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m-book 



universitY of maryland 
college park, maryland 



class of 1959 



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the 1955 m-book is dedicated 
to the freshman class with the 
hope that it will serve as an 
informative and friendly guide 
throughout their first year at 
the university of maryland 



this is your year 



You walk away from the Coliseum and the 
opening assembly in a sort of puzzled won- 
der — Can there be that many new students 
just entering like myself? 

Walking down the Mall path to the Armory, 
you take in the geometrically planned cam- 
pus, a conglomeration of new buildings and 
historical ones, landscaped into postcard per- 
fection. The campus eye-appeal has attracted 
you. But it is the teeming life of the "little 
metropolis" that will complete the chain that 
ties you to it. 

First there is the social season, beginning 
with sorority rushing and followed later in 
the semester by fraternity rushing. Teas, par- 
ties, smokers and pledging make the world 
go round. Besides Greek flngs are a vast as- 
sortment of Orientation week activities for 
you. From the placement test, where you 
wonder if you can skip English I, to the 
Freshman Mixer at the end of the week, 
where the typical freshman couple is picked, 
the spotlight is on the frosh. 

The football season — crash, bang, fizz, 
whamm! — pep rallies, torchlight parades, car 
caravans to greet the returning Terps at 
National Airport, and that weekend of week- 
ends. Homecoming, when the Greeks compete 
for decorations and floats, old grads take 




Testudo, a Mary- 
Icnid tradition, the 
often kidnapped 
symbol of Terp 
Town, now rests on 
a permanent base in 
front of the Byrd 
:| Stadium field house. 



oyer the campus, and you escort that special 
girl to the game and the dance. 

With the change in -seasons, a thick white 
snow will usually cover the green just as the 
Chapel Chimes sound Christmas Carols be- 
tween classes. The Yuletide Pageant in the 
Chapel, the lighting of the outdoor tree, the 
Greek Christmas formals, and that long, long 
holiday . . . 

All the while things are buzzing in the 
Central Auditorium. University Theater has 
given two productions already and perhaps 
one in-the-round besides. The Kappa Alpha 
minstrel and the Modern Dance Concert fill 
other nights. 

As the last hours of the morning are spent 

3 



before the last final exam in January, 
thoughts begin turning to a quick escape from 
College Park between semesters. Then— What 
— registration again? 

Spring semester brings with it the class 
proms, the Frosh prom for you, the Inter- 
fraternity Sing, and Spring Week. This com- 
paratively new innovation is devoted to a 
week of entertainment just before June exams. 
A sample of regular events— the Turtle Der- 
by; the annual musical revue, "Interlude ; 
May Day and Mortar Board tapping of junior 
women. 

We're ahead of the times. It is almost im- 
possible to forget the hectic spring elections 
for Student Government, the Women-Pay-Ali 
Dance, the Sadie Hawkins Race, the No-Shave 
Week, and Ag Weekend. 

Many things more will be left for you to 
discover alone, most significant — the sense 
of accomplishment after the long, toilsome 
study period during and well after lecture 
halls and labs have passed on, the joy in meet- 
ing and working with others, and the warmth 
of college friendships. 

In simplest language, all we old upperclass 
men can tell you is— make the most of it here 
in "Terp Town!" 



highlights of the school year 
1955-56 



September — 

20-24 Orientation 

23 President's Reception 

24 Home Game— U.C.L.A. 
26 Instruction begins 

29 Fraternity Rushing 

October — 

8 Home Game — Dad's Day — Wake 
Forest 

15 Away Game — North Carolina 

20 Convocation 

21 Panhellenic Pledge Formal 

22 Away Game — Syracuse 
28- 

Nov. 4 University Theater 
29 Homecoming Day — South 

Carolina 

november — 

5 Home Game — Louisiana State — 

R.O.T.C. Day 
10 National Symphony 

19 Home Game — George Washing- 

ton — Band — Senior Day 

23 Thanksgiving Recess begins 
28 Thanksgiving Recess ends 



december— 

2-3 and 

6-10 University Theater 

2 Dedication of Student Activitico 

Building 

2 First Home Basketball game — 

Virginia 

3 AWS Regional Convention 
5 Basketball with Alumni 

7 Basketball with Soviet 

Olympic Team 
11 THE MESSIAH — University 

Choir 
16 Rossborough Club Christmas 

Formal 
20 Christmas Recess begins 



lanuary — 

20 Charter Day 

24 Study Day 

25-Feb. 1 First Semester Examinations 

february — 

7-10 Registration — Second Semester 

13 Clashes begin 

16 National Symphony 

22 Washington's Birthday Holiday 

23 National Symphony 



3 AWS Women Pay All Dance 
9-10 and 

13-17 University Theater 

22 National Symphony 

23 Junior Prom 

26 Maryland Day Observance 

27 Panhellenic Orphans Party 
29 Easter Recess begins 



3 Easter Recess ends 

19 Inter-Fraternity Sing 

20 Sophomore Prom 
27-28 University Theater 



1-5 University Theater 

10 Military Dav 

15-18 Spring Week 

15 AWS May Day Tea 

30 Memorial Day Holiday 



31 Study Day 



1-8 Second Semester Examinations 

3 Baccalaureate Exercises 

9 Commencement Exercises 




ihe 



Taliaferro Building, home of the College 
Business and Puhlic Administration 

— Terrapin photo 



table of contents 



from the president - 11 

history 12 

administration - 16 

student government association 26 

associated women students 33 

men's league 34 

honor societies - - 35 

organizations 51 

clubs „ „ 52 

religion „ - 75 

publications 84 

entertainment and music 91 

sororities ....- 99 

fraternities 107 

independent students association 119 

afrotc 120 

athletics _ 125 

maryland pep „ 141 

general information , 148 




Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, a Phi Beta Kappa and 
three letter man, was born in Medina, Texas, 
in 1908. He attended the University of Texas 
where he received B.A. and M.A. degrees. 
In 1933 he was awarded a Rhodes Scholarship 
to Oxford University where he attained Bache- 
lor of Literature and Doctor of Philosophy 
degrees in 1936. In 1938 he became president 
of San Angelo Junior College and in 1949 he 
went to Texas Western to hold the same posi- 
tion. He was inaugurated as president of 
the University of Maryland on October 29, 
1954. 



10 



from the president 



• • • 



Each year we lose a number of students 
through graduation and we welcome a larger 
number of freshmen who begin their pursuit 
of higher education. A very large percentage 
of the newcomers have average ability or 
above but, unfortunately, a much smaller per- 
centage graduate. The loss is too high, al- 
though some of it is quite natural. 

Too many students come to the University 
without seriousness of purpose, and they fail 
to apply their abilities. Most failures are due 
to lack of application and not to deficiencies. 

I urge you to consider the benefits you will 
derive from the completion of a college 
course of study. It affords you an opportunity 
for advancement. It is clearly in your in- 
terest to do ymir best. Good luck all of the 
way. 



Wilson H. Elkins 

President 



H 



history 




Symbolic of the 
University's e v er 
continuing growth 
are construction 
scenes such as this 
one on the new i<tu- 
dent Activities 
Building. 



The -University of Maryland dates b^ck to 
1807, when the first school o™^ ]^"''.^' p'J 
the College of Medicine, was founded in l^al 
toore !n more than 140 years since its 
founding, the University has expanded, both 
Xsicallv and scholastically, until it now oc- 
c'^apYes a poTiLn as one of the leading uni- 

^^SlL^tl^e CoVegToZMed^ was founded. 



12| 



there followed within a few years the estab- 
lishment of several other professional schools. 
The School of Law was added in 1823, the 
School of Dentistry in 1882, the School of 
Nursing in 1889, and in 1904, the Maryland 
College of Pharmacy. 

At College Park, in 1856, the Maryland 
State College, the first agricultural college 
in the United States, was established under 
the name of the Maryland Agricultural Col- 
lege. 

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

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

maryland today 

The University of Maryland is not limited by 
the College Park and Baltimore boundaries — 
it stretches overseas to virtually every part 
of the western world through the College of 
Special and Continuation Studies founded in 
1949. The CSCS program is not a correspond- 
ence course; it consists of classroom courses 
taught by instructors who must be approved 

13 



by the dean of their respective college in 
College Park. 

Although much of the overseas program 
is directed at military personnel, there is a 
Munich Day-time program for the sons and 
daughters of U. S. government, military, and 
civilian personnel in Germany. 

In typical American classrooms, they earn 
credit at a fully accredited American college 
established overseas under the supervision of 
the dean of CSCS. The Munich students pub- 
lish their own newspaper. The Continental 
Collegiate; their yearbook is not the just plain 
Terrapin, but the Bavarian Terrapin. 

CSCS also maintains a vast educational 
program in the State and surrounding area 
bringing the University to the four million 
square mile mark with over 150 sites. 



the 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 character. 

The escutcheon bears the Calvert and Cross- 
lands arms quartered. The first and fourth 

14 



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

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




15 




, I • rf tt 




administration 



16 



board of regents 

(The year following a board member's name 
denotes date of expiration of his term of 
office.) 

William P. Cole, Jr., Chairman 1958 

Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, 

Vice-Chairman 1956 

B. Herbert Brown, Secretary 1960 

Harry H. Nuttle, Treasurer. 1957 

Louis L. Kaplan, Asst. Secretary „ 1961 

Edmund S. Burke, Asst. Treasurer. 1959 

Edward F. Holter 1959 

Arthur 0. Lovejoy I960 

Charles P. McCormick 1957 

C. Ewing Tuttle 1962 

Thomas B. Symons 1963 

at the head of the Malt the Administration Building, 
''nerve center" of the University 

— Terrapin photo 



17 




from the 
dean of 
women 



It gives me a great deal of pleasure to wel- 
come all new and returning students to the 
University for the year 1955-56. 

We hope you will like our campus, enjoy 
its beauty and respect our traditions. You 
will find Maryland a friendly place and you 
will form lifelong friendships here. Let me 
urge those of you who are fortunate enough 
to have both the privilege and the responsi- 
bility of a college education to make the most 
of it. 

The door of my office and the doors of my 
assistants are always open to you. We want 
to know you and we want you to know us, 
so stop by and get acquainted. 

Adele Hagner Stamp 

18 



Welcome to the members of the Class of 1959 
and other new students. I am indeed happy 
that you have decided to join our fine student 
body and will study under our excellent fac- 
ulty. 

Feel free to ask questions of anyone on the 
campus as you will find the faculty, the ad- 
ministration, the staff, and upperclassmen 
willing' to assist you. 

Stop by my office at any time for a social 
visit or discussion of a problem. 

Geary Eppley 



from the 
dean of 
men 





.^ 



J 




Dr. Ronald Bamford 

Demi of the Oraduate 

School 



meet your deans 



Dr. Gordon Cairns Dr. S. S. Steinberg 

College of Agriculture College of Engineering 




20 




Dr. J. Freeman Pyle Dr. Vernou Anderson 

College of Business and College of Education 

Public Administration 



Dr. Lester M. Fraley 
College of Physical 

Education 



Col. Joseph Ambrose 
College of Military 

Science 




21 



'>*s.^ 



►r. Harold Cotterman 
Dean of the Faculty 



^ 0^ 




Dr. Leon P. Smith 

College o/ Arts and 

Sciences 



Dr. Ray Ehrensberger 
Dean of College of 
Special and Continua- 
tion Studies 



Dean Marie Mount 

College of Home 

Economics 




22 



officers of the administration 

Wilson H. Elkins, President of the University 
Harry C. Byrd, President Emeritus 
Harold F. Cotterman, Dean of the Faculty 
Ronald Bamford, Dean of the Graduate School 
Gordon M. Cairns, Dean of Agriculture 
Paul E. Nystrom, Director of Instruction, Col- 
lege of Ag., and Head, Department of 
Agricultural Economics and Marketing 
James M. Gwin, Director, Agricultural Ex- 
tension Service 
Irvin C. Haut, Director, Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station and Head, Department of 
Horticulture 
Leon P. Smith, Dean of the College of Arts 

and Sciences 
J. Freeman Pyle, Dean of the College of BPA 
Myron S. Aisenberg, Dean of the School of 

Dentistry 
Vernon Anderson, Dean of the College of Edu- 
cation 
S. Sidney Steinberg, Dean of the Glenn L, 
Martin College of Engineering and Aero- 
nautical Sciences 
Wilbert J. Huff, Director, Engineering Experi" 

ment Station 
M. Marie Mount, Dean of the College of Home 

Economics 
Roger Howell, Dean of the School of Law 
William S. Stone, Director of Medical Educor 
tion and Research 

23 



H. Boyd Wylie, Dean of the School of Medi- 
cine 

Florence M. Gipe, Dean of the School of Nurs- 
ing 

George H. Buck, Director of the University 
Hospital 

Joseph R. Ambrose, Dean of the College of 
Military Science 

Noel E. Foss, Dean of the School of Pharmacy 

Lester M. Fraley, Dean of the College of 
Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Health 

Ray W. Ehrensberger, Dean of the College of 
Special and Contiyination Studies 

Geary F. Eppley, Director of Student Wel- 
fai^e and Dean of Men 

Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women 

Edgar F. Long, Dean of Students 

G. Watson Algire, Director of Admissions and 
Registration 

Norma J. Azlein, Associate Director of Reg- 
istration 

Dorothy L. Powell, Associate Director of Ad- 
missions 

David L. Brigham, Alumni Secretary 

James M. Tatum, Director of Athletics and 
Head Football Coach 

George O. Weber, Business Manager 

George W. Morrison, Associate Director and 
Supervising Engineer of Physical Plant 

C. Wilbur Cissel, Comptroller 

24 



Charles L. Benton, Director of Finance and 

Business 
Howard Rovelstad, Director of Libraries 
George W. Fogg, Director of Personnel 
George W. Warren, Director of Procurement 
Harvey L. Miller, Director of Publications and 

Publicity 
Harry A. Bishop, Director of the Studeyit 

Health Service 
John P. O'Reagan, Commandant of Cadets, 

Air Force R.O.T.C. 



student life commit fee 

Dean James H. Reid, Chairman 

G. Watson Algire 

Dr. Robert L. Allen 

Geary F. Eppley 

Robert C. James 

George D. Quigley 

Warren L. Strausbaugh 

James H. Tatum 

Charles E. White 

Mary O. Handy 

Dr. Susan E. Harman 

Adele H. Stamp 

and Presidents of Student Government 
Association, Men's League, and As- 
sociated Women Students 



25 



.:^^i...... 



the 8GA is in session — a Tuesday evening scene 

— photo hy Glenn Sears 

• Student gouernment 
association 



sga activities 



It will soon become customary for you to 
pick up the lastest copy of the Diamondback, 
campus tri-weekly, and read of the latest con- 
troversy, proposal, debate, decision, or what 
have you, involving the Student Government 
Association. For this is an active group, dedi- 
cated to satisfying the needs of students and 
regulating principles and policies. The SGA 
is divided into three parts: 

Executive Council: The council is the policy- 
making group. Duties include appropriation 
of funds from the student activity fee, paid 
at registration, for dances. University Thea- 
ter, athletic events, publications, and other 
open student activities. A meeting is held 
every two weeks on Tuesday night in the Stu- 
dent Union Bull Room. All students are in- 
vited to attend. 

