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

Book 



CLASS OF 1958 




book 



Class of 1958 

Unioersity of f^aryland 
College Park, Maryland 




w^'f/iy 



c 

The 1954 M-Book is dedicated 
to Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, income- 
ing President of the University 
of Maryland. 




Letter from the President 

Education, at best, is a cooperative enterprise. 
The administration, faculty, and staff of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland are employed for the sole pur- 
pose of serving the students and the citizens of 
Maryland. The extent of our success depends, in a 
large measure, on your desire to be educated. 

As a newcomer to Maryland, I am privileged to 
begin my freshman year along with the new stu- 
dents of 1954, and to aid in the maintenance of 
favorable conditions for all of the students, on or 
off campus. Our heritage is something of which 
we can be proud, and it is our responsibility to en- 
rich everything that has been developed and to 
share in the creation of additional benefits. 

Your opportunities at the University of Mary- 
land are almost unlimited. If you will take advant- 
age of the educational program, in and out of the 
classroom, you will reap rewards which are deserved 
only by those who plan and work. 

Good luck! But give luck a chance by doing 
your best. 

WILSON N. ELKIN, 
President 

3 



THIS IS MARYLAND 








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football lohite columns, classes, proms, books, 
activities, exams, honors . . .a beginning, an mter- 
•ude an end-It will be ivliat you make it. 



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TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Traditions 8 

History 12 

Administration 13 

Student Government Association . . 19 

SGA 20 

Associated Women Students .... 27 

Men's League 29 

Sororities 31 

Fraternities 40 

Independent Students Association 53 

honoraries 55 

Organizations 71 

Clubs 72 

Religion 92 

Entertainment and Music 102 

Publications 113 

Military 121 

Athletics 126 

Songs and Cheers 144 

General Information 148 

Looking across the mall to Anne Arundel Hall 



Traditions 

The face of the campus changes. New buildings 
are constructed, old ones torn down. The students, 
professors, and curriculum change but the only un- 
changing elements in the transient school scene 
are the traditions. Maryland has its well-loved tradi- 
tions—events, parties, and ceremonies. 

The school season swings into action with fratern- 
ity and sorority rushing. The greek organizations 
look over prospective members and vice versa, by 
means of a round of almost continuous parties, 
open houses, teas, and smokers. "Rush" is the per- 
fect name for it, ask any freshman! This colorful 
introduction into college life is interspersed by 
Registration and various Orientation activities, such 
as the annual Terrace Dance, planned to facilitate 
the adjustment of the freshmen to the University. 

Next big annual event on the calendar is the 
football season. Led by the cheerleaders, there are 
pep and noise rallies before the games, and school 
spirit is at its peak. Homecoming is the high point 
of the football season with the old grads re-appear- 
ing, dorms, sorority and fraternity houses gay with 
decorations, the crowning of the Homecoming 
Queen and the big Homecoming dance. 

Annual events which follow are the three Ross- 
borough dances. University Theatre productions, 

8 



the KA Minstrel show and the Aqualiner's water 
ballet. 

Christmas is impicssi\cly celebrated at Maryland. 
There is a pageant, followed by the lighting of a 
huge Christmas tree in front of the Administration 
building. The chapel bells add Christmas carols 
to their hourly rendition of "Maryland, My Mary- 
land," and the dorms go caroling all over the cam- 
pus. Christmas formals are given by the fraternities 
and sororities, and on the last day before vacation 
there are even tablecloths on the dining hall tables! 

Spring at Maryland is ushered in by such activ- 
ities as the Interfraternity Sing, Spring Week, and 
May Day, which is one of Maryland's oldest tradi- 
tions. On May Day, there is dancing around a 
May Pole on the Mall, followed by the coronation 
of the May Queen, a senior elected by the junior 
women. Mortar Board taps its new members at 
this time. 

Also on the scene each spring are the campus 
elections with a grand confusion of electioneering, 
publicity and parades. 

The spring lacrosse game wath Maryland's arch 
rival, Navy, is one of the year's most hotly contest- 
ed athletic contests. Proms, spring formals, and the 
annual alumni-varsity football game complete the 
Maryland spring scene. 



Just before graduation, the annual Honors and 
Awards Assembly gives recognition for excellence 
in scholarship, sports, ROTC, and other phases of 
University life. 

Maryland has also its traditions not connected 
with special events. There is Testudo, the Univer- 
sity's mascot, who formerly rested on a pedestal in 
front of the Coliseum. Early in the football sea- 
son, he would mysteriously disappear, reappearing 
just as mysteriously just before a big game. Now 
the bronze wanderer is permanently anchored at 
the entrance to Byrd Stadium. 

Then at last-graduation. After four years, the 
student leaves the University with memories of 
traditions which have enriched his life at Mary- 
land. 



University 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. 

The escutcheon bears the Calvert and Crosslands 
arms quartered. The first and fourth quarters are 
the Calvert Arms. The second and third quarters 

10 




are from the Crossland, Baltimore's maternal arms. 
An earl's coronet and full-faced helmet are sur- 
mounted on the quarterings. These indicate Lord 
Baltimore's rank in America. The Calvert crest 
rests on the helmet. 

The escutcheon is supported on one side by the 
figure of a farmer, and on the other by that of a 
fisherman-symbols of each of Lord Baltimore's 
estates, Maryland and Avalon. Below the figures is 
the scroll bearing the Calvert motto: 'Tatti Maschii 
Parole Famine," which means "deeds are Males; 
words, females." On a border encircling the seal 
is the legend: "University of Maryland . . . 1807 
1856 . . . 1920. 



History 



The University of Maryland began in 1807 when 
the College of Medicine was founded in Baltimore. 
Since then, school after school has been added until 
now Maryland is one of the most rapidly growing 
universities in the country, reaching students both 
here and overseas. 

Soon after the Medical School was founded, 
several other professional colleges were established— 
the School of Law in 1823, the School of Dentistry 
in 1882, the School of Nursing in 1889, and in 
1904, the Maryland College of Pharmacy. Mean- 
while the Maryland Agricultural College at College 
Park had opened its doors in 1856 as the first agri- 
cultural college in the United States. 

It was not until the 1862 Congressional Land 
Grant Act that this school became, in part, a state 
institution. Under this law, the school was one of 
the first to receive federal aid to education. 

Finally, the professional schools of the University 
of Baltimore and the Maryland State College in 
College Park merged in 1920 into what is now 
the University of Maryland. Since that time the 
school has expanded through its Overseas Extension 
Program, into Africa, Germany, Iceland and re- 
mote spots all over the world. 

12 



ADMINISTRATION 






It is botli a privilege and a pleasure to extend to 
all new and returning students through the pages 
of the M BOOK a hearty and cordial welcome to 
our University. Those of you who are fortunate 
enough to have the privilege of a college education 
should make the most of it. We hope that your 
years at Maryland will be busy, happy, fruitful 
ones. You will make lasting friendships at Mary- 
land. 

The door of my office, as well as those of my 
assistants, is always open to you. So stop ])y and 
get acquainted. 

A dele H. Stamp 

14 



Dean 

of 

Men 



Welcome to the members of the Class of 1958 
and other new students. I am indeed happy that 
you have decided to join our fine student body 
and will study under our excellent faculty. 

Feel free to ask questions of anyone on the cam- 
pus as you will find the faculty, the administration, 
staff and upperclassmen willing to assist you. Stop 
by my office at any time for a social visit or dis- 
cussion of a problem. 

Geary F. Epplcy 



15 



Board of Regeiitb 

The year following a hoard member's name 
denotes the expirations of Jiis particular term of 
office. 

Chairman William P. Cole, 1958 

Treasurer Harry H, Nuttle, 1957 

E. Paul Knotts, 1954 

B. Herbert Brown, Jr., 1960 
Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, 1956 
Charles P. McCormick, 1957 
Arthur O. Lovejoy, 1960 
Edward P. Holter, 1969 

Louis L. Kaplan, 1961 
Edmund S. Burke, 1959 

C. Ewing Tuttle, 1962 

Officers of Administration 

Wilson H. Elkins, President of the University 

Dr. H. C. Byrd, President Emeritus 

Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men and Director of 

Student Welfare 
Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women 



16 



Edgar F. Long, Dean of Students 

Harold F. Cotterman, Deaji of Faculty 

Ronald Bamford, Dean of Graduate School 

Cordon M. Cairns, Dean of Agriculture 

Leon P. Smith, Dean of College of Arts and 

Sciences 
j. Freeman Pyle, Dean of College of Business and 

Pu b lie A dm i?iistration 
Wilbur Devilbiss, Dea7i of College of Education, 

Director of Summer School 
M. Marie Mount, Dean of College of Home 

Economics 
Roger Howell, Dean of School of Law 
H. Boyd Wylie, Deaji of School of Medicine 
Col. Joseph R. Ambrose, Dean of College of Mili- 
tary Science 
L. M. Fraley, Dean of College of PJiysical Educa- 
tion, Recreation and Health 
Florence M. Gipe, Dean of School of Nursing 
Noel E. Foss, Dean of School of Pharmacy 
Ray Ehrensberger, Dean of College of Sfjecial and 

Continuation Studies 
Paul Nystrom, Director of htstruction. College of 

Agriculture 
G. Watson Algire, Director of Admissions and 

Registrations 
George W. Fogg, Director of Personnel 
George O. Weber, Business Manager 

17 



student Life Committee 

The Facultv Committee on Student Life serves as 
the connecting Hnk between the student body and 
the Administration and serves to advise the Stu- 
dent Government Association. 

Its main function is that of approving all activ- 
ities sponsored bv the various student organizations 
on campus. 

Members of Student Life Committee are: 
Dean James H. Reid, Chairman 
Dean Geary Eppley, Dean of Men 
Mr. Robert James 
Professor Amihud Kramer 
Colonel Douglas M. Peck 
Professor George D. Quigley 
Professor Warren L. Strausbaugh 
Coach James ^L Tatum 
Dr. Charles E. White 
Miss Dorothy W. Binns 
Dr. Susan E. Harmon 
Dean Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women 
Carmen Guevera, President of Women's League 
Ray Ashley, President of Men's League 
Rey Browning, President of SGA 

18 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 




• SGA 

The Student Government Association, the organi- 
zation for student self-government, is made up of 
three divisions, the Executive Council, the Men's 
League and the Associated Women Students. 

The Executive Council is the policy-making 
group, whose duties include appropriating funds 
from the student activity fee for dances, the Uni- 
versity Theatre, student publications and other 
student activities carried on by its various com- 
mittees. Executive Council meetings are held every 
two weeks and are open to all students. 

The Men's League and the Associated Women 
Student's organizations are responsible for the en- 
forcement of campus regulations. 

Elections 

Elections for SGA and class officers are held an- 
nually in the spring. Primaries are held for offices 
for which three or more students are competing. 
A 2.0 overall average is the only requirement to 
become a candidate. 

Freshman class elections are held in October and 
are open to all freshmen who secure petitions 

20 



from the SGA office and have the required number 
of freshman signatures prior the deadline. 

Committees 

The Student Government Association operates 
through committees, set up by the Executive Coun- 
cil and open to all students. Chairmanships are 
open to those who submit applications stating their 
qualifications and experience. Sub-committee chair- 
manships and committee members are chosen by 
the chairman on the basis of experience. 

SGA committees under the constitution are Ways 
and Means, Elections, Organizations and Procedure 
and special committees, like Student Welfare, Social 
Affairs, Campus Improvement, Student Activities, 
Constitution, Campus Chest, Freshman Orienta- 
tion, Homecoming, Dad's Day, Student Union, Cul- 
tural Program, Public Relations, Traffic Appeals, 
Job Placement and Who's Who. 

The President of the Executive Council has al- 
ready named the chairmen for the following com- 
mittees: Who's Who, Student Activities, Freshmen 
Orientation, Homecoming, Dad's Day, Student 
Union and Traffic Appeals. These chairmen will 
hold office throughout year. Some committees, 
like the Ways and Means, Who's Who, and the 

21 



Elections committees require special knowledge of 
campus functions, organizations and personalities 
and are not usually open to freshmen, but the re- 
maining groups welcome new members. 

You, as a new student, may be appointed to any 
of these committees by submitting an application 
to the SGA office during the first two weeks of 
school. State your qualifications and experience, 
campus or home address, and telephone number, 
and address the application to the chairman of the 
committee of your choice. 

For class prom chairmanships watch the Dia- 
mondback for notices of when to apply. Home- 
coming and Dad's Day are two big fall projects 
and require a lot of planning and work. AppHca- 
tions for both of these committees will be accepted 
in the fall. 

The Campus Chest is an organization under 
SGA which conducts a consolidated drive for funds 
on campus. The Campus Chest Week, which in- 
cludes a carnival and a contest for the "Ugliest 
Man on the Campus," raises the funds for many 
welfare groups. 

The Student Union committee is new, and was 
set up to see that the new Student Union Building 
is run smoothly. The committee also handles the 
fund-raising Friday night movies. 



22 



From 
The SGA 
President . 




p 



mk 



It is both a pleasure and a privilege for me to 
welcome you, as new students, to the University 
of Maryland and to the activities of the Student 
Government Association. 

These activities, with a few exceptions, are spon- 
sored and financed entirely by the SGA. Therefore, 
the Executive Council solicits your cooperation, so 
that the entire student body may receive even 
greater benefits from its student government. 

On behalf of the Executive Council and the stu- 
dent body, I extend to you our heartiest greetings 
with a reminder that a student supported SGA 
will better serve you. 

Rey Browning 
President 
23 



Executive Council Officers 

President Ray Browning 

Vice President Tony Abato 

Secretary Joan Obaugh 

Treasurer Harry White 

Pres. Men's League Ray Ashley 

Pres. AWS Carman Guervera 

Fraternity Representative Bob Roll 

Sorority Representative Jane Richmond 

Independent Representative Jean Lubas 

Independent Representative To be elected 

Delegate at Large Janice Brewer 

Delegate at Large Jay Ricks 

President, Senior Class Bob Winkler 

President, Junior Class Tom Strassner 

President, Sophomore Class Jack Buffington 

President, Freshman Class To Be Elected 



Class Officers 1954 

Senior Class 

President Bob Winkler 

Vice-President John Irvine 

Secretary Kathleen Patrick 

Treasurer Danny Melchoir 

24 



Historian Jane Nebel 

Sgt.-at-Arms Wes Sauter 

Men's League Representative Jim Shoemaker 

A.W.S. Representative Ginger Fawcett 



Junior Class 

President Tom Strassner 

Vice-President Herbert Brubaker 

Secretary Pat Hoover 

Treasurer Stanley Collins 

Historian Pat Killingsworth 

Sgt.-at-Arms Joe Askin 

Men's League Representative Leo Cavanaugh 

AWS Representative Janet Davidson 



Sophomore Class 

President Jack Buffington 

Vice-President Phil Beard 

Secretary Judy Spencer 

Treasurer Jack Crowel 

Historian Ginger Miles 

Sgt.-at-Arms Dick Gossom 

Men's League Representative Bob Dunham 

A.W.S. Representative Jiidy Levin 

25 


















CoMmrreeS 




Associated Women Students 

President Carmen Guevara 

Vice-President Dorothy Delaney 

Secretary Ellen Kehoe 

Treasurer Joan Hamburger 

AWS, the women student's organization on cam- 
pus, makes the residence rules and sets and enforces 
standards for conduct. 

