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Martha Ann Cotterman . Editor-in-Chief 
Barbara Kephart . . Business Manager 
Eleanor Jenkins . . , Managing Editor 
Elinor McDonnell . . Women's Editor 
O. R. Carrington .... Faculty Advisor 




The cAnnual 'Publication of the Student ^ody of the 


6 B I C fl G I o n 

HE ultimate meaning of democracy, 
like that of religion, is love. . . . For that, if for no other reason, democracy will 
survive ; because life itself would he destroyed if the forces of hate could permanently 
overcome the power of love. . . . 

For what a man loves, he will give his life. Also man w ill fight for that which he 
thinks is right. Thus as long as men are permitted to think freely, they will cling 
to democracy. 

In a democracy, one finds universities which offer fact and truth and reason and 
logic and friendship — foundations upon which to build love and understanding. 

Ever-present in such institutions are men who, through the years, have built 
wisely upon just such foundations, and who give their lives to the helping of the 
generations that follow, that their paths may be made smoother and happier. These 
men are loved. The University of Maryland during the past year lost two of its 
warmest friends. Dr. Levin Bowland Broughton and Dr. Charles Brockway Hale. 

And there are others who are called by circumstances to fight for democracy and 
the right to think freely. Many of these men have gone from the halls of the Uni- 
versity to make the supreme sacrifice upon the battlefields of the world. These 
men are also loved. 

To the memory of Dr. Broughton and Dr. Hale and to those students who have 
given their lives in the service of their country and to the students now fighting in 
the armed forces . . . that the hilt of the sword of today may be turned skyward 
to become the cross of tomorrow, We, the present students of the University of 
Maryland, dedicate the fifty-first yearbook. The Terrapin. 


In memory of those boys whose lives have been given "over there" and 
to those ivho ivill agatn walk the paths of their beloved Alma Mater, this 
book is dedicated. We have built no monunK'nt lo our dead, no insincere 
scripture has been written for the living: there is only the deep love and 
gratefulness of the friends they left behind. 

AiTCHESON. Robert. "44 
Alexander, K K (Duke) 
AxTELL. Harold, '41 
Bagby, William. '42 
Beall, William Robert. '36 
BiERER, Donald. '41 
BoNNETT, Warren. '37 
Booth. Robert S , JR . '3Ci 
Blrrall, Ellsworth. '41 
Butler, James, '41 
Carter, John McCormick 
Cooke, Harvey, '38 
Ci IRISH AN, Conrad, "44 
Chronister, Mason, '40 
Drysdale, William. 42 
Eccles. Robert, '39 
j-isHKR. Ralph. '35 
Flgitt. Donald T , '39 
Gales. Rkhard, '43 

Hambleton. J .\ldricii. '42 
Jeffers, Benton, "44 
Jones. Kenneth. '40 
Jones, Stephen, '39 
Kelly. Charles Markland. '42 
Leites. Israel 
LicHLiTER. Lawrence D. 
Mears, F-'rank. '39 
Meeks, George, '40 
Miller, George E. 
O'Farrell, Rufus, "42 
Porter, Robert, '42 
Pyles, George, '41 
Prinz, JdiiN W , '40 
Randall, J 1 low ard, '41 
Roesler, Herbert, 40 
Smith. Ruri kt I 1 . '42 
Steele. Jlstls U 

SlI I , Will lAM, '41 







The man\ contributions that Dr. Harry Clifton Byrd 
has made to the de\'elopinent of the University of Mary- 
land in his eight years of service as President would he 
difficult to enumerate. Although confronted with many 
new problems arising from war conditions, Dr. Byrd has 
continued to promote inspiring leadership to the Uni- 
versity and guide it toward greater success for the state 
and nation. 

at work. 


Rowland K. Adams 

riie members of the Board of Regents, the 
governing body of the University, are ap- 

B o ar d of 


l>)inted by the gosernor of the state for a term 
of tiine years each. 

Members this year were Row land K .\dams. 
chairman; Mrs. John L Whitehurst. J. Milton 
Patterson, W. Calvin Chesnut, William P. Cole. 
Jr., Paul S. Knotts, John E. Semmes, Philip 
C Turner, T. Roy Brooks. Harry H Nuttle. 
and Stanfori-l Z Rothschild. 





Coordinating the various branches of the Uni\ersity is the principal work of the 
Administrative officers, Miss .\lma Preinkert, registrar: l^r. I{i.lgar Long, director 
of admissions; Mr. Carl Hintz, librarian; and Mr. T. A 1 Ititton. i^urchasing agent. 




Hut ton 



Dean of Men 

Dean of Women 

James H. Reid 

Adele H. Stamp 

Friend and advisor to all men stu- 
dents, James H. Reid, Acting Dean of 
Men and Assistant Professor in the 
College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, acts as financial advisor of 
the Student Board, has charge of stu- 
dent employment, and handles housing 
for male students. 

Dean of Women since 1922, Miss 
Adele H. Stamp acts as coordinator of 
all activities for women students. She 
has given countless coeds able assis- 
tance as well as wise counsel and has 
played a significant part in bettering 
conditions for women students on 

Student Life Committee 

The Student Life Committee serves as a coordinating agency between student 
groups and the administration. This year the committee worked with the Student 
Board in planning social events and other activities. 

First row: Kramer, Preinkert, Leslie, Reid. Second row: Allen, White, Griswold, Svirbely. 


Dean C. O. Appleman 

This year marked the twenty-fifth 
anniversary of the establishment of the 
Graduate School at the University of 
Maryland. During this period of a 
quarter of a century, the Maryland 
Graduate School has trained manv 



hundreds of students for success in the 
research, commercial, and teaching 

In spite of a reduced faculty and 
greater teaching load, the Graduate 
School, under the direction of Dean 
Charles O, Appleman, continued to 
offer advanced training to those young 
men and women who sought work 
towards the masters and doctor of 
philosophy degrees. 

James, Meade, Appleman, Kemp, Joyal, Zuker, 



l3ince the quarter system was initiated, 
graduation is now four times a year. Some of those that have been able to remain 
have completed their work in three years or less. However, many others have left 
us to join their country's call to the armed services. Nevertheless, student life has 
continued despite the many changes, and all of us look forward to the time when 
we will again have those peacetime bull sessions, formal dances, and the fraternity 
and sorority life of pre-war college days. 


College of Agriculture 

THE College of Agriculture plans to train young men and women for agricultural 
and related occupations, and to conduct systematic investigations on projects 
of importance to agricultural interests. The curricula is divided into Technical, 
Scientific, and Special fields. 

Now, more than e\er before, great demands arc being made on the American 
farmer, for not only is he called upon to feed his own country but als(^ to help 
supply the many Allied armies with necessary foods. The College of Agriculture 
has strived to aid in every way possible in the war effort throughout Maryland. 

Dean T. B. Symons 

Assistant Dean Harold F. Cotterman 


College of Agriculture 

Samuel B. Burch 
Mechanicsville, Md. 
B.S. <I>A0, OAK, AZ 

Latch Key; Pres. Phi Delta Theta; 
Student Grange; Future Farmers 
of America; Manager Basketball. 

Joseph F. Dougherty 

Baltimore, Md. 

Block and Bridle; Newman Club. 

Lilian June Hastings 
Woodacres, Md. 

Freshman, Sophomore and Junior 
Prom Committees ;TERRAPiN;Swim- 
ming Club; Sec. Footlight Club; 
Canterbury Club; Glee Club. 

Norman L. Horn 

Baltimore, Md. 
B.S. KA 

Sec. Kappa Alpha. 

C. Kenneth Jewell 

Upper Montdair. .\'.J. 

B.S. Ki:, AZ 

John Yoder Crow 

Towson, Md. 

Block and Bridle ; Riding Club. 

Robert E. Gilbertson 

Bladensburg, Md. 

Daydodgers Club; Student Grange. 

Robert George Hill. Jr. 

Silver Spring, Md. 

B.S. 2X, OAK, AZ, HAE 

Business Manager Old Line; Vice- 
Pres. Junior Class; Junior Manager 
Track; Pres. Latch Key. 

John H. Hoyert, Jr. 

Beltsville, Md. 

Lacrosse; "M" Club. 

Richard Nathan Jones 
Parkton, Md. 
Future Farmers of America; Stu- 
dent Grange; Block and Bridle. 

Kenneth Thomas Maskell 

Baltimore, Md. 
B.S. SAE, 2A0 

Vicc-Pres, Newman Club; "M" 
Book; Pres. Pi Kappa; Social Chair- 
man Pi Kappa; Senior Manager 
Soccer; Sec. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; 
Interfraternity Council; Latch Key. 

Robert E. Moreng 

Cliffside Park. N.f. 


Manager Wrestling Team; Inter- 
fraternity Council; Sec. Lutheran 

BoLLiNG L. Robertson, Jr. 

New York, N. Y. 

B.S. i"r 

Football; Cadet Colonel ROTC 
Pershing Rifles; Footlight Club 
Student Grange; Canterbury Club 
Student Board. 

Benjamin S. Silver 
Havre de Grace, Md. 
B.S. 'fKS 

Pres. Student Grange; Pres. Pres- 
byterian Club; Pres. International 
Relations Club; Block and Bridle; 
Glee Club; 1st Lieut. RO TC; Treas. 
Phi Kappa Sigma. 

John L. Milligan 
Clinton, Md. 
B.S. <i>KS, AZ 

Block and Bridle; Student Grange; 
Sec. Phi Kappa Sigma; Latin Club; 
Vice-Pres. Phi Kappa Sigma. 

Lloyd W. Roberts 

Perry Point, Md. 


Varsity Baseball; Soccer; Lieut. 


