faculty Advisor ..Miss Dorothy Madden 
The Modern Dance Club is the nucleus of all 
<lance aclivily al Maryland. This group was 
responsible for I lie dance sequences in "(rood ISews" 
and for I he May Day pageanl. The club gives 
frequent concerts in local high schools to stiniulal<' 
interest in creative <lance. Membership is open t(> 
all stuflents on campus. Meetings are on Tuesday 
at 7 |>. rn. and Thursday at 4 p. m. 



12.1 



Religion 



For each of you there is a group here whose con- 
cern is your happiness, born of "'the peace of God 
which passeth all understanding." This group is 
the religious club of your own faith, organized on 
campus to help you more fully understand the im- 
portance of God in your life. 

As you and your group share and increase this 
understanding, religion will become a design for 
living and a cause for working. As you learn these 
concepts you will be able to answer your own prob- 
lems and questions about life. 

In order to meet the problems of the complex 
world in which we find ourselves living, you must 
thoroughly answer these questions in your mind by 
being aware of the truths of all faiths and by dis- 
solving religious prejudices, and working toward 
insoluble bonds of mutual understanding. The at- 
tainment of a brotherhood of man, which under- 
stands each other and works together, is the project 
of the Student Religious Council. 

To help you achieve this understanding they advo- 
cate a five point program: worship . . . pray . . . 
serve . . . evangelize . . . and partake offelloivship. In 
this way you can become sure of the existence of 
God, wholeheartedly embrace your fellow men, and 
truly enjoy your campus religious club experiences. 
No matter what faith you are or what you be- 
lieve, if you believe with others, vour group ^^'II 
become an integral part of your education. Doul 
skimp on this phase of vour learnitig il will mean 
a fidU-r life. 

I lie I iilvcrsily (!ha/>el^ 

12(> 




5 



■te--- 




The University's New Chapel 

With pride the University ol Maryland opens to 
you its mecca of worship for all faiths on campus — 
the new University chapeL 

In the main chapel about 1,000 persons may be 
seated, and in the small chapel in the rear of the 
briildiii<i 100 iiia\ worshiji tofiether. All «»! the on- 
ranipiis iii<Mnber> ol ihe tiifferenl deiiioiiiiialioiis 
can he acronunodalcfl. 

Also in the chapel, which was designed by Henry 
Hopkins, there are offices for clergrvmen of the 
different denominations. 



Relij(ious Life Committee and Student 
Religious Council 

President CuLVEK L\i>i) 

Vice-President Diane Foster 

Secretary Geraldine Del Giorno 

Treasurer Bruce Urich 

The Student Religious Council is the co-ordinalor 
of campus religious clubs. Advised by the faculty's 
Keligious Life Committee, the Council plans and 
promotes interfaith activities for the entire student 
body. Representatives from each religious club 
form the council, and plan a Religious Emphasis 
Week each year. SRC meetings are held each 
Tuesday at 4 p. m. in the west council room of the 
Chapel. 



128 



Religious Emphasis Week 

A week lull of church services, suppers, and talks 
by outstanding religious leaders composes Religious 
Emphasis ^ eek. These leaders visit religious clubs, 
dormitories, and sororities and fraternities to hohl 
fiieside cliats wilh sliidcnls. I li<'\ also condiM'l 
forums and seminars. The o|)cning <'venl, \\hi«-h 
typifies llic cnlire »eek, is an inlcrfaith service. 
The iheme of the 1952 Keligious Kmphasis Week, 
Lift Up Your Eves," was adopted from a j)sahn of 
David: 

" f nil I lift iij} mine cyv-.s unto the hilts 

from wlwnvc roinctii rnv help. 
My hflf} coincth from tlw Lord 

niiiclt m(i(h' licorcn oiul rdrlli . . ." 

An cxplanalioti of ihis iImmmc from lasl years 
program follows: 

"In this day of indecision, man lias learned ihal 
the ord\ One lo whom he can turn for help is our 
(,i>i\ in Heaven. IV) the spire of the University's 
new chapel. His house, the students can lift their 
eyes lo search the skies and ask (iod for peace on 
earth, good will to all men." 



Chapel Choir 

Students interested in joining the chapel choir 
w hich sings at regular Sunday services and on special 
i)ccasions, are urged to watch the Diamondback for 
information concerning the meetings of the group. 



129 



Baptist Student Union 

President Margaret Duff 

I ice-President Roger Sawtelle 

Secretary- Treasurer Ray Asay 

Baptist Student Union sponsors noon=day devo- 
lifiiials wliicli are lield \loii«lay throutiii Friday a I 
|{«Knii ()-.'J() of SyinoMrt Mall. The Union weh-onies 
slu«lenls of every laiLh to join in its social aii<l 
relijiious aclivities. The group also meets aL 7:30 
on Wednesday evenings. 

Brethren Students 

Prior to this vear, students of the Brethren faith 
were members of the Allhright-C)lterV)ein (^ihrislian 
Fellowship; however, due to loo small cluh mend)er- 
ship for ihe past few y'^ars ihe <'lul) will iiol fimeliori 
I his year. 

lirelhr«Mi sliidenls are eordiallv invileJ lo join 
in ihe arlivilies of ihe Wesley Foun<lalion. Ar- 
rangenu'nls for ihe I wo rinhs lo meet logelher wer<' 
made last year. 

The CJhureh of the lirelhren pastor for ihe eam- 
pns is the Kev. (reorge K. Sehnahe!. 

Canterbury Club 

President \>,\K Lewis 

I i(e-President W I LLl A vi W YLLIE 

Secretary G er A i.oi > E Hemmi > G 

Treasurer Mary .fo Tur.nek 

Phe (.'anlerlmry Club is designed to meet ihe 
neetis of Fpiseopal s indents on the University 
campus, through a four-fold program of worship, 
study, fellowship, and service. 

130 



You arc wrirome to join llie meetirijxs of the ;;roiij> 
wliicli ai<' Ik'M <'\ (mv \\ rdiM'sdav ev<Miiii<f al 7 p. m. 
al llu' Hcclorv. next lo Si. Andrew "s (!hiirch, Noiir 
cliurch lioinr at the I iiiversity of \larvlan«l. 

^ oil arc also wcIcoiik' lo alU'iul llu' SiiiMlax iiiirlit 
Slipper eluhs lieM at .'> p. m. in the l*aris}i hall on 
I )arlniontli Avenue. 