Men's League: The league is responsible 
for enforcement of campus regulations con- 
cerning men students. Duties cover men's 
dorms. 

Associated Women Students: The AWS 
handles much the same job as Men's League 
for women students at the University. 

elecfions 

With three or more candidates competing 
for any SGA or class office, a primary election 

27 



WtCUTWt 






tytcuTwt coowctt 


1 






1 


\.tWiUt 



















CoMmrrees 




will be held several weeks before the Spring 
Elections. All candidates must have a 2.0 
academic average. 

Frosh elections are held in October. All 
freshmen who secure petitions from the SGA 
office and have the required number of fresh- 
man signatures prior to the deadline may run 
for office. 



committees 

The Executive Council determines chair- 
manships, which are open to all students who 
submit applications to the SGA office stating 
their qualifications. Sub-committee chairman- 
ships and committee members are chosen by 
the chairman on the basis of experience. 

Committees under SGA are Ways and 
Means, Elections, Organization and Procedure, 
Student Welfare, Social Affairs, Campus Im- 
provement, Student Activities, Constitution, 
Campus Chest, Freshman Orientation, Home- 
coming, Dad's Day, Student Union, Cultural 
Program, Public Relations, Traffic Appeals, 
Job Placement, and Who's Who. 

As a new student, you may be appointed to 
any committee by submitting an application 
to the SGA office during the first two weeks 
of school. Application should include quali- 
fications and experience, campus or home ad- 
dress, telephone. 

Class prom chairmships are announced in 

29 



the Dtamondback as to dates of application. 
Applications may be made in the fall for Dad's 
Day and Homecoming, two big football week- 
ends. 

Campus Chest conducts a consolidated drive 
for charities every spring on the College Park 
campus. Campus Chest Week, the Sophomore 
Carnival, and the Ugliest Man on Campus 
Contest are all fund-raising projects in the 
spring. Applicants may join different phases 
of the drive. 

executive council 

President Charles Wickard 

Vice-President Bruce "Bo" Berlage 

Secretary Beverly J. Stubbs 

Treasurer Dave Rudow 

President, Men's League Dale Jarvis 

President, A WS Anna Karavangelos 

Fraternity Representative Ed Gantt 

Soroynty Represeyitative — 

Shirley Matthews 
Independent Rep7'esentatives — 

Micky Wetzel and Ralph Crosby 

Delegate-at-Large _...._ Mary Lee Hudes 

Delegate at-Large _ Pat Killingsworth 

Delegate-at-Large Sandra Sowder 

President, Senior Class Tom Lescalleet 

President, Junior Class Jerry Hartdagen 

President, Sophomore Class — 

Howard Miller 
President, Fi'eshman Class To be elected 

3Q 




from 
the sga 
president 



Welcome to, the campus of the University of 
Maryland! This is your university, and the 
Student Government Association hopes that 
you will become an integral part of it just 
as it will, in the chaotic days of Freshman 
Orientation, become a part of you. 

In welcoming- you to the University I 
would like to emphasize that just as this 
is your university so are we of the executive 
council your student government. 

The University of Maryland is old in years 
and traditions but in its ideas and continuing 
growth it retains a feeling of dynamic youth. 
In the coming year there will be new plans 
to discuss and new problems to solve. 

I hope that this letter will serve as an 
open bid to the members of the class of 1959 
to attend our meetings, give us your sugges- 
tions, and visit our offices in the Student 
Union building whenever you have the op- 
portunity. 

CHARLIE WICKARD 

31 



class officers 1955-56 

Senior Class 

President - Tom Lescalleet 

Vi^t^ident ^erb Bruba^er 

Treasurer — - '^r, . ^.. ._ 

Historiar. n""^'^TThlfflde'^- 

Sergeant-at-Arms Dave Uhlfeldei 

Meal's League Rep •,,-;:^''t^pMp11o 

AWS Representative ..- Betty DeMello 

Junior Class 

President - Jerry Hartdagen 

^/^^i^nt - John Stramski 

Secretary Kate Williams 

frrsr^t::: ^-^.^^^^^^t;: 

Historian ^'S^^\^!ltn 

Sergeant-at-Arms „ •;:v-^^^ f^^^l^ 

Men's League Rep, ^^^^^^-f Zm 

AWS Representative „ - ^^ail omm 

Sophomore Class 

President Howard Miller 

Vice-President •- Tom Jarrell 

Secretary ^fl'^ DuMars 

Treasurer - - J^^^r. i ^ 

Historian - -"Jan Orndoroff 

Sergeant-at-ATms - Sheldon Dagurt 

Men's League Rep -Joe Meadow 

AWS Representative -.- i^ilen uroan 

32 



associated women students 
women's league 

President Anna Karavangelos 

Vice-President Pat Callahan 

Secretary - Barbara Rothman 

Treasurer Judy Spencer 

AWS is the campus governing body for 
women students, which formulates and ad- 
ministers the standards of conduct and campus 
rules and is responsible for maintaining per- 
sonal and group standards of behavior. 

Day dodgers are just as much a part of 
AWS as on-campus students. Any women in- 
terested in working on AWS committees can 
sign up at registration or at the AWS office 
any afternoon in the Student Union Building. 
The Executive Council coordinates the ac- 
tivities of its subdivisions : the Residence Coun- 
cil composed of dormitory and sorority house 
' presidents; the Judic- 

ial Board, governing 
board for campus 
women's regulations; 
and the Academic 
j Board, responsible for 
j encouraging high 
standards and stimu- 
lating intellectual ac- 
tivity. 

Anna Karavangelos 

_J 

33 




men's league 

President Dale Jarvis 

Vice-President George Giavasis 

Secretary Jon Dumond 

Treasurer John Dorsey 

Men's League, the representative body for 
male students, is divided into two sections, the 
Executive Council and the Dormitory Council. 
The League assists the Dean of Men's Office 
in administering University rules and regu- 
lations. 

The Executive Council is composed of the 
League officers and elected representatives 
of each class, Interfraternity Council, Inde- 
pendent Students' Association, and Alpha Phi 
Omega, service fraternity. 

The Dormitory Council is the disciplinary 
board for offenses against dorm regulations, 
encourages dorm activity, and maintains 
healthful standards of living in dromitories. 

^^^^ Dorm proctors are 

jJHBM||. chosen from upper- 

M^^^^^Hl!^ classmen and as- 

M ^ signed by the Univer- 

W m sity for maintenance 

of order and disci- 
pline in the men's 
dormitories. 

Dale Jarvis 



34 




Carmen Guevara, May Queen of 1955, enters the 
Ad. Building through a line of Mortar Board tappees 

— photo 1)1/ Vic Holm 



honor societies 

36 



freshman scholastic 

alpha lambda delta 

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

President - Marjorie Persion 

Vice-President Margie Gates 

Secretary Nancy Sneed 

Treasurer Johanna Martin 

Freshman women who attain a 3.5 average or 
above during their first semester or as a 
cumulative average during their freshman 
year are eligible for membership. 

phi eta sigma 

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

President - Jerry Hartdagen 

Vice-President -....- Howard Miller 

Secretary Barry Wiseman 

Treasurer Gerard Schlimm 

Senior Advisor Ty Hartsing 

Men attaining a 3.5 average or above during 
either the first semester or the entire fresh- 
man year are eligible for membership. 

36 



senior scholastic 

phi kappa phi 

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

President Prof. James H. Reid 

Vice-President -..Dr. Wm. P. Walker 

Sec'y.-Treas -.... Miss Lenna Gross 

Only seniors in the upper 10% of their class 
are eligible for membership in this honor 
society dedicated to unity and democracy of 
education. Faculty and graduate students are 
also eligible. Tappings are held twice a year— 
in the fall and in the spring. 

sigma xi 

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

President -.... - Dr. Clyne Shaffner 

Vice-President.....J)T. Francis C. Stark 
Vice-President, Baltimore — 

Dr. Edward C. Dobbs 

Secretary - - Dr. Carroll E. Cos 

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 re- 
search efforts. 

37 



recognition 

mortar board 

Founded at Swarthnnore College 1918 

Established at University of Maryland 19^^ 

President Barbara Dodd 

Vice-P7'esident — , 

Patricia Killmgsworth 

Secretary Joan Kellerman 

Treasurer - J^dy Peterson 

Faculty Adiisors Miss Mary Handy, 

Mr. Warren Strausbaugn, 
Dr. George Woods 
Membership in Mortar Board is one of the 
MghesT honors that. a senior -oman may r^ 
ceive because selection is done o^^he basis 
of leadership, service, and scholarship. Moitar 
Boird tips second semester junior women at 
the annual May Day pageant. 

Other undergraduate members include: 
Barbara Dean 
Dorothy Delaney 
Barbara Fiock 
Rheda Greenberg 
Anna Mae Jacquette 
Anna Karavangelos 
Pat King 
Rhea Mermelstem 
Pat Murray 
Dorothy Williams 

38 



omicron delta kappa 

Founded at Washington ayid Lee University, 

1914 
Established at University of Maryland, 1927 

President Charles Wickard 

Vice-President Ed Gantt 

Secretary Tom Shipley 

Faculty Advisor Prof. Russell Allen 

ODK is the highest award for men on campus. 
It bases selection on service, character, scholar- 
ship, fellowship, and adherence to democratic 
ideals in campus life. In addition, tappees are 
selected for their outstanding leadership in 
the fields of drama, scholarship, publications, 
athletics, social, and religion. Winter tapping 
is traditionally held at the ODK banquet. 

Other undergraduate members are: 
Dave Singleton 
Wendell Johnson 



39 



diamond 

Established at University of Maryland, 1954 

President -....- Marty Jackson 

Vice-President Donna Weber 

Secretary Nancy Antrim 

Treasurer -,..._ Elaine Escery 

Sorority women attaining junior standing and 
a 2.3 overall average are tapped twice a year 
in the fall and at the annual spring Inter- 
Fraternity sing on the basis of outstanding 
service within their respective groups. Each 
sorority can select three women from among 
its membership every year. 



gate and key 

Established at University of Maryland, 1950 

President > Richard Stein 

Vice-President - Paul Dauray 

Secretary - ....- -..- Sam Penn 

Treasurer _ Earl LaVoie 

Fraternity men who have been outstanding 
in their contributions and service for their 
Greek organization are tapped each year at 
the Inter-Fraternity Ball. 

40 



alpha zeta 

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

President - ~ John Jarrett 

Vice-President -....~ - James Smith 

Secretary - Lewis Dove 

Treasurer . Elmer Cooper 

Faculty Advisors Orman Street 

H. Hoffmeister 
D. Scott 

Students who are in the upper two-fifths of 
their class and who have completed one and 
one-half years in the College of Agriculture 
are eligible for membership in this honorary. 
Alpha Zeta stresses good character and lead- 
ership. 

alpha chi sigma 

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

President Thomas Murphy 

Vice-President „ Tyler Hartsing 

Faculty Advisor — 

Dr. Fletcher P. Veitch 

To be eligible for membership a student must 
be majoring in chemistry or chemical engi- 
neering and have an average of 2.5 or above. 

41 



alpha kappa delta 

National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Southern Cat., 

1920 
Established at University of Maryland, 1946 

President » Lyla Erbs 

Vice-President - Samuel Suls 

Secretary Alice Riddleberger 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Peter Lejins 

Junior and senior standing, maintenance of 
an overall 3.0 academic average and comple- 
tion of 18 credits in sociology courses corn- 
prise the requirements for membership in this 
society. 



art society 

Founded at University of Maryland, 1955 

President - ...._ Warren Allin 

Vice-President Gib Petrina 

Secretary - Barbara Fiock 

Treasurer - Donald Montano 

Faculty Advisor — 

Col. James P. Wharton 

This "fine arts" honorary selects members 
who have had their paintings selected as the 
painting of the month, judgings of which are 
held in February and June. 

42 



beta alpha psi 

National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Illinois, 1919 
Established at University of Maryland, 193b 

President Herbert Wickre 

Vice-President - John Wagner 

Secretary Woodrow Jenkins 

Treasurer John Cherrix 

Faculty Advisor Prof. John Daiker 

Juniors who have a 3.5 academic average in 
all accounting courses, and 3.0 average m 
other subjects are eligible for membership. 



beta gamma sSgma 

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

Fa.(Mlty Advisor Prof. Allen Fisher 

Stressing the spread of education in the sci- 
ence of business, honesty, and integrity, Beta 
Camma Sigma fraternity seeks to encourage 
scholarship in the field of business. 



43 



delta sigma pi 

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

President - Henzo Bozzonetti 

Vice-President - Mike Daskalakis 

Se,cretary ......Conway Harding 

Treasurer James Bray 

Faculty Advisor — 

Prof. Arthur S. Patrick 

All men students in the College of Business 
and Public Administration maintaining an 
average equal to, or higher than, the overall 
men's average are eligible for membership. 

iota lambda sigma 

National Industrial Education Professional 

Fraternity 

Established at University of Maryland, 1941 

President Aurburn Lamb 

Secretary „ John Klaer 

Treasurer Dr. William F. Tierney 

Faculty Advisors — 

Dr. Glenn D. Brown, 
Dr. R. Lee Hornbake 

Recognition of high scholarship is the basis 
for selection of members. Iota Lambda Sigma's 
purpose is to promote recognition of profes- 
sional training in industrial education. 

44 



kappa kappa psi 

National Men's Music Honorary 

Sigma Xi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1955 

President - Robert Drechsler 

Vice-President Albert Tase 

Secretary „ Gerald Hammond 

Treasurer -...- Austin Rhoads 

Faculty Advisor — 

Capt. Robert L. Landers 

Eligibility for men students is dependent upon 
active participation in one or more music or- 
ganizations on campus and an overall ^.0 
academic average. 

national collegiate players 

National Dramatic Honorary 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1919 

Established at University of Maryland, 1947 

President Rheda Greenberg 

Vice-President - Richard Holmes 

Sec'y.-Treas - Rhea Mermelstein 

Eligibility for membership in NCP is limited 
to juniors and seniors who have made an out- 
standing contribution to the University Thea- 
tre group and have been active in play-pro- 
duction. 

45 



omicron nu 

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

President Dorothy Williams 

Vice-President Barbara Dodd 

Secretary - - Pat Murray 

Treasurer Maretta Long 

Faculty Advisor Miss Jane Crow 

Recognition of Home Economics students who 
have maintained high scholarship is the pri- 
mary function of Omicron Nu. The freshman 
woman attaining the highest average in the 
college is also honored by the local chapter. 

phi alpha theta 

History Honorary Society 

Fou7ided at University of Maryland, 1948 

President Minna Weinstein 

Vice-President _ Wesley Sauter 

Secretary Edward Hingirs 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Richard Bauer 

Requirements for membership include main- 
tenance of a 2.7 overall academic average plus 
a 3.0 average in 18 credits of history. Six 
of these must be in advanced courses. 

phi alpha xi 

Honorary Floriculture Fraternity 
Established at University of Maryland, 1950 
Officers will be elected in the fall. 