James B. Saum 
Riverdale, Md. 
B.S. KA, AZ 

Latch Key; Manager Lacrosse; 
Rossborough Club; Junior Prom 
Committee; Autumn Carnival 
Committee; Red Cross Ball Com- 
mittee; Sec. Kappa Alpha. 

Heino Staffel, Jr. 

San Antonio, Texas 
B.S. *K<J> 

John N. Yeatman 

Washington, D.C. 


College of Arts and Sciences 

Ti II-: College of Arts and Sciences 
provides an opportunity for a 
liberal education, and offers instruction 
in courses that provide basic training 
for professional and vocational careers. 

During the last school year, the Col- 
lege played an important part in pro- 
viding instruction in the courses re- 
quired under the Army Specialized 
Training Program and Foreign Area 
and Language Programs. The English, 
Modern Language, Mathematics, Phy- 
sics, Chemistry, History, and Political 
Science departments were particularly 
active in these curricula. 

A large number of the facult\ mem- 
bers are engaged in war work or in ac- 
tivities closely related to the war effort. 
The College continued to maintain a 
high standard of achievement in the 

Acting Dean J. Freeman Pyle 

courses offered for pre-medical, prc- 
dental, pre-nursing, and pre-law stu- 
dents. .Also, the Physics Department 
was greatly expanded to meet the de- 
mands of the .\rm\ Specialized Train- 
ing Program. 


College of Arts and Sciences 

Gladys M. Allen 

Salisbury, Md. 

B.S. AAA, 4>K<1> 

Baptist Student L'nion. 

Shirley S. Armstrong 

Lansdowne. Aid. 
B.A. KA 

\'ice-Pres., Pres. Spanish Club; Old 
Line Network; Y.W.C.A.; Wesley 
Club; International Relations Club; 
Advertising Director Maryland 

Virginia Tarleton Bean 

Silver Sprir\g. Md. 
Daydodgers Club; Treas. Women's 
Chorus ; Clef and Key. 

Robert Bishton 

Elkridge, Md. 



Chairman Victory Council; Canter- 
bury Club; Pres. German Club; 
Pres., Vice-Pres. Alpha Tau Omega ; 
Freshman Track Team; Tkrrapin 
Staff; Treas. Sophomore Class; 
2nd Vice-Chairman Student Board. 

Janet Andreae 

Catonsville, Md. 
B.A. AOn, nAE, AAA 

Mortar Board; Associate Editor 
Terrapin 1943; Old Line: Canter- 
bury Club; International Relations; 
Pres. Alpha Omicron Pi; Treas., 
Pres. May Day Committee; Sopho- 
more Prom; Student Board Dance. 

Clementine S. Barship 
Washington. DC. 

B.A. <i>i;s 

Hillel Foundation. 

Shalvo Berkowttz 

VCashington. DC 

Zoology Club; American Student 

Ruth M. Blackwell 
Hanover, Md. 
B.S. r^B, AAA 

Vice-Pres. Glee Club; International 
Relations Club; Pres. Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta; Victory Council; Mortar 

Aleksey Bobenko 

Baltimore. Md. 
B.S. <1>A0 

Boxing; Football; Riding C~.lub. 

Jean Marie Boyer 
Takoma Park, Md. 
Vice-Pres. Daydodgers Club. 

Helen V. Broome 

Washington, DC. 


Daydodgers Club; Treas. Terrapin 

Trail Club. 

Louise Catherine Brown 

College Park, Md. 


German Club; Footlight Club; 

Women's Chorus; Diamondback. 

Jane Boswell 
Hyattsville. Md. 
B.A. AOn, AAA 

Sec. Freshman and Sophomore 
Class; Chairman Autumn Carnival; 
Pres. Alpha Lambda Delta; Chair- 
man Victory Council ; Vice-Pres. Al- 
pha Omicron Pi; Sec. -Treas. Stu- 
dent Board; Vice-Pres. Mortar 

Sylvia Bravman 

\('ilkes-Barre. Pa. 
B.A. <i>S2 

Hillel Foundation; Pan-Hellenic 

Jacqueline Brophy 

Washington, DC. 

B.A. KA, nAE 

Editor-in-Chief, Managing Editor, 
Feature Editor Diamondback: Pres. 
Pi Delta Epsilon; Newman Club; 
Mortar Board. 

Ruth Edith Buchanan 

Silver Spring. Md. 
B.A. ' r-l-B 

Women's Chorus; Clef and Key; 
Victory Council Chairman; Treas. 
Botany Club; Treas. Mortar Board; 
Treas. Pan-Hel; Pres. Gamma Phi 
Beta; May Queen Court. 

College of Arts and Sciences 

Amelia Carroll 

Calvert Hills. Md. 


Mary Jane Chase 
Silver Spring, Md. 
B.A. KKr, AAA 

Mortar Board; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Freshman, Sophomore Prom 
Committees; Sec Senior Advisor 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Autumn 
Carnival, Black and Gold Commit- 
tees; Sec. Newman Club; 1 list 
Sophomore Class; Sec. Junior Class, 
Sec. N'lortar Board; Scholarship 
Chairman Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
May Queen Court. 

Thomas A. Conroy 

Rome, N.Y. 


Mar"! Louise Dawson 

Cianberland. .\ld. 

Rl TH Pendleton Carson 
Port Deposit. .Md 
Diamondbach; Trail Club; Presby- 
terian Club. 

Je.aiN Heath Coney 

Baltimore, .Md. 

B.S. KA. i:AO 

Women's League; Vicc-Pres. Kappa 


Nelson R. Cox 

Baltimore. Md. 


Mary Loltse Day 
Neu- York. \ Y 

Treas. Mortar Board. 

Polly Ann Day 
Washington. DC. 

B.S. KKr. ^\() 

Terrapin; Diamondback 


Sylvia Feldman 
\k ashington. DC. 


Nettie Frances CJarman 

Washington. DC 
B.A. KKr 

Prcs. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pres. 
Pan-Hcllcnic Council ; Treas. Wo- 
men's League; May Day Commit- 
tee; Key Correspcjndent Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Freshman. Sopho- 
more, Junior, Senior Prom Com- 

Lois May Glenn 

Baltimore. .Md 

Spanish Club. 

George-.\nna Dikhl 

Cumberland. .Md 
B.A. AOn 

Sec. Alpha Omieron Pi. 

Alima G. I-'inkelstein 
Baltimore. .Md 

B.A. 'i>i:i; 

Sec. Fcxitlight Cllub; 1 lillcl l''<>unda- 

Jean Geissler 

Silver Spring, Md. 


Clarice R Glickman 
Baltimore. .Md. 
Terrapin Staff; Sorority Fditor 
Tf.rrapin; Swimmine Ciub; Clef 
and Key; A.S.CMi.; Spanish Club; 
Varsity Show; Old Line Network. 

College of Arts and Sciences 

Samuel Goldhagen 

\\ ashington. DC. 


William Gordon 
Baltimore, Aid. 

B.A. <i>k:s 

Advanced ROTC (1st Lieut.). 

Mary Jane Hambright 

Lancaster, Pa. 


Women's League: Victory Council: 

Newman Club: House President: 


Constance A. Hartman 

Chew Chase, hid. 
B.A. KA 

Sec. Spanish Club: International 
Relations Club: Sec. Davdodgers 

Beryl M. Gompers 

Washington, DC 

Foot light Club: Newman Club; 
Spanish Club; Daydodgers Club. 

Stanley H. Gottlieb 

Annapolis, Md. 


Freshman Wrestling Gymnastics; 


Leighton E. Harrell 
University Park, Md. 
BA. Z\K 

Trail Club; Pres. Wesley Club (3 
yrs.) : Religious Act. Council; Treas. 
Pi Kappa : Daydodgers Club : Persh- 
ing Rifles; Newstaff Old Line 

Marjorie Ellen Herman 

Baltimore, Md. 
B.A. AE* 

Clef and Key; Diamondback. 

Nancy W. Holman 

Bethesda, Md. 

Diamondback: Spanish Club '42-'43 ; 
Pres. Sigma Alpha Omicron: Vice- 
Pres. Anne Arunde! ; Soc. Chairman : 
Transfer '43. 

E. Pauline Howland 
Laurel, Md. 
Orchestra; Old Line. 

Lois Virginia Jennings 
Bethesda. Md. 
Diamondback; International Re- 
lations Committee; Presbyterian 

Roberta Kells 

A/(. Rainer, Md. 

Glee Club; Women's Chorus; Bap- 
tist Student Union; Student Re- 
ligious Activities Council: Foot- 
light Club; Daydodgers Club. 

Muriel Horrowtt: 

Newark, i\'.J. 
B.A. ^'^L.Z 

Corrcs. Sec, Phi Sigma Sigma. 

KoppEL M. Jeffrey 

Baltimore. Md. 
B.A. TE* 

Hillel Foundation; Latch Key So- 
ciety; Manager Varsity Tennis 

Deane E. Keith 

Greenbelt. .Md. 
B.S. SN 

.Ad\anccd ROTC. 

Claire Kenney 

Chew Chase, Md. 
B.A. ' AAA 

Footlight Club ; Clef and Key ; New- 
man Club; Old Line; Sophomore 
Prom Committee; Pres.. House 
Pres. Delta Delta Delta. 


College of Arts and Scie^ices 

Robert I". Kienhofer 

Cumberland. \ld 


Eileen Marjorie Kohout 

Chevy Chase. Md. 


Lillian D Koch 

Linthicwn Heights. Md. 



Baltinwre. Md. 
B.A. «Hi: 

Women's League; House Pres., 
House Manager Phi Sigma Sigma; 
Chairman Red Cross C^ommittee. 

Phyllis Soryl Kolodner 

Baltimore, Md. 
B.A. <l'l"i: 

International Relations Club. 

Roberta Leighton 

Sprirxglake, N.J. 