Hillel Foundation 

President Anton (^kobwi 

\ ice- President Jo \\ N E I .KVI \ 

Secn'tarv ( r EKK"i Ob kk keld 

treasurer J ekk v II ett i,em a \ 

The Hillel FoiiiKlalion of irnai-BVilh jrives lo 
Jewish sliidenls an appreciation of their reli^^ious 
and cultural heritajre. The clul» is active in en- 
coiirafrin«: interfailh activities. 

Kverv W cdncsdaN afternoon, from I p. ni. to "i 
p. III. dis<'ussion <i:roups are held. These are sup- 
pienieiiled l»v two W ednesdav eveiiin<£ iiieetin<:s a 
month. 

Jewisli .students are ur;j;ed lo rej^isler ior lliilel 
al the he^inninji of ihe year. 

Lutheran Student Association 

l*residenl John I.du \ki) \Iii.i,ek 

/ ire-l*residenl liETP^ S<.ll\lll)T 

Secretary Betty Schmkk 

Treasurer Veknon Mii.i.ek 

The Lutheran Sliidenl Association assists Kutln'ian 
students in keepinjr conla<-t willi lh«'ir faith durin^r 
colle<:e vears, hv providinji; them uilli religious 
s<'rvices and so<"ial activities. \leud>ersliip ma\ 

131 



be established by attendinjx weekly iiieetinj^s ov l)y 
visiting the Lutheran pastor in the Chapel office. 

Meetings of L. S. A. are held on Wednesday at 
7:30 p. ni. in the small lounge of the Rec. Hall. 

Maryland Christian Fellowship 

President John Good win 

I ice- President William Wiley 

Secretary Ronald D ay 

Treasurer Robert Moffat 

This non-denoininational group is a chapter of the 
Jnter-\ arsity Christian Fellowship, and is geared to 
meet the needs of college students for Christian 
Fellowship on campus and to present to others the 
way and the truth in a life of true religion. 

Special meetings are arranged throughout the 
year to present numerous programs. Weekly Bible 
discussions are held in dormitories and classrooms, 
as well as daily noon prayers. 

Newman Club 

President Gene K ibb e 

W^ornen''s / ice- President, 

Barbara Hammond 

Men's J ice-President John Miller 

Secretary Mary Lou Baluta 

Treasurer Geraldine Del Giorno 

The Newman club meets every first or third Wed- 
nesday in the month in the Armory Lounge, at 
7:30 p. m. 

Serving the Catho'ic students on campus, the 
club promotes religious, intellectual and social 
activities, including talks, movies, picnics, an an- 

132 



iiiKil I' icsliniaii-( iadiolic \li\rc, ami a Snou-luill 
DuiKT in I't'luMiary. 

Mass is held <lailv at ():'M) a. in. in llir ( ;ha|><'l, ami 
(laih |{<»sarv is said al () p. ni. Siin<la\ mass is lu'M 
a( O:!.*) a. in. and II a. ni. 

Wesley Foundation 

Prcsidont Bob Winkler 

I icr-Presidvnt Jeawe Peake 

Sccrrtarv J E A \ Sl'E NO ER 

Treasurer Fr A >K Drost 

The Wesley Foundalion strives to pr<)vi<le a 
home away from home" for Methodist slndentft and 
(heir friends. Students may si<;n up for nienihership 
during reiristration in the Armory, or they will he 
welcomed at the weekly meelinjxs which are held 
Wednesdays at 7:30 p. m. at University Methodist 
(Ihurch. 

A supper cluh also meets Sunday evenings at 
•"):3() p. ui. in the Wesley lounge of the University 
Methodist (Church. 

Westminster Foundation 

President David D ems<:h 

\ ire-President JOAN 1 Fi nchm v n 

Secretary M ARJORY M \ rcroft 

7 'n>a surer C I. \ R E \ C E Pll s K V 

Through IJihle study and prayer, the Westminslei- 
I'oundation encourages Presbvterian student work 
in (Ihristian living. 

Mend>ership in the foundation is open to all in- 
leresled in attending the Wednesday evening meet- 
ings which arc held al 7:3'- p. m. in the Horticulture 
\udi toriinn. 

133 



Religious Counsellors 

CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN, Rev. Geo. E. 
Schnabel, 4th and Rittenhouse Sts., ]N.W., D. C. 

BAPTIST Mr. Howard Rees 

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

CATHOLIC Rev. Claude Keane, O.F.M., 

14th and Shepherd St., N. E., D. C. 

DISCIPLES OF CHRIST Rev. A. A. Azlein 
5717 ChiUuin Heights Drive, Hyattsville, Md. 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Mr. James Watt 

Hay Adams House, D. C. 

EPISCOPAL Rev. Nathaniel Acton 

St. Andrews Rectory, College Park, Md. and 
Rev. William A. Beal, University Chapel. 

JEWISH Rabbi Meyer Greenberg 

4505 Knox Road, College Park, ^Id. 

LUTHERAN Rev. Otto Reimherr 

4806 Cherokee St., College Park, Md. 

MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, 
Marling Kreider, Morrill Hall, Campus 

METHODIST Rev. James Bard 

4504 Fordham Lane, College Park, Md. 

PRESBYTERIAN Rev. Jesse W. Mven^ 

5001— 56th Place, Hvatlsville, Md. 



131 



Local Churches 

BXPTIST: 

liKKU "^ N |{\i*i isr ( !|H UCII, 
880!) '48tl. \v.'.. nnuvii. \I.I. 
< HfUSTlW: 

\ll. H\IMIJ( (illHISIIAN (illllUll. 

|{uiik<i Hill Hi\.\ .i.iniSl.. Vll. Haiiii.i. M<l. 

DISCIPLKS or CIIKISr: 

\ArioN\r. (Afi (liiKisirw (^hiik<;h. 

Mill and Thomas Circle, ^.\\ ., Wash., D.C. 

EPISCOPAL: 

St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, 
(;«>ll«';:c and \ ale Xves., (^ollej;:*' Park. \l(l. 

i:\ \n(;i:li(:al i mjkd hhethkkn: 

Ai.HRiciir \1k\i()Riai, Church, 
llh and Kil lr(dioiisf' Sis., Wash., I). C. 
JEW ISIl: 

lllMKL loi M)MI<>\, 

ir>()r, Kn«»x l{<»ad, ColU-i' Park, \ld. 
U rillK \\: 

luiMr^ Li riJKHw (Ihikch, 

M)lh Ave. and Hm.ker Mill Koad, 
VI t. Rairder. M<l. 
METHODIST: 

I MV ERsri V VlETHouisr (Jhi Rt:H. 