AWS carries out its program through the activ- 
ities of nine major committees: The Cultural Com- 
mittee sponsors and publicizes local concerts and 
cultural events; the Social Committee works with 
Men's League to co-ordinate inter-dormitory 
parties and desserts; the Orientation Committee 
helps new students get acquainted with the cam- 
pus and carries out the "big sister" program; the 
Area Convention Committee is in charge of inter- 
collegiate meetings to discuss student government 
problems; Academic Board sponsors the Thursday 
afternoon coffee hours and tries to encourage bet- 
ter study habits among students; Judicial Board 
handles al! judicial cases not handled in the resi- 
dences; the Executive Council, consisting of the 
dorm presidents, AWS officers and club representa- 
tives, coordinates all AWS activities and considers 
all the problems of women students. 

27 



Hello and welcome to our University! 

^\e are very happy to have you with us to share 
the many valuable experiences which we encounter 
here. Make the most of your college career by 
studying hard to broaden yourself academically and 
joining campus activities to broaden yourself 
socially. 

The AWS office, located in the new Student 
Union Building, will always be open to you for 
assistance and suggestions. VVe hope that you, as 
a member of Associated Women Students, will take 
an interest and participate actively in our program 
of social, scholastic, and cultural activities. 

We are looking forward to seeing you! 



Carmen Guevara 
AWS President 




fcii 



From 

The AWS 
President 



28 




From the 
Mens 
League 
President 



The Men's League extends to you a hearty wel- 
come to the University! 

In any problems which arise for you as a new 
freshman, please feel free to call on the Men's Lea- 
gue for advice and counseling. 

The Men's League office will be located in the 
new Student Union Building and the meetings will 
be held on the first and third Tuesdays of each 
month at 6:30 p.m. 

As your president, I invite you to attend these 
meetings and make practical suggestions regarding 
your organization and its welfare. 

Ray Ashley, 

Me?i's Leciirue President 



29 



Men's League 

President Ray Ashley 

Senior Class Representative Jim Shoemaker 

Junior Class Representative Leo Cavanaugh 

Sophomore Class Representative Bob Dunham 

The Men's League is the representative body of 
all the male students on campus. Its functions and 
duties are coordinated to assist the men students. 

Functionally, the Men's League consists of the 
Executive Council and the Dormitory Council. The 
Executive Council is made up of the elected officers 
who are chosen in the campus-wide elections in 
the spring. These are the president, vice-president, 
and class representatives. A temporary secretary 
and treasurer have been appointed this year until 
they can be elected this fall during freshman-class 
elections. Also on the Council are representatives 
from various organizations on campus— Independent 
Student's Association, Interfraternity Council, Ag 
Council, Men's Glee Club, Arnold Air Society, Per- 
shing Rifles, and Daydodgers Club. 

The Dormitory Council is made up of the elect- 
ed presidents of the individual dormitories and acts 
as the supervisory and disciplinary branch of Men's 
League for misdemeanors committed by men stu- 
dents. 

30 



• SORORITIES 



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31 



• SORORITIES 



The Panhellenic Association welcomes you to the 
University of Maryland and extends to you an in- 
vitation to join the University's extra-curricular, 
social program by participating in sorority rushing. 
We believe that sorority life offers many opportun- 
ities. Besides introducing you to many phases of 
campus life a sorority enables you to broaden your 
social responsibility, group relations, scholarship, 
reliability, and loyalty. 

When you rush, visit each sorority and judge 
each group according to your standards of friends. 
Although choosing the sorority best for you is not 
easy, ample opportunities to visit groups have been 

arranged. 

The Panhellenic 
Association wishes 
you success in both 
college and sorority 
life. We hope each 
of you will take ad- 
vantage of the active 
college program that 
the University of 
Maryland offers. 
Joy Covert 
Pan-Hellenic 
President 
32 




Pan-Hellenic Council 

President Joy Covert 

Vice-President Pat Hoover 

Secretary Louise Huebech 

Treasurer Paula Salganik 

The Pan-Hellenic Council coordinates and 
governs campus sorority activities such as rushing, 
pledging and initiation of members. Last year their 
activities included sponsoring the annual fall Pledge 
Dance, adopting a foster child, and cooperating 
with SGA in its efforts to carry out student rules 
and plans. Each sorority is represented on the 
Council by one voting member. Through the 
Council, the sororities are able to solve mutual 
social and scholastic problems and work for closer 
relationships among sorority women. 

Standard Pan-Hellenic Rules 

Any woman eligil)lc for matriculation at the Uni- 
versity and unafliliatcd witli any National Pan- 
hellenic Fraternity is cHgible for rushing. 

A pledgeship expires one calendar year from the 
date of pledging at which time the student is 
eligible to pledge another sorority. This rule is 
binding to any campus on which the student may 
matriculate. 

33 



Important Rush Rules 

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

Formal rushing is the period beginning on Sep- 
tember 10, 1954, with open house teas, and con- 
tinuing until pledging on September 18, 1954. Rush 
functions will be held at specified times only. 
Alpha Epsilon Phi, Phi Sigma Sigma, and Sigma 
Delta Tau will interrupt their rush program with 
the observance of Yom Kipper holidays, pledging 
their women a few days later than the other 
sororities. 

No women, except sorority actives, pledges and 
rushes may be present for rush functions. Rushees 
will be allowed to visit sorority houses for speci- 
fied functions only. 

Alpha Chi Omega 

Gamma Theta Chapter 

Founded at De Painv Unix'ersity in 1885 

Established at University of Maryland in 1948 

President Barbara Dodd 

Vice-President Joyce Riggs 

Corresponding Secretary . Nedra Tracy 
Treasurer Lois Broadhurst 

4603 Calvert Road Un 4-9893 

34 



Alpha Omicron Pi 

Pi Alpha Chapter 

Founded at Bernard College in 1897 

Established at University of Maryland iyi 1924 

President Kathleen Patrick 

Vice-President Joan Davidson 

Corresponding Secretary . . Marilyn Howard 
Treasurer Ruth Bennet 

4517 College Avenue Wa 7-9871 

Wa 7-9709 

Alpha Xi Delta 
Beta Eta Chapter 

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

President Joyce Gill 

Vice-President Jane Nebel 

Correspo7iding Secretary . . . Janet Poland 

Treasurer Diane Hanrahan 

4517 Knox Road Wa 7-9720 

Deka Deka Deka 
Alpha Pi Chapter 

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

President Barbara Wilkens 

Vice-President Helen Sensor 

Corresponding Secretary . . . . Lesley Bopst 

Treasurer Marjorie Legg 

4604 College Avenue Wa 7-9795 

35 



Alpha Delta Pi 
Beta Phi Chapter 

Founded at Wesleynu Female College 171 1851 
Established at Uyuversity of Maryland in 1940 

President Sally Mehring 

lice-President Alice Johnson 

Corresponding Secretary ...Eva Mclntire 

Treasurer Jan Becholdt 

4603 College Avenue ^Va 7-9864 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha Mu Chapter 

Founded at Bernard College in 1909 

Established at Maryland University in 1943 

President Paula Salganik 

Vice-President Gloria Singer 

Secretary Joan Hamburger 

Treasurer Ruth Shapiro 

No. 11 Fraternity Row ^Va 7-9701 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Alpha Nu Chapter 

Founded at Syracuse Utiiversity in 1904 

Established at Maryland University in 1947 

President Lala Huebner 

Vice-President Joy Covert 

Corresponding Secretary ...Norma Evans 
Treasurer Anita Wilson 

Campus Un 4-9806 

36 



Delta Gamma 

Beta Sigma Chapter 

Founded at Leicis School hi 1873 

Established at Unh'ersity of Maryland in 1945 

President Sally Harmony 

Vice-President Janice Brewer 

Corresponding Secretary . Eleanor Romine 
Treastirer Marjeane Cashman 

4502 College Avenue \Va 7-9844 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Beta Beta Chapter 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1847 

Established at University of Maryland in 1940 

President Laura Drew 

Vice-President Martha Jackson 

Corresponding Secretary Helen Shea 

Treasurer Mary Rose 

No. 9 Fraternity Row Wa 7-9773 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Gamma Mu Chapter 

Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 

Established at Unixu'rsity of Maryland in 1947 

President Carol Funk 

Vice-President Hazel Smith 

Corresponding Secretary ..Florence Hiser 
Treasurer Eileen Brown 

No. 8 Fraternitv Row Vn 4-9829 



Kappa Delta 
Alpha Rho Chapter 

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

President Bette Rittenhouse 

Vice-President Betty Schultz 

Corresponding Secretary ...Shirley Stahl 

Treasurer Jane Weiderhold 

4610 College Avenue Wa 7-9759 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Gamma Psi Chapter 

Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 

Established at University of Maryland in 1929 

President Carol Schewe 

Vice-President Peggy Culbertson 

Corresponding Secretary Mona Pitts 

Treasurer Diane Young 

7407 Princeton Avenue Wa 7-9886 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

Beta Alpha Chapter 

Founded at Hunter College in 1913 

Established at University of Maryland in 1936 

President Marsha Oshrine 

Vice-President Diane Blanken 

Corresponding Secretary VhsWh Samuelson 
Treasurer Sonya Holzweig 

4812 College Avenue Wa 7-9828 

38 



Pi Beta Phi 
Maryland Beta Chapter 

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

President Joan Kelly 

Vice-President Marilyn Carey 

Corresponding Secretary Rita Ryon 

Treasurer Esther Reid 

No. 12 Fraternity Row Un 4-9885 

Sigma Delta Tau 

Alpha Theta Chapter 

Founded Nationally in 1917 

Established at University of Maryland in 1951 

President Edith Brill 

Vice-President Rita Solomowitz 

Corresponding Secretary Eva Nezin 

Campus Wa 7-9513 

Sigma Kappa 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded at Colby College in 1847 

Established at Unixjersity of Maryland in 1940 

President Barbara Wiggins 

Vice-President . . Ann Essex 

Corresponding Secretary Carol Chenoweth 
Treasurer Janet Kerr 

No. 10 Fraternity Row Wa 7-9861 

39 



• FRATERNITIES 



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40 



A fraternity's purposes are manifold. It assists 
the freshman in orienting himself to a new life 
on campus, encourages scholarship, and furnishes 
living quarters. It helps to crystallize habits, 
broaden outside interests, and increase social poise. 
It provides training and prepares the college gradu- 
ate for his future as an American citizen. 

The fraternities at Maryland are proud of their 
organizations and sincerely hope to show you 
through their houses and enjoy your company dur- 
ing rushing. See you then. 



)hn Rice 
IFC President 




41 



Interfraternity Council 

President John Rice 

Vice-President Tony Abato 

Secretary Harry White 

Treasurer Gary Hayman 

The Interfraternity Council, composed of repre- 
sentatives of all the fraternities on campus, is the 
"UN of fraternity life." The Council, which strives 
to strengthen and maintain the interfraternity sys- 
tem on campus, promotes friendly and coopera- 
tive relations between fraternities. 

Council activities begin with supervision of fra- 
ternity rushing in order that each rushee has an 
opportunity to visit every chapter. Fraternity Way, 
which explains fraternity life, is published by the 
council for the use of all rushees. 

"Help Week" which replaces "Hell Week" for 
fraternity initiates is put into effect by the Inter- 
fraternity Pledge Council with the direction of the 
IFC. 

Near the end of the first semester the Council 
sponsors the Interfraternity Ball which offers Greek 
men and their dates an opportunity to mingle 
socially in a large body instead of individual 
groups. At the ball the Council presents activity 
cups to the fraternities which have participated 
outstandingly in the IFC sponsored intramural 
sports. 

42 



Fraternity Criteria 

The National Interfraternity Conference, found- 
ed in 1908, serves to bring about closer harmony 
among the 64 national fraternities in the group. 
Annually, national undergraduate councils and col- 
lege administrators attend a conference, the re- 
sults of which are reported in the NIC yearbook. 

A fraternity criteria, which serves to advance 
fraternity-education institution cooperation, was 
submitted by NIC executives in 1934 and approved 
by the American Association of Deans and Ad- 
visors of Men. It reads as follows: 

1. That the objectives and activities of the fratern- 
ity 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 
institution, and that ... a chapter of a fra- 
ternity involves 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 atmosphere 
which will stimulate substantial intellectual pro- 
gress and superior intellectual achievement. 

The Interfraternity Council of the University of 

43 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Delta Deuteron Chapter 

Founded at New York University, 1913 

Established at University of Maryland, 1914 

President Ronald Peake 

Vice-President Gary Hayman 

Secretary Robert Hyman 

Treasurer Joe Jacobs 

7303 Yale Avenue Un 4-9785 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Alpha Theta Chapter 

Founded at Illinois State University, 1908 

Established at University of Maryland, 1928 

President Royd Smith 

Vice-President Hal Burke 

Secretary Fred Rogers 

Treasurer Ralph Kloetzli 

7.011 Princeton Avenue \Vi\ 7-9831 

Alpha Tail Omega 

Epsilon Gamma Chapter 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 

Established at University of Maryland, 1930 

President Tony Abato 

Vice-President Tom Mason 

Secretary AVendy Johnson 

Treasurer Walt Whaley 

4611 College Avenue \Va 7-9849 

44 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Kappa Delta Chapter 

Founded at Yale University, 1844 

Established at University of Maryland, 1952 

President Larry Brant 

Vice-President Dave Brown 

Secretary Ted Twining 

Treasurer Ronald McDonald 

{.'?17 Lehigh Road Wa 7-9520 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Alpha Sigma Chapter 

Founded at City College of Neiv York, 1899 

Establislied at Utiiversity of Maryland, 1924 

President John Merrill 

Vice-President Frank Caldwell 

Secretary Stan Collins 

Treasurer Tom Rotherock 

4.800 Knox Road \Va 7-9770 

Delta Tail Delta 

Delta Sigma Chapter 

Founded at Bethany College, 1859 

Establislied at University of Maryland, 1948 

President Bob McGroarty 

Vice-President Ed Lathan 

Secretary Oscar Mueller 

Treasurer BUI R^eca 

No. 3 Fraternity Row Un 4-9780 

45 



Kappa Alpha 

Beta Kappa Chapter 

Founded at Washington and Lee, 1865 

Established at University of Maryland, 1914 

President Jay Ricks 

Vice-President Tom Florestano 

Secretary Phil Beard 

Treasurer Bob Yateman 

4400 Knox Road Un 4-9833 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Epsilon Pi Chapter 

Founded at Boston University, 1909 

Established at University of Maryland, 1932 

President Dick Knott 

Vice-President Harry White 

Secretary Renick Williams 

Treasurer George Meleski 

No. 6 Fraternity Row Wa 7-9778 

Phi Alpha 

Epsilon Chapter 

Founded at George Washington University, 1914 

Established at University of Maryland, 1917 

President Stan Brown 

Vice-President Dave Uhlfelder 

Secretary Dick Johnson 

Treasurer Joel Harmatz 

4609 College Avenue I In 4-9731 

46 



Phi Delta Theta 

Alpha Chapter 

Founded at Miami University, 1848 

Established at University of Maryland, 1930 

President Robert Hur 

Vice-President George Giavasis 

Secretary George Lakin 

Treasurer George Atwell 

4605 College Avenue \Va 7-9884 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Zeta Chapter 

Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 

Established at University of Marylayid, 1899 

President Dick Russell 

Vice-President Tom Strassner 

Secretary Jim Marston 

Treasurer John Glaser 

No. 5 Fraternity Row Un 4-9828 

Phi Kappa l^au 

Founded at University of Miami, 1906 
Established at University of Maryland, 1949 

President Earl La Voie 

Vice-President Don Hoover 

Secretary Ed Ferrill 

Treasurer Jim Lynsky 

<^^ampus Un 4-9886 

47 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded at University of Riclutinud, 1901 