Barbara Louise Love 
College Park. Md. 
Foot light ( '.lub; Women's C^horus 

Evelyn L. Mendlm 
College. Pa 
B..\. \ZX A.\A, 'I'K<1> 

Trail Club; Daydodgers Club. 

Cherie Packman 

Atlantic City. N.J. 
B.A. 'I'Xi; 

Terrapin Business Staff. 

Cmih KIM-. I Ra^i 

lialltmore. .Md 

Women's C^horus; French {;luh. 
Spanish Club; ('lef and Key. 

Bernice Margl lis 

Newark, A. /. 
B.A. " 'i'^^ 

1 lillel Foundation: Treas. of Phi 
Sigma Sigma. 

Marcelle O'Shalghnessy 

St. Louis. Mo. 
B.A. Aori 

•Sophomore and Junior Prom Com- 
mittee ; Junior-Senior Cjerman ; May 
Frolic : VV'omen's League. 

Frances Pith i i:r 

liallimorc. MJ 
B.A. KA 

Student Board Chairman; Sec.. 
Treas., Vice-Pres . Pres. Canterbury 
( ^lub; Vice-Pres Kappa Delta; Sec. 
\ice-Pres. Y W C.A. ; Business Stall 
Diamondltack: Junior Prom Com- 


Hyattsville. .Md. 

Rl TH Wallace Lehman 

Baltimore. .Md. 


JANET Lucille Lingle 
Queenstown, .Md 


Women s Chorus. 


College of Arts and Sciences 

A. Owen Ridgway 

Washington. DC. 

Pershing Rifles; Advanced ROTC 
Captain; Vice-Pres. Pi Kappa; 
Daydodgers Club. 


Joan Rodgers 
Trenton, N.J. 


June Drummond Rightor 

Chew Chase, Md. 
B.A. ' ASA 

Glee Club; Diamondback: Terra- 
pin; Terrapin Trail Club; Interna- 
tional Relations Club. 


Joan Rowe 

Westernport, Md. 


Martin G. Rude 

Baltimore, Md. 


Jean Scheller 

Keedvsville, Md. 
B.A. " Aon 

Spanish Club; Canterbury Club; 
Y.W.C.A.; Junior Prom Commit- 

Doraine Arleene Russell 

Canton, Ohio 
B.A. KA 

Canterbury Club; Y.VV.C.A.; Off- 
Campus Council; Terrapin. 

Dorothy Louise Schene 
New Rochelle, N.Y. 
Diamondback: Cheerleading; Head 
Cheerleader; Clef and Key; Wo- 
men's Chorus. 

Mildred Eaton Sears 

Silver Spring, Md. 
B.A. r*B 

Vicc-Prcs, Daydodgers Club; Ter- 
rapin Trail Club; Treas. Y.W.C.A.; 
international Relations Club; Dia- 
mondback; News Editor Old Line 
Network; Botany Club; Women's 
Drill Corps; Wesley Club. 

Margaret Ann Sherman 
Claiborne, Md. 
B.A. r<i>B, AAA 

Women's League; International Re- 
lations Club. 

Phyllis M. Skinner 

Port Republic, Md. 


John Charles Stidman 
Baltimore, Md. 
ROTC Band. 

Marian L. Shapiro 

Baltimore, Md. 

B.S. *SS, 2A0 

Edith I. Simmons 
Hyattsville, Md. 
B.A. AAA, Wa 

Vice-Pres. Footlight Club '43; Prcs. 
Footlight Club '44; Pres. Alpha Psi 
Omega '43 ; Pres. Delta Delta Delta; 
Diamondback: Clef and Key; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; Pledge Trainer 
Delta Delta Delta. 

Elsie Lois Stevens 
Silver Spring, Md. 

Daydodgers Club. 


Evelyn Stoll 

Lawrence, Long Ldand, N.Y. 

B.A. ^SS 

Women's League; Riding Club; 

W.R..A, ; Swimming Club. 

College of Arts and Sciences 

Anne Tl rcotte 
llxattsville. Md 



Frances Q. Whyte 

^"ashinglon. D C 


News Editor Diamondhack: Sec. 
Newman Club; Footlight Club; 
'1'i;i<rai'In; l")iiydodgcrs Club 

Phyllis Wolfe 

Baltimore. Md 
B.A. .\(ill 

I rca';.. IIdu^c Prcs. Alpha Omicron 
Pi; IntcrnaUonal Relations Club; 
^.\\'.(^ .-X. ; Women s League; C^hair- 
nian of Junior Prom (Committee. 


Chevy Chase. .Md 

B.A. KKl". 11 A K 

Mortar Board: Editor Old 
Sec. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Fresh- 
man. Sophomore and Junior Prom. 
May Day (ximmittee; Freshman 
Week CAimmittec; Victory CJ>uncil. 

Betty May Yolng 
Baltimore. Md. 
German Club; C'anterbury Club. 

Patricia \\ ard 

\i'ashington. D C 
B.A. KA 

C-anterbury Club; Y.W.C.A.; Wo- 
men's Chorus; Terrapin; Women's 

Shirley Minna Wilcox 

Hvatlsvilk. Md 
B.A. A.\A 

Sec. French Club; International Re- 
lations (^lub; \ice-Pres DaydcxJ- 
gers Club. Terrapin Trail C.lub; 
W'omen's League. 

Ruth Wolfson 
Baltimore. .Md 



\\ U.LIAM 1 iow ARD ^EAGER 

Hagersloun. .Md 


CjLNTER Zw'eic 
^'ashingtor\. DC 
Daydodgers Club. 




..„-...., .-^ |H 





1 rv 








1 1 




College of 
Business and Public Administration 

Acting Dean J. Freeman Pyle 

THE College of Business and Public 
Administration offers training in 
business management, public adminis- 
tration, economics, marketing, person- 
nel, finance, taxation, accounting, for- 
eign serx'ice, natural resources, and 

other related fields of activity. The re- 
duced civilian registration made neces- 
sary a reduction in the number of elec- 
tives offered, but all required courses 
and enough electives are offered so that 
a student can meet the requirements 
for his degree and secure a fair degree 
of concentration in some special field. 

The College entered fully into the 
war activities of the University during 
the last school year. Courses were of- 
fered in the Language and Area Pro- 
gram and in the basic engineering cur- 
riculum under the Army Specialized 
Training Program, 

Plans are already being laid for the 
post-war period when a greatly in- 
creased demand on both the under- 
graduate and graduate levels is ex- 


College of Business and 

Leslie E. Bailey 

Hvattsville. Md 
B.S. ilAK 

Vicc-Pres. Pi Delta Epsilon; Prcs. 
Latch Key; Sports and Managing 
Editor Diamondhack: Interfra- 
tcrnity Council; Pershing Rifles; 
Vicc-Prcs. Pi Kappa; Publicity 
Chairman Victory Council. 

Herbert T E5el ermann 

\( ashington. DC. 

B.S. 2X, OAK, riAE 

Pres. Collegiate Chamber of Com- 
merce; Prcs Sigma C^hi; Business 
Manager DiamonJback, Junior 
Prom Chairman; Regimental Ad- 


McLean, \'a 

Collegiate C'hamber of C^ommerce; 
Rosstxjrough C^lub; Footlight Club; 
Treas. Alpha Tau Omega; Junior 
Prom Committee; C~aptain ROFC; 
Interfraternity Council. 

Harvey H. Holland 

Silver Spring. Md. 
B.S. SN 

Old Line Network; Daydodgcrs 
C^lub; Rossborough Club; Advanced 
ROTC; Rifle Team; Pershing 

John P. Lenihan 
Neiv Haven, Conn. 
Newman Club. 

l\\]RiciA Anna McAnallen 

Hxaltsville. Md. 
B.S. Uli: 

Prcs. Trail Club; Sec. Vicc-Pres. 
Newman CMub; Daydodgers Club. 

Barbara Elizabeth Reed 

St. Albans. N.Y. 

B.S. r*B, nAE 

.Advertising Manager and Business 
Manager Diamondhack: Sec. and 
Treas. S.G.A ; Women's League 1, 
2. 3; Pres. Margaret Brent Hall; 

Junior Pr<im Committee; 
Chairman Cjamma Phi Beta. 


Jllian Roger Sanders 
\('ashington. DC. 
Pershing Rifles. 

Lee Joseph NL\lsel 

Hyaltsville, .\ld 

Newman Club; Pres. Beta Alpha 

Manuel Nicolaides 
Baltimore. Md. 
Program Director Old Line Net- 
work; C^ollegiate C^hamber of Com- 
merce; Boxing Team. Intermurals. 


Wilch. \V\'a. 

Vice-Pres. Hillel Club; C^ollegiate 
Chamber of Commerce. 

Robert W Senser 

. .Ml. Rainier. .\U. 
B.S. 2N 

Freshman Cross Count ry and Track ; 
X'arsitv Ooss C^ountrv and Track. 

\\ illiam Spencer Bei is 

South Hills. \a 
B.S. <1.AH 

.Advanced ROlC; Debate Club; 
Ojllegiate C^hambcr of Commerce; 
Rossborough Club; Intramural 
Football; Softball; Freshman Base- 
ball. Football; Daydodgcrs Club; 
Junior Prom Committee. 

Richard A Brooks 

Lutherville. .Md 
B.S. .\\A 

Frederick W. Heine 
Silver Sf)ring. .Md 


Executive Committo 
Club; Interfraternity 
mural Football. 


Track; Intcr- 

M. Joseph Lambert 

Neiv Orlean.'i. La 

B.S. BAT. Bl'i:. OAK 

Captain Pershing Rifles; Captain 

" C^ollcgiate 

ROTC; Pres. B A '1 
(Chamber of Commerce 
gcrsClub; Diamondhack. 