I niversity Lan<;, (jollejji^ Park, Vld. 
PIU;SinTERTA\: 

Ul\KKr>\LK l*RKSU^TKRI\N CuURtlH, 
Killenhouse Si. an<i Khodc Island \ venue 
Kiverdale, \ld. 
KO\l \N CATHOLfC: 

St. Jerome's Catholic Culrch, 
r>207 — 43rd Avenue, Hyattsville, Md. 

1 3.-) 



Spring Sports 



After the cold spell leaves the campus, the sports 
season changes and "spring fever" makes its appear- 
ance, while Maryland athletes begin their practice 
sessions lor llie out<l<>or sports that avf aiM'u«l. 

The (irsl days of lair \v(^athcr liiid llie haschall 
players (lotiniiig their rfA sweat suils with lljeir 
idliiiiale goal being a crack at the Soiilhern (Con- 
ference championship. Across the practice (ield 
the lacrosse sticks begin to pick up the momentum, 
as the stickmen set their sights on the coming sea- 
son against the lacrosse powers of the country. 
The '"thin clads" begin to limber up tight muscles 
for another crack at the (Conference Track title. 
The linkmen try to crack par, while the tennis team 
begins to defend their crown. 




"Play Bair yells 
Terry Pinn at the 
plate. 



Statistics and Schedules 



SrKiN<; Si'oars 







» on 




Lost 


Tirtl 




IJas<'l>al 


1 


11 




9 







liUciosi^e 


6 
Jl 

I 

3 




3 

1 
4 
1 


1 









leiiiiis. 






(;()ir .. 






Track . 
















(Dual Kecord) 




PVKTI VI. 


S< IIKDl I.ES 


For 


19:)3 




baseball 












\\nr. 30 


1 )rla\\ arc 


II 


\pr. 


2S 


W.V iririnia 


II 


Vpr. 1 


Kiil-ers 


II 


Apr. 


27 


G. Wash. 


l{ 


^>r. : 


Michigan 


II 


Apr. 


28 


.Johns Ho. 


H 


Vpr. « 


1 )artrii()ul 


h II 


Apr. 


29 


Georjret'n 


If 


^|)r. 


\.IM. 


II 


\lav 


1 


G. Wash. 


A 


^|>r. II 


I^icliinoiiil 


\ 


\!av 


9 


V ir«iinia 


H 


V|.r. i;5 


W.cKMary 


A 


\la'v 


"■ 


Vir<;inia 


A 


V|)r. 13 


(fCorj^cl n 


\ 


\lav 


9 


W.&Lee 


II 


^pr. 17 


Kichinond 


II 


May 


11 


W.&Mary 


11 


{pr. 18 


V.VI.l. 


II 


May 


12 


^avv 


A 


Vpr. 20 


V.P.I. 


A 


May 


14-16 S. Collier- 




Vpr. 21 


W.cKLee 


A 






ence M< 


set 


^pr. 22 


\.M.!. 


A 










.acrosse 












Jar. 21 


W.Wav 




\pr. 


18 


Navy 


A 


Jar. 28 


\ ir<:inia 




\pr. 


2.1 


Priiu-elon 


\ 


Jar. .30 


WilliaiiK 




May 


2 


Loyola 




^pr. 2 


1 lar\ ar»l 




May 


9 


Army 


A 


^pr. II 


Diikc 




May 


H) 


.lolltl?^ 1 lop. 


II 



137 




Baseball Coach 
Burton Shipley 



Baseball 

The Maryland baseball team completed its 29th 
season under the tutelage of Coach Burton Shipley 
with a season's record of 11 wins and 9 losses. 
Last season marked the first time in three years 
that the Terrapin baseball team did not make the 
trip to the Southern Conference tournament. 

Bernie Faloney and Chester Hanulak, both of 
football fame, bolstered Shipley's offense last year. 
Faloney proved to be the best hitter on the team 
with a .357 average to beat out George Howard, 
the only other regular to hit over the 300 mark. 
Hanulak led the team in stolen bases. 

Connie Hemphill led the hill contingent, posting a 
7 and 2 record. The righthander, who won his 
first six starts, will probably be Shipley's number 
one hurler next spring. 

The entire infield will be back with Eddie Miller 
at third, Dick Blake at second, Faloney at short- 
stop, Ernie Berlinger and Ike Love at first. 

138 



Golf 



iinlf Cut tell 



(Joach I'rank Croniii's j^oH Irani racked up a 
season's record of seven wins and lour <lefeats. The 
linksnien lerniinaled their year hy Avinning the 
Western Maryland Invitational Tournament. Marv- 
landV winninji leani was composed of Boh Miller. 
Hill IJupperl, Huss (^lark, and Clarl Kronherger, 
the latter three \> er«' arnoui; the live lea(hn<r tourna- 
meiil s<'orers. 

This <-oniinj; season Cronin will liave the course 
services of Buppert, the only Terp golfer to turn in 
a \\innin<r card in all eleven matches, Clark and 
Kronherger. All three returning golfers held a 
<"hampionship hefore coining to Maryland. Buppert 
was the 1949 Maryland scholastic champ, Kron- 
herger captured the Interscholastic crown; and 
(ilark was the jiuiior champion of Maine in 1950. 

The golfers included Loyola, Hopkins, Delaware, 
(rcorgelown, V.M.I. Richmond, George Washington 
in their conquests while suffering setbacks to Vir- 
ginia, William and Mary, Navy and Western Mary- 
land. 



139 






Lacrossi' ('.oailws: 



Faber and Heagy 



Lacrosse 

Although Jack Faher and Al Heagj, named in 
stick" circles as the deans of the nations lacrosse 
coaches, will open (heir spring season with most ol 
the atlack and the entire midlield intact, their fore- 
most prohlem will he the defense. The co-coaches 
>\ill he seeking replacements for (irsl siring All- 
Anierican Bill Larash and Bill Hubhell. 

The Maryland season was highlighted hv a 12-11 
win over Virginia. This was the only defeat handed 
the Cavaliers, who lied R.P.I, for the national 
championship. The Terps piled up live straight 
\ictims, before >»avy squelched the victory skein 
with a 10-9 overtime decision. 

After losing to Princeton and Armv, the Terps 
rebounded with a win over Loyola. The stickmen 
then battled Johns Hopkins to a thrilling 10-10 
overtime finale. 



140 



/ M(iiy/(iii(l stithiiutn scoops ihc hn/l (iiray from o 
Hopkins I Hue Jay 



Te/ini5 



I riniis (jHirli 

Doyle Koyal 



Compiling the l»est Spring ret-ord of any Marv 
land team, the varsity tennis squad tied Duke for 
ihe Southern Conference champir»nship with a sea- 
son rerord of 11 >%ins and onlv one defeat for the 
seeon<i hest net season in Terrapin history. After 
suflferin*: their huie sethark at the hands of the 
strong \ayy eontinfrenl. the tennis team went on 
to win ten straight matches. 