Established at University of Maryland, 1949 

President Ed Gantt 

Vice-President Bob Yager 

Secretary Ronnie Fountain 

Treasurer Dale Davis 

7403 Hopkins Avenue Un 4-9770 

Sigma Pi 

Alpha Chi Chapter 

Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 

Established at University of Maryland, 1948 

President Tom Harris 

Vice-President Leonard Wilson 

Secretary Art Press 

Treasurer Bob Brady 

4302 Knox Road Ln 4-9771 

Tail Epsilon Phi 

Tau Beta Chapter 

Founded at Columbia University, 1910 

Established at University of Maryland, 1925 

President Ronnie Sollod 

Vice-President Mel Marnier 

Secretary Mark Weil 

Treasurer Howard Pompian 

4607 Knox Road \Va 7-9766 

48 



Sigma Alpha Mii 

Sigma Chi Chapter 

Founded at City College of Xexv York, 1909 

Established at University of Maryland, 1933 

President Gerson Asrael 

Secretary Lee Rubenstein 

Treasurer Norman Click 

4310 Knox Road ^Va 7-9845 

Sigma Chi 
Gamma Chi Chapter 

Founded at University of Miami, 1885 
Established at University of Maryland, 1929 

President James Demas 

Vice-President Thomas A. Lillis 

Secretary Edward L. Niner 

Treasurer Bcnoni Nowland, IV 

4(300 Norwich Road In 4-9807 

Sigma Nil 
Delta Pi Chapter 

Founded at Jiririnia Military Institute, 1869 
Established at University of Maryland, 1917 

President Bob Minor 

Vice-President Bill Merelman 

Secretary Joe Allnlis 

Treasurer Dick Averill 

4617 Norwich Road Wa 7-9563 

49 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

Eta Chapter 

Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
1874 

Established at University of Maryland, 1897 

President Jim Starnes 

Vice-President Tom Lescalleet 

Secretary Don Lewis 

Treasurer Don Swain 

No. 7 Fraternity Row Un 4-9851 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Delta Psi Chapter 

Founded at University of Richmond, 1868 

Established at University of Maryland, 1952 

President Kenneth Andrews 

Vice-President E. Lawrence Stromberg 

Secretary James L. Cooper 

Treasurer Theodore A. Dinsmore 

7514 Rhode Island Ave Wa 7-9891 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 

Established at University of Maryland, 1943 

President Bill Falls 

Vice-President Mel Huyett 

Secretary Dick Stanfield 

Treasurer Wayne Leizear 

No. 4 Fraternity Row Wa 7-9786 

50 



Tail Kappa Epsilon 

Beta Delta Chapter 

Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, 1899 

Established at University of Maryland, 1946 

President Mick Simms 

Vice-President Duncan Prendergrast 

Secretary Dick Gossom 

Treasurer Pete White 

Campus Un 4-9765 

Theta Chi 

Alpha Psi Chapter 

Founded at Norwich University, 1856 

Established at University of Maryland, 1929 

President Jim Jacobsen 

Vice-President Earl Davis 

Secretary Bob Grutzik 

Treasurer Ray Hoffman 

4701 Princeton Avenue Wa 7-9733 

Zeta Beta Tau 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Founded at Columbia University, 1894 

Established at University of Maryland, 1948 

President Joe Sachs 

Vice-President Dick Stein 

Secretary Sheldon Press 

Treasurer Dave Rudow 

4802 Calverf Road Un 4-9786 

51 



ISA 



Ihe Maryland chapter of the Independent Stu- 
dent's Association has been dusting off the "Wel- 
come" mat all summer, just for this occasion. 

The Independent Student's Association is a low- 
cost social organization designed for the student 
who cannot afford the expenses of a fraternity or 
sorority or doesn't want to shoulder the time-con- 
suming obligations of Greek life. It offers dances, 
picnics, parties and full participation in intra- 
mural sports, as well as representation in the stu- 
dent goxernment and other campus-wide activities. 

We have mention- 
ed only a few of the 
many activities plan- 
ned for this year, 
but the ISA is still 
looking for new 
ideas. You can help 
us better serve the 
University and its 
students by joining 
the ISA and support- 
ing it. 
Al Register, 
President 






53 



• INDEPENDENT STUDENTS 
ASSOCIATION 

President Alton Register 

Vice-President Ralph Crosby 

Secretary Amanda Wall 

Treasurer Chuck Keffer 

Faculty Advisor John Daiker 

ISA is the campus organization for all independ- 
ent students, and was established to provide a social 
organization for those students who were not affili- 
ated with other social fraternities. To achieve 
this, the group holds an Autumn Barn Dance each 
fall an annual Xmas party, and is now making 
plans for a banquet and formal to be held some- 
time next spring. Parties, and other social func- 
tions are held throughout the year. 

In addition to their activities, the independents 
are now seeking permission from the Student Life 
Committee to establish the Silver Key, a compan- 
ion honorary to the fraternities' Gate and Key and 
the sororities' Diamond, to honor those independ- 
ent students most active in campus activities. ISA 
hopes to make the first awards next spring. 

In the fall, the club will have its own office in 
the newly-constructed Student Union Building, in 
which they will hold their 7 o'clock Monday night 
meetings. All independents are invited to attend. 

54 



HONORARIES 



■w 




Freshmen Scholarship 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

National AVomen's Freshman Honor Society 
Founded at the University of Illinois, 1924 
Established at University of Maryland, 1932 

President Shirley Politzer 

Vice-President Carolyn Reed 

Secretary Kate Williams 

Treasurer Joan Earle 

Historian Pat Anderson 

Freshman women attaining 3.5 or above during 
their first semester or during their entire freshman 
year are eligible for membership. 

Phi Eta Sigma 

National Men's Freshman Honor Society 
Founded at the University of Illinois, 1923 
Established at University of Maryland, 1940 

President Donald Gray 

Vice-President Robert Farnell 

Secretary Tyler Hartsing 

Treasurer Gerald Hartdagen 

Faculty Advisor . . . Professor John Daiker 

Senior Student Advisor. Robert Winkler 

Freshman men maintaining a 3.5 average for the 

first semester or for the whole freshman year are 

eligible for membership. 

56 



Senior Scholastic 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Founded at Unwersity of Maine, 1897 
F.slablished at Unhiersity of Maryland, 1920 

President Dr. Ray A. Murray 

Vice-President Prof. James H. Reid 

Secretary-Treasurer Miss Lenna Gross 

Journal Correspondent Charles F. Kramer 
To be tapped for Phi Kappa Phi, a senior must be 
in the upper \0% of his class. Tappings are held 
once in the fall and in the spring and include 
faculty and graduate students as well as seniors. 



Sigma Xi 

Graduate Research Fraternity 
Founded at Cornell University, 1886 
Estahlislied at University of Maryland, 1927 

President Dr. Willard W. Green 

Vice-President Dr. Clyne S. Shaffner 

Vice-President Baltitnore .. Dr. Estabrook 

Secretary Dr. Francis Stark 

Treasurer Dr. Sherman Ross 

Membership is limited to those who have or are to 
receive their PhD's. and who have demonstrated 
unusual ability in individual research efforts. 

57 



Recognition 



Mortar Board 

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

President Jean Spencer 

Vice-President Barbara Hammond 

Secretary Mary Lu Baluta 

Treasurer Marcia Oshrine 

Junior women who have fulfilled the requirements 
of leadership and service and who have maintained 
at least a 2.7 average during their first two and a 
half years are selected for membership in Mortar 
Board. Tapping takes place during the May Day 
ceremonies. 

Other undergraduate members include: 
Joy Covert 
Carmen Guevara 
Joan Hinchman 
Maxine MofTett 
Joan Obaugh 
Mary Jo Turner 



58 



Omicron Delta Kappa 

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

President Anthony A. Abato, Jr. 

Vice-President George Kemp 

Secretary Robert Winkler 

Faculty Advisor ..Professor Russell Allen 
Chosen for their outstanding leadership in the 
fields of drama, scholarship, publications, athletics, 
social and religion, members of Omicron Delta 
Kappa are recognized on the basis of service, char- 
acter, scholarship, fellowship and adherence to 
democratic ideals in campus life. ODK is the high 
est award for men on campus. 
Other members include: 

Frank Weedon 
William Kline 
Morris Lebowitz 
John Irvine 
Rennie Smith 
Joseph Workman 
Gerald Longanecker 



59 



Diamond 

Established at the University of Maryland, 1954 

President Kathleen Patrick 

Vice-President Jane Nebel 

Secretary Mary McCaslin 

Treasurer Maxine Moffett 

Sorority women are tapped each year at the annual 
spring Inter-Fraternity Sing on the basis of a 2.3 
overall average, junior standing and outstanding 
work within her sorority. Three girls from each 
sorority are chosen each year for this newly-organiz- 
ed group. 



Gate and Key 

Founded at George Washington University, 1922 
Established at University of Maryland, 1950 

President Roimy SoUod 

Vice-President Ed Speer 

Secretary Harvey Casbarian 

Treasurer Gage Phillips 

Fraternity men are elected on the basis of their 
contributions to their fraternity. The organization 
helps with I F C programs and may try to sponsor 
activity during freshman orientation week. 

60 



Alpha Zeta 

National Honorary Agriculture Fraternity 
Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 
Established at University of Maryland, 1920 

President Lucius Daniels 

Vice-President Walter Whaley 

Secretary James D. Riggleman 

Treasurer Kenneth C. Roche 

Faculty Advisors Orman E. Street 

H. HofFmeister 
D. Scott 
Membership is open to students of good character 
and leadership who are in the upper two-fifths of 
their class and who have completed one and one 
half years in the College of Agriculture. 

Beta Alpha Psi 

National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 
Founded at University of Illinois, 1919 
Established at University of Maryland, 1936 

President Eldridge Hurlbut 

Vice-President Henry Nau 

Secretary George R. Stephens 

Treasurer Michael J. Sullivan 

Faculty Advisor John Daiker 

Juniors who have a 3.0 average in all accounting 
courses, and a 2.0 average in other subjects are 
eligible for membership. 

61 



Alpha Chi Sigma 

Professional Chemical Fraternity 
Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 
Established at University of Maryland, 1927 

President Burwell Powell 

Vice-President Don Lampy 

Recording Secretary Tyler Hartsing 

Corresponding Secretary ... Tom Murphy 

Treasurer Ralph Cechetti 

Faculty Advisor . . . Dr. Fletcher P. Veitch 
Students having a 2.5 average or above and major- 
ing in chemistry or chemical engineering are eligi- 
ble for membership. 



Alpha Kappa Delta 

National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 
Founded at University of Southern Cat., 1920 
Established at University of Maryland, 1946 

President Stephen H. Greenspan 

Vice-President Lewis N. Knebel 

Secretary Alice B. Riddleberger 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Lejins 

Eligibility is based on junior and senior standing, 
maintenance of an overall 3.0 average and com- 
pletion of 18 credits in sociology courses. 

62 



Beta Gamma Sigma 

National Commerce Honorary Fraternity 
Founded at the University of California, 1913 
Established at University of Maryland, 1937 

President Eldridge Hurlbut 

Vice-President Henry Nau 

Seeking to encourage scholarship in the field of 
business, Beta Gamma Sigma fraternity, through its 
activities, promotes the spread of education in the 
science of business, honesty, and integrity in busi- 
ness practice. 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Professional Business Fraternity 
Founded at New York University, 1907 
Established at University of Maryland, 1950 

President Richard J. Barth 

Senior Vice-President .. Robert E. Comer 
Junior Vice-President ...E. Ralph Bufkin 
Secretary Henzo T. Bozzonetti 

Treasurer John E. Cherrix 

Faculty Advisor Charles F. Cronin 

Open to all male students in the College of Busi- 
ness and Public Administration who maintain an 
average of, or higher than, the overall men's 
average. 

63 



Gamma Beta 

Men's Music Honorary 

Founded at University of Maryland, 1950 

President John Robert Giffin 

Vice-President Gershon Kekst 

Secretary-Treasurer . Teddy T. Mercer 
Faculty Advisor . .. Lt. Robert L. Landers 
Men with a 2.0 overall average, who have been 
active in one or more of the campus musical or- 
ganizations, are recognized by Gamma Beta. 

Iota Lambda Sigma 

National Industrial Education Professional Fratern- 
ity 

Establislied at University of Maryland, 1941 

President John Edelman 

First Vice-President Auburn L. Lamb 

Second Vice-President Erwin Zorb 

Secretary Frank E. Ensminger 

Treasurer Dr. William F. Tierney 

Faculty Advisors . . Dr. Glenn D. Brown 

Dr. R. Lee Hornbake 
This fraternity selects its members in recognition 
of high scholarship. Their purpose is to promote 
recognition of professional training in industrial 
education. 

64 



National Collegiate Players 

National Dramatic Honorary 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1919 

Established at University of Maryland, 1947 

President Fred Dallam 

Vice-President Clarita Watkins 

Secretary-Treasurer Richard Holmes 

Juniors or seniors who have made outstanding con- 
tributions to the University Theatre and who have 
been active in play-production are tapped for 
membership in NCP. 

Omicron Nu 

National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 
Founded at Michigan State College, 1912 
Established at University of Maryland, 1937 

President Jane Richmond 

Vice-President Mary Alice Longfellow 

Secretary Carmen Guevara 

Treasurer Jennie Brogden 

Faculty Advisor Jane Crow 

Students in the College of Home Economics who 
ha\e maintained high scholarship are recognized 
by Omicron Nu. The local chapter honors the 
freshman woman attaining the highest average in 
the college. 

65 



Phi Alpha Theta 

History Honorary Society 

Founded at University of Maryland, 1948 

President Arthur C. Johnston 

Vice-President .. ..Millard G. LesCallette 

Secretary William Offutt 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Bauer 

Requirements are a 2.7 average with a 3.0 average 

in 18 credits of history, six of which must be in 

advanced courses. 



Phi Alpha Xi 

Honorary Floriculture Fraternity 
Established at University of Maryland, 1950 

Chairman Phil Price 

Officers will be elected in the fall. 
Having as their requirements a 2.5 over-all average 
and a 3.0 in horticulture subjects, members of Phi 
Alpha Xi plan to reorganize in the fall to bring 
students interested in the field together. 



66 



Phi Delta Kappa 

National Education Fraternity 
Founded at University of Indiana, 1906 
Established at University of Maryland, 1942 

President Abraham Granek 

Vice-President Gus Westerberg 

Secretary-Treasurer Dale Woodburn 

Faculty Advisor ..Professor Arthur Ahalt 
Graduate and undergraduate students in their 
junior and senior years who are preparing for 
careers in the field of education may be members. 

Pi Delta Epsilon 

National Journalism Honorary Fraternity 
Founded at Syracuse University, 1909 
Established at University of Maryland, 1930 

President Vic Holm 

Vice-President Harvey Casbarian 

Secretary -Treasurer Jean Spencer 

Membership to Pi Delta Epsilon is limited to those 
junior and senior students who have done out- 
standing work in publications for two years or who 
have held a major editorial position for one year. 

67 



Pi Sigma Alpha 

Honorary Political Science Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Texas, 1920 
Established at University of Maryland, 1938 
President and Vice-President to be elected 

Treasurer Dr. T. H. Anderson 

Faculty Advisor Dr. R. G. Steinmeyer 

Members are chosen for outstanding work in the 
Department of Government and Politics. 