Public Administration 

David S. Schwartz 

Bronx, N.Y. 


Robert A. Stockbridge 

Baltimore. Md. 
B.S. KA 

Lacrosse; Baseball; Intramural Bas- 
ketball; Indoor Baseball: Pres. In- 
terfraternity Council; Student 
Board Representative; "M" Club; 
Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; 
Pres. and Trcas- Kappa Alpha. 

David M. Snyder 

Baltimore. Md. 

Advanced ROTC ; Collegiate Cham- 
ber of Commerce; Pershing Rifles. 

John J. Thomas 

Washington, D.C. 
B.S. SX 

Pres. Sigma Nu; Intramural Track; 
Vice-Pres. Intcrfraternity Council 

Erma Lolise Welsh 

University Park, Md. 


Treas. Presbyterian Club; Fresh- 
man Week Committee; Historian 
Alpha Xi Delta; Terrapin '41. 

College of Education 

WHILE "business as usual" has been 
impossible during wartime, the 
program of the College of Education 
has continued to move ahead. lor 
example, the past year saw the intro- 
duction of a series of student assem- 
blies, planned and administered by the 
Education students thcmsehes. At 
these social am.! professional meetings, 
undergraduates have had a new oppor- 
tunity to become acquainted with one 
another and with the faculty. 

.Another innovation has been the 
Reading Clinic, a service offering skilled 
direction and technical help to students 
who wish to correct reading deficiencies 
or to improNc their reading skills. 

Alert to inevitable post-war prob- 

Acting Dean Arnold E. Joyal 

lems, the College is preparing now for 
a greater and richer service to the 
schools of Mar\lani.l an>.l the Nation. 


College of Education 

Vernon Norman Albrecht 

Baltimore. Md. 


Dorothy R. Ayers 

Baltimore, Md. 


Women's League. 

Lucille A. Bowser 

Silver Spring, Md. 
B.S. SK 

Daydodgcrs Club ; Women 's League ; 
Activities Chairman Sigma Kappa. 

Edith B Dunford 





Pres. Mortar Board; Pres. W.R.A. : 
Cheerleader; Freshman Week Com- 
mittee; May Day Committee; Vice- 
Pres. Delta Delta Delta; Senior 
Week Committee; Pres. Sigma Tau 
Epsilon; Tkrrapin; Miss Maryland 
Court; Manager Women's Volley- 
ball and Basketball. 

Elizabeth D. Anderson 
Havre de Grace, Md. 
B.A. r<I>B, .\AA 

Treas., Pres. .Alpha Lambda Delta; 
International Relations Club; Wo- 
men's League. 

Helen Jane Biesecker 

Riverdale. Md. 

Daydodgcrs Club; Y.WC.A.; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; Vice-Pres , Pres. 
Alpha Xi Delta; May Day Com- 

Betty J . Bryan 

Chevy Chase. Md. 
B.S. i;TE 

Treas. WR.A.; Sec. Sigma Tau 

Elizabeth Ann Hine 
Baltimore, Md. 

Mortar Board; Treas. Kappa Delta; 
Vice-Pres. W.R.A. ; Physical Edu- 
cation Club; Cheerleader 2. 3. 4; 
Victory Council; Canterbury Club; 
C^lel' and Key; Intramurals; Y.W. 
C.A,; Freshman Week Committee; 
junior Prom C^ommittee. 

Clark j Hldak 

Baltimore. Md. 
B.S. i:N 

Baseball; Soccer; Junior Varsity 

James G. Kinseman ■ 

Chew Chase. Md. 
B.S. UN 

Baseball; Basketball; Advanced 
ROTC ; Rossborough Club. 

Dorothy M, Merkel 

Baltimore. Md. 
B.A. Aori 

Freshman. Sophomore Prom Com- 
mittees; Freshman Week Commit- 
tee; French Club; Diamondt^ack: 
Women's League; Treas. Alpha 
Omicron Pi; Mortar Board. 

Barbara Simons 

Baltimore. Md. 
B.A. r<I>H 

Mortar Board; Student Grange; 
Vice-Pres. International Relations 
Club; Canterbury Club; Junior 
Representati\'c Women's League; 
Pres. Victory Council; Activities 
Chairman of Gamma Phi Beta. 

Florence Mary Hlnter 

.\/(. Rainier, Md. 


Sec. Chemistry Club; Methodist 


Catherine E. MacMorris 
Takoma Park, Md. 
B.A. A An 

Daydodgcrs Club; S.G.A.; Terra- 
pin; Pan-Hellenic Council; Sopho- 
more Prom C^ommittee; Vice-Chair- 
man Junior Prom Committee; Vicc- 
Prcs , Sec. Alpha Delta Pi. 

Russell F. Schumacher 
Baltimore, Md. 

Glee Club; Diamondback; Swim- 
ming Club; Pres., Treas, Lutheran 
Club; Freshman Soccer; Varsity 
Track; Intramurals; Soc. Chairman. 
Vice-Pres, Sigma Alpha Epsilon: 
! nt erf raternity Council; Editor "M" 

Eleanor A, Spickard 

College Park, Md. 


.affS ""^ 

College of Education 

Hannah V. Stevens 
Baltimore. Md. 



Jane Carolyn Turner 
University Park, Md. 

1 lomc Economics Club; Women's 
Chorus; Riding Club; Calvert De- 
bate Club. 

Jeanne Ermold Wirsing 

Baltimore, Md. 
B..\. AZA 

Weslev Club. 

Gloria .\1. Stewart 
Edgeuood Arsenal. .\ld. 
\\ R.A. ; Swimming Club. 

Marie K. White 
^'ashington, D.C. 


James B, Witkowski 

Baltimore. .Md. 


Advanced ROTC; Rossborough 

Club; Senior Banquet Committee. 

Helen G. Zepp 

\('estminster. .Md 


* --' 

College of Engineering 

Dean S. S. Steinberg 

THE College of Engineering includes 
the departments of Chemical, Civil , 
Electrical, and Mechanical engineering 
in which a student may obtain his 
Bachelor's and Master's degrees. 

The principal objective of the col- 
lege during the present emergency is 
to provide the professional engineers 
needed to design and construct the 
tanks, ships, airplanes, and armament 
necessary for victory. It has been pre- 
paring men to become officers in the 
Army and the Navy, and has conducted 
classes for the men and women through- 
out the State of Maryland for war in- 
dustries to expedite production. 

In addition, the College has utilized 
its facilities to train enlisted men in the 
Army Specialized Training Program; 
has trained pilots for the Army and the 
Navy ; inspectors for aircraft factories, 
and safety engineers for industrial 
plants; and its faculty has carried on 
research of great value in the war 


College of Engineering 

R.M.I'll \\|-..\\KK BkOMLKV 

W'ashini^ton. DC 
naydoddcrs C.luh, A l.Hli 


Takoma Park. Md 
Advanced Army. A S M K , Rillc 

J Carroll Clrlandf.r 

Baltimore. .Md 
B.S. Tltll 

Donald S Diiahav 

Sl:)arrows Poml. Md. 


FrcshmunLacrosst ; AS M li ; Ti;r- 

RAPiN.Vicc-Pris 'MphiiluuOmcBu 


^'ashinf^ton. DC 

A.S.M.K. ; Diiydcxlscrs C;iub. 

Harold B Atkinson. Jr. 
Chevy .Md. 
Trcas. A.I (".h li. 

Harold (") Baioich 

Ballimore. Md 
B.S. TIM I; \icc-Prcs, lau Bct;i Pi. 

Victor E Biebf.r 
Chevy Md. 

Brlci; Holden Blkn.sidk 

Washington. DC. 
B.S. THIl 

A. I .E.E. ; Daydodgcrs Club. 

Manuel P. Comllada 
\\'c.\l l.anham. Md 
B.S. A AT 


Clifton B Cirrin 

Bethesda. Md. 

B.S. ()AK,TIMI..\Xi:.'l'lli;.'l'K'l' 

■M" Club; AlChl-:. NMiMiy 
Rifle Team; EnsmccnnK Student 
Ctuincil; Treas ,\lphii Chi Siiima . 
\ ice-Prcs lau Beta Pi \ iee-Pres. 
Phi llta Sigma. Pres (Imicron Delta 
Kappa; Captain ROI'C; Junior 
Prom Committee; Intramural Box- 
ing; l^aydodgcr-'i ( 'luh 

Carl \V. Eicker 

Greemi'ich. Conn. 


ASM I-: Rifle learn. 

Pal L D Arthur 

W ashington, DC 

B.S. «l'Hi;. IHII 

l^A\ ID W ILLIAM Baker 

Damascus. .Md 


.X.S.Ml-; Wesley C;iub; Student 

Band; Student (liehestra. 

Earl B Bell 

Baltimore. .Md 



Robert Lee Borenstein 

Baltimore. Md 


College of Engineering 

Roy S. Eckert 
Washington. DC 


Trcas. AS ME. 


Aleck S. Evans 
Lonaconing, Md. 


Arthur C. Farnham 

"^'ashinglon. DC 
B.S. 'I' IK 

Sec. Rossborough C^lub; Interlra- 
ternity (.Council; Pershing Rifles; 
Prcs Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Edward Pall I'ine 

Baltimore. Md. 


.A.I.C^h.E.; C;hemistry Club; Intra- 

muralv A \C.h\-. Bowling Team. 

J. Robert Esher, Jr. 

Washington. DC 

B.S. OAK, THIl, 'I'lli: 

V'ice-Pres. Phi Eta Sigma; Pres. 
Daydodgers; C^hairman A.I.E.E ; 
Old Line Network; C^laptain ROTC;. 