Coach Doyle l{(»\al uill haye Mel lliivell. J<»hii 
VIevers. Hud Leigh theiser, Dennis Hevener, and 
Jack Clifford hack \<\ open the teams title defense 
Koyle lo>t the ser\ ices of one of his outstanding net 
men, Lee Childs who teamed with Leightheiser to 
go undefeated in nine douhles matches. 

Tennis 



Mar. 


30 


Cornell 


11 


Apr. 


25 


Richmond 


A 


Apr. 


1 


Nayy 


A 


Apr. 


28 


Johns Hop. 


A 


Apr. 


9 


Bucknell 


11 


Apr. 


30 


V.M.I. 


H 


Apr. 


10 


W. Md. 


11 


May 


2 


W.«S:Lee 


H 


Apr. 


18 


^ irginia 


A 


May 


6 


Penn State 


A 


Apr. 


oo 


W.&Mary 


H 


May 


9 


George t"n 


\ 



142 



Track Coach 
I TCICk Jim Kehoe 



Maryland's track team added the Southern Con- 
ference outdoor track title to their previously won 
indoor crown, pilings up 57.7 points to win the 28th 
Anniial Conference meet at Chapel Hill. 

Terp Morty Cohen repeated his 19S1 win in the 
hroad jump while Dick Lentz tied for first place 
high jump honors. Lentz also set the D.C.A.A.U. 
record with a jump of 6-feet 3^4 inches. 

Taking eight firsts while scoring points in each of 
the 16 events, the cinder team rolled up an over- 
whelming total of 99 1-6 points to win the D.C'.A. 
A.U. track and field championship. During their 
dual season. Coach Jim Kehoe's track squad scored 
decisive wins over the Quantico Marines, ?Sorth 
Carolina and Georgetown, which was the seventh 
straight dual victory over the Hoy as. The lone 
dual loss coming in ihe meet with \av v. 

Track 

Apr. 1 (^ar. KelavsA 
Apr. 7 V.M.I. ' H 
Apr. 11 W. Virginia A 

143 



Apr. 


18 


N . Caro. 


H 


Mav 


3 


George t'n 


H 


Mav 


9 


?Savv 


A 



"M" Club 



President William Larash 

] ice-President Morty Cohen 

Secretary William Andrew*; 

Treasurer SiD CoHEN 

Maryland athletes who have won their letter 
either hy participati«)n in a sport or in the role of a 
varsity luanajrer make up the undergraduate chapter 
of the M Club. The M Clul>"s vear-round activities 
include assisting with pep rallies and showing football 
movies. Their social event of the vear is sponsorin<r 
the Honieconiini: Dance. 



Latch Key Organization 

President Walter Heii> 

I ice-President Ben Bacarro 

Secretary -Treasurer Bud Wright 

Faculty Advisor Duke Wyre 

Latch Kev is an honorary society composed of 
athletic managers. The purpose of this group is to 
create harmonv among the student managers of 
various sports and to extend the hospitality of 
Marvland to visiting teams and athletes, show 
lliem the campus, anrl prf»vide entertainment for 
I hem during their stav. These student manager^ 
play an important role in the sports program. \e\% 
students interested in becoming future varsity 
managers mav contact anv atliletic coach or man- 
ager. 

144 



Men's Intramurals 

Under the direction of Jim Kehoe. the Uni- 
versity Intramural department has formulated a 
program, which includes tuentv-six activities, de- 
signed to provide recreational activitv for male 
students. 

More than 4,500 men of the University participate 
in intramural athletics which includes, touch foot- 
hall, horseshoes, tennis, cross countrv. boxing, 
wrestling, badminton, volleyball, basketball, table 
tennis, bowling, foul shooting, gymnastics, softball. 
golf, track, weight-lifting, and bail-casting. 

All of the team sports are divided into both Open 
and Fraternity leagues, with the winners each com- 
peting for the school title in play-offs at the end 
of the respective season. Often winners of the 
various events participate in tournaments against 
the winners from other nearby schools, which adds 
the spirit of competition to the program. 

Fraternity participation is 100*^7; and a cup is 
[)resented each year to the fraternity which has 
amassed the most points. Medals, gold for the 
first place team members and silver for the second 
place team, are presented for each sport. Also 
inflividual winners in the non-team sports are 
|)resented medals for their victory. 

The cenler «>f the intramural aciivilies is in ihc 
n<'\\ Armory ami the adjaccTil (iel<ls where m<»sl of 
iIh' games arc plavc<j. 'V\\v ordv f)ff-cani[)us larililv 
used (or llie program are the College Park iioulini: 
alleys. The intramural office is located in the 
Armory. 

145 



II omen's Director 
Dorothy Deach 




Women's Intramurals 

Through the cooperation of Dr. Dorothv Deach, 
Dean of the College of Physical Education ff»r 
Vi omen, the Women's Recreation Association is able 
to provide an opportunity for women to participate 
in intramural activities on this campus. 

All women students are automatical! v members 
ot this organization and thev mav participate in anv 
or all of the organization's activities. The pur- 
pose <»f the ^ . R. A. is to provide wholesome 
recreation for the women enrolled at the I, niversity. 
The organization sets up and i-uns the women's 
intramural program on campus with the help of the 
P. E. majors" officiating class. Sports which are 
inclufled in the program of intramurals are: arch- 
ery, badminton, bowling, basketball, swimming. 
Softball, tennis, and volleyball. 

Women's intercollegiate sports on campus are 
just gaining recognition throughout the efforts of 
W. R. A. This organization sponsored a basketball 
team that played host to Western Marylaufl College 
and Trinity College of Washington, D. C. 

146 




Women $ Pool 



Last year was lUc (irsl lull season ihal llu* women's 
|)ool was nsed. I^ocaled in ihe new annex of llie 
Women's F'ieM House, the pool has adetpiale laeili- 
lies lo provide coeds wilh healthiul \ ear-ronn<l 
swimniin*^. The poo! is opened for r<MTealional 
swinnuinir Monday ihroufjjh Kri<lay from I p. in. 
imlil ."):!.') p. m. and 7 [). m. unlij ^) p. m. exeepi 
on Wednes<lay nighl when (he swinnnin<: cluh 
meets. A clinie is held for I hose desiring swim- 
ming; lessons on Saturday morninjr from iO a. m. 
until L2 noon. 

The pool is of standard size, 75 feet by 35 (eel. 
The depth of the pool ranges from three feet six 
inehes to ten feet in the deep end. 