Sigma Alpha Eta 

Honorary Speech Fraternity 
Founded at University of Maryland, 1954 
Officers to be elected in the fall. 
The purposes of Sigma Alpha Eta are to create and 
stimulate an interest among college students in the 
field of speech therapy and hearing, and to en- 
courage professional growth by providing learning 
experiences not offered in the formal course struc- 
ture. 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Professional Bacteriological Society 
Founded at Washington College, 1925 
Established at University of Maryland, 1925 

President Leo R. Diliello 

Vice-President John Orth 

Secretary Mary Rose 

Treasurer D. Wayne Smith 

Faculty Advisor Dr. X. C. Laffer 

68 



A minimum of twelve credits in bacteriology and 
a 2.5 overall average are required of juniors and 
seniors for membership. 



Sigma Pi Sigma 

Honorary Physics Society 

Founded at University of Maryland, 1948 

President Frank Enck 

Vice-President Donald Belknap 

■"^^^r^'i^ry ja^,, ^ixon 

Treasurer Charles Izard 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Aaron Krumbein 

Open to physics majors with a better- than-average 

scholastic record. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 

Women's Recreational Honorary Society 
Founded at Unix'ersity of Maryland, 1940 

Acting Chairman Judy Peterson 

Officers to he elected in the fall. 
Members tapped at the annual spring banquet are 
selected for their 2.5 overall average or above and 
outstanding work in some form of women's recrea- 
tion on campus, or who have been active in the 
Women's Recreational Association. 



69 



Tau Beta Pi 

National Honorary Engineering Fraternity 
Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 
Established at University of Maryland, 1942 

President Joseph B. Workman 

Vice-President Thomas S. Mortimer 

Corresponding Secretary 

Raymond H, Lund 

Recording Secretary Walter R. Whaley 

Faculty Advisors 

Dean S. S. Steinberg 
Professor R. B. Allen 
Professor 1.. D. Hodgins 
R. W. Hurlbrink, Jr. 
Students in the College of Engineering who have 
maintained an academic standing in the upper 
fifth of their senior class, or upper eighth of the 
junior, are considered for tapping in this fratern- 
ity. 

Upsilon Upsilon 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1951 

Officers To Be Elected in the Fall 
Music majors who have attained a 2.0 overall aver- 
age in music subjects or who have participated 
actively in musical clubs and activities on campus 
are elected to membership in Upsilon Upsilon. 

70 



» ORGANIZATIONS 




• CLUBS 

Agricultural Economics Club 

President Ken Stephens 

Vice-President Earl Taylor 

Secretary John Taylor 

Treasurer Gery Haviland 

Faculty Advisor . . Mr. Paul Poffenberger 
Ihe promotion of better student-faculty relation- 
ships and an opportunity to learn more about agri- 
cultural economics through programs and outstand- 
ing speakers is the primary concern of this club. 
All students interested are urged to attend. 

Agricultural Student Council 

President Robert A. Raley, Jr. 

Vice-President Ronald A. Jones 

Secretary Adrian M. Remsberg 

Faculty Advisors. . . Dr. Paul E. Nystrom 
Dr. Malcolm H. Kerr 
Ihe Agricultural Student Council Coordinates all 
student and chib activities in the College of Agri- 
culture. Council activities include administration 
of the Agriculture Student Loan Fund, two square 
dances, and spring "Jamboree." 

Alpha Phi Omega 

President Hasan A. Hasan 

Vice-President Danny Melchior 

Secretary Neil Beecher 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Fogg 

72 



Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity 
composed of college men interested in furthering 
the ideals of scouting. Such projects as the book- 
store, ushering at National Symphony Concerts on 
campus, running the coke and coat concession at 
various campus dances, and working on Senior day 
are run by APO. 

Amateur Radio Association 

President Pete Martinez 

Vice-President Don Whiting 

Recording Secretary Joy Dobrovolny 

Corresponding Secretary 

Connie Martinez 

Treasurer Tony Thorn 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Roy Anderson 

The Amateur Radio Association, heard on station 
\V.3EAX. meets at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday nights 
in the Old Gym. The group listens to lectures, 
watches demonstrations, and enjoys transmitter 
hunts. 

American Institute of 
Chemical Engineering 

President Tyler Hartsing 

Vice-President To be elected 

Secretary Darlene Kelly 

Treasurer Frank Peters 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Albert J. Huff 



AIChE, the student affiliate of the national organ- 
ization, strives to promote and advance the pro- 
fession of chemical engineering among all majors. 

American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers and Radio Engineering 

Joint Chairman Richard Bauer 

Joint Treasurer Joseph Daigle 

Other officers to he elected in the fall 
Faculty Advisors 

Professor Lawrence J. Hodgins (AIEE) 
Professor Henry W. Price (IRE) 
Seniors, juniors and sophomores interested in be- 
coming a member may submit an application to 
any officer of the group. Meeting once a month, 
their program of outside speakers, student speakers, 
and group discussion, stimulates interest in elec- 
trical engineering. 

American Marketing Association 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor Dr. J. Allen Cook 

Open to all marketing majors, the American Mar- 
keting Association furthers its aim of showing the 
development of practices of leading national mar- 
keting associations through professional meetings. 
Authorities on the field of marketing are often in- 
vited to speak at these meetings. 

74 



American Society of Civil Engineers 

President Mark Schweizer 

Vice-President John Balcucci 

Secretary and Treasurer to be elected 

Faculty Advisor Professor Cournyn 

This group provides an opportunity for civil en- 
gineering students to hear speakers and meet stu- 
dents in their field. In March the chapter holds 
a joint dinner meeting with the Maryland ASCE 
in Baltimore. 

American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers 

Chairman Henry O. Hubich 

Vice-chairman Thomas S. Mortimer 

Secretary Joseph B. Workman 

Treasurer Ferdinand A. Wybenga 

Faculty Advisor ...Professor M. S. Ojalyo 
Sophomore, junior, and senior students in civil 
engineering are eligible for membership in this 
organization, whose aim is to bring majors into 
contact with the various aspects of their field. 

Aqualiners 

President Dreama Agee 

Vice-President Becky Fraley 

Secretary Doris^' Powell 

Treasurer Virginia Kearns 

Faculty Advisor . ...Miss Doris Neyendorf 

75 



Girls interested in learning the techniques o£ syn- 
chronized swimming should attend the Aqualiner's 
night meetings. Aqualiner activities include an 
annual spring water show. 

Art Skills Club 

Chairman J^"e Nebel 

Vice-Chairman Kathleen Patrick 

Business Manager Lloyd Becraft 

Advisor Mr. Langley 

The Art Skills Club is a newly organized club for 
practical art majors or those interested in painting, 
sculpture, and crafts. Meetings, held every second 
and fourth Thursday at 7 p.m., Room H 160, will 
give students an opportunity to hear outstanding 
speakers in the art field and to try their hand in 
many media not offered on campus. 

Business Education Club 

Presideyit Helen Shea 

Vice-President Helen Moore 

Secretary Marie "Wood 

Treasurer Nancy Suntmyers 

Faculty Advisor 

Professor Joseph H. Clements 
Through a program of speakers, movies, and field 
trips the Business Education Club aims to bring 
students with a common interest together for the 
purpose of developing competent, enthusiastic 
business teachers. 

76 



Block and Bridle 

President Dave Daniels 

Vice-President Max Remsberg 

Secretary Margie Ahrendt 

Treasurer Mary Blackhall 

Faculty Advisors. Mr. Richard Brown 

Professor Malcom Rerr 
The Block and Bridle Club, member of the Na- 
tional Block and Bridle club, furthers its aim of 
stimulating interest in animal and dairy husbandry 
through sponsorship of the annual student live- 
stock judging contest and fitting and showing con- 
test. The organization, which meets on the first 
and third Tuesday of the month, also sponsors two 
annual beef barbecues, and annual banquet. 

Chess Club 

President John R. Wall, Jr. 

Vice-President George H. Whitcomb 

Secretary Richard H. Dale 

Treasurer Mike Schulman 

Faculty Advisors Miss Marie Bryan 

Dr. Alford L. Ward 
The Chess Club is open to all who are interested 
in the pastime of Chess. On Thursdays at 4 p.m. 
in the Engineering building, room J-8, the club 
practices for tournaments with other groups in the 
Baltimore and Washington areas. 

77 



Collegiate 4-H Club 

President Nancy Devilbiss 

Vice-President Dorothy Williams 

Secretary Peggy Pfefferkorn 

Treasurer Dorothy Jones 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Merle Howes 

During this past year the Collegiate 4-H Club has 
sponsored speakers such as Thomas Gittings from 
the International Farm Youth Exchange, square 
dances, picnics, and a Christmas party. This or- 
ganization is for former 4-H club members and 
other interested students. 

Dairy Science Club 

President Gilbert Allen 

Vice-President Glenn Hendrix 

Secretary David Kuhn 

Treasurer Robert Nicodemus 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Joseph Mattick 

This club offers students interested in the dairy 
field a chance to obtain information on the pro- 
duction and manufacturing techniques of the dairy 
industry. 

Daydodgers 

President Wayman Wilkins 

Vice-President Don McFadden 

Secretary Elaine Davies 

Treasurer Mary McAndrews 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Doyle Royal 

78 



The Daydodgers Club, organized for commuting 
students, arranges rides for off-campus students and 
sponsors a mixer, and movies in the fall. 

Engineering Student Council 

Chairman Dean S. S. Steinberg 

Presidents of the engineering societies and elected 
representatives of the engineering classes comprise 
the members of the council which deals with stu- 
dent problems and activities in the College of 
Engineering. 

French Club 

President Mildred Lay ton 

Vice-President Tom Odell 

Secretary John Dackowich 

Treasurer Dave Singleton 

Faculty Advisor Dr. L. Rosenfield 

Le cercle francais promotes a better understanding 
of French culture through speakers and movies. 
During the last school year the club attended a 
French dinner and a lecture at Hood College and 
held a Christmas party. 

Future Farmer^ of America 

President Dave Eigenbrode 

Vice-President ^^'^hur Coppersmith 

Secretary Charles Hunley 

Treasurer Donald Martin 

Faculty Adxiisor Dr. Ray Murray 

79 



This organization is open to any male student who 
is either enrolled in agricultural education or is 
interested in agriculture, rural education and the 
club. Along with regular business meetings, the 
club publishes the bi-weekly FFA Collegiate Re- 
porter, participates in intramural sports, and holds 
picnics and an annual bancjuet. 

Future Teachers of America 

President Betty Schreiner 

Vice-President Leonard Goldinger 

Secretary Bernard Mackey 

Treasurer Joseph Marsden 

Advisor Miss Fern Schneider 

An undergraduate chapter of the National Educa- 
tion Association, the FTA holds meetings of in- 
terest to all education majors. Their activities in- 
clude sending one delegate to the state MAFTA. 

Home Economics Club 

President Peggy Culbertson 

Vice-President Lynne Profp 

Secretary-Treasurer Kate Williams 

Faculty Advisor Miss Nancy Mearig 

The monthly meetings of this club are of interest 
to women majoring in home economics. Last 
year their activities included a fashion show, a 
party with the International Club students featur- 
ing customs of other lands, and speakers. 

80 



Industrial Education Association 

President John Carrigan 

Vice-President Edward Cleary 

Secretary John Hines 

Treasurer John Foster 

Faculty Advisor Froiessor Glenn D. Brown 
All students interested in industrial education are 
invited to attend the semi-monthly meetings of 
lEA which feature speakers from industry and edu- 
cation. The clubs social activities include a spring 
picnic, parties and the Industrial Education Open 
House. 

Institute of Aeronautical Sciences 

President Henry A. Tucker 

Vice-President Thomas D. Field 

Secretary John J. Gallagher 

Treasurer Norman O. Frank 

Faculty Adxnsor Mr. Eugene Hertler 

The monthly meetings of IAS present speakers and 
movies for students interested in aeronautical en- 
gineering. Picnics and an annual banquet round 
out their schedule of activities. 

Institute of Food Technology 

Chairman Robert L. Downey 

Vice-chairman Robert L. Parker 

Secretary-Treasurer Eugene N. Gogel 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Robert C. Wylie 

81 



The Institute of Food Technology meets at 7 p.m. 
on the second Tuesday of each month, and brings 
prominent speakers to the campus to discuss food 
problems, and give students an opportunity to ask 
c[uestions and exchange information. 

International Club 

President Toshio Keta 

Other officers to be elected in the fall 

Faculty Advisor 

Professor Furman A. Bridgers 
Open to both foreign and American students, the 
International Club's Friday night meetings are of 
both a serious and social nature, and include speak- 
ers on international topics and an annual campus- 
wide Fiesta. Next fall the group hopes to sponsor 
an International Student Conference on campus. 

International Relations Club 

Officers to be elected in the fall 
Faculty Advisor Dr. Richard Bauer 

The International Relations Club will hold its 
monthly meetings in October. Their programs are 
designed to give all interested students an opportun- 
ity to hear discussions of current international 
problems by panels and guest lecturers. 

82 



Judo Club 

President Vincent A. Marchetd 

Vice-President Charles Lomas 

Secretary-Treasurer 

H. Lawrence Schneider 

Faculty Advisor . . . Dr. George Weigand 
Development in skill and promotion of judo as a 
sport as well as a means of self-defense is the pri- 
mary purpose of the Judo Club. 

Louisa Parsons Nursing Club 

President Helen McFadden 

Vice-President Sue Harmon 

Secretary Krista McKenzie 

Treasurer Carolyn Landmesser 

Faculty Advisor . ...Miss Margaret Hayes 
The nursing club is open to all women who are 
enrolled in the nursing curriculum. Last year the 
group held semi-monthly meetings, joined Balti- 
more nurses for a New Year's dinner, and spon- 
sored Easter and Christmas parties for the Chil- 
dren's Convalescent Home in Washington, D. C. 

Maryland Flying Association 

President Ralph E. Kloetzli 

Vice-President Harvey B. Gilbert, Jr. 

Secretary Daniel H. Norwitz 

Treasurer Lafayette W. Alves 

Faculty Advisor Captain Riley 

83 



The Hying association offers students an opportun- 
ity to learn to fly in one of tlie two club-owned 
planes with the ultimate aquisition of a pilot's 
license. A "ground school " is taught by licensed 
pilots and lessons in the air are given on weekends. 

Math Club 

Officers to be elected in the fall 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Stuart Haywood 

Student and professional speakers on mathematics 
or topics of general interest fill this club's agenda. 
The organization is open to anyone interested in 
mathematics. 

Men's Press Club 

President William Aiken 

Vice-President James L. Cooper 

Secretary Tollie Holtzclaw 

Treasurer Bob Nida 

Faculty Advisor . Professor Alfred Crowell 
The Men's Press Club hopes to become an under- 
graduate chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, honorary 
professional journalism fraternity. Their prelim- 
inary petition for the establishment of the chapter 
was approved by the national executive council in 
St. Louis last fall. The club program includes 
speakers from the professional world and several 
parties. 

84 



Mr. and Mrs. Club 

President Douglas Pratt 

Vice-President Wally Lee 

Secretary Jan Shirley 

Treasurer William Hood 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Earl Beard 

The Mr. and Mrs. Club not only assists married 
studeuts with apartment and baby sitter lists, a 
car pool to meetings, and "Where to Buy It" in- 
formation, but it also provides active social events. 
Last year the club held picnics, card and game 
parties, movies, and attended campus functions. 

National Music Educator's Conference 

President Anna Jacquette 

Vice-President Barbara Browning 

Secretary -Treasurer Virginia Corbin 

Faculty Advisor Mrs. Mary Kemble 

The objective of the NMEC is to advance knowl- 
edge in the field of music. Open to all music 
majors and minors, this group attended state 
choral and orchestra meetings last year. 