46 



A 2.5 overall average and a 3.0 average in 
horticulture subjects are the requirements for 
membership in Phi Alpha Xi, which strives 
to bring students interested m the field ot 
horticulture together. 

phi delta kappa 

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

President -.. Gus Westerberg 

Vice-President ^....- Fred Dunn 

Secy.-Treas - Charles Stewart 

Faculty Advisor Prof. Arthur Ahalt 

Graduate and undergraduate students in their 
junior and senior years who are planning ca- 
reers in the field of education are eligible for 
membership. 

pi delta epsilon 

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

President „ .....~ Hal Burdett 

Vice-President Charles Wickard 

Sec'y.-Treas Carmen Ebandjieff 

Junior and senior students who have done 
outstanding work in publications for two 
vears or who have held a major editorial po- 
sition for one year are eligible for member, 
ship. 

47 



pi sigma alpha 

Honorary Political Science Fraternity 
Founded at University of Texas, 1920 
Established at University of Maryland, 1938 

Officers to he elected in the fall. 
Interest and outstanding work in the Depart- 
ment of Government and Politics are the re- 
quirements for this society. 

sigma alpha eta 

Honorary Speech Fraternity 

Founded at University of Maryland, 1954 

President „....- Joan Kellerman 

Vice-Preside7it - Pat Graner 

Secretary Margie Legg 

Ti-easurer _ ....- Alan Glick 

Faculty Advisor...Mrs. Dorothy Craven 
The creation and stimulation of student in- 
terest in the field of speech therapy and hear- 
ing and the encouragement of professional 
growth by providing learning experiences not 
offered in the formal course structure are the 
purposes stressed in this fraternity. 

sigma alpha omicron 

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

48 



President - - Gretchen Glick 

Vice-President Patricia Herbert 

Secretary - Mary Armsworthy 

Treasurer ....- Hilda Willis 

Faculty Advisor. Dr. N. C. Laeffer 

Any junior or senior is qualified to join if he 
has a 2.5 overall academic average and a 
minimum of twelve credits in bacteriology. 

sigma pi sigma 

Honorary Physics Society 

Founded at University of Maryland, 1948 

President - John Quinn 

Vice-President „ David Levine 

Faculty Advisor — . 

Dr. Aaron Krumbem 

Physics majors with a better than average 
scholastic record are eligible for membership 
in Sigma Pi Sigma. 

sigma tau epsilon 

Women's Recreational Honor Society 
Founded at University of Maryland, 1940 

Acting Chairman „....Judy Peterson 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 
Students who have maintained an overall 
average of 2.5 and have done outstanding 
work in some field of women's recreation or 
have been active in the Women's Recreation- 

49 



a! Association are tapped in the spring at the 
annual banquet. 

tau beta pi 

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

President „ James R. Gouge, Jr. 

Vice-President Martin Burdick 

Secreta7'y „ Dennis Hanley 

Faculty Advisors — 

Dean S. S. Steinberg 
Prof. R. B. Allen 
Prof. L. D. Hodgins 
R. W. Hurlbrink, Jr. 
Engineering students who are academically 
in the upper fifth of the senior class or upper 
eighth of the junior class are considered for 
m.embership in this fraternity. 

upsilon upsiion 

Music Honorary Society 

Founded at University of Maryland, 1951 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 
Elected to membership in Upsilon Upsilon 
are those music majors who have participated 
actively in musical clubs on campus or who 
have attained a 2.0 overall academic average 
in music subjects. 

► 
Block and Bridle memhera "hone-up" on the finer 
points of fitting and showing 

— DBK photo 

50 







organizations 



51 



clubs 



accounting club 

President „ John Wagner 

Vice President John Daskalakis 

Secretary Preston Insley 

Treasurer ~.... Donald Cook 

Social Chairman Jack Cherrix 

Fafmlty Adviser Prof. Leroy Lee 

The Accounting Club is open to all students 
but especially to majors in accounting. At 
their monthly Wednesday meetings the group 
is entertained by informative speakers, some 
very prominent in the accounting field. 

agricultural economics club 

President James B. Fountain 

Vice President William Langston 

Secretary _.... Julius Csorba 

Treasurer Guy Haviland 

Faculty Adviser Dr. George Beal 

Informal discussions between the graduate, 
and undergraduate students and the faculty 
make up the major part of the monthly 
Tuesday meetings of this club. Prominent 
people in the field of agriculture also address 
the group on current agricultural topics. 

agricultural student council 

President Ronald A. Jones 

Vice President ...Adrian M. Remsberg 

Secretary „ James H. Smith 

Faculty Adviser Dr. Malcolm Kerr 

52 



The council works to coordinate activities be- 
tween the various clubs in the college ot 
agriculture. It administers the Agriculture 
Student loan fund aid, and sponsors two 
square dances a year. 

alpha phi omega 

President Charles Kemp 

Vice President C. Marchal Fuller 

Secretary - Michael Patchan, Jr. 

Treasurer - Dennis LeBlanc 

Faculty Advisor Mr. George W. Fogg 
This national service fraternity serves ttie 
campus community by sponsoring the AFU 
Book Exchange and the Ugly Man Contest 
for Campus Chest, and by taking charge of 
coat checking and refreshments sales at 
dances. 

amateur radio 

President ~ James Gouge 

Vice President Anton Thom 

Treasurer ~ - Carl Bernhardt 

Secretary „...._ Joy Dobrovolny 

Faculty Advisor Major Joseph Booth 

The Amateur Radio Association, located in 
the basement of the Old Gym can be heard 
on station W3EAX at 7:30 on Wednesday. 
The group contacts other ''hams," listens to 
lectures, and enjoys transmitter hunts. 

53 



american institute of chemical engi- 
neering 

President -....- - Janice Kelly 

Vice President Lawrence Holter 

Secretary Michael Welch 

Treasurer _ - Robert Marshand 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Albert J. Huff 

AIChE offers guest speakers and technical 
movies at their bi-monthly Wednesday meet- 
ings. A student affiliate of the national or- 
ganization, AIChE strives to promote and ad- 
vance the field of chemical engineering. 

american institute of electrical engi- 
neers and radio engineering 

Chairman James R. Gouge, Jr. 

Vice Chairman ...Lawrence A. O'Neill 

Treasurer Richard A. Castle 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Donald G. Blakely (AIEE) 
Jules P. Sussman (IRE) 
Faculty Advisors 

Prof. Lawrence J. Hodgin (AIEE) 
Prof. Henry W. Price (IRE 
At the monthly meetings of the AlEE and 
IRE, members enjoy a variety of programs 
which include speakers and group discussions. 
Seniors, juniors, and sophomores who are 
interested in membership should submit an 
application to any of the officers. 

54 



american society of civil engineers 

President Mark Schweizer 

Vice President John Balducci 

Secretary Nelson Kulda 

Treas2irer Fred Stephens 

Facility Advisor Prof. J. Cournyn 

The main purpose of the club is to give OivU 
Engineering students an insight into the 
profession which they have selected. The pro- 
gram includes guest speakers, a visit with 
the professional engineers club of Baltimore 
and the Civil Engineers Picnic. 

american society of mechanical 
engineers 

President Dennis Hanley 

Vice President James Shoemaker 

Secretary John Hudal 

Treasurer John Klem 

Faculty Advisor Prof. A. B. Eyler 

Once a month on Wednesday nights, the 
mechanical engineers meet for a program of 
speakers or films on subjects of interest 
to them. Each spring the club holds a 
banquet for all students in mechanical engi- 
neering. 

aqualiners 

President - -..- Charlotte Gulp 

Secretary - Binky^ Varey 

Treasurer - - Billie Lore 

55 



faculty Advisor — 

Miss Doris Neyendorf 
The Aqualiners, the swimming club, presents 
an annual water show for the student body. 
Group meetings are devoted to learning the 
techniques of synchronized swimming. 

block and bridle 

President Ronnie Wade 

Vice-President George Arnold 

Secretary _.._ Nancy Sears 

Faculty Advisors — 

Prof. Malcolm Kerr 
Mr. Richard Brown 
A member of the National Block and Bridle 
club, this group sponsors the annual student 
livestock judging contest and the fitting and 
showing contest to further its aim of stimu- 
lating interest in animal and dairy husbandry. 

calvert debate society 

President Wilbur Hockersmitth 

Vice President Robert Watkins 

Secretary „ William Graves 

Treasurer _....„ Burton Boroff 

Faculty Advisor 

Mr. Harold R. Gillis 
To offer training and experience in debate 
and debating techniques is the aim of the 
Calvert Debate Society. Special speakers are 

56 



invited to attend the bi-monthly, Thursday 
evening meetings at the Student Union. De- 
bates are held both at home and away, giving 
the student a chance to express his views on 
current topics. 

chess club 

President „ Moon Cha 

Vice President John Wall 

Secretary Melvin Leon 

Treasurer „ Howard Whitlock 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Stanley Holberg 
This group meets on Tuesday and Thursday 
at 4 p.m. in the Game Room in thte Student 
Union. The club sponsors a team to compete 
with other organizations in this area and has 
in the past been quite successful in compe- 
tition. 

childhood education club 

President Joan Essex 

Vice President Esther Turk 

Secretary Joan Shields 

T7'easurer Sandy Dahne 

Faculty Advisor Mrs. Margaret Stant 
Open to all majors in elementary education, 
this Club meets every first Tuesday of the 
month. The club sends packages to Korea 
and Greek orphanages and also sponsors a 
scholarship fund for the purpose of sending 
a girl to Vassar for the summer to learn 
more about Childhood Education. 

57 



collegiate 4-h club 

President Norman G. Smith 

Vice President Dorothy J. Jones 

Secretary Eleanor L. Smith 

Treasu7'er Manie C. Pfefferkorn 

Faculty Advisor Merle L. Howes 

Open to all former 4-H members and inter- 
ested students, the club sponsors speakers and 
square dances, and holds picnics and parties. 

dairy science 

President - Vernon Hussman 

Vice President William Powell 

Secretai^y-Treasurer Walter Kinsey 

Faculty Advisor ...Dr. Joseph Mattick 
On the second Tuesday of the month, the 
group meets to obtain up-to-date information 
on the dairy industry. The club sponsors 
the dairy section of the annual fitting and 
showing contest and produces the Dairy Year- 
hook. 

daydodgers club 

Officers to he elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Doyle Royal 

The weekly meetings of the Daydodgers Club 
are to solve and share commuter problems. 
The club handles ride arrangements for stu- 
dents. Entertainment is offered at meetings 
for the enjoyment of the group. 

58 



driver training club 

President ~ Nathaniel Safford 

Vice President Kenneth Heisler 

Secretary Leon Katz 

Treasurer _ ~ Corinne FoDore 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Weigand 

At weekly meetings the Driver Training Club 
works to promote safety on the highways 
through actual driver training lessons and 
through lectures by noted safety authorities. 

economics discussion club 

President John E. Wagner 

Vice President Howard L. Conkney 

Secretary Jessie McCowen 

Treasurer Robert Whitman 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Gruchy 

The Economics Club is open to all students 
in the field of economics. The meetings con- 
sist of speakers and discussion of problems 
that are pertinent to the economic world. 

engineering student council 

Chairman Dean S. Steinberg 

This council co-ordinates the activities of the 
students in the College of Engineeering. The 
council is comprised of presidents of the engi- 
neering societies and representatives of the 
various engineering classes. 



future farmers of america 

President - Milton Webster 

Vice President Daniel Lindsey 

Secretary ...Elmer Cooper 

Treasurer John Mott 

Faculty Advisor „ Dr. Ray Murray 

The FFA is devoted to development of com- 
petent and aggressive rural and agricultural 
leadership qualities. It is open to all agricul- 
tural education students or those who are in- 
terested in any phase of agriculture and 
rural life. The club meets monthly on a 
Thursday night. 

future teachers of america 

President Mary Bowman 

Vice President Bernard Mackey 

Secretary Elinore Weiss 

Treasurer Betty Zucker 

Faculty Advisor ...Dr. Fern Schneider 
The FTA is open to all education majors 
and to students who are interested in educa- 
tion. This organization aims to acquaint 
students with various fields and jobs open in 
education. The main activity is to send one 
delegate to the State MAFTA. 

home economics club 

President Dorothy Williams 

Vice President Kate Williams 

Secretary-Treasurer ...Kathy Krueger 
Faculty Advisor. Miss Nancy Mearig 

60 



The monthly meetings held on Thursday after- 
noons are comprised of guest speakers from 
department stores and service centers of 
particular interest to Home Economics majors. 
A joint meeting is also held with the Inter- 
national and Future Farmers of America 
clubs. 

industrial education association 

President John Carrigan 

Other officers to be elected in the fall. 
Faculty Advisor — 

Prof. Glen D. Brown 
All students enrolled in Industrial Education 
are invited to join this organization at its bi- 
monthly meetings, which generally include a 
guest speaker. I. E. A.'s social events include 
Hallowe'en and Christmas parties, a spring 
picnic and the Industrial Education Open 
House. 

institute of aeronautical sciences 

President „. William Sekscienski 

Vice-President Charles Stouffer 

Secretary „ George Maggos 

Treasurer John Clark 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Robert Rivello 

A spring banquet and picnic highlight the 
IAS Year. Speakers are invited to enlighten 
the students on various topics connected with 
aeronautical sciences at the monthly meet- 
ings held on Wednesday evenings. 

61 



institute of food technology 

Officers to he elected in the fall. 

Faculty Advisor — 

Dr. Robert C. Wylie 
The IFT plans field trips every two months 
to many different food processing plants. In 
addition to the field trips, prominent speakers 
are invited to address the group at their 
Tuesday bi-monthly meetings. 

international club 

President Savas Dimitriades 

Vice-President Raffi Turian 

Secretary _ Gloria Mugerza 

Treasurer „ Jolene Litzinger 

Faculty Advisor — 

Prof. Furman Bridgers 
The purpose of this club, which meets every 
Friday night in the Student Union Building, 
is to better the relationship between American 
and foreign students on campus. The agenda 
for meetings consists of speakers, group and 
panel discussions, and movies. Main social 
functions are the Annual International Fiesta 
and hayrides once or twice each semester. 

international relations club 

President „ _ Bruce Hetherington 

Vice-President Gerald Hartdagen 

Secretary Charles Sorrie 

Treasurer Thomas Moseley 



Faculty Advisor...T>r. Horace Harrison 
Meeting on alternate Wednesdays in the Stu- 
dent Union Building, the International Re- 
lations Club aims to give participating stu- 
dents a better and more intelligent under- 
standing of current international problems. 

judo club 

President Charles Lomas 

Vice-President Jack Weiner 

Sec'y.-Treas Robert Fuller 

Faculty Adviso7\..DY. George Weigand 
This club participates in Judo contests with 
other clubs on the East Coast. Activity in 
these contests are an integral part of Judo as 
a sport in the United States. They meet every 
Tuesday and Thursday to develop their skills 
for Judo as a means of self-defense and for 
sport. 

louisa parsons nursing cSub 

President ,....„ Nancy Kirk 

Vice-President Cynthia Piper 

Secretary Khriste McKenzie 

Social Chairman Barbara Peterson 

(Netu officers to be elected late in 

September) 
Faculty Advisor — 

Miss Margaret Hayes 
The Nursing Club, which meets every first 
and third Thursday of the month, is open to 

63 



all women enrolled in the nursing curriculum. 
Every year the group sponsors a needy fam- 
ily at Christmas time, entertains a group of 
orphans at a picnic, and donates its sei-vices 
at the blood bank. 



management club 

Oificers to he elected in the fall 
Faculty Advisor — 

Dr. Robert A. Goodell 

At the monthly meetings of the Management 
Club, executives in management present to 
the members first hand information on man- 
agement. The club holds a dance and ban- 
quet in the spring. Freshmen interested in 
attending these meetings should contact Dr. 
Goodell for the time and place of the meet- 
ings. 

marketing association 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 
Faculty Advisor.....^ Dr. J. Allen Cook 

The Marketing Association, an affiliate of the 
American Marketing Association, strives to 
bring to association members methods and 
practices of leading marketing organizations 
in the United States. The time and day of 
meetings can be found on the Marketing Bulle- 
tin Board in Room 141 in the BPA Building. 