A swimminji meet is sponsored each year hy 
W. K. A. for the women students. Sorority, dorm, 
and independent teams compete, and a trophy is 
awarded to the team receiving the most points. 



117 



Military 



\\ lial voii have heard alxml ihe Air I'Orce Ke- 
serve Officers Traininji Corp (AFKOTC) unit al 
Marvlaiwl inav not have impressed von much. 
However. \\ lien voii hecoiiie one ol the 2,600 
men who lrinl<ie lo lectures on lo<;islics, sleep 
(hrf>u<i:h air o|>eralions irainiriLi lilms, and hope 
vainlv thai drill will he called off^ hecause ol rain, 
\<ni will appreciate a little hetter what went int«» 
the inakin<r ol the 18.") Marvlainl men who were 
commissioned as second lieutenants last June. 

For two years you must wear the overseas cap 
an<i P^.isenhower jacket of the hasic cadet. Then 
if — in spile of the organized confusion that is called 
«lrill everv Tuesday and Thursday — the Air Force 
still holds an allure for you- you may apply for ad- 
vanced Iraininj!:. 

After careful screening you will prohahly he ac- 
cepted and will don the dress cap, hlouse, and 
chevrons of the cadet officer. 

About future military service? . . . well. Uncle 
Sam will decide that I 

AIROTC Color Guard ^ 
passes in revieiv r 

148 




M 



Thej(High Command 

Operations of the AFKCJ'IXJ unit are supervised 
by hall a hundred Air Force officers, who must keep 
detailed records on each cadet in the largest 
AFROTC unit in the country as well as provide 
classrooni and drill instruction. 

Top man in this organization is the Professor of 
Air Science and Tactics, who coordinates ilie 
activities of the unit. Last year niarkeil llic end of 
( ioloncl John (^. Pitchford's four year lour of dulv 
here at Marylan*!. His successor as PAS^l' is 
Colonel Joseph K. \Md)rose, who recently returned 
to the liniled Stales from duly in the Far Fast. 

The ROTC program was transferred this year 
from the Continental Air Command to the Air 
liniversitv. which l»rings with it plans f<»r reorganiza- 
tion of the a<"a<lcmic program. 

Spring AFROTC Events 

The colorful Military Ball in the spring, at which 
new members of the honorary military societies are 
tapped, provides a welcome break in the drill pro- 
gram; more important, it gives every cadet the 
opportunity to show off his best girl. Formal 
dress is the ''command" of the evening. 

ISO 



I 



The AFROTC year culininales in Military Day, 
which features a review by the Governor of the 
Slate of Maryland, competitive drill, exhibits an<l 
demonstrations, and the presentation of awards and 
trophies to outstandin<r cadets. 

These events stimulate interest in the Air F\)rce 
program and aug:ment the scholastic curriculum. 

AFROTC Sponsors 

The purpose of the AFROTC Sponsors is to im 
prove the "espirit de corps" of the Air Division as 
well as to act as hostesses to families and visitors on 
various occasions. 

Anv girl is eligible to try out for the position ol 
sponsor. After this initial tryout, sponsors are 
selected by the officers of the AFROTC. New 
sponsors are presented at Military Day ceremonies. 

The sponsors work with the three niililarv 
honoraries in planning for the Military Ball. At 
this dance, the sponsors promenade with the com- 
manding officers of the groups they represent. 

Another privilege of the sponsors is to march 
with their respective groups at football games. 

This year's Air Division Sponsor is iNancy 
Richardson, with .lov Mavea, Joan Hover, and 
Fran Sw ann as the three w ing sponsors, respeclivelv. 
and twenty-six individual unit sponsors. 

151 



Arnold Air Society 

Commanding Officer James Keeper 

Executive Officer Reynold Byrne 

Operations Officer Charles Myers 

Adjutant Recorder Leonard Xeale 

Treasurer Denzel Wilson 

Public Relations James Miller 

The Arnold Air Society is composed of advanced 
cadets who have demonstrated exceptional lead- 
ership ahilitv, hitrh scholastic standing, and in- 
terest in the Air Force. The purpose of this 
honorarv society is to develop these desirable trails 
in preparation for military service. 



Scabbard and Blade 

President Donald Corrick 

I ice-President Floyd W y att 

Secretary RoB ert Li nder m \ \ 

Treasurer Sta n ley Woodm \ \ 

faculty Advisor \L\jOR John Grier 

Established on the Maryland campus in 1922 as 
the "1" Companv in the Third Regiment of Scab- 
bard and Blade, this organization has as its objec- 
tive the flev elopment of command ahilitv in cadet 
officers. The members of this nati<^>nal mililarv 
honorary fraternitv are selected for leadership, 
loyally, and scholarship. Its members nnisl main- 
lain a 3.0 average in Military Science. \lend)ers 
are tapped annually at the Nlilitarv Ball. Meet- 
ings are held every other Thursday at 4 p. m. 

152 



Pershing Rifles 



(Atniitiuiulcr 

Executive Officer 
Operations Officer 
Adjutant 
Drill Ofjirrr 
I' irsl SrrfiranI 
The IVrshii." Killo 



CuAKLEs Myers 

Clarence Gaddy 

Henry Richter 

Donald Frizzeli. 

Donald Shannon 

Lee Tk.neh 

<()Iii|)«)s«mI oI l)asi<- cadi'l! 



inleiesled in (ircfisioii ilrillin^. 'l\\(' PK s jrivf 
• Irill (leinoiislralioiis, cn«:aj:e in conipelilion wilh 
tinils Ironi other schools, and supply honor <fnar<ls 
and ushers at campus functions lhrou«rhonI the 
year. 

Thf \*l{ unit is or«;;anized alon<: ihc hues ol an 
inlanlry conipanv of three ]>latoons. \lenil)ers, 
who sijiti up durinji: rejristration, wear dislinclive 
lihie and ufiite citation cords and while jiloves. 

AFROTC Band 

(Officers to Itt' rU'dcd in fall frmn (idnuurd rorffs 

hand nirmhcrs ) 

ia<ully idvisttr Lt. Kobert [.. Landers 

'Die AKROTC; liand is conipose<l of nieniliers of 

ha>ic \FKOT(;. It is one of the more colorful 

campus militar\ units. Positions in the hand are 

open to all hasic AFKO'IX^ memhers who are tpjali- 

lied to play han<l instruments. 'I^he hand meets at 

I I a. m. on 'rues«lavs and Thursflavs. The hand 

furnishes nmsic for convocations, military parades. 