Painting of the Month Club 

President George Bayliss 

Vice-President Virginia Wellborn 

Secretary Barbara Scher 

Treasurer Jack Hammond 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Herman Maril 

85 



The Painting of the Month Club could be called 
the "Fine Arts Honorary. " Students whose paint- 
ings have been chosen for exhibition in the Ad- 
ministration Building lobby and who have won 
honors in the annual competition are eligible for 
membership in this club. Promoting fine art on 
campus, members of this "Fine Arts Honorary" 
also exhibited their work at a commercial gallery 
last summer. 

Philosophy Club 

Officers to be elected in the fall 

Faculty Advisor Dr. John Robinson 

The Philosophy Club meets monthly to discuss 
philosophical theories of the past and present, 
and hear guest speakers who discuss topics of 
current interest. 

Plant Industry Club 

President Jack Kinner 

Vice-President Gene Bures 

Secretary-Treasurer Norman Glaze 

Faculty Advisors. Dr. Thomas Ronningen 
Dr. Russell Brown 
Activities of the Plant Industry Club include a stu- 
dent discussion panel, informal discussions after 
lectures, and movies. The club strives to bring to- 
gether students in botany, horticulture, and agron- 
omv and others interested in those fields. 



Propellor Club 

President James W. Boyer 

Vice-President Vern B. Hussey 

Secretary-Treasurer ..Robert A. Margulies 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Charles A. Taff 

The Propellor Club, a student affiliate of the na- 
tional organization of transportation men, meets 
semi-monthly to discuss the problems of trans- 
portation and to hear guest speakers from truck- 
ing companies, air lines, and government agencies. 

Psychology Club 

President Donald S. Jewell 

Vice-President Joseph Lichtenstein 

Secretary Jennifer Hauk 

Treasurer Jim Branch 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Sherman Ross 

Last semester the Wednesday night meetings of the 
Psychology Club revolved around talks by guest 
speakers and members of the club on various as- 
pects of psychology. 

Radio and TV Guild 

President Don Peacock 

Vice-President Ed Baker 

Secretary Fred Dallam 

Treasurer Phyllis Lerner 

Faculty Advisor George F. Batka 

87 



The Guild, open to all students interested in radio 
and television, produced the Victor Frenkil TV 
Script Award Play on \V MAR-TV in Baltimore and 
an AFROTC series of 15 minute programs last 
year. 

Riding Club 

President Joseph M. Kemper 

Vice-President Dan Crable 

Secretary Margaret Gottschalk 

Treasurer William Elwood 

Faculty Advisor Dr. John Foster 

For students interested in horses and riding, this 
club offers an opportunity to learn more about 
horsemanship through their weekend riding trips, 
picnics, lectures, and movies on riding and the 
annual horse show. 

Rossborough Club 

President Bill Morris 

Vice-President Rusty Sloan 

Secretary Betty Jean Endslow 

Treasurer Bill Hamill 

The annual Rossborough Christmas dance is only 
one of the many social activities sponsored by the 
Rossborough Club, a service organization whose 
aim is to present dances for the student body. All 
students interested in the work of this club are 
urged to join. 

88 



Sailing Club 

President Charles H. Aspleii 

Vice-President James Marston 

Secretary William Hough 

Treasurer Pontiac Hayes 

Members of the Inter-Collegiate Yacht Racing As- 
sociation, the Sailing Club welcomes new members 
to their Tuesday night meetings, where plans for 
regattas, races, and social activities are made. 

Skiing Rebels Club 

President John W. Houck, Jr. 

Vice-President Leon Grabowsky 

Secretary jane Capozzi 

Treasurer Rita Ryan 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Doyle Royle 

An opportunity to learn new techniques in skiing 
through lectures and films is provided through the 
Skiing Rebels Club. This group highlights its 
activities with trips to northern resorts, such as 
Lake Placid, to put their knowledge to practical 
use. 

Society for the 
Advancement of Management 

Officers to be elected in the fall 
faculty Advisors Dr. Robert Goodell 
Dr. Harold Sylvester 
The SAM. open to students majoring in manage- 
ment, holds an annual spring dinner and field 
89 



trip. Monthly business meetings are varied with 
outside speakers. 

Sociology Club 

President \ John A. Schuyler 

Vice-President Lyla-Norris Erb 

Secretary and Treasurer 

to be elected in the fall 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Lejins 

I his club offers an opportunity for students inter- 
ested in sociological problems to take part in a 
program which includes movies, discussions and 
prominent speakers at their once-a-month meet- 
ings in Room 205 in the Classroom Building. 

Spanish Club 

President Mary Lou Baluta 

Vice-Presidents Bob Griffin 

Peggy Culberston 

Treasurer Dolores Gambino 

Faculty Advisor Miss Ann Norton 

I wice a month on Tuesdays, the Spanish Club en- 
joys movies, speakers, and social events. Last spring 
the group sponsored Piri Fernandez, an expert in 
the ancient Spanish art of declamation who per- 
formed for the faculty and student body. 

Student Unit of the American Red Cross 

President Audrey Nicoloudis 

The Student Unit of the American Red Cross 

90 



sponsors the campus blood drives, provides volun- 
teer hostesses to entertain wounded servicemen at 
Walter Reed and Bethesda Naval Hospitals, and 
arranges special student variety shows, musical 
groups, and plays which perform for servicemen in 
local camps and hospitals. 

Veterinary Science Club 

President Robert H. Batchelor 

Vice-President Thomas E. Todd 

Secretary John A. Muellewschlader 

Treasurer Jay T, Rauh 

Faculty Advisor Dr. James R. Sperry 

Open to anyone interested in veterinary sciences, 
the club's monthly meetings feature movies and 
speakers on various phases of the veterinary field. 

Women's Physical Education 
Majors Club 

President Sue Stinson 

Vice-President Jianne Minter 

Secretary . Virginia Kearns 

Treasurer Peggy Patton 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Dorothy Mohr 

This club, open to all women physical education 
majors, gives the members an opportunity to learn 
more about their profession. This year's plans in- 
clude an Annual Play Day in May, and a Parents 
Night program. 

01 



• RELIGIOUS CLUBS 




student Religious Council 

President Joan Hinchman 

Vice-President Bob Woods 

Secretary Gerry Hemming 

Treasurer Burton Boroff 

The Student Religious Council co-ordinates the 
activities of the religious clubs on campus and 
strives to impress the need for religious faith, while 
in college, upon the student body. 
Composed of two representatives from each reli- 
gious club, the council meets on Tuesday at 4 p.m. 
in the west council room of the Chapel to plan 
and promote activities in which all denominations 
participate. 

The various programs of the group includes the 
Religious Life Reception during Freshmen Orient- 
ation; sorority, fraternity, and dormitory firesides; 
Interfaith Convocations and many other activities 
which foster a spirit of cooperation among the 
various faiths and denominations represented. 



Religious Counselors* Office 

Religious guidance and information of campus and 
nearby church services are available in the offices 
of the religious counselors located in the Chapel. 

93 



Baptist Student Union 

President Lyman Sale, Jr. 

Vice-President Barbara David 

Secretary -Treasurer ..Mary Jean Prescott 
Meeting at noons in the chapel for mid-day fellow- 
ship and devotionals, the members of the Baptist 
Student Union also sponsor various evening activ- 
ities. A Parent's Night, a Senior Night, and a Music 
Night proved highly successful last year and plans 
are being made for more recreational activities. 
Their annual Christian Fellowship Retreats each 
spring offer students a weekend of quiet worship 
away from the rush and worry of campus. 
Adinsor— 

Howard D. Rees 

2003 Evarts Street, N. E. 

DE 2-1219 
Church— 

University Baptist Chapel 

Agricultural Auditorium 

Greek Orthodox 

Students of the Greek Orthodox Church are cordi- 
ally invited to join in the activities of the Canter- 
bury Association. The relatively small number of 
students of the Greek Orthodox Church has made 
it difficult to maintain separate organizations. 
The program and facilities of the Episcopal Church 
are cordially open to all Orthodox students. 
94 



Canterbury Association 

President John Downing 

Vice-President Ralph Evans 

Secretary Peggy Pfefferkorn 

Treasurer James Etherton 

This group meets each Wednesday evening at 7:30 
p.m. in the Episcopal Student Center Lounge lo- 
cated in the Parish House of St. Andrew's Church. 
Programs include speakers and devotional services. 
Holy Communion is celebrated every Wednesday 
morning at 7 a.m. in the West Chapel on campus. 
Along with their other social activities, the club 
holds its supper club on Sunday evenings, 5:30 
p.m. in the Parish House, on Dartmouth Avenue. 
Adfisors— 

Reverend William A. Beal, Chapel Advisor 

3413 Tulane Drive, Hyattsville 

HA 2-8327 

Reverend Nathaniel Acton 

St, Andrew's Rectory 

WA 7-7225 

Churcli— 

St. Andrew's Rectory 
College Avenue 

95 



Christian Science Club 

President Robert Woods 

Vice-President To be elected 

Secretary To be elected 

Treasurer Ralph Barnes 

The Christian Science Club meets at 7 p.m. on 
Thursday nights in the Chapel conference room. 
A reading area for quiet study of Christian Science 
literature is maintained in the chapel. 
Adx<isor—]2L\ne% B. Shanks 

2211 Tecumseh Street 
Hyattsville. Md. 
C/n/rr//— First Church of Christian Science 
Hyattsville, Md. 

Church of The Brethern 

officers to he elected in the fall. 
Reorgani/ing this fall, all Brethern students are 
asked to meet in the Rossborough Inn to plati 
meetings in the fall. Contact Reverend Schnabel 
for time and day of the meetings. 
Advisor— 

Reverend George E. Schnabel 

2421 N. Glebe Road 

JA 7-7459 
Church— 

Memorial Evangelical I nited Brethern Church 

North Capital & R Street 

96 



Lutheran Student Association 

President Gordon Baker 

Vice-President Steve Kolumban 

Secretary Barbara Klinedinst 

Treasurer Fred Moehle 

Students are invited to attend weekly meetings 
held on Wednesday nights at 7:30 p.m. in the Stu- 
dent Union Building. At 12:00 o'clock on Tues- 
day all Lutheran daydodgers meet for lunch in the 
cafeteria. I hey also sponsor a supper club on 
Sunday nights at Miss Engelbrecht's home, 4342 
Rowalt Drive. The last weekend in February is 
reserved for the Annual North Atlantic Region 
Conference in Buck Hills Falls, Pennsylvania. 
Advisor— 

Miss Ruth Engelbrecht 

4342 Rowalt Drive, Apt. 303, College Park, Md. 

AP 7-5584 
CIntrcli— 

Hope Lutheran Church 

Agriculture Auditorium 

Symons Hall 

Maryland Christian Fellowship 

Adx'isor Doder Massey 

Lhis inter-denominational, student-led group is 
geared to help students through discussions, panels, 
itstanding speakers, and personal counselling on 

97 



ou 



religious subjects. It is affiliated with Inter- Varsity 
Christian Fellowship. 

Hillel Foundation 

President Rita Solomowitz 

Vice-President Sheldon Schlossberg 

Secretary Ruth Cohen 

Treasurer Mary Lee Hudes 

Twice a month the Hillel Foundation of B'nai 
B'rith meets in the chapel at 8 o'clock. The execu- 
tive council of the club holds its meetings on Mon- 
day afternoons at 4 p.m. in the chapel. Hillel 
Foundation sponsors Hillel House in September at 
7505 Yale Avenue, College Park. 
Advisor— 

Rabbi Meyer Greenberg 
7505 Yale Avenue, College Park, Md. 
UN 4-2537 
Cliurch— 

Hillel Foundation 

7505 Yale Avenue, College Park, Md. 

Inner Varsity Maryland 
Christian Association 

President William \V. Eitemiller 

Vice-President Peter S. Loizeaux 

Secretary Bonnie R. Cubler 

Treasurer David D. Briell 

98 



This interdenominational group assembles; for 
study and prayer meetings. All students are wel- 
come to participate in their evening programs. 

Newman Club 

President Leo Cavanaugh 

Vice-Presidents Kathy Desmone 

George Kline 

Recording Secretary Kay Miller 

Corresponding Secretary ...Mary Melcher 

Treasurer Peter Gillis 

Every first and third Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m. 
Catholic students meet in the Armory Lounge to 
participate in religious, intellectual, and social ac- 
tivities. Each January, the Newman Club trans- 
forms the Rossborough Inn into a gala winter 
wonderland for their annual "Snow Ball" dance. A 
fieshman mixer held at the beginning of each 
semester helps to acquaint members with one an- 
other. Daily mass is held in the chapel at 6:30 
a.m. and daily rosary at 6:00 p.m. Sunday mass is 
held at 8:00, 10:15, 11:15 a.m. in the main chapel. 
Adinsor— 

Reverend Pacificus Kennedy 
Holy Name College 
LA 6-2233 
C./mrcfi— 
Chapel 

99 



Wesley Foundation 

President Mary Elizabeth Happ 

1'ire-President Mary Kathryn White 

Secretary Beverly J. Bowdeu 

Treasurer Carol H. Richardson 

The Weslev Foundation meets every \Vednesday 
night at 7:30 p.m. in the University Church. The. 
weeklv meetings combine fellowship, faith and fun 
into their programs. Included in the Foundation's 
weekly schedule is a supper club held every Sun- 
day evening at 5:30 p.m. Holy Communion for 
Methodist students is held every Thursday morn- 
ing at 7 a.m. in the chapel. Two annual retreats 
and a bancjuet complete the club's calendar of 
events. 

Adi'isor— 

Reverend William Smith 
5000 42nd Avenue 
Hyattsville, Maryland 

Cliiireh— 

I'niversity Methodist Church 
University Lane, College Park, Md. 

100 



Westminster Foundation 

President Paul Eckel 

Vice-President William Eschman 

Secretary-Treasurer Eleanor Romine 

The Westminster Foundation brings to Presbyter- 
ian students a program of study and prayer. Meet- 
ing Wednesday nights at 7:30 p.m. in the Student 
Union Building, they invite all students to join 
in their activities. The club also sponsors a Sun- 
day supper club meeting at the Riverdale Presby- 
terian Church at 5:30 p.m. 
Advisor— 

Jesse Myers 

5001 56th Place, Hyattsville, Md. 

AP 7-1626 

Cliiin It— 

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



101 



ENTERTAINMENT AND 
MUSIC 




Gymkana 

President Paul Simmers 

Vice-Presidetit Dick Heintz 

Secretary Dick Haverstroh 

Treasurer Carolyn Solnitzky 

Gymkana, open to all students interested in tumb- 
ling, gymnastics and other forms of exhibition ac- 
tivities, is the "show group" of the campus. Their 
ainiual "Home Show", and performances off-cam- 
pus include jugglers, magicians, majorettes and all 
forms of gymnastic performances. 

This show is presented nightly for a week to a 
full house of students, parents and children who 
spend a delightful evening viewing the antics of 
future showmen. To prepare for this event the 
group meets on Wednesday nights in the Old Gym 
where they practice their stunts vigorously. The 
main event at the "Home Show" for the troupers 
comes at the close of the evening when the best 
trouper award is presented. 

The most outstanding members who received the 
award this year were Carolyn Cheek and By Milli- 
gan. 