64 



moryland flying association 

President - - Bob Bramhall 

Vice-President , Pete Ludewig 

Secretary ~ Mary Hawes 

Treasurer -....- L.Wallis Alves 

Faculty Advisor Captain Riley 

During the weekly Tuesday meetings, students 
are given the opportunity to learn to fly at 
the College Park airport and obtain a pilots 
license upon completion of their training. An 
annual party at the end of the year tops the 
club's social calendar. 



math club 

Faculty Advisor. ..Dr. Stuart Haywood 
At present the Math Club is petitioning to be- 
come a chapter of the national mathematics 
honorary. Students interested in becoming a 
part of this organization should contact Dr. 
Haywood of the Mathematics Department. 

men's press club 

President - ......Joe Honick 

Other officers to be elected in the fall 
Faculty Advisor — 

Prof. Donald W. Krimel 

Striving to stimulate interest in journalism, 
the Men's Press Club sponsors the clinic por- 

65 



tion of the Maryland Scholastic Press Asso- 
ciation Convention, publishes the Department 
of Journalism and Public Relations Alumni 
News Letter, and tentatively plans to spon- 
sor a current events forum. Meetings are held 
weekly on Wednesday afternoons in the Jour- 
nalism Building. 

mr. and mrs. club 

President Gerald Shirley 

Vice-President George Weinkam 

Secretary Loretta Marshall 

Treasurer Phil Mondon 

Social Chairman Carl Carlson 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Earl S. Beard 

Meeting every other Friday, the Mr. and Mrs. 
Club provides a social meeting ground for the 
married students on campus through card 
parties, informal parties, picnics, and movies. 
They also provide baby sitter lists and other 
information to aid young married couples in 
adjusting to campus life. 

national music educators conference 

President Anna Jacquette 

Vice-President Barbara Browning 

Sec'y.-Treas Richard Holmes 

Faculty Advisor Mrs. Mary Kemble 

Activities of this club include attending the 
All-State Chorus, Band, and Orchestra, and 
Music Sectional meetings. Speakers and pan- 



els comprise the monthly Thursday meetings 
of the National Music Educators Conference. 



philosophy club 

Chairman „ Gershon Kekst 

Faculty Advisor Dr. John Robinson 

All students are invited to join the group dis- 
cussion of the Philosophy Club. The discus- 
sion centers around philosophical questions of 
past and present. Notice of the bi-monthly 
meetings will be published in the Diamond- 
hack and broadcast over WMUC. 

physics journal club 

President John Davis 

Vice-President Albert Altman 

Sec'y.-Treasur „ Barbara Castle 

Faculty Advisor Dr. John Toll 

At informal weekly meetings on Friday, re- 
cent important journal articles in modern 
physics are reported on and discussed by 
graduate students. The club is open to both 
students and faculty. 

plant industry club 

President „ John Jarrett 

Vice-President William Thomas 

Sec'y.-Treas Paul Schilke 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Orman Street 

The Plant Industry Club consists mainly of 
Agriculture students, but anyone may join. 

67 



The meetings, held every second and fourth 
Thursday of each month in H. P. Patterson 
Hall, include speakers from Beltsville, group 
discussions, and movies. 

propeller club 

President - James W. Boyer 

Vice-President Winfield W. Dudley 

Sec'y.-Treas Henry Passi 

Faculty Advisor Dr. T. L. Dawson 

The Propellor Club, a student affiliate of the 
national organization of transportation men, 
attempts to bridge the gap between classroom 
study and the practical application of class- 
room theory by taking field trips to airports, 
harbors, and traffic departments of industrial 
firms, and visiting the I. C. C. hearings on 
rate and route cases. 

radio and television guild 

President ..- Richard Churchville 

Vice-President Ann Williams 

Secretary ...._ Charlotte Taylor 

Treasurer Bill Weinstein 

Faculty Advisors — 

Prof. George F. Batka 
Mr. Thomas Alyward 
The aim of the club is to give all interested 
students the opportunity for experience in 
radio production, both technical and dramatic, 
at their weekly Wednesday meetings. The 

68 



club members produce radio scripts and an 
annual TV show over WMAR-TV in Balti- 
more, visit stations, and sponsor guest speak- 



riding club 

President Phyllis Heflin 

Vice-President Fred Weber 

Secretary Judy Fairall 

Treasurer - Ed Reilley 

The Riding Club, which meets every second 
and fourth Tuesday presents an annual horse 
show. This year the club plans to hold movies 
and invite speakers to their meetings in addi- 
tion to the riding trips and beach parties they 
have held in the past. 

rossborough club 

President _ Charles Hogg 

Vice-President Gene Longeletto 

Secretary „ Marian Fischer 

Treasurer Virginia Miles 

Faculty Advisor — 

Assistant Dean of Men, 
Doyle Royal 

The Rossborough Club, the oldest club on cam- 
pus, is a service organization which sponsors 
school dances. The Rossborough Christmas 
dance, highlighted with the coronation of the 
Rossborough Queen, is a Maryland tradition. 

69 



sailing club 

Commodore Warren W. Smith 

Vice Comtnodore James Schoocraft 

Secretary _ ...Nancy J. Carboy 

Treasurer Delores Watkins 

Rear Commodore Val Dulay 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Cumberland 

Advance notice of club meetings are posted on 
bulletin boards around the campus. This club 
provides an opportunity for interested stu- 
dents to sail and learn more about the sport. 
They participate in approximately five re- 
gattas a semester, usually in Washington, 
D. C. and sometimes as far away as Long 
Island, N. Y. 

sociology club 

President Rebecca Sparkman 

Vice President Sam Suls 

Secretary and Treasurer to he elected 
in fall. 
Open to all students interested in sociological 
problems, this club meets every other Thurs- 
day in Woods Hall. The program for this 
year includes movies, discussions, and many 
prominent speakers. 

Spanish club 

President ....Delores Gambino 

Vice President Bill Galloway 

Secretary _ Pat Murray 

70 



Treasurer - Tony Rodriguez 

Faculty Advisors — 

Miss Ann Norton & 
Mrs. Graciela Nemes 
To promote better understanding of the coun- 
tries of Spain and Latin America, the Spanish 
Club usually presents a program of movies, 
speakers, panel discussions, music, and danc- 
ing. The climax of the bi-monthly Tuesday 
night meetings is the annual picnic and Span- 
ish dinner off-campus. 

student unit of the american red cross 

President Florence Hiser 

Faculty Advisor — • 

Assistant Dean of Women, 
Julia Billings 
The Student Unit of the American Red Cross 
sponsors all Red Cross projects on campus. 
The most outstanding project is the Campus 
Blood Drive. The organization also sends 
hostesses to square dances held at Walter 
Reed and Bethesda Naval Hospital and ar- 
ranges student variety shows for servicemen 
at local camps and hospitals. The club is open 
to all students. 

terrapin ski club 

President -....James W. Houck, Jr. 

Vice President David Grant 

Secretary Barbara Anderson 

Treasurer Betty Larsen 

71 



Faculty Advisor Doyle Royal 

During the past year, color ski movies and 
speakers provided the programs for the Thurs- 
day night meetings of the ski club. Between 
November and March the club went on six ski 
trips and visited some of the northern ski 
resorts. 

terrapin trail club 

President „ Joseph Csorba 

Secretary Sue Karstens 

Treasurer _ Dick Rockwell 

Faculty Advisor — 

Dr. Dolores L. Pierson 

The Terrapin Trail Club is organized to give 
students an opportunity to go on day trips to 
nearby scenic areas and also to participate in 
overnight trips to distant areas. Meetings are 
held on Thursday, twice a month. 

veterans club 

President _...._ Albert G. Tase, Jr. 

Vice President Dick Atwell 

Secretary Betty O'Hern 

TreasuYer „ Bob Shuppert 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Bill Hoff 

The Vets Club donates blood to Walter Reed 
Hospital as a yearly project. Among the 
group's social activities are beach parties, 
dances, and movies. 

72 



veterinary science club 

President - Spencer Street 

Vice President Hap Fader 

Secretary Amos Palmer 

Treasurer Charles Cassidy 

Faculty Advisors — 

Major W. W. Wallenstein & 
Colonel J. R. Sperry 
Membership in this club is open to all stu- 
dents interested in the field of Veterinary 
Science. The aim of this club is to give an 
insight into opportunities in this field of work. 
The club meets every second and fourth Tues- 
day of the month. 

weight lifting 

President Harold JofFe 

Vice President Ai Di Renzo 

Secretary Pete Bachman 

Physical fitness and recreation are the aims 
of this newly-formed club. Meetings are held 
Monday and Wednesday nights in the Old 
Gym basement. 

women's business club 

President Shirley Bachman 

Vice President Janice Kinsler 

Secretary Pat Duvall 

Treasurer Joan Heilman 

Historian Marilyn Jarvis 

The Women's Business Club sponsors speakers 

73 



to discuss business subjects. Each year they 
plan a Christmas Party along with various 
field trips. They are planning to install a 
chapter of Phi Chi Theta, national women's 
business fraternity, on this campus. 

women's physical education majors club 

President - Freda E. Martin 

Vice President ....„ Peggy Powell 

Secretary Mary Lucas 

Treasurer „ Phyllis Tilghman 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Dorothy Mohr 

This organization's objectives are to help P.E. 
maiors learn more about their profession and 
to become better acquainted with other majors 
in their field. It meets every third Thursday 
at the Women's Field House. 

women's press club 

President - Ronni Trattler 

Vice President Carmen EbandjieflF 

Secretary „ ^..Mickey Wetzel 

Treasurer » Stewart Berry 

Publicity ......Johanne Talley 

Social Joan Heilman 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Joseph Phipps 

The Women's Press Club, which was organized 
last year, meets on alternate Wednesdays in 
the Journalism Building. Among the activities 
for last year were sponsorship of free movies 
for the student body and publicity for the 
Campus Chest Drive. 

74 




tt SundQij serfice in the Chapel 

— photo 'by Phil Geraci 

• religious clubs 



76 



student religious council 

President - Paul Eckel 

Treasurer -..- George Kline 

Secretary Nancy Antrim 

The interfaith group on campus, the Student 
Religious Council serves to coordinate the ac- 
tivities of all religious groups on campus. 

Advised by the Religious Life Committee, a 
faculty organization, the Council, composed 
of representatives of each of the religious 
clubs at the University, meets each Tuesday 
afternoon at 4 p.m. in the Council Room of 
the Chapel. 

The Council's main project of the year is 
Religious Emphasis Week. It sponsors the 
fireside chats held several times a year at 
fraternity and sorority houses and dormi- 
tories, and Chapel services. 

Through its varied religious activities, the 
council tries to stress the importance of mak- 
ing religion a part of college life. 

religious counselors' offices 

Religious guidance and information about 
campus and nearby church services are avail- 
able in the offices of the religious counselors 
located in the Chapel. 

76 



baptist student union 

President - LeRoy Rudasill 

Vice-President Marjorie Persion 

Secretary - »....- Mary Woster 

{Above are 1954-55 officers, election 
will he held in October) 
Students of all faiths are welcome to join 
the Union members in their activities. The 
group holds noon-day devotions Monday 
through Friday in the West Conference Room 
of the Chapel and has regular meetings on 
Wednesday nights at 7:30. Members of the 
Union strive to relate their college life to 
their religious life. 

Advisor — Mr. Howard Rees 

2003 Evarts Street, N.E. 
Washington, D. C. 
Church — University Baptist Chapel 
Agricultural Auditorium 
Campus 

canterbury club 

President - - Ralph Evans 

Vice-President Jim Etherton 

Secretary Rae Mitchell 

Treasurer Dick Scott 

The Canterbury Club, the Episcopal group on 
campus, has a program of prayer fellowship, 
service, and study. Weekly on Wednesday 
nights the group meets at the Parish House 
of St. Andrew's Church in addition to Sunday 

77 



night suppers at the Parish House. The group 
has at least one retreat a year and gives an 
annual Christmas party for the children of 
the Episcopal Home. 

Advisor — Rev. William A. Beal 

4302-B Hartwick Road 

College Park, Md. 
Church — St. Andrew's Episcopal Church 

College Avenue 

College Park, Md. 

christian science club 

President Jacqueline King 

Vice-President „.. John Rehme 

Treasurer Pete Moreland 

Secretary David Grant 

A non-social group, the Christian Science 
Club meets regularly on Thursday evenings 
for testimonials and Bible studies in the Chap- 
el Conference Room. Their meetings corre- 
spond to regular Wednesday evening meetings 
held in Christian Science Churches in accord- 
ance with the plan provided in the Manual of 
the Mother Church of Boston. 

Students are welcome to visit the reading 
desk maintained in the Christian Science Office 
in the Chapel. 

Advisor — Dr. James B. Shanks 
211 Tecumseh Street 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Church — First Church of Christian 
Science, Hyattsville, Md. 

78 



hillel foundation 

President Bill Weinstein 

Vice-President _ Jerry Sussman 

Treasurer _ Calvin Clamburger 

Sec7-etary „ „ Diane Yassel 

The group binding the mutual cultural inter- 
ests of the Jewish students is the Hillel Foun- 
dation. This group, a part of B'nai B'rith, also 
encourages interfaith activities. One of the 
highlights of the year is the Hillel Skit Night, 
usually held in early spring. The Jewish or- 
ganizations present skits and a cup is pre- 
sented to the winning group. 

Hillel has its own house on Yale Avenue 
where the group holds weekly meetings. The 
house is open all the time for informal get- 
togethers and discussions. 

All Jewish students are encouraged to reg- 
ister for Hillel at the beginning of the year. 
Advisor — Rabbi Meyer Greenberg 

4602 Calvert Road 

College Park, Md. 
Church — Hillel Foundation 

7505 Yale Avenue 

College Park, Md. 

Lutheran student association 

President ,....„ Steve Kolumbar 

Vice-President „ Wayne Ritcher 

Secretary Barbara Fund 

Treasurer Wallie Lord 

79 



The aim of the Association is to encourage 

Lutheran students to coordinate their religious 
life with their social life. Besides their regu- 
lar Wednesday night meetings at 7:30, the 
LSA co-sponsors a worship and supper club 
on Sunday evenings at 5:30 with the Canter- 
bury Club. These suppers are held at St. 
Andrews Parish Home. 