Kenneth J . Evans 

Takoma Park. Md 
B.S. <i>i;k 

Vice-Pres., Inductor, Sentinel Phi 
Sigma Kappa; Boxing; Bnveball; 
Glee (^lub; Rossborough ( kib 

DwicHT O. Fearnow 

'^'illiamsfjort. .Md 
B.S. A.\T 

A.S.M.E.; Sec , Treas.. Pres. Glee 
Club; S.M.A.C;.; Clef and Key: 
Rossborough Club; Sec .Alpha 
Lambda Tau; Pershing Rifles; |n- 
terfraternitv Council. 

John J Fishbein 
Washington, DC. 

Evan D Fisher 
Takoma Park. Md. 
A.S.ME.; Student Band; Daydod- 
gers Club. 

George W. Gibble 

Silver Sjiring. .Md 
B.S. l.VK 

Pershing Rifles; A I f:h,E, Chair- 

Jerome W. Golomb 
Wa.'ihington. DC. 

Grantham T. Graham 

\('a.shington. DC. 

Daydodgers (Jub; AS.C^.E.; Ross- 
borough Club; C^irculation Manager 
l')iamonilhack: Pershing Rifles. 

MiRLXM K Gerla 

\(dshington. DC. 

Pres., Social Chairman Daydodgers 
Club; Sec ASM.E ; Women's 
Chorus; Fencing ("lub; Archery; 
Treas. Alpha Lambda Delta; Mor- 
tar Board. 

William W Cjoldsworthv 
Takoma Park. .Md 
Daydodgers Club; Trail C^lub. 

Charles E, Gottlieb 
Washington. DC- 

Philip A Grill, Jr 

Baltimore. .Md. 

B.S. AS*. TBI! 

A.S.C.E.; Treas. Delta Sigma Phi. 

College of Engineering 

John A. Gurklis 
Waterbury, Conn. 

Newman Club; A.S.C.E.; Tennis. 

Randolph A. Harding, Jr. 

l\jltimore. Md- 


William P. Helbock 
New Rochelle. N.Y. 
B.S. <i'^@, OAK 

Football; Track; Pres. Junior Class; 
.A. SMB.; "M" Club; Victory 
Council; Sec. Phi Delta Theta; 
Advanced ROTC (Captain); Vice- 
Prcs O D.K. 

Edward J . Hurson 
Silver Spring, hid. 
B.S. i^N 

A.l.EE.; Treas, Sigma Nu; Intra- 
mural Basketball; Varsity Baseball; 

George A. Kalfmann 
Berwyn, Md. 
Daydodgcrs Club. 

Max F. Kerschensteiner 

Baltimore. Md. 

B.S. A AT 

A.S.M.E.; Pres. Alpha Lambda 

Tau; Treas. Interfratcrnity Council. 

James W. Kirkpatrick 
Cumberland. .Md 

Lynn T. Loomis. Jr 
Ml Rainier, Md. 
A.S.C.E. , Intramurals. 

William George Keat 

Washington, D.C. 
B.S. SN 

Diamondback; Lacrosse; Football; 
Baseball (Freshman) ; Treas. A.S.C. 

Millard I" Kirk 

Philadelphia. Pa 


Pershing Rifles; Swimming Club; 

A.S.C E;Tfrk,\pin. 

Joseph W Kkiz, Jr. 

Baltimore. Md. 


Sec. and Chairman A.l.E F..; Radio 


Charles .Richard Ll'nd 
Catonsville, Md. 
Vicc-Pres. A.S.M.E. 

Daniel S. Harbalgh 

Hvattsville. .\ld. 
B.S. ' i:x 

A.I.Ch.E.; Pershing Rifles; .Ad- 
vanced ROTC (1st Lieut). 

George W. Harmon, Jr. 

Silver Spring. .Md 

B.S. :i:\ 


Edward L. Hoffman 

Lansdoivne. Md. 
B.S. KA 

A.S.M.E.; Football; Boxing Man- 
ager; Lutheran Club; Latch Key. 

Arthlr E. Jehle 

Hyattsville. .Md. 


GleeClub;Prcs. A I.EE.;SM AC. 


College of Engineering 

Gene Howard Melton 
Washington, DC. 

Leonard Michaelson 
Washington, DC. 



Arthur E. Naylor, Jr. 

Oakland, Aid. 
B.S. AS* 


Henry H. Osborne, Jr. 
Fort Meade, Md. 



Lyal N. Merriken 

Federalsburg, Aid. 


A.I.E.E.; Old Line Network; Radio 

Club ; Daydodgers Club. 

Carson F. Moyer 

Baltimore, Aid. 

B.S. TBn, OAK 

Pres. A.S.M.E.; Pres. OD.K.; 

Daydodgers Club. 

George N. Nikolopoulos 
Washington, D.C. 





Advanced ROTC (1st 

Edward R. Pierce, Jr. 

Washington, D.C. 

B.S. <i>ZK, TBn 

A.S.M.E.; Advanced ROTC (2nd 
Lieut.) Signal Corps; Old Line Ad- 
\ertising Staff. 

Donald E. Pilcher 

Silver Spring, Aid. 
B.S. " AAT 


Millard C. Ross, Jr. 
Catonsville, A'id. 



Ira Schwartz 
Baltimore, Aid. 


Morton S. Silberstein 

Washington, DC. 

B.S. (J-A, TBn, <I>HS, OAK 

Pres. A.S.M.E.; Pres., Sec. Tau 
Beta Pi; Orchestra. 

i^? y 

Edward C. Polhamus 

Washington, D.C. 


A.S.M.E.; Baseball. 

Carroll L. Rowny 

Dundalk, Aid. 
B.S. SN 

Lacrosse; Interfraternity Council 
Diamondback; Swimming Club 
Trail Club; Advanced ROTC 
A.S.C.E.; Intramural Basketball 
Softball; Football. 

Lisle H. Senser, Jr. 
Ait. Rainier, Aid. 
Trcas. A S.M.E. 

Kenneth W. Simpson, Jr. 
l\ensington. Aid. 

College of Engineering 

R Marsh Sti:iim\g 

Midland. Md 
B.S. ^AK 

Chairman and Trcas. A.I.Ch.E.; 
Director and C^omposcr of Varsity 
Show '43; Historian Clef and Key: 
SM A.C.; Prcs. Sigma Alpha Epsi- 

W ii.LiAM 1-"arle Stcrges, Jr 

Washington, DC. 
B.S. Tl«ll 

A 1 C.E. 

Oscar Palmer Swecker 
l^altimore. Md 
B.S. 'I'^N 

A S.M.E. 

Nelson H. Van Wie 

Riverdale Heights. .Md 

lis. .v.vr 


Charles E. White 
Anacostia, D.C. 

Ralph E. Stine 

Kno.xville. .\1d 


Draper K Sltcliffe 

Washington. DC. 


Trcas. and \icc-Prcs. A.S.C.E. 

Orchestra ; Daydodgcrs Club 

N. Willis Todd 

Preston. Md. 
B.S. i:x 

Prcs. Sigma Chi; Swimming Club; 
Victory Council; Vicc-Prcs. and 
Prcs. .A SC:.E.; Sec Intcrfratcrnity 

Council junior Prom Committee. 

J ere Clifford Wannan 

Washington. DC. 
B.S. ^X 

Vicc-Prcs. Sigma C^hi; .A.S.VI.E. 

Gerald E \\ ilkinson 

Riverdale. .\ld 


,\.l C.h.E.; Daydodgcrs Club; Cal 

\crt Debating Club. 


College of Home Economics 

Dean Marie Mount 

THE College of Home Economics 
endeavors to prepare its students 
for homemaking as well as for work in 
professional fields. The latter is espe- 

cially important, since Home Eco- 
nomics trained women are vital today 
in our defense industries. Because of 
wartime demands, the college has laid 
emphasis on its course work, on con- 
servation of food and some supplies, 
and the renovation and care of clothing 
and home furnishings. 

After reaching their junior year, 
students elect a major from General 
Home Economics, Home Economics 
Education, Textiles and Clothing, 
Practical Art, Extension, Institutional 
Management, or Foods and Nutrition. 
The College of Home Economics also 
maintains a home management house 
in which senior girls gain practical ex- 
perience in the manifold problems of 
running a home. 


College of Home Economics 

Hattiu Alberta Gross 

Croome. Md. 


Women's Chonjs; Women's League. 

Elizabeth L. Fell 

.\ottingham. Pa 


Home ILconomics Club; C.lcc Club; 

Social Chairman Wesley C luh 

Jane Gamukill 

While Marsh, Md 

Diamondhack: Women's Choms; 
1 Ionic Economics Club. 


\Cashinglon. DC. 
B.S. KA 

Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A.; 
Oaydodgcrs (^lub. 

DoROTii"! .^ Barnard 

\Ca.shington. DC. 
Women's C:iioais; Y.W.C..\. 

Isabelle Hamilton Boswell 
\('ashington. DC. 
KA B.S. 

Footlight Club; Clef and Kev; 
-M'- Book Staff. 

Phyllis \ irginia Brooks 

\\ a.'ihiniton. D C 
B.S. T'l'H 

Diamondhack: Y.W.C.A.; Presby- 
terian Club; Home Economics 

Ann-Re\ell Ghadeayne 
St. Louis. Mo. 
B.S. KKr, ON 

\'ice-Prcs. Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
Pres. Omicron Nu; Newman Clvib: 
Freshman Week Committee. 


Mary P. Conklin 
VCashington, DC. 

Audrey H Dlgdale 

Baltimore. .Md. 
B.S. ON 

Ti£RRapin; Home Economics Club. 

Harriett Brock Ford 

KennedwUle. .Md. 
B.S. KA 

Sec. C^antcrburv Club. Home Eco- 
nomics Club; V W'.C.A.; W.R.A.; 
Sec Kappa Delta; Women'sLcague; 
Diamondhack: I louse Pres. Kappa 

Edna Mae Gilbert 

Laurel. Md. 
B.S. ON 

\'icc-Pres. 1 lome Ecf)nomics Club. 