103 



Modern Dance Club 

President Ina Stulman 

Vice-President Howard Hickman 

Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Leone 

Faculty Advisor . . Miss Dorothy Madden 

The Modern Dance Club, directed by Miss Dorothy 
Madden, meets on Tuesday evenings at 7:30 in the 
Women's Field House. Open to all interested stu- 
dents, regardless of previous training, the club also 
has meetings for beginners at 4 p.m. Monday after- 
noon. 

"Invitation to the Dance" was the first program 
presented by the club. All types of dancing were 
demonstrated-folk, ballroom and square dancing- 
and a modern dance interpretation of these dances 
was given to show how modern dance uses all 
types of dance forms in composition. 
The club also presents an annual Modern Dance 
Concert, gives demonstrations for nearby high 
schools, participates in the May Day celebration 
and performs for many campus clubs. The choreo- 
graphy for these shows is done by the students 
themselves. Organized to acquaint the campus 
Avith modern dancing and to give interested stu- 
dents a chance to participate in dancing programs, 
the group welcomes all students. 

104 



University Theatre 

President David B. Singleton 

Vice-President Mary E, Bomberger 

Business Manager Marsha Oshrine 

Secretary Caroline Weiss 

Facility Advisors Rudolph Pugliese, 

Thomas Starcher, Bernard Works, Lyle 
V. Mayer and Grover C, Niemeyer 
Students are elected to membership in University 
Theatre after working on at least three campus 
dramatic shows. After obtaining membership, they 
are required to work on one show a year. Univer- 
sity Theatre is responsible for four major produc- 
tions and several centrally staged productions a 
year. The group also joins Clef and Key as a co- 
sponsor of the annual musical show. 

During the last school, UT produced "The Male 
Animal", "The Long Voyage Home", and "Night 
Must Fall". "Good News" was chosen as the musi- 
cal production, and "Arms and the Man" was the 
centrally staged production. Between semesters 
"Dear Ruth" was taken "on the road" to tour air 
bases in Icelarid an<l the Azores. 

Tryouts for acting and work on various backstage 
crews are open to all students. Notices of tryouts 
are listed in the Dianwndback before each pro- 
duction and back-stage workers may sign up on 

105 



comniittee lists posted on the speech department 
bulletin board. 

WMUC 

Ahmager Barry Glass 

Business Ma72ager John Gornall 

Chief Anyioiwcer Edward Fallin 

Chief Engineer Roger Hagen 

Faculty Advisor Robinson Lapin 

"For the best in music, news and sports, its radio 
station WMUC, 610 on your Am dial." 

That's the familiar station break of WMUC, the 
radio voice of the University of Maryland. WMUC 
offers to all students interested in radio a chance 
to announce, write scripts, and engage in the en- 
gineering, business and research aspects of the 
field. 

Students can hear broadcasts of nearly all school 
events, ranging from the Inter-fraternity Sing in 
the Coliseum to sports events from as far away 
as the basketball playoffs in Raleigh, N. C. 

Heard only on the campus, WMUC expects to in- 
crease its broadcast coverage in the area to match 
its complete coverage of campus activities. 



106 



Chapel Choir 

Vresidoit Mike Littleton 

Vice-President Mel Hyuett 

Secretary Anna Jacquette 

Director Mr. Fague Springmann 

The youngest of Maryland's musical organizations 
is the Chapel Choir. Begun shortly after the com- 
pletion of the Chapel, the group is designed to 
provide music for services there. This year they 
will sing every Sunday afternoon at 4 p.m. in 
special vesper services in the main Chapel. 

The choir has also broadened its program of ac- 
tivities, until last year their performances included 
several appearances with the National Symphony 
Orchestra, a January performance of a Rodgers 
and Hammerstein program at Constitution Hall 
and participation before President Eisenhower at 
tlie ArHngton Ampitheatre Memorial Day cere 
monies. 

This year the group plans two appearances with 
the National Symphony Orchestra, one in Con- 
stitution Hal! and the other in Ritchie Colesium. 
Students interested in participating in the choir 
may sign up in the armory during registration or 
.it tend the rehearsals in the Chapel on Monday 
and \\'edncsday afternoons from 3 to 5 p.m. 

107 



Clef and Key 

President Mike Littleton 

Vice-President Barry Klein 

Secretary Virginia Corbin 

Treasurer Jesse Cowan 

Organized primarily to produce the annual campus 
musical revue, Clef and Key welcomes all students 
who are interested in singing and acting. This 
spring the group, in conjunction with University 
Theatre and the Modern Dance Club, brought the 
popular Cole Porter comedy, "Anything Goes" to 
the campus. 

Under the direction of Rudolph Pugliese of the 
speech faculty, members were able to get first-hand 
experience in everything from comedy roles to 
chorus line high stepping. Tryouts for the musical 
are open to all students and are held before each 
production. 

Membership in Clef and Key is awarded to stu- 
dents attending three consecutive meetings, held 
every other Tuesday in the Music building. 
Although the musical revue is the group's major 
activity it performed at near-by hospitals, where 
song, dance and comedy acts were enthusiastically 
received. The club plans to continue these activ- 
ities this year. 

108 



Men^s Glee Club 

President Harry White 

Vice-President Norman Taylor 

Secretary Bob Fuches 

Treasurer Ed Ganatt 

Ihe men's Glee Clnb is one of the most active 
musical groups on campus. Their activities last 
vear included a presentation of the "Testament of 
Freedom" for the Prince George's Bar Association 
and a performance at the Cherry Blossom Festival. 
The highlight of the year was the group's perform- 
ance of Handel's "Messiah" at Lisner Auditorium 
last December in cooperation with the Air Force 
Symphony Orchestra, the George Washington Uni- 
\ersity Women's Chorus and the Singing Sergeants. 
Next year, under the direction of Mr. Fague Spring- 
inann, the group plans to continue their active 
program. 

The rehearsals of the Glee Club are held every 
luesday and Thursday afternoon at 5 p.m. in the 
Music Building. All men interested in gaining 
experience and enjoyment from group singing and 
who would like to participate in this active and 
growing organization are urged to sign up during 
registration in the Armory or attend rehearsals. 

109 



University Band 

President Tom Shipley 

Vice-President Freddy Froelich 

Secretary-Treasurer . . Barbara Klinedinst 

Leader Lt. Robert Landers 

VVhether its a pep rally, a football game or an 
election parade, the "Red and White" band is 
always there to lead the way and liven school spirit. 
The group practices twice a week in the Armory 
band room to achieve musical excellence and to 
perfect their precision field drills. 

The highlight of last year's activities was the "fol- 
low- the- team" trip to Miami for the Orange Bowl 
game, where the band, with the colorful help of 
the majorettes and color guard, made an excellent 
showing. 

A sign-up list will be in the armory during regis- 
tration for both band members and majorettes. 

Universit}^ Orchestra 

President Nancy Eliot 

Vice-President Edith Stimson 

Secretary-Treasurer . . . Barbara Klinedinst 
The orchestra is open to all persons, including stu- 
dents, faculty and non-university people. Rehear- 
sals are held from 6:30 to 8 p.m. in the armory 
band room and offer members an opportunity to 
acquire practical experience in group playing. Plans 

110 



for the coming year include participation in sev- 
eral campus activities and a spring concert. 

Women's Chorus 

President Anna Jacqiiette 

Vice-President Sandra Souder 

Secretary Barbara Browning 

Treasurer Sylvia Nielander 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Fague Springmann 

The Women's Chorus has always been one of the 
University's outstanding musical groups. It is open 
to all women students who enjoy group singing. 
Tryouts are held each fall and rehearsals will be 
held on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons at 4 
p.m. in the Music Building. 

Beside their regular campus concerts during the 
Thanksgiving and Christmas seasons the chorus is 
making plans for a spring program of music with 
the Men's Glee Club, concerts for off-campus 
groups, and a repeat performance of last year's 
rV appearance. 

The highlight of the clubs activities is the trip to 
Annapolis to sing at the Naval Academy. In ad- 
dition to the fun and enjoyment that the group 
offers to its members. Women's Chorus is now a 
one-credit course and may be taken for credit. In- 
terested students may sign up in the Armory dur- 
ing registration. 

Ill 



• THE CULTURAL PROGRAM 

Several years ago, many students became aware 
of the growing nimiber of plays, concerts, art ex- 
hibits and musicals which were constantly being 
produced in Washington, and a desire arose to 
make these activities more available to students. 

As a result, several campus organizations com- 
bined their efforts to bring about this "campus 
culture program". One of the first results of their 
work was the appearance, in 1949, of the Na- 
tional Symphony Orchestra, for a series of con- 
certs in the Colesium. The enthusiastic student 
response has brought the orchestra back each year, 
bringing some of the world's finest music and per- 
formers to the campus. Under the direction of Dr. 
Howard Mitchell, the group performed many times 
for large audiences, all at reduced student prices. 
In addition to bringing the performers to cam- 
pus, plans are underway for other activities which 
will help students take advantage of the programs 
and exhibits in the surrounding area. Special re- 
duced prices for many of the better plays and 
movies, and information concerning current activ- 
ities in Washington will be more available to the 
students, and sight-seeing tours of Washington and 
other special trips are also under consideration. 
Watch the Diainnndhnck for further information. 

112 



» PUBLICATIONS 

2 Dr. Elkins Nomec'^fe 

£ Rc-rd 



Z 



-^^^ 





Dear Jane and Joe Journalist, 

Your arrival on the University of Maryland cam- 
pus was news. It was announced to the public by 
the sounds of heavily laden, trunk filled cars, the 
buzz of "ohs and ah's", the footsteps of 3,000 
additional students, but mainly it was acknowl- 
edged bv the publications. The Diamondback wrote 
of vour entrance, the M Book was a guide for you 
and the Old Line welcomed you. 

Why not become a part of this gigantic organiza- 
tion which is created to fill the students needs. To 
do so, head toward the Publications Building where 
the hum of typewriters may be heard far into the 
night. Here you will find a place to practice all 
the mechanics of good writing which you have 
learned in English and Journalism classes. You will 
find companionship in sharing the struggles of 
other voung reporters whose earnest desire is to re- 
port all the facts, portray campus life as it exists 
and keep pace with the throbbing under-current of 
news which is constantly breaking around campus. 

You'll have fun while learning. I guarantee it. 

Signed— 

A Terp Journalist 

114 



Publications Board 

Ihe Publications Board headed by Professor A. 
Crowell. is concerned with the activities of Student 
Government Association— supported publications. 
The board is responsible for the selection of the 
editor, managing editor, and business manager of 
the Diamondback, M-Book, Old Line, and Terra- 
f)i}i. Selections are made on the basis of a written 
application, experience, and an interview with the 
board. 

Other faculty members of the board include: Dean 
James Reid, Chairman of the Student Life Com- 
mittee; Dr. Charles Kopp, Publications Faculty 
Advisor; Professor Donald Krimel, a representative 
of the Journalism Department. 

Student members of the board include the editors 
of the publications-Neal Durgin, Diamondback; 
Jean Spencer, M-Book; Stan Harrison, Old Line; 
and Charles Wickard, Terrapin — the Student 
Government Association president, Rey Browning, 
and the president of Pi Delta Epsilon, the Journal- 
ism honorary, Vic Holm. 



115 



Pi Delt Awards 

Pi Delta Epsilon, the National Collegiate Journal- 
ism Honorary presents two awards annually at the 
publications banquet. The E. A. Coblentz Mem- 
orial Cup honoring a former Diamondback busi- 
ness manager is presented to the outstanding fresh- 
man in publications, and the senior who has con- 
tributed the most to student publications in his 
four years at the University is given the William 
H. Hottel award which honors a former publica- 
tions advisor. 

Last spring Roger Keith, Avho was news editor of 
the Diamondback at the time, received the fresh- 
man award and Jim Hansen, photographer for all 
four publications and past president of Pi Delta 
Epsilon was presented with the senior award. 

Also at the banquet two national Pi Delta Epsilon 
medals of achievement were awarded to the out- 
standing woman and man in journalism at the 
University, Ann Bennett, editor of the Old Line 
and M-Book, and John Martin, who had served as 
sports editor of all four publications. 

116 



Diamondback 

Editor Neal Durgin 

Matiaging Editors— 

Barbara Dodd, Roger Keith, Dick Park 
Copy Editors. Jerry Jewler, Mickey Wetzel 
News Editors— 

Gale Alls, Stewart Berry, Jean Lubas 
Feature Editors— 

Carmen Ebandjieff, Barbara Nathanson 
Picture Editor Stan Harrison 

Social Editors 

Diane Dixon, Barbara Marshall 

Sports Editors— 

Ronny Brooks, Hall Burdette, Bob Giffen 

Business Manager Jim Garritty 

The Diamondback, the University newspaper, will 
continue the policy started last fall of publishing 
three times a week, on Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday. It will be found at campus distribution 
points such as the Administration Building and 
the Library. 

Three different staffs produce the paper, so there 
is room for reporters, artists, photographers, typists 
and those who are interested in the business side 
of newspaper production. 

117 



M-Book 

Editor Jean Spencer 

Managing Editor Barbara Dodd 

Copy Editor Jim Hansen 

Business Manager Corinne FoDore 

Layout Editor Stan Harrison 

Photographers . .. Vic Holm, Phil Geraci 
STAFF: 

Barbara Hammond Jane Hagerton 

Ellen Johnson Lee Speilman 

Billie Thomas Pam Davis 

Shiela Bryden Janice Kinsler 

Ginger Miles Sally Mehring 

Edie Brill Dick Watt 

Jenny Shubert Ann Binder 

Joseph Perrone Helen Bare 

Frank Weedon Bobbie Dean 

Becky Sparkman Isabelle Ratcliffe 

Polly Brobst Mary McLaughlin 

The 'Trosh Bible" appears every fall as a guide to 
the freshman class and students who are new on 
campus. It is prepared in the late spring and 
summer with the aim of presenting as much infor- 
mation about Maryland as possible in a "compact 
package". 1 he editor and managing editor are 
appointed by the Publications Board in the spring; 
other stafE editors are appointed by the editor after 
they have submitted written applications stating 
tlrcir qualifications. 

118 



The Old Line 

Editor Stan Harrison 

Afanaging Editor Jc^n Spencer 

Associate Editors— 

Biddie Bickford, Bobbie Dean 

Make-up Editor Bobbie Dodd 

Art Editor Jack Hammond 

Copy Editor Adele Chidakel 

Assistant Copy Editor Larry Dahlin 

Photo Editor Vic Holm 

Bxisiness Manager Ed Niner 

Assistant Business Manager ... Fsit Garner 

Adx'ertising Manager Arnold Davis 

Exchange and Subscription Manager— 

Peggy Culbertson 

Circulation Manager George Atwell 

Assistant Circulation Manager— 

Bruce Berlage 

Office Manager Nan Ahalt 

The Old Line, campus "jester", features college 
humor with a dash of creative writing and feature 
articles to suit the reading palate of the campus. 
There are openings on the staff for writers, artists, 
photographers, typists; and assistants on the busi- 
ness stalf too. Working for the Old Line not only 
provides fun, but it offers an insight into maga- 
zine production. Staff meetings are announced in 
I he Diamondback. 

119 



Terrapin 

l^^ditor Charles Wickard 

Mtmnging Editor Audrey Nicoloudis 

Associate Editors— 

Maxine Moffett, Harvey Casbarian 
Music and Drama Editor— 

Pat Killingsworth 

Organizations Editor Cecilia Woods 

Seniors Editor Barbara Stark 

Chief PhotograpJier Vic Holm 

Sports Editor Ray Ashley 

Eraternity Editor Boyd Madary 

Sorority Editor Nancy Antrim 

Residence Editor Walt Rupert 

Layout Editor Stan Harrison 

Index Editor Joan Monfort 

The Terrapin climaxes the spring semester with 
a pictorial summary of the year's events. After 
much planning and preparation, the first yearbook 
is presented to the May Queen as a part of the May 
Day ceremonies; during the last few weeks of 
classes it is distributed to the student body. The 
editorial staff is chosen on the basis of applications 
submitted to the editor in the spring. Students 
interested in joining the staff should contact the 

editor. 