Military Dav, and similar [programs. Memhers of 

the hand may he dislin<:uished from other memhers 

of hasic AFkOTC^ hy the red and white lanyards 

whi«-h ihev wear. 



153 



Honoraries 



Being tap[M'(| |»\ an lioiiorarv is an event long 
remembered alter graduation. It i<h an honor 
hestowetl on «»nl\ a Iru ulio are oulr^tanding in their 
rh«)srn lirld or- in xnne phase ul eani|Mis lile. 

The effort spent in aehieving the honor is re- 
warded many times. The proud tappee earns his 
classmates' respect and the prestige that goes with 
initiation into an honor society. But most reward- 
ing of all is the deep sense of personal satisfaction 
experienced h\ ihe individual. 

Vl«'nd)ership into an honorary at the University ol 
Maryland is within the reacli of anyone who lias 
enough desire to strive for high sch<»larship, lead<'r- 
ship, and eharaeter. Twenty-seven honoraries rep- 
resenting almost every curriculum and activity on 
campus are open to those worthy of helonging. 

"Hiteli Nour wagon (o a star," is the hesi advice 
u e can give you, (ilass of l^~y(t. (iood luekl 



Seniors readvc (Atizcnshi/) Awards from w 
Dr. Hyrd during!, Honors Asscmhly r 

154 



'H^ 



Freshmen Scholastic 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

National Women's P^reshnian Honor Sociely 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

President Jean Happ 

I ice-President Lynn Snyder 

Secretary Mary Jo Turner 

Treasurer N A Nc Y K elly 

Historian Betty Jean Porter 

All women attaining at least a 3.5 average (lurin<r 
their first semster of their freshman year or during 
their entire freshman vear are eligible for member- 



sh 



P- 



Phi Eta Sigma 

National Men's Freshman's Honor Society 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1923 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 

President Leonard Younger 

J ice-President Joe Workman 

Secretary. Eugene Michel 

Treasurer Thomas Rothrock 

Senior Advisor J. William Biggs 

Freshmen men maintainino; a 3.5 average for 
the first semester or for the whole freshman year 
are eligible for membership. 



156 



Senior Scholastic 



Phi Kappa Phi 

Senior Iloriorarv Scholastic I" ralciiii( y 

I nuinlrd (tt the I nircrsitv of \f(iinc in IH97 

i.sUihlislu'il (It the i iiiirrsitv of Mary/ond in 1920 

I'n-sidcnt 1)k. Simnek O. Mikhok 

I i(c-}*rcsid(nt Pkof. IU sski. W. \i.i,e\ 

Scrrvtary- Ircasun'r Len > A L. (tROSS 

Journal Corrcspon den t. 

Dr. Ray A. \Iirr\y 
Seniors who show <:eiieral (Excellence of character, 
ontslandinjz: scholarship, and are in the upper ten 
per cent o( their colle<:e are eli<rihle lor inenihershi|> 
in this fraternity. lajipinjrs are held twice a year, 
lor the hij^hest rankinjr Senior in ea<-h colleire in the 
fall, and the upper 10 per cent of each colle<ie in the 
sprinir. 



Graduate 



Sigi 



^igma Xi 

Honorary Research Fraternity 

rounded at ('orncll I nin-rsity in IHH(> 

l:sl(d>/islird at the I nir(>r.sity of Mary/and in 1927 

Prrsidrnt Dr. W viter F. Jehers 

I irc-Pn-sidcnt. 

Dr. \Ik.h\ei, J. Pelczvr. .Ir. 
Secretary Dr. Ki,iz\reth If\Mi.\M> 

Treasurer Dr. (ii.VDE S. Shmfner 

Flections to Sijrnia \i are made from faculty 
ami graduate students who have demonstrated 
altilit\ in research and natural scienc<'s. and hay«' 
al(ain«Ml the Ph. D. decree. 

157 



Leadership 



Mortar Board 

PSatioiial Women's Senior Honor Society 

Founded at Sivarthrnore College in 1918 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1931 

President Millie Imirie 

J ice-President Diane Foster 

Secretary Nancy Zimmerman 

Treasurer Alma Lee Gross 

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

Other undergraduate members include: 

Marion Copping 

Pat KlRKPATRlCK 

Nancy Kicharuson 
Melis Roche 
June Weiner 



\'yi\ 



Oniicron Delta Kappa 

National Men's Leadership Honor Soeiei\ 

Founded at Washington and Lfc I nircrsitv in 1*^14 

h.stablishiuf til fhf I iiirri\il\ nf Miii\hiinl in 1027 

l'irsid<'lU J \ \n- > SlNCl.MK 

I in -I 'resident W I Ll.l A M \ I KK K 1 1. L 

Secretary M ( j R to \ Cohen 

Treasurer Prof. James H. Reid 

()iiiirr(»n Delia Kappa recofrnizes men who liave 
allained renou ti <(ii iheit campus in ihe various fields 
ol eolle<rial(' arlivily. Memhership is delertniiu'd 
hv ihc ()I)K poini svslcm. wilh <piali(i<-ali<)iis ol 
cliaraclrr, seholarv^hip. inilialiv«-. and llir al»ilil\ 
lo lead. rss<'nlial. 

Oilier iMidrr^radualr nH'inlx'rs iri<-lude: 

Hon M.I) I*iki<<:k 

Si AN KlBKNSTEIN 

Don Sooehberg 



159 



Honorary Fraternities 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 
Foiuntf'tl in ilir I iiirrrsitY of Sontht'fTi Califoruid in 

1920 
EsltiiAlshiul (tt I hi' LniviTsUy of Maryloinl in 1*110 

Frosldi'llt J A MCE VI ILLSTEIiN 

I ice-President KuTH Ann Zinder 

Secretary- Treasurer Edgar Sampson 

Sociolofiy majors with junior or senior slanclinji 
who have maintained a 3.0 overall averaj^e an<l 
completed 18 cre<lils in sociolo^cv ("ourses, or 
;rraduate studenls who have <*onipleled one semester 
of ffraduate work in so<*i«ilo<i^v with a 3.") averajre 
are elio:ihle for memhership. 

Alpha Zeta 

Honorary Afjricullure Fraternilv 

lonnded at Ohio State L niversity in 1H97 

Kstnhlisht'd at the University of Maryland in ]92() 

President Wii.LiAM Fell 

( ice- 1* resident M ORTON Fox 

Secretary Harry Vincett 

Treasurer Allen Bryant 

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

160 



Beta Alpha Psi 

INalioiial lliuiorarv Ac<'<nintiiiLr Fraternilv 

Vouiulcd (it the L tiircrsitv <tj Illinois in 1919 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 

President Clarence Sa mpson 

I ire- President Gene Vo(;ei. 