All students are welcome to join the LSA 
or attend their meetings. Information may be 
obtained from the advisor in the Chapel. 
Advisor — Rev. Otto Reimherr 

4806 Cherokee Street 

College Park, Md. 
Church — Trinity Lutheran Church 

30th Ave. & Bunker Hill Road 

Mount Rainier, Md. 



maryland christian fellowship 

President Robert Bouder 

Vice-President -...._ » Olga Havas 

Secretary Betty Ives 

Treasurer Bill Doster 

The Maryland Christian Fellowship, affiliated 
with the National Inter- Varsity Christian Fel- 
lowship, is the non-denominational religious 
club on campus. 

The purpose of the club is to learn and 
practice true religious principles. Interested 
students should consult the Diamondback for 
the time and place of meetings. 

80 



Formal meetings are held once a week in 
the Chapel on the week night suitable to most 
of the members. Informal meetings are called 
when there is a guest speaker or when an 
officer or member of the National Inter- Var- 
sity is to speak. 

newman club 

President ^ Pete Gillis 

Women's Vice-President..^ Sibyl Klak 

Men's Vice-President Michael Ruddy 

Secretary -....- - Julie Beattie 

Treasurer - Paul Gillis 

The Newman Club, the largest religious club 
on the campus, offers religious, social, and 
educational activities for Catholic students. 

Club meetings are held the first and third 
Wednesdays of each month at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Student Union. Periodically, the club spon- 
sors lectures, which have varied from court- 
ship and marriage discussions to studies and 
education. 

An annual affair for the Club is the Snow 
Ball Dance in midwinter. Other social activi- 
ties include picnics, movies, and mixers. There 
is a mixer during the first two weeks of school 
in September. Mass is held daily at 6:30 or 
7:00 a.m. and a daily Rosary is held at 6 p.m. 
First Friday masses are held twice in the 
evening. 

Sunday masses are held at 8:15, 10:15, and 

81 



11:15 a.m. in the Chapel. 

Advisor— Father P. J. Kennedy, O.F.M. 
Holy Name College 
District of Columbia 
Church — Chapel 

wesley foundation 

President ...._ Fred T. Plybon 

Vice-President — 

Barbara Ann Ketelsen 

Secretary Jeanette Sowers 

Treasurer Charlotte Graham 

Serving the students on the campus, the Wes- 
ley Foundation provides a strong bond of 
fellowship for Methodists and their friends. 
The students hold weekly prayer meetings on 
Wednesday nights at 7:30 at the University 
Methodist Church. A Sunday night supper 
club is held in the Wesley Lounge of the 
Church at 5:30 p.m. All students are welcome 
to join the Foundation by signing up during 
registration or by visiting the Chapel. 

Wesley, which is often referred to as the 
Methodist students' "home away from home," 
also sponsors a fall and spring retreat with 
the purpose of bringing the student closer to 
God. 

Advisor — Dr. William Smith 

5000 42nd Avenue 

Hyattsville, Md. 

82 



Church— V my ersity Methodist Church 
University Lane 
College Park, Md. 



Westminister foundation 

President Bill Weinstein 

Vice-President - Gerald Loper 

Sec'y.-Treas ....„ Marilynn Morton 

Stressing the brotherhood of man is the pri- 
mary goal of the Westminister Foundation. 
The foundation encourages the Presbyterian 
student to make his college life a full Chris- 
tian life. Membership is open to all inter- 
ested students. 

Under the guidance of the advisor, meet- 
ings are held every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Chapel, and Sunday evenings at the 
Riverdale Presbyterian Church. 

The group visits nearby churches, teaches 
Sunday School, and speaks at Young People's 
Groups. 

Advisor — Rev. Jesse Myers 
5001 56th Place 
Hyattsville, Md. 

Church — Riverdale Presbyterian Church 
Rittenhouse St. and Rhode 

Island Avenue 
Riverdale, Md. 

83 



*..,_ 'y^ 



\ 



publications 



84 



publications board 



The Publications Board provides faculty-stu- 
dent cooperation in regard to all publications 
and their particular problems. 

The Board consists of the chairman, Pro- 
fessor Alfred Crowell, and three faculty mem- 
bers: Dean James Reid of the Student Life 
Committee; Robert Carey, Publications Fac- 
ulty Advisor; and Professor Donald Krimel of 
the Journalism Department. 

Student members of the board include Roger 
Keith, editor of the Diamondback ; Barbara 
Dodd, M-Book editor; Biddie Bickford, Old 
Line editor; and Audrey Nicoloudis, editor of 
the Terrapiyi. Other student members are Hal 
Burdett, president of Pi Delta Epsilon, jour- 
nalism honorary; and Charles Wickard, presi- 
dent of the Student Government Association. 

During the latter part of the spring semes- 
ter, the board appoints the editor, managing 
editor, and business manager for the four 
publications for the following year. All stu- 
dents in publications work must meet a scho- 
lastic overall average of 2.0, and must have 
a minimum 2.0 average in the semester of 
their appointment. 

the campus reading habit — a pause between classes 
— photo by John Eichler 

85 



pi delta epsilon banquet 

Pi Delta Epsilon, National Collegiate Jour- 
nalism Honorary, highlights its year with the 
annual Publications Banquet. Following initia- 
tion ceremonies for spring tappees, the ban- 
quet features a presentation of awards to out- 
standing persons in the field of publications 
at the University. 

The E. A. Coblentz Memorial Cup, given in 
honor of a former Diamondback business 
manager killed in Korea, is presented to the 
freshman who has done outstanding work 
during his first year in publications. 

The senior who has contributed the most 
to publications during his four years is 
awarded the William H. Hottel award, which 
honors a former publications advisor. 

National Pi Delta Epsilon medals of merit 
are awarded to the outstanding man and 
woman in journalism at the University. 

During the banquet the editor of each pub- 
lication recognizes members of his staff who 
have rendered outstanding service during the 
year. Those chosen are awarded certificates 
and keys. 

Entertainment for the affair is provided by 
skits produced by the staffs of each publica- 
tion. 

86 



m-book 

Editor- » Barbara Dodd 

Managing Editor Jane Hagerton 

Copy Editor „ Jerry Jewler 

Business Manager Sandra Sowder 

Office Manager Audrey Boyer 

Editorial Staff: 

Loretta Bickford Mary McLaughlin 

Mike Blake Theodore Metzler 

Polly Brobst Gabe Phillips 

Pat Callahan Curt Prins 

Jerry Doubroff Glory Ann Sloane 

Carmen Ebandjieflf Lee Spielman 

Ed Gantt Kate Waters 

Johnny Johnston Clare Wootten 

Editorial Assistants: 

Mary Armsworthy Barbara Lore 

Barbara Campbell Gail Talavast 

Jennie Hancock John Zane 

Ginger Miles Andrew McLaugh'.in 

Cynthia Sowder Anne Wiederhold 

Photographers: 

John Eichler Vic Holm 

Phil Geraci Glenn Sears 

Jerry Jewler 

Work on this pocket-sized guide to the school 
year is done in the spring semester and car- 
ries into the first part of the summer. The 
staff is selected from written applications 
submitted to the editor during the' spring 
semester. 



87 



diamondback 

Editor ••"- Roger Keith 

Managing Editors — 

Carmen Ebandjieff, Jerry Jewler, 

Mickey Wetzel 

Co.py Editors— ^ ^^ ^ 

Gabe Phillips, Marilyn Strub, 

Kate Waters 

Assistant Copy Editors — 

Barbara Fund, Dick Toth 
News Editors — 

Mike Blake, Sam Riddlebarger, 
Clare Wootten 
Feature Editors — 

Pat Connor, Ralph Crosby 
Editorial Page Editors — 

Virginia Cronin, Denyse Maucere, 
Mary Nunn 
Sports Editors — 

Tony Anastasi, Hal Burdett, 
Jerry Taylor 

Chief Photographer -...._ John Eichler 

Editorial Office Mgr Jo McClelland 

Business Manager „....- Bill MacDonald 

Advertising Manager -....- Kaye Nichols 

The Diamondback is issued three times a 
week — Monday, Wednesday and Friday. There 
are plenty of opportunities for would-be 
journalists, photographers, artists, and those 
with a business mind to gain experience in 
newspaper production. 

88 



old line 

Editor -.... - Biddie Bickford 

Managing Editor Charles Rayman 

Associate Editors — 

Charles Wickard, Joe Honick 

Art Editor (To be named) 

Copy Editor Marilyn Strub 

Asst. Copy Editor - Margie Gates 

Make-Up Editor Barbara Dodd 

Photo Editor - Vic Holm 

Business Manager Bruce Berlage 

Asst. Business Mgrs. — 

Pat Garner, Sandra Sowder 

Exchange Manager Diane Young 

Office Manager - Fran Ferris 

Striking out in its own inimitable fashion, 
the Old Line, literary-humor magazine, brings 
the best in chuckles, features, and fiction to 
its readers. 

Membership on the staff is open in the edi- 
torial and business fields, and contributions 
are accepted Ippom members and non-members. 
There are openings on the staff for typists, 
photographers, artists, and assistants, too. 

The Old Line is printed six times during 
the school year. 

terrapin 

Editor - Audrey Nicoloudis 

Managing Editor - Boyd Madary 

Associate Editors Cissie Woods, 

Pat Killingsworth, Frankie Schoenberg, 

89 



Music and Drama Editor Pat Callahan 

Organizations Editor Jane Eble 

Seniors Editor Joan Faye 

Chief Photographer - -....- Vic Holm 

Sports Editor - Charlie Raymond 

Sorority Editor „ Kate Williams 

Residence Editor - _ „ Ed Covahey 

Business Manager _....- Tom Lescalleet 

The Terrapin, student yearbook, issued in the 
middle of May, provides a pictorial review of 
the social, academic, sporting, religious, and 
political events that have taken place in our 
campus community. 

Staff membership is open to all students, 
and meetings are held each Wednesday at 
7 p.m. in the Terrapin office in the Journal- 
ism Building. Typists, feature writers, and 
those interested in office management are 
needed and should apply to the editor. 



publications distribution 

The Diamondback and Old Line are available 
in the Student Union Building lobby. Dining 
Hall, and in some centrally located classroom 
buildings. The Terrapin is distributed indi- 
vidually during May. The M-Book is given 
to all incoming freshmen at registration. 

► 
ihc Red and White Band — Marijlaud pep personified 

— Terrapin photo 
90 




entertainment and music 



91 



gymkana 

President - Richard Heintz 

Vice-President Dick Haberstroh 

Secretary - Marjorie Jones 

Treasurer -....» Steck Brink 

Historian - Stapler Shields 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Paul Simmers 

For the tumble of a lifetime join Gymkana! 
Utilizing tumbling, gymnastics, and other 
forms of exhibition activities, Gymkana is 
organized into a show troup which has traveled 
as far as the Azores and Iceland to bring the 
University of Maryland spirit to men in the 
military service. 

The group practices regularly on Wednes- 
day nights in the old gymnasium. Students 
interested in Gymkana activities may sign 
up during registration or attend rehearsals. 

During the school year the group performs 
at local high schools on Friday evenings and 
highlights its year with the annual Home 
Show on campus. The best trouper awards 
are presented at this time. For this coming 
year a trip to Bermuda is on the agenda. 

dance group 

President Joy Cosgrove 

Vice President -....„ _ Pat Lazenby 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Rheda Greenberg 
Faculty Advisor 

Miss Dorothy Madden 

92 



The dance group is open to all students re- 
gardless of previous training because it has 
the twofold purpose of introducing dance to 
the campus and giving students an oppor- 
tunity to learn its techniques. 

The annual spring concert tops the list 
of group activities. As a basis for dance com- 
position in past concerts the men in the group 
have used John Steinbeck's "Of Mice and 
Men" while the group has utilized James 
Thurber's "The Last Flower" and Dante's 
"Inferno." 

Throughout the year members of the demon- 
stration group give dance demonstrations at 
area high schools. Members of the group 
participate in the annual May Day pageant 
and in the Clef and Key — UT musical. 

Meetings are held on Tuesday evenings — 
the beginning group at 6 p.m. and the ad- 
vanced at 7:15 p.m. Tryouts are held for 
those desiring membership in the advanced 
group. 



university theater 

President David B. Singleton 

Vice-President Rhea B. Mermelstein 

Secretary „...._ Laurie Sollish 

Faculty Advisors — 

Rudolph Pugliese, Thomas Starcher, 
Bernard Works, Lyle V. Mayer, 
and Grover C. Niemeyer 
The requirements for membership in this cam- 



93 



pus thespian society is a minimum of work 
on three campus shows on stage or behind 
the scenes. Group members must work on at 
least one show a year. 

At least four major productions are held 
annually in the Central Auditorium in the 
basement of the Education Building, in addi- 
tion to several centrally-staged productions in 
the Speech Building (Woods Hall). Last year, 
productions included "Volpone," "Pygmalion," 
and "Summer and Smoke" by Tennessee Wil- 
liams. . , /-.I i? 

As its final splash, UT combines with Clef 
and Key to present the annual spring musical 
comedy which last spring was "Finian's Rain- 
bow." ' Past productions have been "Good 
News," "A Connecticut Yankee" and "Any- 
thing Goes," 

The Diamondback prints advance notices ol 
tryouts and ticket sales. Students interested 
in'working backstage with group may sign up 
at the Speech Department bulletin board. 

wmuc 

Station Manager Edward Wright 

Director of Bushiess Jim Toland 

Director of Broadcasting — 

Gershon Kekst 

Chief Engineer Ralph Rushworth 

Chief Ayinouncer Jerry Huley 

WMUC is the campus answer to students in- 
terested in all phases of radio work— script 

94 



writing, announcing, engineering, business, 
and research. 

The Radio Board, consisting of members of 
the faculty appointed by the president, ap- 
points students to managerial positions. 

Besides entertaining the student body with 
complete campus coverage of all events, 
WMUC was host at the Intercollegiate Broad- 
casting System convention last April. 

WMUC is planning for the coming year 
the first collegiate full-time network in this 
section and a "Yearbook in Sound" in which 
\VMUC will tape all important campus activi- 
ties, edit them and make a long playing record 
available to the student body. 

chapel choir 

President Dick Andersen 

Vice-President Danny Johnson 

Secretary Becky Si)arkman 

Treasurer _ - Tom Cahoon 

Throughout the school year this group sings 
at least once for every major denominational 
group on campus. At Christmas the choir 
traditionally performs Handel's Messiah. 

During the last school year the choir served 
as hosts for high school choruses from all over 
the state participating in choral day at the 
University, presented Mahler's Second Sym- 
phony with the National Symphony Orchestra, 
at Constitution Hall and sang for both Gov- 

95 



6rnor McKeldin's and President Elkin's in- 
auguration concerts. . .1 

Students interested in membership m the 
group should sign up during registration in 
the Armory or during rehearsals, which are 
held in the Chapel from 3 to 5 p.m. on Monday 
and Wednesday . 

clef and key 

President Mike Littleton 

Vice-President „ Ken Zareswitz 

Secretary - - - Doris Johnson 

Treasurer ....- Jessie Cowan 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Glen Carew 

Clef and Key denotes music and acting. The 
foremost project of this group is the spring 
musical with University Theater, which last 
spring was "Finian's Rainbow." 

The group also brings its singing, dancing, 
and acting talents to patients in Walter Reed 
and Bethesda Naval Hospitals. 