120 



» MILITARY 







W^f" 



AFROTC Activities 

Ihc ROTC program begins early in the fall semes- 
ter with the issuance of uniforms and regularly 
scheduled drill periods. Drill is suspended during 
the winter months and begun again in April. Final 
drill sessions take place on Military Day— in the 
middle of May. 

Drill proficiency and other outstanding military 
achievements are exhibited and rewarded on Mili- 
tary Day. This day culminates the achievements 
of the ROTC program for the year. 

In addition, the Air Force Ball gives a welcome 
relief to the drill program and gives each cadet 
a chance to take his best girl to a formal military 
social function. The corps of cadets also partici- 
pates in a mass march-on at one of the games near 
the end of the football season. 

The High Command 

Operations of the AFROTC unit are supervised 
by half a hundred regular Air Force personnel, 
who must keep detailed records on each cadet in 
the largest AFROTC unit in the country as well 
as provide classroom and drill instruction. 

The Commanding Officer in the organization is 
the Professor of Air Science and Tactics, who coor- 
dinates the activities of the unit. This position is 
held by Colonel Joseph R. Ambrose, who is in his 
second vear as CO. 

122 



Arnold Air Society 

Commanding Officer Donald Hoover 

Executive Officer D. R. Delanter 

Treasurer David Baker 

Arnold Air Society is an honorary organization 
for advanced AFROTC cadets. Members are recom- 
mended on the basis of exceptional leadership 
ability, high scholastic standing, and interest in the 
Air Force. The Society sponsors the annual Air 
Force Ball for the Air Division and invites several 
outstanding men in the Air Force and aviation field 
to speak to them during the year. The members 
proudly wear a blue and gold aiguillette. 

Scabbard and Blade 

Captain Arthur C. Weiner 

Second Lieutenant Dale Jackson 

First Lieutenant Philip C. Kearney 

First Sergeant Henry R. Passi 

Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary fratern- 
ity for all the military forces. The purpose of 
Scabbard and Blade, is "to have a greater influence 
in the military affairs of the community in which 
\vc may reside, and above all to spread intelligent 
information concerning the military requirements 
of our country." 

Qualifications for membership are a 3.0 average in 
all ROTC classes and a 2.5 in campus classes. 
Mend)ers are tapped at the Air Force Ball. 

12.". 



Pershing Rifles 

Captain Don Hoover 

Executive Officer .... Charles O. Johnson 

Adjutant Robert Winkler 

Pledge Officer Leland G. Lay 

First Sergeant Michael C. Middleton 

Pershing Rifles is an organization of basic ROTC 
students who are distinguished on campus by their 
blue and white shoulder cords, white gloves and 
helmets. The job of the men in blue is to promote 
good citizenship by creating a closer relationship 
between basic cadets, advanced cadets, and ROTC 
instructors in addition to teaching the ideals of 
the Pershing Rifles. Their activities include preci- 
sion and trick drill with and without the Ml. 

To join this organization, a new student signs up 
for membership during registration and then serves 
a pledge period of about six weeks. The PR's drill 
in the regidarly scheduled drill period except for 
a one week period before the national drill com- 
petition scheduled for the first part of May. 

Last year in Pittsburgh, this crack drill outfit took 
first place nationally in botli trick drill and rifle 
match competition. 

AFROTC Band 

Captain William A. Stokes 

Lieutenant Charles S. Koffer 

Faculty Adx>isor Lt. Robert Landers 

124 



The AFROTC Band wearing red and white 
aiquillettes provides music for miHtary formations 
such as convocations, parades, and Military Day. 
They can be seen and heard marching and playing 
during the AFROTC drill sessions twice each week. 
Membership is open to all freshmen and sopho- 
mores. 

Angel Flight 

Flight Leader Felice Cohn 

First Wing Pat Siegman 

Second Wiyig Jean Murphy 

Third Wing Ann Essex 

Ihe Angel Fhght is composed of coeds who have 
been elected by the various squadrons as sponsors 
for their unit. Coeds arc nominated by the cadets 
in each squadron, then each cadet votes on the 
nominees to select his squadron angel. The ma- 
jority of the girls are freshmen. 

The Angel Flight is a nation-wide organization 
who, in conjunction with the Arnold Air Society, 
promotes the interest of the cadets in the Air Force 
and the interest of the student body in the ROTC 
program. 

In an effort to learn more about the Air Force, 
the girls have several guest speakers each year. 
Last year they ma<le a trip to Andrews Air Force 
Base. "Angels" serve as hostesses of the cadet corps 
and help to make the Military Ball a success. 

125 



• ATHLETICS 



J i. 



1%^- 







Athletics, both intercollegiate and intramural, play 
an important part in the college career of every 
student of the University. There is an excellent 
intramural program the year around for the stu- 
dents who do not make the varsity teams. 

The Athletic Council sponsors an intercollegiate 
program in all sports at the University. Every 
student is invited and urged to come out for these 
sports. 

Don't wait for a special invitation or don't assume 
you are not good enough for the best. If you 
can't make the team, join with the rest of the 
student body in being the extra player in the 
stands to create the spirit which makes the men 
who finally earn the honor to represent you play 
their best. If you can't 
play a sport, be a sport. 

The morale of the stu- 
dent body is important to 
the caliber of your ath- 
letic teams and you can 
furnish the morale. 

JAMES TATUM, 

Director of Athletics 




127 



Year of Champions . . . 

The football team, for the first time in its history, 
was named the NATION'S NUMBER ONE TEAM, 
while the rifle team became the first team since 
1935 to be named the Nation's best in that sport 
two consecutive years. 

The boxing team nearly brought the University 
its third National championship when it missed 
winning the team title by two points. However, 
Gary Garber and Vincent Palumbo took individual 
National boxing titles. 

The All-American City tournament went to the 
I errapin basketball team, with All-America Gene 
Shue the pacesetter. 

Atlantic Coast Conference titles went to the 
wrestling, soccer, and indoor and outdoor track 
teams. 

All-America's were galore at Maryland. Besides 
Shue in basketball, Bernie Faloney, Chet Hanulak 
and Stan Jones were selected in football, with 
Jones named the "Lineman of the Year." George 
Corrigan was a first team and Rennie Smith a sec- 
ond team choice in lacrosse. Jim Wells, Bud Bar- 
ton and Bob Martorana were rifle All-Americas, 
the first time three men from one team have ever 
been selected. 

James Tatum was named 'Football Coach of the 
^ear," but to Terrapin fans, he is "Athletic Direc- 
tor of the Year. ■ 

128 



Football 

Head Coach James M. Tatum 

"Maryland, we're all behind you," goes the Mary- 
land Victory Song and all the football teams in the 
country were behind Maryland last year as the 
Terrapins were unanimously chosen the NUMBER 
ONE TEAM IN THE NATION. 

"Coach of the Year" Jim Tatum's Split-T offense 
was served to 10 opponents in 1953 and all ten 
Avent down to defeat— six by shutouts. 

Termed what Tatum called his best backfield 
ever, the quartet of Bernie Faloney at quarterback, 
Chet Hanulak and Dick Nolan at the halfbacks and 
Ralph Felton at fullback enabled Maryland never 
to be behind or tied all season. 

Hanulak from Hackensack, led the Nation's run- 
ners with a 9.8 yards per carry, while Faloney was 
named on most All-Americas. 

Opening up the holes in the line and doing a 
stellar job on defense was "Lineman of the Year" 
Stan Jones. Jones headed a line that held the op- 
position to 31 points all season. 

As has happened the past four years, the Number 
One team went down to defeat in a bowl game. 
This time Oklahoma pulled the coup de grace, 
7-0, in the Orange Bowl. 

129 



Soccer 




Coach Doyle P. Royal 

Maryland's soccer team got the 1953-54 athletic sea- 
son off to a winning start by taking the first of 
four of Maryland's Atlantic Coast Conference 
championships. 

Five All-Conference players paced the Terrapins 
to a sweep of three conference games and eight of 
ten for the year. Charles Reynolds, Jose Hagedorn, 
Otto Winckleman, Tom Baden and Hector Salinas 
were named to the All-ACC team. 

The outstanding game of the season was the 6-5 
overtime win over Navy. It was the first time Mary- 
land had beaten Navy in 10 years. Other wins were 
over Duke, North Carolina State, Loyola, Connecti- 
cut, North Carolina, Washington and Lee and 
Western Maryland. 

130 



Rifle 



Three All- Americas led the Maryland rifle team to 
its second consecutive National Intercollegiate Rifle 
team title. It was the first time since 1934-35 that 
any team has repeated as National champions. 

James Wells, and Bob Martorana were named All- 
America for the first time, while Bud Barton was 
a holdover from last year's National Rifle Associa- 
tion All-America team. Dick Gorey and Linn Sav- 
age completed the quintet that fired a score of 
1439 out of a possible 1500 to pace the Terrapins 
over some 90 schools competing in 14 sectional 
meets for the national title. 

During the regular season the marksmen downed 
five of six opponents, losing only to Army. That 
loss was avenged later in an eight team meet, as 
did the AFRO IC team avenge the football loss in 
the Orange Bowl by downing the University of 
Oklahoma AFROTC team. 
131 



Wrestling 




Coach William Krouse 

Coach William E. "Sully" Krouse's wrestlers started 
in the new Atlantic Coast Conference right where 
they left off in the old Southern Conference, by 
taking their third consecutive conference champion- 
ship. 

Instrumental in the drive to the conference titles 
were the indomnitable Fischer Brothers— Bob and 
Ernie. The graduating seniors lost only one match 
each in their four years of college wrestling. 

Ernie, who went to the finals of the NCAA Na- 
tional championships in the 177 pound class last 
year, won 29 matches, while Bob had 31 wins in 
the 167 pound class. Both were Southern Confer- 
ence champs in 1952 and 1953 and undefeated in 
1954. 



132 




Boxing 



^^'^^'^ Frank Cronin 

While boxing is on the dechne at most colleges, 
Maryland's ring team moved to the front this past 
season by winning the Eastern Intercollegiates and 
finishing only two points behind Wisconsin for the 
National title. 

While the team couldn't win the National title, 
sophomores Gary Garber and Vincent Palumbo 
slugged their way to individual National titles in 
the 119 and 132 pound classes respectively. 

In winning the Eastern Intercollegiates, for the 
first time since 1942, Maryland ended a five year 
reign by Syracuse. Heavyweight Leo Coyne and 
Garber won Eastern titles. 

In dual team matches the Terps, who will go to 
the Sugar Bowl this year, won three and lost three. 
(Coach Cronin can be contacted through extension 
463.) 

133 



Cross-Country 
and Track 



^'"('(^1' Jim Kehoe 

Track has no definite season at Maryland, it lasts 
the whole year. 

In the fall, Maryland's cross-country team drop- 
ped its first two starts, but came back strong to win 
the next three and a second place finish in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. 

While lacking an outstanding star, Kehoe's teams 
have adequate men and depth in almost every 
event, getting most of their points in seconds and 
thirds. 

Maryland dominated the ACC track seasons, by 
capturing both the Indoor and Outdoor champion- 
ships. The Terps took six firsts in the Indoor 
games, including a record breaking pole vault of 
13' 34" by Mel Schwarz. 

134 



Basketball 




Coach Bud Millikan 

Basketball Avas at its best last year at Maryland 
and promises to be even better this year. 

Gene Shue, first draft choice of the pro Philadel- 
phia Warriors, paced the Terrapins to 23 wins in 
30 games, for the best Maryland basketball record 
in history. 

With Shue voted the outstanding player of the 
tournament, Maryland walked off with the first 
All-Anierican City title at Owensboro, Kentucky. 
Coach Bud Millikan's defensive-minded Terrapins 
will defend that title this year. 

The Terps hope to improve on their second place 
standing in the Atlantic Coast Conference and lick 
the semi-final jinx that has eliminated them in the 
Conference tournament for four years. 

135 



Golf 

C^^^'f' Frank Cronin 

Coach Frank Cronins golf team opened and closed 
the season with losses, but in-between the team 
was hot, fashioning a six-game win streak. 

For the year, the golfing Terrapins ended up on 
the plus side of the scorecard with eight wins 
against six losses. The Terrapins dropped their 
first two starts, but came back with two 9-0 wins 
before going on a three match losing streak. Then 
came the six match win streak before dropping the 
season's finals. 

Sophomore Jim DiPiro had the best record with 
nine wins in the fourteen matches, followed by 
Carl Kroneberger with eight wins playing in the 
number one position. DiPiro finished one stroke 
behind Wake Forest's National Collegiate champion 
Arnold Palmer's 72 in the Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence tournament. 

Kroneberger was medalist in two matches, as was 
DiPiro. Only other medalist was Bill McFerren. 
Home matches are played at the Prince Georges' 
Country Club off campus, but a nine-hole course 
is to be constructed in the near future adjacent to 
Byrd Stadium. 

(Coach Cronin can be contacted through extension 
463.) 

136 



Baseball 






Coach H. Burton Shipley 

Maryland's baseball team was riding high on top 
of the Atlantic Coast Conference with an eight 
game winning streak and headed for its best sea- 
son ever, until it dropped five of its last six games. 
That streak gave Clemson (8-4) the ACC title, with 
Maryland (6-4) second. Maryland could have tied 
for the lead, but conceded the title to Clemson as 
two rained-out games were cancelled. 

The overall season's record in Coach Burton Ship- 
ley's 31st year was 15 wins, nine losses and a tie. 

Seven players batted over .300 with Bill Walker's 
.365 the team's best and third best in the ACC. 
Hemphill won seven of ten games, while Russ Duf- 
fey dropped only one of seven decisions, for an 
earned run average of 1.35. 

137 



Tennis 

Coach Doyle Royal 

It was either feast or famine for the Terrapin 
tennis team last year. In winning ten of fifteen 
matches, the Terrapins were involved in six 9-0 
matches and four 8-1 matches. 

Of the ten one-sided affairs the Terps came out 
best seven times, including a three match streak 
when they shutout Maine, Western Maryland and 
West Virginia. 

The Terrapins dropped the opener but came back 
strong to win the next seven in a row for Coach 
Doyle Royal. Maryland (4-1) finished second to 
North Carolina (5-0) in the ACC standings. 

John Myers won 12 of fifteen matches to top the 
nctmen. Bud Leightheiser (11-4) and Jack Clifford 
(10-5) also were outstanding. Myers and Clifford 
formed the top doubles team with a 12-3 record. 
Home matches are played on the tennis courts 
behind the Women's Field House, but new courts 
are to be constructed in the near future adjacent 
to the new Activities Building. 

138 







Lacrosse 

Co-Coaches . . . Jack Faber and Al Hagey 
With an attack many called the best in the Nation, 
Maryland was rated an early season choice for the 
National lacrosse title, especially after it had rout- 
ed Virginia 18-7. 

The Terrapins rolled to easy wins in their first 
five games, but a noted weakness was a defense 
that wasn't up to championship standards. That 
weakness was verified in the Navy game, as the 
Terrapins fell, 12-7. Maryland finished with nine 
wins in 12 games. 

Princeton bowed to the Terrapins, 13-9, in a game 
where Maryland scored a goal a minute for the 
first seven minutes. 