Secretary Joseph Boyd 

Treasurer J w Wilson 

A 3.0 average in all accounting courses is required 
for membership in Beta Alpha Psi, a 2.0 average 
in all other courses, the passing of an entrance ex- 
amination. an<l iIk' writing of a research paper. 

Beta Gamma Sigma 

National lionorarv Conuncrce Kraternitv 

iOundcd at the Lniiersity of California in 1913 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 

President Dk. .1. Allan Cook 

Secretary-Treasurer Dean James H. Reid 

The fraternilv encourages an<i rewards scholar- 
ship and ac<"omplishnients among students and 
graduates of collegiate schools of business. It pro- 
motes the advancement and spread of e<Iucation 
in the science of business an<l fosters principles of 
honc-iy and inlcgrilv in business practice. 

161 



Gamma Beta 

Alen's Music Honorary 
Founded at the University of Maryland in 1950 

President William Praus 

Vice-President Marvin Fuchs 

Secretary Tasso Mavrides 

Treasurer John Davies 

Sergeant -at- Arms William Kyne 

Membership is gained by being active in one of 
the musical organizations on campus at least one 
year and maintaining a 2.0 overall average. 

Omicron Nu 

National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

Founded at Michigan State College in 1912 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1937 

President Mary Ann Elting 

Vice-President Ann Schindel 

Secretary Anne Sorrell 

Treasurer Vivian Getz 

Membership in Omicron Nu is open to those 
Home Economics students who have maintained a 
high scholastic average. A prize is awarded an- 
nually to the freshman woman in the College of 
Home Economics who has maintained the highest 
scholastic average. 

162 



Phi Alpha Theta 

llisl<)r\ Ihmorurv Society 
i'lmnded at the Lnivrrsity of Maryland in 1948 

President Gi LB ert Hull 

/ ire-President C ALKUR \ LoVETT 

Secretary George Olszewski 

Treasurer Paul Richmond 

Historian Byron Allen 

Tappinjr for Phi Alpha Theta requires a 2.7 
average \\ilh a 3.0 avera<;e in 18 credits of history, 
inchulinj:; 6 credits of advanced courses. 

Sigma Pi Sigma 

Honorary Physics Society 
Founded at the University of Maryland in 1918 

President William S joborg 

lice- President Donald Belknap 

Secretary JoHN Da VIES 

Ireasurer SoL Leise 

Students majoring in physics are required to have 
a better-lhan-average scholastic record for mem- 
bership in Sigma Pi Sigma. 

Tau Beta Pi 

Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

Founded at Lehigh Fraternity in 1885 

Established at tlie i niversity of Maryland in 1942 

President .Lee Peery 

/ ice-President S \ M Port aro 

C.orresfumding Secretary , George Woppmaiv 

Recording Secretary Thom a s Scott 

(lalaloger Perry Se n n E>V ald 

Kntrance into Tau Beta Pi is available to those 
stmlents in the College of Kngineering ulio have 

163 



maintained a scholastic standing in the upper fifth 
of the senior class or in the upper eighth of the 
junior class. Leadership and service are con- 
sidered also. 

Upsilon Upsilon 

Women's Music Honorary 
Founded at the University of Maryland in 1951 

President Millie Layton 

Vice-President Joyce Ames 

Secretary Betty Woodard 

Treasurer Lois Harvey 

A 2.0 overall average acquired hy music major 
students or participation in a musical organization 
on campus is required for membership in Upsilon 
Upsilon. 

Professional Fraternities 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

Professional Chemical Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 

President Theodore Heying 

\ ice-President Kemp Lehman > 

Recording Secretary Robert Callexs 

Corresponding Secretary Kenneth Kidd 

Treasurer Marion Marcinkowski 

A student who has been a chemistry or chemical 
engineering major for at least a year and a half and 
who has a 2.5 scholastic average is eligible for 
membership. Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional 

164 



frateriiilv l>an<lin^ loj:*'lh<'r those men who wish 
lo continue their afliliation with the University 
after they have been graduated. 



Delta Sigma Pi 

Professional Business fraternity 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1950 

Head Master Eugene Karwacki 

Senior II arden John Dyson 

Junior Warden Charles Miller 

Scribe Wl LLI AM R A YMON D 

Treasurer Dave Hambsch 

The organization is open lo all male students in 
the College of Business and Public Administration 
who maintain an average of or higher than the 
overall mens average and meet the common in- 
terests, aspirations, and ideals of the Gamma Sigma 
chapter. 

Iota Lambda Sigma 

National Professional Industrial Education 

Fraternity 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1941 

President WiLLIAM Haefner 

\ ire-l*resident Irving Zorb 

Secretary WALTER H EIDERMAN 

Treasurer Kola n d R a n d \ ll 

'\\\v purpose of Iota Lambda Sigma is to promote 
the recognition of professional training in the field of 
Industrial Education and the spec'ial recognition of 
high scholarship. 



16: 



Phi Alpha Xi 

Honorary Floriculture Fraternity 
Established at the Lniversily of Maryland in 1950 

President EuGE N E Griffith 

J ice- President Charles Tuley 

Secretary Phil Price 

Treasurer Do> ALD Sa> derson 

Phi Alpha Xi's purpose is to bring men and wo- 
men together who have a mutual interest in flori- 
culture and ornamental horticulture and to stimu- 
late interest in these subjects. Students, after the 
completion of three subjects in horticulture, and 
with a 2.5 overall average and a 3.0 average in 
horticultural subjects are eligible for membership. 

Phi Delta Kappa 

^National Education Fraternity 

Founded at the Lniversity of Indiana in 1906 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1942 

President Emory H arm an 

J ice- President Donald Henmck 

Corresponding Secretary- Treasurer, 

Dr. Norman Roth 

Recording Secretary Abraham Granek 

Historian Thom a s Bush 

Membership in Phi Delta Kappa is open to 
graduate students and undergraduates in their 
junior and senior year who are preparing for a 
career in the educational field. 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Professional Bacteriological Society 

Founded at W ashington College in 1925 

Established at the Lniversify of ^laryland in 1932 

166 



President Andre ToussailNT 

[ ice-President-Treasurer ...KiLEEy Cohen 

Secretary SuZA> > E MoORE 

The purpose of Sigma Alpha Omicron is to 
further iuterest in bacteriology, promote individual 
initiative in bacteriological investigation and re- 
search and to stimulate and encourage high scholar- 
ship. Juniors and seniors majoring in bacteriolog> 
with a 2.5 overall average and a minimum of twelve 
credits in bacteriology are eligible for membership. 