Membership is open to students who attend 
three consecutive meetings of the organization 
which are held every other Tuesday m the 
Music Building. Tryouts for the musical are 
open to non-members. 

men's glee club 

President - - Ed Gantt 

Vice-President Dick Anderson 

Secretary Bob Lennox 

Treasurer Ralph Quinn 

96 



Faculty Advisor — 

Mr. Fague Springmann 

School spirit was heightened during the foot- 
ball season as the voices of Men's Glee Club 
resounded through Byrd Stadium. The group 
set a new precedent by singing perennial fav- 
orites such as "Sons of Old Maryland" and 
the "Halls of Ivy" during football half times. 

During the year the glee club performed 
with the National Symphony Orchestra, pre- 
sented a campus concert, and sang for Me- 
morial Day Services at Arlington National 
Cemetery. 

Men interested in membership should sign 
up during registration in the Armory or at- 
tend the 5 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday re- 
hearsals on the second floor of the Armory. 

red and white band 

President Tom Shipley 

Vice-President „ Fred Froehlich 

Sec'y.-Treas Roland Swanson 

Faculty Advisor — 

Capt. Robert Landers 
The Red and White Band and its accompany- 
ing majorette corp bring color and school spir- 
it to pep rallies, sports events, and parades. 
It convenes in concert form for May Day and 
a spring concert. 

Rehearsals are held twice a week in the 
Armory Band Room and on campus to practice 
music and precision drills. Students inter- 

97 



ested in band or majorette membership should 
register with this group in the Armory dur- 
ing registration. 

orchestra 

President - Nancy Eliot 

Vice-President Barbara Dickie 

Sec'y.-Treas Suzanne Hood 

Students, faculty, and non-University people 
may join the Orchestra. Plans for the com- 
ing year include three concerts and partici- 
pation in the UT-Clef and Key musical. 

Rehearsals will be held from 6:30 to 8 p.m. 
on a day and at a place to be announced. 

women's chorus 

President _ Anna Mae Jacquette 

Vice-President Becky Sparkman 

Secretai'y „ Pat Colton 

Treasurer „ - Betty Spangler 

Faculty Advisor — 

Mr. Fague Springmann 
Chorus activities last year included a con- 
cert with the National Symphony Orchestra, 
a recital on Memorial Day for President Eis- 
enhower in conjunction with the Men's Glee 
Club, and a concert at the Naval Academy in 
Annapolis. 

Women's Chorus is a regular one-credit 
course. Women should schedule it with their 
advisors. 

98 




hit of sisterly help 



— Terrapin photo 

sororities 



panhellenic council 

President Eleanor Salmon 

Vice-President Allison Boykin 

Secretary Shiela Bryden 

Treasurer Judy Spencer 

Faculty Advisor Dean Mary Handy 

The purpose of the Panhellenic Council is to 
promote closer cooperation in inter-sorority 
relationships, to maintain high scholarship 
and social standards, and to formulate and 
uphold rules governing rushing, pledging, and 
initiation of sorority women. Each sorority 
is represented by one voting member. The 
Council annually sponsors the fall Pledge 
Dance, and last spring it held "Car Wash 
Day" to raise money for Campus Chest, and 
an Easter egg roll on the Mall for orphans. 



junior council 

This group, compo.^cd 
of pledge representa- 
tives of each sorority, 
aims to acquaint 
representatives with 
the function of the 
Panhellenic Council. 



Eleanor Salmon 



xoo 



standard panhellenic rules 

Rushing- is held at the beg-inning of each 
semester. Second semester rushing will take 
place in February. Informal rushing- follows 
the formal rushing- periods and lasts up to 
a council-set deadline. 

Any woman eligible for matriculation at 
the University and unaffiliated with any Na- 
tional Panhellenic Fraternity is eligible for 
rushing. 

There is a silence period which extends 
from the beginning of formal rushing to 
pledging and applies to all sorority girls. 
During this period they may not converse 
with the* rushees at any time other than at 
registered rush functions. 

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 in which 
the student may matriculate. 

Initiation of any pledge results from the 
completion of fifteen credit hours in the pre- 
ceding semester at the University with at 
least a C average and no failures for that 
semester. These women must be students in 
good standing. 

101 



alpha chi omega "Alpha Chi" 

Founded at DePauw University, 1885 

Gamma Theta Chapter 

Established at Univey^sity of Maryland, 1948 

President Anne Wiederhold 

Vice-President Shirley Matthews 

Secretary „ Mary Lou Luecking 

Treasurer _ Audrey Boyer 

alpha delta pi "A D Pi" 

Founded at Wesleyan Female College, 1851 

Beta Phi Chapter 

Established at Univey^sity of Marylayid, 1940 

President Anna Mae Jacquette 

Vice-President - Kit Embree 

Secretary „ „ Eva Mclntire 

Treas7irer Ginger Miles 

alpha epsilon phi "A E Phi" 

Founded at Bernard College, 1909 

Alpha Mu Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1943 

President „ Paula Salganik 

Vice-President » Donna Weber 

Secretary „ Helene Buckhantz 

Treasurer _ _ Phyllis Segal 

alpha gamma delta "Alpha Gam" 

Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 

Alpha Nu Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1947 

102 



President - Penny Wood 

Vice-President Betty Larsen 

Secretary Lynn Propf 

Treasurer „ Dorothy Jones 

alpha omicron pi "A O Pi'* 

Founded at Beryiard College, 1897 

Pi Delta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1924 

President Pat Killingsworth 

Vice-President Audrey Nicoloudis 

Secreta7'y Cissy Woods 

Treasurer Anne Thompson 

alpha xi delta "Alpha Xi" 

Founded at Lombard College, 1893 

Beta Eta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1934 

President Mary Lou Jent 

Vice-President „..Diane Hanrahan 

Secretary Dolores Gambino 

Treasurer Johanna Kerr 



delta delta delta "Tri Delt" 

Founded at Bostoyi Uyiiversity, 1888 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1934 

President Ellen Carson 

Vice-President Sally Miller 

Secretary „ Carolyn Miller 

Treasurer _ - Judy Peterson 

103 



delta gamma "D G'' 

Founded at Lewis School, 1873 
Beta Sigma Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1945 

President „ Dottie Kordes 

Vice-President Dottie Williams 

Secretary Etta Ray Black 

Treasurer Jean Price 

gamma phi beta "Gamma Phi" 

Founded at Syracuse University, 1847 

Beta Beta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1940 

President Diane Hunter 

Vice-President Duane Phillips 

Secretary _.... Martha Jackson 

Treasurer Lois Taylor 

kappa alpha theta "Theta" 

Founded at DePauw University, 1870 

Gamma Mu Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1947 

President , Ann Andrews 

Vice-President Eileen Brown 

Secretary Virginia Miller 

Treasurer , Darrilyn Sigley 

kappa delta "K D" 

Founded at Virginia State Normal School, 1897 

Alpha Rho Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1929 

104 



President ~ Bobbie Dean 

Vice-President _.^ Mary Lou Hines 

Secretary „ Dot Swiss 

Treasurer - Mina Schlegel 

kappa kappa gamma "Kappa" 

Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 

Gamma Psi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1929 

President - Nancy Antrim 

Vice-President Diane Young- 
Secretory/ - - Barbara Stephens 

Treasurer Clare Wolford 

phi sigma sigma "Phi Sig" 

Founded at Hunter College, 1913 
Beta Alpha Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1936 

President Frances Schoenberg 

Vice-President Phyllis Samuelson 

Secretar-y Sandra Kahne 

Treasurer Gail Blum 

pi beta phi "Pi Phi" 

Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1944 

President » Esther Reid 

Vice-President Fran Harris 

Secretary Peggy Gross 

Treasurer Marylyn Burns 

105 



Sigma delta tau "S D T" 

Founded at Cornell University, 1917 

Alpha Theta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1951 

President Lee Spielman 

Vice-President Rita Solomowitz 

Secretary - Ann Binder 

Treasurer - Faye Canter 

Sigma kappa 

Founded at Colby College, 1847 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1940 

President „ Patricia Flynn 

Vice-President Bessie Mae Hughes 

Secretary _ Mary Ellen McMahon 

Treasurer -....- Marjorie Moeller 



after the victory is over . . . 

— photo 1)V Ed Downing 

106 




fraternities 



107 



interfraternity council 

President Larry Brant 

Vice-President ...._ Paul Dauray 

Secretary _.... „ Ed Gantt 

Treasurer « Dave Rudow 

Faculty Advisor ...Dean Geary Eppley 

The IFC, composed of representatives of the 
24 national campus fraternities, strives to pro- 
mote and maintain friendly and cooperative 
relations between the various fraternity 
groups. 

The council sponsors the fraternity athletic 
prog-ram, the Interfraternity Ball, Greek 
Week, the Interfraternity Pledge Council, and 
the magazine, Fraternity Way, presents 
awards for participa- 
tion in campus activi- 
ties and scholastic 
achievement, and or- 
ganizes and super- 
vises the fraternity 
rushing program 
each semester. 

Fraternity rushing 
will formallv open on 
September 29, with a 
meeting of the Coun- 
cil and all men inter- 
ested in pledging a 
Larry Brant fraternity. 

108 




the pledge council 



The Intel-fraternity Pledge Council is under 
the direct supervision of the IFC and is re- 
organized every semester with each new pledge 
class. 

Two pledges from each fraternity meet 
twice a month to plan a pledge project that 
will be of service to the University or com- 
munity, discuss their mutual problems, and 
receive information from their advisor that 
will help them to be better fraternity men 
and future fraternity leaders. 

alpha epsilon pi "A E PS" 

Founded at New York University, 1913 

Delta Deuteron Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1914 

President Paul Smelkinson 

Vice-President _ Leonard Monfred 

Secretary Morton Greenberg 

Treasurer _ Philip Steel, Jr. 

alpha gamma rho "A G R" 

Founded at Illinois State University, 1908 

Alpha Theta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1928 

President _ Ronald A. Jones 

Vice-President > Ronald Wade 

Secretary , Ralph E. Moore 

Treasurer „....„ John Wilbur 

109 



alpha tau omega "A T O" 

Founded at Virgiyiia Military Institute, 1865 

Epsilon Gamma Chapter 

Established, at University of Maryland, 1930 

President Tom Mason 

Vice-President _ _ Paul Dauray 

Seci'etary Bob Carr 

Treasurer „ Tom Robinson 

delta kappa epsilon "Deke" 

Founded at Yale University, 1844 

Kappa Delta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1952 

President William Graves 

Vice-President Edward Twining 

Secretary _ _ John Belt 

Treasurer Thomas Phillips 

delta sigma phi "Delta Sig" 

Founded at City College of New York, 1899 

Alpha Sigma Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1924 

President Richard Rowell 

Vice-President Lloyd Reed 

Secretary James Hockersmith 

Treasurer Theodore Becker 

delta tau delta "Delt" 

Founded at Bethany College, 1859 

Delta Sigma Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1948 

110 



President - Oscar Mueller 

Vice-President John O'Neil 

Secretary Llewellyn Heigham, Jr. 

Treasurer Gerald Hartdagen 

kappa alpha "K A" 

Founded at Washington and Lee, 1865 

Beta Kappa Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1914 

President - John Lowe 

Vice-President „ William Waesche 

Secretary Butler Church 

Treasurer J. R. Speicher 

lambda chi alpha "Lambda Chi" 

Founded at Boston University, 1909 

Epsilon Pi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1932 

President ....._ Robert Hanko 

Vice-President Robert Dunham 

Secretary Carroll Reynolds, Jr. 

Treasurer „....» G. Wayne Berry 

phi alpha "Phi Alph" 

Founded at George Washington Univ., 1914 

Epsilon Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1917 

President _ David Uhlfelder 

Vice-President Earl Flack 

Secretary '.. Jay L Brown 

Treasurer „.._ S. Harold Cohen 

XU 



phi delta theta "Phi Delt" 

Founded at Miami University, 1848 

Alpha Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1930 

President _....- John Apel 

Vice-President Val Dancico 

Secretary Thomas Morrison 

Treasurer ,....- F. Terrill Schroeder 

phi kappa sigma "Phi Kap" 

Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 

Alpha Zeta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1899 

President Edward Speer 

Vice-President Edward Covahey 

Secretary Joseph Schinstock 

Treasurer -....- Clayton Roop 

phi kappa tau "Phi Tau" 

Founded at University of Miami, 1906 

Beta Omicron Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1950 

President -.... William Kennerly 

Vice-President — Ejner Johnson 

Secretary Stanley Bennett 

Treasurer - ~ James Willson 

phi sigma kappa "Phi Sig" 

Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1874 
Eta Chapter 
Established at University of Maryland, 1923 

112 



President James Colmitra 

Vice-President „ Robert Cooke 

Secretary Allyn Myers, Jr. 

Treasurer George Harrison 

pi kappa alpha "Pi K A" 

Founded at Univesity of Richmond, 1868 

Delta Psi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1952 

President » Cecil Brown 

Vice-President » Robert Bischoff 

Secretary Donald Hughes 

Treasurer James Ripple 



If 



sigma alpha epsilon "S A E 

Founded at University of Alaha^na, 1856 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1943 

President Richard Stanfield 

Vice-President » » John Snyder 

Secretary Jerry Doubroff 

Treasurer John Feeney 

sigma alpha mu "S A M" 

Founded at City College of New York, 1909 

Sigma Chi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1933 

President Nathan Stofberg 

Secretary Lawrence Kobren 

Treasurer - Samuel Penn 

113 



Sigma chi "Sigma Chi" 

Founded at University of Miami, 1885 

Gamma Chi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1929 

President Frederic Stillwagen 

Vice-President ..„ Edward Niner 

Secretary Charles Ravolie 

Treas^irer John Stramski 

Sigma nu "Sigma Nu" 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 

Delta Phi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1917 

President Alton Smith 

Vice-President Robert Rudner 

Secretary Thomas Murphy 

Treasurer H. Dale Jarvis 

Sigma phi epsilon "Sig Ep" 

Founded at University of Richmond, 1901 

Maryland Beta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1949 

President Robert Yager 

Vice-President Charles McKeown 

Secretary _ Dale Davis 

Treasurer _.... „ Theodore Metzler 

114 



sigma pi "Sigma Pi" 

Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 

Alpha Chi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1948 

President - Larry DeShazer 

Vice-President Dale Butler 

Secretary „ Richard Van Splinter 

Treasurer - Arthur Press 

tau epsilon phi "T E P" 

Founded at Columbia Univesity, 1910 

Tau Beta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1925 

President ,....- Jerry Kobernick 

Vice-President Monroe Sandburg 

Secretary Martin Pollinger 

Treasurer _....- _ Daniel Suls 

tau kappa epsilon "Teke" 

Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, 1899 

Beta Delta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1946 

President Frank White, III 

Vice-President Duncan Prendergast 

Secretary - » - Richard Gossom 

Treasurer - Joseph Kunkel 

115 



theta chi "Theta Chi'* 

Founded at Norwich University, 1856 

Alpha Psi Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1929 

President _ _ Stan Paulus 

Vice-President _ Jim Shoemaker 

Secretary — Gib Petrina 

Treasurer John Growl 

zeta beta tau "Z B VI. 