1 Ielkn i:. 1 Ieiss 
Washinfiton. DC. 
Daydodgcrs Club; I rail ( lub. 

Sarah Frances Brown 
Laurel. Md 
1 lome Economics Club. 

Rl I m Georciasa Ghapman 
Hyattsville. .Md 
Home Economics Club. 

Martha .Ann Gotterman 
College Park. Md. 
B.S. KKr. OX, DAK 

Mortar Board; Pres . Sec, Trcas. 
Pi Delta Epsilon; Editor-in-Chief. 
Managing Editor, .'\ssociate Editor 
Terrapin; Pres., \icc-Pres., Trcas. 
1 lome Economics Club; Sec. Lee. 
Student Grange; Freshman, Sopho- 
more. Junior Prom Committees; 
Freshman Week Committee; Can- 
AOII terbury Club; \'ice-Pres. Vlortar 

Board; \'ice-Pres. Omicron Nu. 

College of Home Economics 

Marilyn Henderson 
Chevy Chase. Md. 
B.S. KKr, ON 

Sec. Footlight; "Three Cornered 
Moon"; Sec Pres. Baptist Club; 
Nutrition Chairman Victory Coun- 
cil; Pres. Mortar Board; Home Eco- 
nomics Club; Vice-Pres. Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Activities and 
ScholarshipChairmanKappa Kappa 
Gamma; Daydodgers Club; Fresh- 
man Week Committee. 

Virginia Jane Hutchinson 

Takoma Park, Md. 
B.S. Aon 

Home Economics Club; Old Line: 
Girls' Rifle Team; Presbyterian 
Club; Victory Council. 

Mary Helen Keough 

Monroe. Mich. 
B.S. KA 

Home Economic Club; Newman 

Grayce Elaine Martin 
Washington, DC. 

Daydodgers Club. 


Edna Jeanne Hovey 

Colunibia, Pa. 

B.S. KKr, ON" 

Footlight Club; Presbyterian Club; 

Home Economics Club 

Winifred Ellen Jeffers 

Washington, DC. 

Women's Chorus; Women's League; 
Victory Council; Home Economics 
Club ; Clef and Key. 

Beverly Ladd 
Chevy Chase, Md. 
Footlight Club; Swimming Club. 

Margaret L. Martin 
Bethesda, Md. 



Daydodgers Club; Home Econom- 
ics Club. 

Dorothy V. McCallister 

Reisterstown, Md. 

Pres Delta Delta Delta; Vice-Pres.. 
Treas. Women's League; May Day 

E. Joyce Murdock 

Indianhead. Md. 
B.S. r^B 

Home Economics Club; Victory 

Sarah Elizabeth Reid 

College Park, Md. 


Barbara Rivenburgh 

Washington, DC. 
B.S. r*B 

Home Economics Club; Pan-Hcl- 
Icntc Council. 

Ann H. Morgis 

Washington. DC 


Masako Nagao 

Manzanar. Calif. 
B.S. ON 

Baptist Student Union; Home Eco- 
nomics Club; Y.W.C, A. 

Agnes E. Richmond 

Lonaconing, Md. 


Betty Laura Rowley 

Takoma Park. Md. 
B.S. KA 

Y.W.C. A.; DiamonMack: Junior 
Prom Committee; Sec, Treas. 
Home Economics Club; Sergeant- 
at-Arms Kappa Delta; Parliamen- 
tarian Kappa Delta; Sophomore 
Prom Committee; May Day Com- 

College of Home Economics 


Ilorhnce Spivak 
Flushing. \.Y. 

I Club, 



I'rederick. Md. 

Helen Adair Walker 

Gaithersburg. Md. 
B.S. KA 

Lecturer Grange; Sec. Wesley C^lub; 
Editor Kappa Delta; Riding Cllub 

Jeanne Rudelils 
Honolulu. TH 
B.S. AAA. ^.\i). XTK 

Treas. Footlight CMub; Vicc-C^hair- 
man Student Board; C.lef and Key; 
Prcs. Sigma Tau Epsilon 

Edith Janet Scales 

Richmond. Va. 


Varsity Cheerleader; House Pres. 

Anne Arundel Hall. 

Eleanor May Seiter 

Baltimore. .Md 
B.S. AAA. O.N 

Footlight Club; (Cheerleader; Sec. 

Marean D S. Shea 

Washington. DC. 
B.S. KA 

Home Economics Club. Y.W .C.A.; 
Treas. Kappa [5clta. 

Olive Jean Smith 

Baltimore. .\ld 

B.S. .\ZA 

Clef and Kev ; Treas. .Mpha .\i 


Evelyn Pal line Wasserman 

Baltimore , Md 
B.S. 'I'i;! 

MiLLicENT E. Wright 
University Park. Md. 

Pan-Hellenic Council 

la c:y Jane Stewart 

.Manhas.'iel. .\'.Y. 
B.S. rK 

Footlight (Club; (Canterbury (Club; 
Sigma Kappa; Women's (Chorus; 
May Day CCourt ; Registrar Sigma 


/ l\att.wdle. .Md. 
B.S. .\I>1> 

Home Economics (Club; Interna- 
tional Relations (Club; /OiamonJ- 
hack: \'ice-Pres Alpha .Sigma; Wo- 
men s [,eaguc; Freshman Week 
(CCommittee; Sec. Hillel (Club. 

Ruth Serena Walton 

Chev\ Chase. DC. 
B.S. " .\()11 

Home Economics Club; \'ice-Pres. 
Alpha Omieron Pi; Victory Coun- 
cil ; Y.W (C A. 


Bethesda. Md 

Women's Committee; (Canterbury 
(CCIuh; Riding (Club. Home Econom- 
ics Club. 

Lina Mae Saum 

Riverdale. .\ld 
B.S. .\oil 

Old Line; Victory Council. 

Catherine Schmoll 

Takoma Park. .\ld 

Sec, Treas Student Go\ernment; 
War Eiond Queen; Pres .-Xlpha Xi 

Mary E. Sharp 

.■\mbler. Pa 
B.S. KA 

Ireas. Home Economics Club. 

Mary Howard Simmons 

Cambridce. .\ld 
B.S. KKl' 

Rush (Chairman Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; \ ictory (Council; Ter- 


Nancy Spies 

Easlon, .Md. 

Pres. Omieron Nu; Home Economics 

School of Nursing 


Superintendent Ivy B. Clifford 

THE vital need for trained nurses, 
both at home and abroad, has pro- 
vided an inspiration to the young wo- 
men of America to offer themselves for 
a work which will contribute much 

toward making the world a better 
place in which to live. This has been 
reflected by a greatly increased enroll- 
ment in the beginning classes at the 
University of Maryland School of 

The accelerated course now being 
offered by the Maryland School of 
Nursing will not limit the student's 
opportunities for a successful career in 
a post-war world. The valuable expe- 
rience which is gained through contact 
with the Navy Nursing Corps should 
prove a fine supplement to the work in 
the nursing school. Nurses who join 
the corps do not feel they are making 
a sacrifice, for their only desire is to 
reinforce the courage of the men who 
are giving everything to preserve our 


School of J\lursing 

Virginia June Beane 
Bluelleld. W'.Va. 

Lorraine Brechbiel 

Cumberland. Md. 

Alice Margaret Elste 
Bakimore, Md. 

Janet Reid Gow 
Ransomville, N.Y. 

Mary Ellen Hertiog 
Morganloicn, W.V'a. 

Henrietta K Hlbbard 
Hurlock. Md 

Jo Ann Whitworth Brill 

Catonsville, Md. 


Caroline Elizabeth Clinite 

Silver Spririfi. Md. 

Jeannette Elaine Gingrich 

Waynesboro, Pa. 


HiLDWiN Clare Headley 

Baltimore, Md. 

Katharine E. Bloom 

Baltimore. .Md. 

Marjorie .Xmber Brigham 

Rockville. .Md. 

Margaret Sls.^n Clarke 

Glenside. Pa. 


Lois Estelle Coffman 
Martinsburg. Pa. 

Jane Grosh LIornbaker 
Hagersloun, ,\ld. 

Doris Mae Kessler 
Augu.ita. Ga. 



School of 7s[ursing 

Eloise Rae Kindig 
Littlestoivn. Pa. 

Mar^' Florence Laws 
Snow Hill, Md. 

Ann Elizabeth Love 

Cambridge, Md. 


Angeline Magalotti 
Masonlown, Pa. 

Myrtle June Kite 
McGahevsville, V'a. 

Annette Catherine Leaf 
Elkridoe, Md. 

Margaret K Iae Ludwtg 

Sparmvs Point, Md. 


Marjorie Elain McCann 

Takoma Park, Md. 


Dorothy Jean Nelson 

East Riverdale Heights, Md. 


Ellen Lorraine Olson 
Johnstoirn, Pa. 

Rl'th Lenore Strother 
Morgantoicn. \V'.\'a. 

Helen Edythe Williams 
Randallstown, Md. 

Elizabeth Perrin Wright 
Bel Air, Md. 

Mildred Lorraine ^'ingling 
Westminster. Md. 

The best of care. 

Terrapin in the making. 

Let's talk turkey. 

Les Bailey becomes an S.A.E. 

Maryland's War Bond Queen for '44. 

Rat pays tribute. 



Lost old clubs still continued their work 
this year, and several new ones took their place on campus. The Student Victory 
Council was formed to unite the students in their work toward working for that 
goal of peace. Several organizations were forced to become inactive because of the 
wartime depletion in membership, but those that did continue activities worked 
hard to keep going until the time when things could again be done on the larger 
scale of pre-war "Maryland" days. 