George Corrigan was selected as an All-America 
attackman. 

{Coach Faber can be contacted at T304 or through 
exten-iion 231.) 

139 



Freshman Basketball . . . 

Tops, recordwise, was the frosh basketball team 
with 10 wins in 11 games. Moving up to the var- 
sity next season will be leading scorer Frank Fuqua 
6'7" center, who scored 40 points in one game; Bob 
O'Brien and Mark Vodopia, set shot artists; drivers 
Drew Schaufler, Bob Nardone and Bob Hardiman. 
All possess height and speed and fit well into 
varsity coach Bud Millikan's future plans. 

Freshman Sports 

The minor leagues at Maryland are the freshman 
teams and its here that future Maryland stars are 
developed. 

The "basic training" received under the guidance 
)f experienced coaching personnel is the first step 
cowards the varsity. Even if you weren't great \n 
high school, don't let that stop you from trying 
out for a freshman sport. The starting center on 
last year's varsity basketball team wasn't a first 
stringer in high school, but under coaching and 
development here at Maryland was the team's sec- 
ond highest scorer. 

Like the varsity, freshman sports at Maryland last 
vear had good seasons. 

140 



Freshman Baseball . . . 

Phil Calder's .409 batting average headed the list 
of seven .300 plus batting averages on the frosh 
baseball team, which split in six games. 

Bob Kiatta batted .333 and hit the team's only 
home run. 

Stanley Bobb (1-0) and Pat Cinnamond (2-1) ac- 
counted for the top pitching. 

Freshman Football . . . 

The freshman football season was a success, if 
only because of the first win ever scored over the 
Naval Academy Plebes. Coach Whitey Dovell's team 
finished with a 3-1 record, but like the varsity, lost 
in a bowl game to Bullis Prep. 

Boys who have moved up to the varsity are Frank 
Tamburello, quarterback; guard Jack Davis, tackle 
Mike Sandusky, center Gene Alderton and half- 
backs Howie Dare, Ralph Hawkins, Harold Hull, 
John McVicker and Jack Healy. 

Freshman Lacrosse . . . 

Coach Danny Bf)nthron's frosh lacrosse team won 
four and dropped three for the season. Goalie Dick 
McNichols and attackman Frank Walsh are two 
boys who should help this year's varsity, after a 
good year on the frosh team. 

141 



Iniramurals 

Men's Jim Kehoe, Director 

The Men's intramural program is divided into two 
divisions, the Open and Fraternity Leagues. The 
winners of each sport in each division playoff for 
the University intramural championship. Winners 
in each sport are awarded medals. 

The University Intramural Department has form- 
ulated a program, which includes 26 activities, de- 
signed to provide recreational activity for male 
students. 

Any group may enter teams in the Open League, 
with entries available in the intramural office in the 
Armory. 

(Coach Kehoe cati be contacted in the Armory at 
extension 370.) 

Wotnen's Dorothy Deach, Director 

The Women's Recreation Association coordinates 
the women's intramural program. The WRA offers 
coeds swimming, badminton, tennis, bowling, bas- 
ketball, volleyball and archery. 

The WRA is run by the women students and is 
open to all women on campus. Tournaments are 
held between dorms and sororities with awards and 
trophies going to the winners. Each year the WRA 
sponsors a "Sports Day" with other such groups 
from nearby Colleges and Universities. 

142 




Dorothy Deach 

Women's Director 



Women's Recreation Association 

President Rita Bajkowska 

Vice-President Eva Levine 

Secretary Judy Peterson 

Treasurer Ann Weiderhold 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Harvey 

WRA is an organization designed to co-ordinate 
athletic activities for all women students. 

Tournaments between the dorms and the soror- 
ities are held each year, as well as various sports 
and play days throughout the year. 

Besides their sports activities, the WRA holds pic- 
nics, outings, and parties for all women students 
to have a well-rounded social and recreational 
program. 

143 



SONGS AND CHEERS 






:/. 






-j^. 



With the Student Activities Committee and the 
cheerleaders behind it, Maryland's school spirit 
has reached an all-time high. The student's re- 
sponse in the football card sections and "meet the 
team" jaunts, and at pep rallies and "noise par- 
ades" have shown that the work of these organiza- 
tions has been enthusiastically supported. 

The cheerleaders, under Gary Hayman, will put 
forth all their efforts to give the teams backing and 
support. 

To display loyalty to our teams, all the students 
at the university contribute— by their attendance 
and voices at all university sports activities. One 
of the best ways to show your loyalty to the school 
is to know the school songs and cheers. Then you 
can show your team that you are behind them. 

Not all of these songs and cheers are traditional. 
In their efforts to keep the school cheers fresh 
and new, SAC and the cheerleaders sponsor a 
cheer contest each spring so that everyone can 
suggest new cheers. This way, as new students 
enter the University, new cheers are added to the 
collection— and Maryland's cheering spirit remains 
on top. 

145 



SONGS 

The foUoiving are a few of the many songs 
and cheers heard at athletic events and 
campus rallies 

Sons of Old Maryland 

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

Terrapin Drinking Song 

Music by Wilmer Orpivood, Jr., '43 
Words by A. Manley Poivell, '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. 

146 



5ound Off 

(leaders): Sound Off 

(stands): One! Two! 

(leaders): Hit it again! 

(stands): Three! Four! 

(leaders): Maryland Count! 

(all): M-A-R-Y-L-A N-D! 



Long Cheer-Short Cheer 

(leaders) Give me a long cheer, 
(stands, extending arms) Yeaaaa . 
(leaders) Give me a short cheer, 
(stands, extending arm) Yea! 
(leaders) Give me a silent cheer, 
(stands extend arm only) 



Gimee-Gimee 

(leaders) Gimee an M 
(stands) M 
(leaders) A 

(etc. spelling MARYLAND) 
(leaders) What do you get? 
(stands) MARYLAND 

147 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



I 



-^ 



ACADEMIC 

Classes begin on the hour and last for 50 minutes. 
If a teacher fails to appear for his class, students 
must wait 20 minutes for a Dean, 15 minutes for 
a Doctor, and 10 minutes for an instructor before 
leaving. After three unexcused absences, a student 
is reported to his Dean and his parents are noti- 
fied. Too many absences lower a grade and may 
result in a complete course failure. To drop a 
course, the student must do so before a set time 
each semester, as specified in the semester's sched- 
ule of classes. Permission from the student's Dean 
and a fee are required to drop a subject. 

ACTIVITIES FEE 

The activities fee, paid at registration, supports 
publications, dances, and other activities open to 
students. 

ATHLETIC FEE 

This fee covers the cost of admission to all inter- 
collegiate sport events held on the College Park 
campus, and is represented by the Athletic book 
received at registration, which must be shown with 
ID card at all games. 

COMMUNICATIONS 

The post office, located in the Ad building, handles 
stamps, regular mail, and notices from the Uni- 
versity and organizations to the students. 

149 



The campus telephone number is WA 7-3800. Cam- 
pus phones may be used for on-campus calls. Oft 
campus calls may be made on pay telephones. Tele- 
grams may be sent from the campus telephone ex- 
change located in the east end of the Education 
building basement. Incoming wires are either de- 
livered or phoned to student residences on campus. 

EATING PLACES ON CAMPUS 

A cafeteria is located on the lower floor of the 
Dining Hall. The University Dairy, next to Ross- 
borough Inn, serves ice cream and dairy products 
every day except Simdays. 

PUBLICATIONS DISTRIBUTION 

The "Diamondback" and "Old Line" are available 
in the basement of the Ad Building, the Library, 
the Dining Hall and in most classroom buildings. 
The "Terrapin" is distributed to individual stu- 
dents in the middle of May. The "M-Book" may be 
picked up by February freshmen in the publica- 
tions office. 

TRANSPORTATION 

College Park is served by the Greyhound and Trail- 
ways bus lines. Greyhound schedules and tickets 
are obtained in the Varsity Grill. Trailways and 
local bus information are found in the College 
Park Delicatessen. 

150 



LIBRARY 

The University library and the library annex are 
open from 7:30 a.m. until 10 p.m.. Monday through 
Friday, 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, and from 
3 p.m. until 10 p.m. on Sunday. Overdue books 
from the loan desk receive a five cent per day 
fine, and overdue books taken from the reserve 
shelves are fined according to the number of 
minutes and/or hours late. 

UNIVERSITY CATALOGS 

Every college on campus has a separate catalog as 
well as the professional schools in Baltimore. The 
Academic and General Regulations bulletin is a 
general catalog published each year. It describes 
entrance requirements, costs, fees, facilities, resi- 
dence requirements, traffic regulations and attend- 
ance requirements. To get copies of these catalogs, 
pick them up in the Publications office in Room 
28 of Symons Hall. 

STUDENT UNION BUILDING 

During the past year students have curiously watch- 
ed the progress of the new Student Union Building, 
located on the northwest end of the campus. Now 
open for use to the student body, the building will 
combine many student conveniences which have 
previously been scattered across the campus. The 

151 



post office, originally located in the Ad building, 
will be in the new building. Also the Student 
Supply Store serving the needs of the student body 
by selling school supplies and required texts for 
the courses offered each semester, and offices for 
student organizations such as the Independent 
Students Association, SGA and Student Employ- 
ment. The main attraction will be a quiet lounge 
and Rec Hall which will serve coffee, donuts and 
other quick in-between class snacks. This is des- 
tined to be the new nerve center of the campus. 

WHOM TO SEE . . . 



For 
Absences 

Admissions 

Alumni 

Bills 

Employment 
Full Time 
Part Time 
Women's 



Uean of College Dean's Office 

^ „, ^ , see student directory 

tr. Watson Algire Administration 

r. 13 . , 396, 325 

JJave Brigham Rossborough Inn 

y-, , . 336 

trashier Administration 340 



Lewis Knebel 
Dean Eppley 
Miss Binns 



Fraternities 
Health 
Housing: 
Men's 



John Rice 
Dr. Bishop 



Administration 411 
Administration 338 
Dean of Women 

271 

Wa 7-9884 

Infirmary 326 



Robert C. James Dormitories 
Doyle Royal Off-Campus 

Dean of Men's Office 

152 



319 
375 



Women 


's Miss Johnson 


Dean of 

Women 359 


Graduate 






School 


Dr. Bamford 


Education 232 


I.S.A. 


Al Register 




Library 


Loan Desk 


Library 260 


i^ost and 






Found 


Campus Police 
Ralph Brown 


North Gate 315 


Mail 


Student Union 386 


Meeting Rooms: 




Day 


Dean Cotterman 


Administration 



Night George Weber 

Men's League 

Ray Ashley 
Col. Ambrose 



Military 
Problems: 

Men's 

Women's 



Armory 



327, 389 



261 



Dean Eppley 
Dean Stamp 



Study Dean or Advisor 

Vocational Psychology Depar 
Scholarships Dean Cotterman 
S.G.A. Ray Browning 

Social Life Miss Binns 

Sororities Joy Covert 
Student Life 

Committee Dean Reid 
Summer 

School Dr. Devilbiss 
Women's 

League Carmen Guevara 



Administration 338 
Dean of 

Women 293 

Respective Office 
tment DD 
Administration 327 
Student Union 363 
Dean of 

Women 271 

Un 4-9806 

B.P.A. 423 

Education 234 

Somerset Hall 



153 



CALENDAR OF ACTIVITIES, 

1954-55 

SEPTEMBER 

11-19 Panhellenic Rushing 

14-17 Registration— 1st Semester 

15-19 Orientation 

15 Dedication of Jull Hall 

15 A.W.S. Meeting— Orientation 

20 Instruction Begins 

22 Catholic Mixer-7-9 p.m. 

24 President's Reception for new students 

24 Open House— New Student Union Build- 

ing—Independent Students Assn. 

25 Fraternity Rushing 

OCTOBER 

3 Day of Recollection— Father O'Sullivan 

—Newman Club 
10 Fall Picnic— Brighton Dam— Newman 
Club 

14 Convocation, Faculty and Students 

15 Record Dance— Newman Club— 

8:30-11:30 p.m. 

16 Home Game— North Carolina 

21 National Symphony Concert— Coliseum 
28 

23 Barn Dance— Sponsored by the S.G.A.— 

Independent Students Assn. 

154 



28 A.W.S. Reception for House Directors- 
Associated Women Students 

NOVEMBER 

2-6 University Theatre Performance, 

6:00-11:00 p.m. 
6 Homecoming Day— North Carolina State 

11 National Symphony Concert— Coliseum 

12 Record Dance— Newman Club— 

8:30-11:30 p.m. 

13 Band Day and R.O.T.C. 

20 Senior Day— with George Washington 

24 Thanksgiving Recess begins 

25 Dad's Day (12 noon)— with Missouri— at 

College Park 
29 Thanksgiving Recess ends 

DECEMBER 

3 Record Dance-Newman Club 

4 Associated Women Students Regional 

Convention 
7-11 University Theatre Performance 
15 Associated Women Students Christmas 

Pageant 
18 Christmas Recess begins 

JANUARY 

3 Christmas Recess ends 

8 Snowball Dance-Newman Club 

155 



1 1 Banquet Honoring All Judging Teams- 
Animal Husbandry 
20 Charter Day 
20 Pre-Examination Study Day 
21-27 First Semester Examinations 
24, 25, 26 Annual Herdsman's Shortcourse 
FEBRUARY 

2-4 Registration— 2nd Semester 
7 Instruction Begins 
11 Record Dance— Newman Club— 

8:30-11:30 p.m. 
22 Washington's Birthday, Holiday 
MARCH 

3 National Symphony Concert— Coliseum 
10 

4 Associated Women Students— Women 

Pay-All Dance 
8-12 University Theatre Performance 

1 1 Record Dance— Newman Club— 

8:30-11:30 p.m. 
16, 17, 18Modern Dance Group Concert 
17-18 Nutrition Conference— Shoreham Hotel, 

Washington 
25 Maryland Day 

27 Mission— Passion Week— Newman Club 
APRIL 

7 Easter Recess Begins 

12 Easter Recess Ends 

156 



14 National Symphony Concert— Coliseum 
17 Communion Breakfast— Newman Club 
20 Interfraternity Sing 

26 University Theatre Performance 
30 Annual Students' Fitting and Showing 
Contest— Animal Husbandry 

Associated Women Students May Day 

Tea 
Silver Key Honorary Banquet— Independ- 
ent Students Assn. 
7 Middle Atlantic States College English 

Assn. Annual Spring Meeting 
12 Military Day 

15 Picnic— Newman Club 

26 Pre-Examination Study Day 

27 Second Semester Examinations 

29 Baccalaureate Exercises 

30 Memorial Day Holiday 

UNE 

4 Commencement Exercises 



157 



• INDEX 



Administration 13 

Associated Women Students 27 

Athletics 126 

Calendar of Events 154 

Clubs 72 

Entertainment and Music 102 

Fraternities 40 

Fraternity-Sorority Map 52 

General Information 148 

History and Traditions 12 

Honoraries 55 

Men's League 29 

Military 121 

Organizations 71 

Publications 113 

ReHgion 92 

Songs and Cheers 144 

Sororities 31 

Student Government Association 19 

Class Officers 24 

Executive Council 24 

Table of Contents 6 

Whom to See 152 



160 



Haiil 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. 






Maryland, weVe aii behind you, 

Wave high the Black and 
Gold 

For there is nothing half so 
glorious 

As to see our team victorious. 

We'oe got the team, boys, 

WeVe got the steam, boys. 

So keep on fighting, don't, 
give in! 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D (yell) 

Maryland will win!