Recognition Societies 

Gate and Key 

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

President Samuel Phillips 

f ice-President Paul Nargiz 

Secretary Bill Van Fossen 

Treasurer Mark Mayers 

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. 

National Collegiate Players 

National Dramatic Honorary 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1919 

Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 

President Pat Kirkpatrick 

J ice- President Ed Call 

NCP was established to encourage and better 
drama at the University. Students are elected ia 

167 



recogrnltion of their oiitslaiuliiiji contribution to 
the University Theatre and must have junior 
standing for tapping. 

Pi Delta Epsilon 

^Sational Honorary Journali.stic Fralernitv 

Founded at Syracuse Lniversity in 1909 

Established at the L niversity of Maryland in 1930 

President Pall de MOnterice 

I ice-President R\Ll'H TOBLXSSEN 

Secretary- 1 rea su rer B a K H \ K \ Pr i dg E \ 

Membership in Pi Delta Kpsilon is open to those 
students who have worked on campus pubHcations 
for two years or who have been an editor for one 
year. Tappees must have attained junior slaiuhng. 

Pi Sigma Alpha 

Honorary Political Science Fraternity 

Founded at the I nirersity of Texas in 1920 

Established at the L nirersity <ij Maryland in 1938 

Officers to he Elected in the Fall. 

Membership in Pi Sigma Alpha is based on honor 

work in the department of Government and Politics 

and on acceptable work in all other courses. 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 

Honor arv Vt omen's Recreational Societv 

Founded at the Lniversity of Maryland in 1940 

Officers to be Elected in the Fall. 

Sigma Tau Epsilon honors those who have shown 

cooperation, willingness to work for and have been 

of service to the ^ omen's Recreational Association 

at the University. A sophomore standing, a 2.5 

average, and participation in women's recreational 

activities are necessary for membership. 

168 



Maryland Songs and Cheers 

Perhaps the two most important things connected 
with a loothall game, besides a winning team, are 
the college cheers and band. No college's story 
could 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. Mary- 
land has its share of expressive songs woven around 
the customs of the University. Cheers add to the 
enthusiasm and color of the big games. In order 
to be able to keep up with the crowd you will want 
to learn the songs and cheers which form a tradi- 
tional part of your college life. 

The main organizers of the pre-game pep rallies 
are the members of the Student Activities com- 
mittee. The purpose of this organization is to 
back the teams by rallies, away-game send-offs 
and airport welcomes, and to increase student in- 
terest in athletic programs. 

The cheerleaders take over where the Student 
Activities committee stops. Their task is to pro- 
mote organized cheering throughout the crowd. 
The cheerleaders are invaluable in pre-game warm- 
ups in cheering and songs, just as their participation 
in the numerous half-time activities; aid the cheer- 
leaders in providing the much publicized big game 
atmosphere." 



169 



Songs 



Alma Mater 

Words and music by Robert Kinney, ^40 
{see front end sheet) 

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! 

Terrapin Drinking Song 

Music by Wilmer Orpwood, 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 and fellows. 
Drink to the Terrapin! 
May God bless her sons! 
When the toast is in the cup. 
Bottoms up! Bottoms up! 
To Maryland. 

170 



Sons of Old Maryland 

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

Cheers 

Red Hot Yell 

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

Locomotive 
MMMM AAAA 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 
Fight, Team, Fight! 

Terrapin 

T-E-R-R-A-P-I-N 
T-E-R-R-A-P-I-X 
Fight, Team, Fight! 

171 



Maryland Swing 

M-M M-A-R-Y, 

L-L L-A-N-D, 

M-A-R-Y, 

L-A-N-D, 

Fight. Team. Figbt! 

Personal Yell 

Yea — First name 
Yea — Last name 
Yea, Yea — Both names 

Whistle Cheer 

Whistle— Rah 
Whistle— Rah 
Maryland 
Fight 

Maryland Sway 

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

Mary -Land 

Fight, Team. Fight I 



Point Count 

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

172 



Conclusion 



Now that you have read the 1956 edition of the 
A/ Book, we of the staff sincerely hope that you have 
enjoyed it; that our work on the handhook durino: 
the summer has l)een of vahie to incoming students 
in their first days on the campus; and that our efforts 
will spur you on to a successful college career. 

Our little "freshie " Terry Pinn, who has travelled 
too enthusiastically through the pages with you, 
didn't heed the advice given him when he arrived. 
His playing interrupted his studying and thus his 
college days, short hut sweet, were all in vain. 
Let the mythical little terrapin serve as an object 
lesson to all incoming students. 

As editor-in-chief of your freshman handbook, I 
can only say in conclusion: "Good luck, and make 
the most of your college career at our great alma 
mater . . . the University of Maryland." 

Sincerely, 



The 1956 M Book Staff: 
Ned France, Editor 




Barbara Anx Bennett, 

Associate Editor 

J WE Cahill, Copy Editor 



L Jeanine Eberts, 

^:^^~" Business-Circulation Mgr. 



t,ijCHMMN 



173 




-J- 






UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 




INDEX 

'^ Arts and L^cicnccs 

A A Chemistry Labs. 

Ar Armory 

B Music 

KB Chemistry Annex 

'B Administration 

C Chemistry (new) 

Col Coliseum 

n . Dairy 

r)D I'sycholopy 

DW Dean of Women 

E Acronomy, Botany, 

I'hysics 

KE Zoology 

( f Horticulture 

FF Mathematics 

G Gymnasium 

GG Mathematics 

H Home Economics 

HH Seminar 

I Acric. Enp. and 

Industrial Education 

J Engr. Classroom Bldg. 

K Chemistry (old) 

L Library 

M Morrill Hall 

N Geography 

Agriculture 

P Poultry 

Q Business and Public 

Administration 

R Classroom Building 

S Engr. Lab. Building 

T Education 

U Chemical Engineering 

V Wind Tunnel 

W Women's Field House 

X Animal Husbandry 

Pavilion 



Index 



Administration 26 

Athletics: 

Fall-Winter 70 

Sprinj: 136 

Calendar of Events 16 

Drama and Music 118 

Fraternities 38 

General Information 7 

History and Traditions 20 

Honoraries 1 S 4 

Maps: 

Campus 174 

Fraternity-Sorority 69 

Men's League 47 

Military 148 

Organiza t ions 94 

Publications 86 

Religion 126 

Songs and Cheers 169 

Sorori ties 48 

Student Government Association 34 

Class Officers 39 

Constitution 40 

Executive Council 38 

Universitv Calendar 6 

Whom To See 14 

Women's League 44 

176 







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