Student Board 

Hi:.\DED by I'lannie Pfeiffer, the 
lust woman chairman, and h\ 
Roland Adams, who took o\-er at the 
start of the winter quarter, the Student 
Board, the link between the student 
body and tlic administration of the 
University, stro\e to increase school 
spirit and to bring about a closer re- 
lationship between civilians and the 
A. S.T. P. by sponsoring numerous drives 
and social affairs on the wartime 

A backward glance over the past 
year reveals that the Student Board 
was extremely active. Its accomplish- 
ments included weekly dances and com- 
munity sings for both civilians and 
soldiers; the second Autumn Carnixal, 
which was highlighted by a Black and 
Gold Ball in the Coliseum ; the clean-up 

campaign headed by Phyllis Palmer; 
the Red Cross dri\e under Roland 
Adams; and a student assembly held in 
the Coliseum at which Theodore Mc- 
Keldin, mayor of Baltimore, was the 
principal speaker. 


The Student Board discusses campus 

Everson, Lasswell, Cameron, Adams, Kephart, Rechner, Bishton. 


Student Victory Council 

THE Student Victory Council, which 
was originally established as a 
subdivision of the committee for Uni- 
versity Defense, did much during the 
year to further student participation 
in the war effort, Membership con- 

The Victory Council plans another 
successful drive. 

sisted of representatives from each 
sorority, fraternity, and dormitory as 
well as any students interested in work- 
ing on projects sponsored by the Coun- 
cil. Presidents for the year included 
Ruth Buchanan and Bob Bishton. 

Among activities sponsored by the 
Council was the Community War Fund 
drive which netted $1,500. During the 
first Blood Donor Drive, 443 pints of 
blood were donated by the students 
and the second drive yielded still more. 
Twelve cases of cigarettes were sent 
overseas as a result of the "Smokes for 
the Yanks" drive held during the fall 
quarter. The biggest success was the 
War Bond drive which secured $400,- 
000 worth of Bonds to buy a Fairchild 

First row: Coseboom, Bishton, Snyder, Falk. Second row: Maxwell, Richards, George, Burris, Zeigler, 
Stout, Reid, Dobihal, Plitt. Third row: Barnes, Bull, Clark, Ring, Day, Watson, Caplan, White, Jenkins, 
Reside, Lingle, Rechner, Dr. Bamford. Fourth row: MacVeigh,DeGrazier, Smelkinson, Harden, Eickelberg, 

Jenkins, Hughes, Cluster, Cohen, Helm, Scull. 



So they may live. 

Spirit of '44. 

New Armory becoming a reality. 

Gamma Phi Beta cops cup. 

Clubs carried on. 


White, Stamp, Reid, Carrington. 

Publications Board 

THE Publications Board, which is 
composed of five members of the 
faculty, the editors of the various stu- 
dent publications, and the president of 
Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism 
fraternity; the Student Board and the 
Women's League, continued to serve 
Maryland publications in an advisory 
capacity. The Board members met 
regularly during the year to pass on 
new appointments for the various pub- 
lications and to decide other matters 

of policy and management. Two fac- 
ulty members of the Board ser\'ed the 
publications directly as advisors. 

Faculty members during the year 
included Acting Dean of Men James 
H. Reid, who served as chairman; 
Adele Stamp, Dean of Women ; Dr. 
Charles B. Hale, chairman of the De- 
partment of English; Dr. Charles E. 
White, of the Department of Chemis- 
try; and O. R. Carrington, of the De- 
partment of Publications. 

Look what Santa brought us! 

'm - um J9^ 


Martha Ann Cotterman 


E\EN with photographer difficulties, 
advanced deadlines, and a budget 
reduced to a shoestring, the women 
staff members of the 1944 yearbook dis- 
proved the statement that this is a 
man's world and carried on the Terra- 
pin tradition in top order. 

Changes had to be made in every 
direction. Even the office was moved 
from its former position to rooms once 
occupied by the Old Line and Diamond- 
back. More than ever before the Ter- 
R.APiN portrayed a year of actix'ities on 
a wartime campus. 

Editor-in-Chief Martha Ann Cotter- 
man missed sleep and classes to keep 
appointments and meet deadlines; Bus- 
iness Manager Barbara Kephart defied 
tradition and proved that a woman can 
really balance a budget; Women's Edi- 
tor Lovie McDonnell did a sterling job 

Barbara Kephart 
Business Manager 

Eleanor Jenkins 
Managing Editor 

Elinor McDonnell 
Women's Editor 


of looking after many pages of copy; 
Managing Editor Betty Jenkins han- 
dled layout and pictures like a veteran; 
and Sammy Brooks, the only male on 
the staff, contributed many fine pic- 
tures. Under the helpful guidance and 
watchful eye of Mr. Carrington the 
whole staff worked hard until that final 
deadline was met and the book went to 

In addition to Mr. Carrington's in- 
valuable aid we are indebted to Harry 
P. Lavelle of the Thomsen-Ellis-Hut- 
ton Co., Mr. Paul Love of Advertisers 
Engraving Co., and Mr. Joseph Young 
and Mr. Sidney Bayne of the Guild 


Martha Ann Cotterman, Edilor-in-Chie] : 
Barbara Kephart, Business Manager; Elinor 
McDonnell, Women's Editor: Eleanor Jenkins. 
Managing Editor; Samuel Brooks, Photography 

Editor ^ Assistants: Kerry .Arnold, Mary Dixon 
Ashley, Christopher Bowles, Yvonne Britt, 
Anna Margaret Clark, Foe Ewell. Betty Catch, 
Jane Grigsby, Dorothy Hargrove, Vera Hart- 
man, Shirley Knibb, William Lowery, George 
McVeigh, Jack McVeigh, Louise Richards, 
Jeanne Rowley, Emogene Simmons. Mary 
Howard Simmons, Elizabeth Smith. Patricia 

This is the way it's done. 

First row: Jenkins, McDonnell, Cotterman, Kephart, Richards, Grigsby. Second row: Smith, Clark, Hartman, 
Rowley, Ewell, Ward. Third row: Simmons, Baliles, Bowles, Gatch, Fusselbaugh, Rowley. 


Powers of the press. 


TfiERES a war on" says your Dia- 
mondback through its continual 
publicity of war bond, blood donor, and 
Red Cross I-'uhlI i^lrives. But. behind 
the scenes of the newspaper, a rapid 
transition was being made from peace- 
time to wartime operations. Publica- 
tion was temporarily interrupted when 
the quarter system went into effect in 

Jackie Brophy, the first woman Edi- 
in-Chief in the history of the paper, 
took o\er in the summer quarter with 
a hanLliul of writers. War conditions 
restricted publications to once a week 
instead of the former t\\ ice a week. 

The members of the .X.S.r.P. took 
over the back page under the title of the 
"Gig Sheet." Columns such as "Mourn- 
ing Report and "Military Slant" 

Jacqueline Brophy 
Editor, Sumnier Quarter 

Leslie Bailey 
Editor, Fall Quarter 

Donald Everson 
Editor. Spring Quarter 


helped add spice to the sheet as well as 
to bring news of the A.S.T/s activities 
on campus. Other columns which be- 
gan in the fall quarter included "Dead- 
line Drivel written by Russ Schu- 
macher until his graduation in March 
when Arthur McDearmon took over. 
"Serving Uncle Sam" brought news of 
former University of Maryland stu- 
dents now in the armed forces. 

Les Bailey, Editor-in-Chief during 
the fall quarter, graduated in Decem- 
ber and the third editor of the year, 
Don Everson, took over the top job. 
"Campus Candicls" sprang up in the 
first issue of 1944 and alumni news be- 
came a definite part of the paper. 

Throughout the year the Diamond- 
back and the Student Board coordi- 
nated their work and supported one 

another on every project either started. 
The 1943-44 Diamondback continued 
its policy of presenting the facts despite 
the wartime difficulties constantly aris- 
ing on a wartime campus. 


Leslie Bailey, Catherine Briggs, David 
Brcod, Samuel Brooks, Jacqueline Brophy, 
Hortense Bunting, Jean Burnside, Constance 
Campbell, Irene Caplan, Jean Crosthwait, 
Donald Everson, Jane Gamhrill, Geraldine 
Gladville, Mary Harker, Geraldine Hathaway, 
Margaret Hemple, Margaret Hughes, Dorothy 
Jackson, V'eatrice Johnson, David Lambert, 
Roberta Leighton, Charles Mclntire, Elizabeth 
Milne, Carolyn Moody, Jean Nilsson, Doris 
Palmer, Lovedy Pedlow, Marjorie Pfeiffer, 
Margaret Quarngesser, Marjorie Ranney, Bar- 
bara Reed, Virginia Reed, Joyce Reside, Eliza- 
beth Ring, Ardelle Robberson, Edith Scales, 
Wilson Schmidt, Lucille Stringer, Barbara 
Totman, Ann Troxell, Ruth Vial, Frederick 
Walker, Jean Warfield, Phyllis Whitcomb. 

Seated: Everson, Reed, Hemple, Gambrill, Jordon. Second row: Hughes, Pelczar, Ring, Milne, Gladville, Johnson, 
Whitcomb. Third row: Spence, Schumacher, Smiler, Lambert, Harlow. 


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"M" Book 

Russell Schumacher 

Tin-: exigencies of war created a 
much smaller " M" Book this fall, 
but that lVk\ not mean less work. The 
need for the booklet was announced a 
couple weeks before the end of the sum- 

mer quarter, and Russ Schumacher 
took over the job of organizing a staff 
and having the book read\- in printed 
form for the newl\-arri\ing freshmen. 