Founded at Columbia University, 1894 

Beta Zeta Chapter 

Established at University of Maryland, 1948 

President David Rudow 

Vice-President Edward Sapperstein 

Seci^etary Sheldon Press 

Treasurer „ Harold Pollin 



greek addresses 



Fraternities 

Alpha Epsilon Pi — 7303 Yale Avenue, UN. 4-9875 
Alpha Gamma Rho — 7511 Princeton Ave., WA. 7-9831 
Alpha Tau Omega — 4611 College Avenue. WA 7-9849 
Delta Kappa Epsilon — 4317 Lehigh Road, WA. 7-9520 
Delta Sigma Phi — 4300 Knox Road, WA. 7-9770 
Delta Tau Delta — No. 3 Fraternity Row. WA. 7-9719 
Kappa Alpha — 4400 Knox Road. UN. 4-9833 
Lambda Chi Alpha — No. 6 Fraternity Row, 

WA. 7-9778 
Phi Alpha — 4609 College Avenue, WA. 7-9557 

116 






Ml a 



AZ+ 



LIBRARY 



riii Dnlta Theta — 460", College Avenue, WA. 7-9SS4 
I 'hi Kappa Sigma — No. 5 Fraternity Row, UN. 4-9828 
I 'hi Kappa Tan — Campus, UN. 4-9886 
IMii Sigma Kappa — No. 7 Fraternity Kow, UN. 4-98.51 
I'i Kappa Alpha — 7.514 Rhode Island Avenue, 

WA. 7-9891 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon — No. 4 Fraternitv Row, 

WA. 7-9707 
Sigma Alpha Mu — 4.310 Knox Road, WA. 7-9845 
Mgma Chi — 4600 Norwich Road, UN. 4-9807 
Sigma Nu — 4617 Nonvich Road, WA. 7-2664 
Sigma Phi Epsilon — 7403 Hopkins Avenue, UN. 4-9770 
Sigma Pi — 4302 Knox Road, UN. 4-9771 
Tau Epsilon Phi— 4607 Knox Road, WA. 7-9766 
Tau Kappa Epsilon — Campus, UN. 4-9765 
Theta Chi — 7401 Princeton Avenue, WA. 7-9733 
Zeta Beta Tau — 4802 Calvert Road, UN. 4-978G 

Sororities 

Alpha Chi Omega — 4603 Calvert Road, UN. 4-9893 
Alpha Delta Pi — 4603 College Ave., WA. 7-9684 
Alpha Epsilon Phi — 11 Fraternity Row, WA. 7-9701 
Alpha Gamma Delta — Campus, UN. 4-9806 
Alpha Omicron Pi — 4517 College Ave., WA. 7-9871 
Alpha Ni Delta — 4517 Knox Road, WA. 7-9720 
D.'Ua Delta Delta — 4604 College Ave., WA. 7-9795 
Delta Gamma — 1502 College Ave., WA. 7-9844 
Gamma Phi Beta — 9 Fraternity Row, UN. 4-9801 
Kappa Alpha Theta — 8 Fraternity Row, UN. 4-9829 
Kapi.a Delta— 4610 College Ave., WA. 7-9759 
Kapi)a Kappa Gamma — 7407 Princeton Ave.. 
UN. 4-9886 

Phi Sigma Sigma — 4812 College Ave., WA. 7-9828 
Pi Beta Phi— 12 Fraternity Row, UN. 4-9885 
Sigma Kappa — 10 Fraternity Row, WA. 7-9861 
Sigma Delta Tau — Campus. WA. 7-9513 

118 



• isa 

President Ralph Crosby 

Officers to be elected in the fall. 
The ISA is an affiliate of the National Inde- 
pendent Students' Association which co-or- 
dinates over 80 ISA chapters in large uni- 
versities throughout the country. 

It is a low cost social organization designed 
to provide social activities for the indepedent 
students on campus, to interest them in cam- 
pus activities, and to promote their general 
welfare. 

Students can become ISA members by at- 
tending the weekly Monday night meetings 
or by applying for membership at registration. 
The ISA participates in the University 
intramural program, sponsors the autumn 
Barn Dance, holds parties for its members, 
maintains a year 
round program fea- 
turing distinguished 
speakers, and pro- 
duces the Maryland 
i jpmm ... Independent the 

^^C^ ISA'ers weekly news- 

^^"^ paper. 



Ralph Crosby 



119 





afrotc 



120 



the afrotc program 



Every Tuesday and Thursday morning, from 
mid-October to December and again in late 
spring, the green fields on either side of the 
Armory are covered by a blanket of blue . . . 
Air Force Blue . . . and drill begins again for 
the second largest Air Force Reserve Officers' 
Training Corps in the United States. 

Drill is supplemented by instruction in class- 
rooms. Basic ROTC, or the first two years, is 
required for every male student on campus, 
unless he is exempt by previous military 
service. Should a student enter as an upper- 
classman, he must complete two years or take 
ROTC until graduation, whichever occurs first. 

Third and fourth year programs may be 
elected after a careful screening, both mental 
and physical, by the governing board. Upon 
completion of the four year (basic plus ad- 
vanced) training program, the student may 
either become a second lieutenant in the U. S. 
Air Force, the Air Force Reserve Corp, or the 
Air National Guard. ROTC is embodied with- 
in a separate headquarters in the basement of 
the Armory. 

Colonel Joseph R. Ambrose, Dean of the 
College of Military Science, is the Command- 
ing Officer who co-ordinates the activities of 

-^ Old Qlory passes in review 

— photo hy Via Holm 

121 



tJie unit. Over fifty regular Air Force pet- 
sonnel, who must keep detailed records on 
each cadet, compose Col. Ambrose's staff. 

arnold air society 

Commander Gilbert Petrina 

Executive Officer Paul Lambrides 

Comptroller David R. Forward 

Operations Officer Raymond Curtiss 

Adjutant Recorder 

William Hoifmeyer 

The Arnold Air Society is a military fraternal 
organization of elected membership whose 
purpose is to develop leadership in Air Force 
Officers and to create a more efficient relation- 
ship among the cadets. 

Open to advanced cadets only, the group 
cooperates with the Air Force and the Civil 
Air Patrol to further promote missions of 
the two groups. 

The national organization of the Arnold 
Air Society, composed of more than 160 units, 
moved its 'headquarters to the University for 
the coming year with University cadets hold- 
ing the national offices. 

scabbard and blade 

Captain Charles Johnson 

First Lieutenant Lawrence O'Neil 

Second Lieutenant Martin Burdick 

First Sergeant _ Donald Weber 

Scabbard and Blade is the honor society for 

122 



advanced cadets. Eligibility requirements are 
a 2.5 overall average and a 3.0 in Air Science. 
The organization has a precision drill unit 
using sabres. 

the vandenberg guard 

Commanding Officer Edward Niner 

The Vandenberg Guard is a precision drill 
unit composed of basic cadets. 

The Guard was granted a charter on cam- 
pus this past spring at Military Day cere- 
monies, and is the only Air Force honor 
group for basic cadets. 

pershing rifles 

Captain Ronald Palmer 

Executive Officer Richard Donnelly 

Adjutant Lawrence Larkin 

Operations Officer Thomas Lee 

Supply Officer ^..Robert Reedy 

First Sergeant Philip Shade 

Pershing Rifles is an honor guard of basic 
cadets. The group has a percision drill team 
and participates in regimental competition 
among companies in the area. Activities in- 
clude field trips to nearby bases and flights 
around the country. 

afrotc band 

Drum Major Jerry Hammond 

The Air Force Reserve Oflficers' Training 

123 



Corps Band is composed of AFROTC cadets 
and is open to any cadet who plays a musical 
instrument. The band practices during drill 
periods and plays for drills and formations. 
Uniforms and instruments are furnished by 
the federal government. The present band 
is composed of 80 men. 

angel flight 

Air Division Coyninander 

Betty Larsen 
First Wing Commmander 

Arline Beman 
Second Wing Commander 

Sara Cronin 
Thi7'd Wing Commander 

Sandra Stack 
Faculty Advisor 

Capt. Maurice Gibson 
The Angel Flight is a group of coeds selected 
by the squadrons, one for each, to sponsor 
them. The main duties of the group are to 
bolster the morale of the cadets, to serve as 
hostesses for visiting military dignitaries, 
and to sponsor in conjunction with the Arnold 
Air Society, the annual Air Force Ball. 

The "Angels" can easily be identified at 
campus military ceremonies by their blue and 
gold caps and capes. 

► 
half time poiv-tvow for Coach Faber's men 

— photo by Glenn Sears 
124 



*'• 



tti*^ 



M^^msm- 



^4mm^^ 



athletics 



X25 



football 



Jim Tatum 

Director of Athletics 




Topped off by a 74-13 rout of Missouri on 
Thanksgiving Day, Maryland finished off the 
'54 season with a record of seven wins, two 
losses, and one tie, while being ranked eighth 
nationally. 

The Terps' only set-backs were at the hands 
of UCLA and Miami, both by a total of seven 
points. Wake Forest deadlocked the Liners 
13-13 early in the season. 

Co-Captains Dick Bielski and John Irvine 
provided the main scoring punch for the 
Marylanders who rolled up 280 points, while 
holding their opponents to only 67. 



136 



Bob Pellegrini, a guard last season, has 
been shifted to center to give the Terrapins 
more strength in the middle of the line. 
Pellegrini along with Bill Walker will be 
Maryland's two top All-American prospects. 




I'diil Kramer completes a pass during the UCLA game, 
127 



soccer 









Doyle Royal 

Coach 

Maryland maintained their seven straight 
year record of winning all conference soccer 
games. This includes both the Atlantic Coast 
and Southern Conferences. 

Under Coach Doyle Royal's direction the 
Terps compiled an overall record of five wins, 
three set-backs, and two ties. In conference 
play the hooters picked up three wins and one 
tie on the way to the ACC crown. 

Otto Winckelmann won the ACC individual 
scoring crown with 13 markers for the sea- 
son. 

Only four lettermen were lost due to grad- 
uation, while Coach Royal can look forward 
to 14 returning letter wearers. 

128 



Coach "Sully" Krouse's grapplers brought 
another ACC title back to College Park — this 
time, the conference wrestling crown. Mary- 
land won the title on the strength of a 5-0 
record in ACC matches. This was the fifth 
straight year that Maryland has won their 
conference championship. 

In the individual tournament Roney Car- 
roll, Mike Sandusky, and Danny Little cap- 
tured their weight class titles. Little, who 
won all five of his ACC regular season bouts 
was named the "Outstanding Wrestler" of 
the tournament. 




wrestling 



'Sully" Krouse 

Coach 



129 




cross country 



Jim Kehoe 

Coach 

The liners added another ACC crown to their 
growing list, as they captured the conference 
cross country meet held at College Park. 

Jim Beatty of North Carolina set a new 
course record of 18:07.8 minutes, but it was 
not enough to beat the Terp harriers, who 
finished on top with 86 points. North Caro- 
lina was second with 26, while Duke cap- 
tured the third position. 

Burr Grim battled Beatty for the lead 
throughout the race, but Beatty pulled ahead 
near the finish to win by 20 yards. 

Coach Jim Kehoe's harriers finished seventh 
in the NCAA cross country meet held at 
East Lansing Michigan, participating against 
the top cross country teams in the nation. 

130 



indoor track 



Coach Jim Kehoe 



Defending champion, Maryland lost the in- 
door track title to North Carolina by one half 
point, 36-85 1.^. It was sweet revenge for the 
Tar Heels who had previously lost the cross 
country title to Maryland- 

The University's teaiii participated in four 
other meets in addition to the ACC champion- 
ships. Joe Hemler set a new record in the 
D.C. AAU meet when he was clocked in the 
time of 1:14.1 for the 600 yard run. In the 
relay events, Maryland captured the D.C. 
AAU mile relay, and broke records in both 
two and four mile relays in the VMI Winter 
Relays. 

Carl Party won the two mile handicap race 
in 9:20.7 at the New York A.C. games in 
Madison Square Garden, to highlight a fine 
season over the banked boards. 

131 



outdoor track 



Coach Jim Kehoe 



Burr Grim, the sensational sophomore, paved 
the way with four victories in the mile run 
on the cinders, as the Terps won four of the 
six meets in which they competed. 

In addition to the dual meet and local 
championship victories in the mile, Grim set 
a meet record in the IC-4A Championships, 
running the mile distance in 4:09.9. 

Maryland, defending AGO outdoor track 
champions, failed to hold that position as 
North Carolina knocked the Terps from the 
top by a scant margin of 1^/4 points. In the 
previous year's championship meet the Terps 
turned back Carolina by just 1% points. 

132 



basketball 




Bud Millikan 

Coach 

Compiling a record of 19 wins and 6 losses, 
the hoopsters finished one of the finest sea- 
sons in years. 

Bob Kessler, led the Terps to a successful 
defense of the Ail-American City Tournament, 
as the Liners dumped Cincinnati, 78-61. For 
his efforts Kessler was placed on the first 
five of the All-Tourney Team. 

The Terps, who at one time were rated as 
high as sixth in the nation, pulled off one of 
the upsets of the year when they tripped 
North Carolina State 68-64. 

All games this year will be played in the 
New Student Activities Building with a seat- 
ing capacity of 13,500. 

133 



Although winning only four of their thirteen 
matches, the linksmen look ahead to brighter 
days. This year Coach Frank Cronin can 
call on several returning veterans and a bump- 
er crop of golfers up from the freshman team. 

The Terps started and finished the season 
strong, but during the middle weeks they lost 
seven straight matches before putting to- 
gether a victory. 

Opening the season against South Carolina, 
the Terrapins drove out a IGV2 to 10 ^/^ vic- 
tory. The season's finale was even better for 
the Marylanders, as they drubbed Johns Hop- 
kins 9 to 0. 



golf 




Frank Cronin 

Coach 



134 




baseball 



i. 



H. Burton Shipley 

Coach 



On the diamond, the Terps finished with a 
mediocre 8-10 record, but with the noticeable 
improvement of several of the younger play- 
ers at the end of the season, the Liners could 
easily "go all the way" this season. 

Coach Burton Shipley, who this spring com- 
pleted his 33rd year at College Park, can look 
forward to the return of Bill Walker who 
led the team in batting with .349 mark; 
Charlie Pratt, .326; Bob Murray, .306; and 
Ralph Ward, .302. Catcher Phil Calder, used 
most in a pinch-hitting role, boasted a lofty 
.375 average. 

In the pitching department, four fine hurlers 
will be back, along with two freshmen mounds- 
men. Russ Duffey, Bob Weiss, Stan Bobb, and 
Bob Carr are due to see a great deal of duty 
on the hill, as are George Gaffney and Don 
Henderson, up from the frosh team. 

135 



rifle 

Coach __JVI/Sgt. Harold Blume 

Under the direction of coach M/Sgt. Harold 
Blume the Maryland marksmen compiled a 
record of 8 wins and 3 losses, while winning 
their section of the National Rifle Association 
Section Match. 

Firing in the William Randolph Hearst 
Matches, the Terps managed to outshoot the 
other Air Force teams for the victory. 

Linn Savage led the individual shooters for 
the year with an average of 284.10 out of a 
possible 300 per match. 



tennis 

Coach Doyle Royal 

Highlighted by the brilliant play of sophomore 
Dave Freishtat, the netters stroked their way 
to eight wins, while only suffering four set- 
backs. 

One of the Terps' most impressive wins came 
at the hands of Clemson, when the Mary- 
landers took all six single matches, four of 
them straight sets. Against Johns Hopkins, 
the College Parkers put on a repeat perform- 
ance, capturing every match, with eight of 
them in straight sets. 

136 




Jack Faber and Al Heagy 

Co-Coaches 



lacrosse 

For the first time since 1940, Maryland won 
the National Lacrosse Championship, along 
with the first undefeated season in the school's 
history. 

The championship was in doubt until Mary- 
land rallied in the last period of the Navy 
game to defeat the defending champion 9-8. 

Leading the Terps were All-American candi- 
dates Charles Wicker, Rennie Smith, John 
Simmons, Ben Goertemiller, Jim Keating, Dick 
Corrigan, and sophomore goalie Jim Kappler. 

Only four lettermen were lost from last 
year's team, and the Terps should look for- 
ward to another great season, 

137 



freshman sports 



Freshman teams are sponsored in almost every 
sport at Maryland. Playing a regular sched- 
ule of games, the Frosh contests attract al- 
most as much attention as the Varsity games. 
Individuals wishing to try out for a freshman 
team should watch the Diamondback for an- 
nouncements of tryouts. 



intramurals 

In addition to the intercollegiate athletic set- 
up, a complete intramural program is carried 
on. Under the direction of Track Coach James 
Kehoe, the program is divided into two divi- 
sions — the open and fraternity leagues. 

All undergraduate males are eligible for the 
open league, while play in the fraternity 
league is restricted to actives and pledges of 
the various fraternities. 

Touch football, basketball, softball, wrestj' 

133 



ing, boxing', gymnastics, golf, tennis, horse- 
shoes, track, cross-country, bait-casting, bowl- 
ing, foul shooting, table tennis, badminton, 
volleyball, and weight lifting make up the 
'mural schedule. 

Additional information may be obtained by 
picking up an intramural handbook in the 
office located in the Armory, or by calling ex- 
tension 470. 



<(m." 



club varsity 



President Roney Carroll 

Vice-President Vince Palumbo 

Treasurer Martin Parks 

Faculty Advisor. William E. Krouse 

Membership is open only to men who have 
successfully earned their varsity monograms. 
The present membership is circa 150 men, 
who represent every team on campus. 

139 



women's recreation association 

President Judy Peterson 

Vice President ~ Barbara Headlee 

Secretary Anne Wiederhold 

Treasurer ...Carolyn McVearry 

Faculty Advisor „..Dr. Ellen Harvey 

To promote and supervise physical, social, 
and recreational activities among Maryland 
University coeds is the purpose of WRA. 

Throughout the year WRA sponsors vari- 
ous sport tournaments between the dorms and 
sororities. Cups are awarded to the victorious 
teams after the annual banquet at the close 
of the school year. Besides sports activities 
this organization sponsors other recreational 
activities which are planned at monthly 
meetings. 

Each spring WRA 
awards the Participa- 
tion Cup to the most 
deserving group, and 
for those women who 
fulfill special require- 
ments, membership in 
Sigma Tau Epsilon, 
the Women's Physi- 
cal Education Honor- 
ary, is the reward. 



Miss Dorothy Deach 

Women's Director 





the card section follows the signal 

— Terrapin photo 



pep 



141 



maryland spirit 

It isn't very often that a Maryland student 
can lead an intelligent conversation after a 
football game in Byrd Stadium — he just hasn't 
got any voice to talk v^^ith. 

Led by the cheerleaders at every home game, 
the Terp Town stands vibrate to a rousing 
crescendo throughout each play. Listen for 
the traditional chanting of the Victory Song 
and the counting of points after every Terra- 
pin score. Be prepared to join in or it won't 
be long until you can't help but add your 
voice to the chant. 

Students not only join cheering sections at 
games, but form car caravans to meet the 
team at National Airport on their return from 
away games, march in pre-game parades, and 
yell in pep and noise rallies as effigies of 
weekend opponents are burned in blazing bon- 
fires. 

Card sections, sponsored by the Student 
Activities Committee, will be featured this 
year during both the football and basketball 
seasons. The sections will be filled by far- 
sighted rooters who arrive early at games 
wearing white sweaters, shirts or blouses. 

The most effective way to back the team and 
the cheerleaders is to learn the school songs 
and cheers. It will be hard to forget them 
after your first home game! 

142 



student activities committee 

President „ Jerry Sidle 

Vice-President - Jim Shoecraft 

Secretary „ - Jay Long 

Treasurer „ Ed Schmidt 

Card Section „ Morty Lebo 

Pep Rallies „ » Jerry Sauerbrie 

SAC is the hub which moves the giant wheel 
of student activities on campus. At bi-monthly 
meetings representatives from the dorms, 
Greeks, and Independents, as well as any other 
interested students, plan pep rallies and 
"away" weekends. Syracuse University is the 
destination for this year's gala "away" week- 
end. 

Aside from sports activities SAC is re- 
sponsible for the increasingly popular Spring 
Week which features the Turtle Derby, Mad 
Hatters Parade, and a dance on the Mall. 

cheerleaders 

Captain Audrey Nicoloudis 

"Go team — go!" Catchy cheers led by agile 
cheerleaders stimulate an eager crowd to urge 
its team to victory. 

It looks so simple, but hours of hard work 
are behind the limber movements and precision 
timing of the cheerleaders. These spirited 
figures, in their red and white uniforms, are 
a familiar sight at pep rallies and all sports 
events. Tryouts, held in the fall, are open to 
all students who maintain a 2.0 average, 

143 



Here are just a few of Maryland's favorite 
songs and .cheers. 

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 Orpwood, Jr., '43 
Words by A. Manley Powell, '41 

Drink to the Terrapin! 

All bold hearted men. 

We have no fear of hell, 

Fore 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. 

144 



maryland! my maryland! 

Thy sons and daughters throng they door, 

Maryland! My Maryland! 
Their hearts and hopes they bring to thee, 

Maryland! My Maryland! 
And place them in thy custody, 
Proud hearts that pledge their love for thee:- 
They come from mountain, farm and shore, 

Maryland University! 



Go forth, brave youth, throughout the state: — 

Maryland! My Maryland! 
And your actions show her great: 

Maryland! My Maryland! 
Thy Alma Mater's name and fame, 
Oh, keep alive her holy flame. 
Until all hearts as one exclaim, 

Maryland! My Maryland! 

Cheer, three times cheer, and one cheer more, 

For Maryland! dear Maryland! 
Send forth that cry from hill to shore: — 

Maryland University! 
Fair mother of our brightest dreams. 
Blest giver of life's precious things 
To thee each heart its service brings: — 

Maryland! My Maryland! 



The "Victo7'y Song," which is sung at all pep 
rallies, is printed on the back end sheet, 

145 



maryland cheers 



LOCOMOTIVE 

M-M-M-M 

A-A-A-A 

R-R-R-R 

Y-Y-Y-Y 

L-L-L-L 

A-A-A-A 

N-N-N-N 

D-D-D-D 

Mary Land! 

Fight Team Fight! 



SOUND 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 ! 



GIMEE-GIMEE 

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

(etc. spelling MARYLAND) 
(Leaders) What do you have? 
(stands) MARYLAND! 



U.M. RAH RAH 

U.M., Rah! Rah! 

U.M., Rah! Rah! 

U. Rah! 

M. Rah! 

U.M., Rah! Rah! 

Fight Team Fight! ' 

MARYLAND SWING 

M! M! M— A— R— Y 
L! L! L— A— N— D 
M— A— R— Y 

L— A— N— D 

Fight, team, fight! 

LONG CHEER— SHORT CHEER 

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

Each year SAC and the cheerleaders spon- 
sor a cheer contest so that school cheers will 
remain fresh and lively. 

147 







general information 

148 



academic 

All students are expected to attend classes 
regularly. 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. 

At the University, there is no unlimited cut 
system. Each instructor usually informs his 
class at the beginning of the course how he 
will handle cuts. After three unexcused ab- 
sences, a student is reported to his dean and 
his parents are notified. Too many absences 
lower a grade and may eventually 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 schedule of classes. Permis- 
sion from the student's dean and a small fee 
are required to drop a subject. 

Students may drop a required course only 
at the discretion of the dean of the College. 

The number of exams given during a semes- 
ter is determined by the instructor. Usually, 
two or three one-hour exams plus a two-hour 
final are given in each course. If a student 
misses an exam, a makeup test may be taken 
upon permission of the instructor and pay- 
ment of a one dollar fee to the registrar. 

^ registration — just folloio the crowd 

— Terrapin photb 

149 



activities fee 

The activities fee, paid at registration, sup- 
ports publications, dances, and other activities 
open to students. 

athletic fee 

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

board 

All students living in dormitories are required 
to eat in the Dining Hall. Dining Hall cards 
are issued at registration. All other students 
must make their own arrangements. A cafe- 
teria is located on the lower floor of the Din- 
ing Hall and in the Student Union Building, 
serving meals at reasonable rates. There are 
several eating establishments in the nearby 
College Park area, and several Greek-letter 
houses take in a few boarders. 

Next to the famous Rossborough Inn on the 
boulevard is the University Dairy, serving ice 
cream and other dairy products every day ex- 
cept Sunday. 

communications 

Located in the basement of the Student Union 
Building is the campus Post Office. During 

150 



registration, each student is assigned a post 
office box, which he shares with one or more 
students. The post office handles regular mail 
and communications from the University and 
its organizations to the student. 

Campus telephones may be used to make on- 
campus calls. Off-campus calls are made on 
pay phones located in the dormitories and 
other campus buildings. 

Telegrams may be sent from the telephone 
exchange located in the east end of the Educa- 
tion Building basement. Incoming wires are 
either delivered or phoned to student resi- 
dences on campus. The University phone num- 
ber is WArfield 7-3800 and dorms may be re- 
quested from the operator. 



"Will it go out 
today?" — a typical 
scene in the campus 
post office. 




151 



dress on campus 

Dress on campus is, of course, at the discre- 
tion of the student, however, propriety should 
be observed. 

Dress during school hours is informal, but 
neat. Definite restrictions on campus include 
the wearing of shorts or slacks on campus by 
coeds. 

infirmary 

The University Infirmary is located west of 
the Dining Hall. It is staffed by the Uni- 
versity physician and nurses and provides 
routine medical service to all undergraduate 
students. 

laundry 

The University does not provide laundry serv- 
ice for the students. However, there are sev- 
eral laundry and dry cleaning concerns in Col- 
lege Park. Several dorms have coin-operated 
automatic washers and dryers. Students may 
also mail their laundry home at the usual 
postal rates. 

library 

The University library and the library an- 
nex are open from 7:30 a.m. until 10 p.m., 
Monday through Friday; 7:30 a.m. to 5:00 
p.m. on Saturday; and from 3:00 p.m. until 
10 p.m. on Sunday. 

Reserve books may be taken out at 8:00 p.m. 

152 



on weekdays and returned at eight the next 
morning. Books taken from the loan desk 
may be taken for a 14-day period and may be 
renewed. 

Overdue books from the loan desk receive 
a five cent per day fine, and overdue books 
taken from the reserve shelves are fined ac- 
cording to the number of minutes and/or 
hours late. 

lost and found 

Students may turn in or recover articles at 
the campus police station located at the North 
Gate. 

parking and traffic 

Automobile parking lot stickers are issued 
during registration to all students, members 
of the staff, and faculty. The stickers desig- 
nate the lot which must be used by the reg- 
istrant on campus. A list of traffic and park- 
ing regulations is issued to all auto regis- 
trants. 

Anyone receiving a ticket on campus is 
privileged to appeal his case to the Traffic Ap- 
peals Board which meets once a month. 

student activities building 

Soon to be completed is the new Student Ac- 
tivities Building. This modern structure will 
be one of the largest of its kind, having a 
seating capacity exceeding 12,000. 

It will be the site of all future University 

153 



basketball games. Also included in the build- 
ing will be a men's swimming pool and special- 
ly equipped rooms for boxing, weight-lifting, 
etc. 

Student drectory 

The Student Directory, a compilation of all 
student and faculty addresses plus campus 
departmental telephone extensions is sold at 
the Student Supply Store generally in late 
September. 

Student employment 

Students interested in part-time employment 
should check in the placement office located on 
the first floor of the Administration Building. 

Student union building 

Located on the northwest end of the campus 
is the Student Union Building. Among con- 
veniences afforded students are the campus 
post office Student Supply Store, "Terp Inn" 
(the campus snack-bar), recreational facili- 
ties, meeting facilities, and offices of various 
student organizations. 

ticket distribution 

Tickets for musical and dramatic productions 
are handled by the University Theater box 
office located in the Education Building base- 
ment. 

154 



transportation 

College Park is served by the Greyhound hus 
line. Local bus companies connect the Univer- 
sity with Washington and nearby suburban 
areas. Greyhound schedules and tickets are 
obtained in the Varsity Grill on the Boulevard. 

whom to see • • • 



For 
Absences 



Admissions 

Alumni 

Bills 

Employment : 
Full Time 
Part Time 

Health 

Housing : 
Men's 



Women's 

Mail 

Meeting Rooms 
Day 

Night 
Problems : 
Men's 
Women's 



Study 



Scholarships 
Summer School 



See Where Phone 

Dean of College Dean's Office 

consult student 
directory 
G. Watson Administration, 

Algire 396, 325 

Dave Brigham Rossborough, 366 
Cashier Administration, 340 

Lewis Knebel Administration, 411 
Dean Eppley Administration, 338 
Dr. Bishop Infirmary, 326 

Robert James, Dormitories. 319 

Doyle Royal, Off-oampus, 375 

Dean of Mon's Offiice 
Miss M. Mar- Dean of Women's 

garet Jamison Office, 447 

Rafph Brown Student Union, 386 

Dean Cotterman Administration, 

327, 389 
George Weber 230 

Dean Eppley Administration, 338 
Dean Stamp Dean of Women, 

293 
respective dean or advisor or 

Vocational Psychology Department 

DD 
Dean Cotterman Administration. 327 
Dr. Anderson Education, 234 



155 



Four years pass all too quickly — your first 
year at the University of Maryland marks 
the ''home stretch" for the senior class. 
At the close of your first year, the senior 
class will take part in scenes such as this 
one during the haccaulareate service. 





.v>'ir; 



^..>^^;^ y'^'P^^'- 



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

Words and music by Robert Kinney, '40 



159 



index 

administration 16 

associated women students ..„ 33 

afiotc 120 

athletics _ 125 

clubs 52 

entertainment and music - 91 

fraternities „....„ 107 

general information 148 

greek addresses - 116 

highlights of the school year 5 

history „ 12 

honor societies „.... „ 35 

maps: 

campus 156 

greek 117 

men's league - 34 

publications _ 84 

religion „ 75 

songs and cheers _ 144 

sororities _ „ 99 

student government association : 

class officers > „ 32 

executive council 30 

whom to see „ 155 



160 



Maryland, we're all behind you. 
Wave high the Black and Gold. 
For there is nothing half so 

glorious 
As to see our team victorious. 
We've got the team, boys. 
We've got the steam, boys. 
So keep on fighting, don't 

give in! 
M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D (yell) 
Maryland will win!