Russ was lucky to gather personnel 
with experience in publication work. 
Don Everson, as Managing Editor, had 
valuable contacts and knowledge of the 
printing business. Bob Spence and 
Jane Gambrill had experience on the 
Diamondback. Art OKeefe had worked 
on the Old Line. Janet Lingle was our 
typist and a loyal office worker. 

After several all night sessions and 
in spite of exam week, the book was 
ready for the printers. The mid-semes- 
ter holidays were broken up by fre- 
quent trips to the printer and at last 
the book appeared at a freshman rally 
in record time. Its purpose was to pre- 
sent an o\'er-all surxey of the campus 
to beginning students. 

Everson, O'Keefe, Schumacher, Gambrill, Spence. 


First row: Royal, McKee, Mears, Stringer, Merriken, Pedlow, Stapp, Richards, Burris. Second 
row: Arnold, Gamble, George, Coyle, Gantz, Foulkes, Reside. Third row: Ellsworth, Arslanian, 

Walker, Reed, Smith, Utman, Jones. 

Old Line Network 

A MEMBER of the Intercollegiate 
Broadcasting System, the Old 
Line Network was one of the few col- 
lege networks in the country to con- 
tinue activities during the year. Musi- 
cal programs ran the gammut from "Cats 
Heaven with Evans" to the more seri- 
ous classical programs. Campus news, 
Round Table discussions, and inter- 

views were also on schedule. 

Charles Mears headed the network 
and Dave Hill was Technical Advisor. 
Henry Fricke, Publicity Manager, Lu- 
cille Stringer, Head of the Business 
Staff, Jim Stapp, Chief Announcer, 
and Lovie McDonnell, Head of Script 
Writing, all deserved praise for the 
fine work accomplished. 

You're on the air! 


Edith Simmons and John Stuntz, 
presidents during the year. 

A 1 rnoLGH working under extreme 
jTv. difficulties this year, the Foot- 
light Club managed to maintain the 
theatre tradition that "the show must 
go on." Credit goes to Edith Simmons 
who piloted the club through several 
successful shows. 

The summer quarter was bright- 
ened by a production of Gertrude 

Footlight Club 

Tonkonoghs "Three Cornered Moon." 
Bobbie McKee played her first lead in 
the part of Elizabeth Rimplegar and 
Ben W'illiamowsky added the "so they 
li\cd happily ever after" note in his 
role as Dr. Ste\'ens. Ihis was the last 
production directed by Dr. Hale. 

The next performance of the year 
was Sidney Howards "The SiUer 
Cord." Roberta Kells. in her last per- 
formance before graduation, gave us 
something to remember her by with her 
splendid portrayal of Mrs. Phelps. Mr. 
McCollom, of the English Department 
did a fine job of directing. 

In the third and final play on the 
bill, John Van Druten and Lloyd Mor- 
ris" "The Damask Cheek," President 

A scene from "The Silver Cord." Ah, Art.' 

Curtain, two minutes.' 


A storm brewing between Edith Simmons 
and Bobbie McKee. 

Edith Simmons in the lead contested 
Bobbie McKee for the love of John 
Stuntz. This play was ably directed by 
Mrs. Norman Macleod. 

The various stage crews, headed by 
Jack Frost, also deserved a hand for 
the fine work accomplished in securing 

John Stuntz turns peacemaker in 
"The Damask Cheek." 

props and preparing scenery and drops 
for the various productions. 

In February the club went under the 
sponsorship of the Speech Department. 
This collaboration has resulted in great 
plans for the future of dramatics on the 
Maryland campus. 

First row: Gamble, McKee, Wolowitz, Keeney, Call. Second row: Owings, Frost, Simmons, 

Stuntz, Henderson. Third row: Ford, Berkman, Weber, Walker, Cory, McKim, Richards, 

Weston, Williamowsky, Rudelius, Hovey, Hughes. 



Steiding, Fredrickson, 

Mumford, Dr. Randall, 

Holiday, Schumacher, 


The Student Musical Activities Committee serves as the 
advisory group for campus musical organizations at Mary- 
land. Among the committees' more important duties is to 
budget the finances for the musical groups. Irene Fredrick- 
son ser\ed as president, and Professor Harlan Randall was 
facultv advisor. 

Clef and Key, guided by President Marsh Steiding, held 
regular meetings this year even though the continuation of 
further productions was temporarily ceased. Howexer, the 
organization laid plans for the future when it will be again 

possible to present its popular operettas and Varsity Shows. 

Clef I 



First row: Randall, Pitt- 
man. Second row: Pelc- 
zar, Stringer, Pedlow, 
Troxell. Third row: 

Professor Randall, Steid- 
ing, Frost. 



ONE of the most outstanding and 
active organizations on campus, 
tPie University of Maryland Student 
Concert Orchestra, outdid itself this 
year and completed one of its most 
successful seasons by taking part in 
numerous University functions. The 
orchestra was under the direction of 
Harlan Randall who was assisted by 
Joseph M. Powers. 

Membership in the organization was 
greatly increased this year as was re- 
vealed in the December concert held in 
the Agriculture auditorium. The or- 
chestra numbered almost forty mem- 
bers who worked hard and contributed 
to make the concert a great success. 
Concerts were also presented on cam- 
pus regularly each quarter. In addi- 
tion, the orchestra furnished the music 

for several teas and receptions, and was 
an important part of the graduation 
day programs. 

Civilian men and women students, 
as well as members of the Army Spe- 
cialized Training, were included in the 
group. By becoming a part of the Con- 
cert Orchestra, members enjoyed the 
advantages of securing further practice 
and instruction in playing their own 
particular instruments in addition to 
becoming better acquainted with other 
students and A.S.T.P. whose interests 
centered about the same field. 

During this year Bill HoUiday worked 
hard as president to guide the group's 
acti\"ities. He was assisted by the 
Vice-President, Bill Mickey; Secretary, 
Lois Walker; and Treasurer, Barbara 
Mum ford. 


First row: Hathaway, Evans, Atkinson, Fredrickson, Pruitt, Randall, Froehlich, Schellhas, 
MacLeod. Second row: Buckner, Alden, Curran, Davis, McKee, Wilson, Wintermere, Bunting, 
Waters. Third row: Love, Zeigler, Blackman, Hailman, Wilhide, Sinclair, Soden, Peterson, 
Merritt, DeTar. Fourth row: Brown, Gelinas, Daly, Schnyder, Foulkes, Hall, Fell, Price, 
McComas, Johnson, Haring, Murray. Fifth row: Dr. Randall. 

Women's Chorus 

TiiLv increased interest in musical 
activities this year on the Mary- 
land campus was evidenced by the 
growth in membership and the great 
success of the many repertoires pre- 
sented by the Women's Chorus. Under 
the guidance and leadership of Profes- 
sor Harlan Randall the group not only 
entertained on campus but also at 
many nearby communities in spite of 
wartime transportation Llifficulties. 

The chorus contributCLl its part to- 
ward National Defense when it sang 
for the servicemen at the United Serv- 
ice Organizations at Laurel ani.1 at .An- 
napolis. One of the most interesting 
trips was the visit to the Stage Door 
Canteen in Washington. 

We all remember the successful 
Christmas part\- that was held in the 
New Gym Armor\' just before the holi- 
days. In addition to the presentation 
of many well-known carols, there was 
a community sing in which the civilian 
students, as well as the members of the 
Army Specialized Training Program 
took part. Later in the school year, the 
group presented several other equally 
well-attended community sings. 

Heading the Women's Chorus in its 
many acti\ities was President Irene 
Lredrickson. who was assisted by 
X'ice-President Betty .Atkinson; Secre- 
tary Ramona Randall; and Treasurer 
\'i\ian Pruitt. 



First row : Rogers, 
Bowles, Fusselbaugh, 

Arps, Bowie, Robberson. 
Second row: Graham, 
Wunder, Shields, Downes, 

For those interested in horsemanship and the finer points of 
riding the Riding Club furnished many interesting activities. 
Picnic suppers, moonlight rides, and fox hunts were some of the 
diversions that helped to promote the club's popularity on 

Guided by President Jerry Williams, the Women's Recrea- 
tion Association continued to work for the betterment of 
women's athletics on the Maryland campus. Among the activi- 
ties sponsored were after-dinner dances for ser\-icemen, a 
hockey sports day, and managing and officiating at intramural 
basketball and volleyball tournaments. 


Firs trow .Burgess.Brown , 
DeLoach, Richards. Sec- 
ond row: Shrier, Bur- 
dette. Dr. Benton, Grif- 
fith, Burnside. 




First row: Randall, Les- 
lie, Johnson, Holm. Sec- 
ond row: Gewhar, Her- 
ring, White, Reid, Hamil- 

By encouraging religious understanding among the \-arious 
denominational groups on campus, the Religious Life Com- 
mittee has been instrumental in stimulating student interest 
in religion, which is more important than ever during the dark 
days of war. 

Headed by President Marilyn Henderson, the Baptist Stu- 
dent Union held daily "noon hour devotionals" in the Old 
Library, while Thursday evenings were reserved for the Bible 
discussion group. The club also edited its own paper, The 
Baptist Student. 




First row: Meade, Pfeif- 
ler, Henderson, Savage, 
Stewart, Nelson. Second 
row: Ecboe, Bcachy, Cul- 
berson, Kaufmann. Ste- 
vens, Tourney. Collins. 
Seviour, Larson. 



First row: Harding, Pol- 
lack, Pratt, Pfeiffer, Rev. 
Acton, Hines, Brock, 
Searls. Second row: 
Carre, Sanderson, Ford, 
Woelfel, Harding, Ginn, 
McNeil, Lillie, Russell. 
Third row: Kelleher, 
Hunley, Monocrusos, Mil- 
len, Greene, Whitcomb, 
Brown, Burnside, Troxell, 
Ward, Smith, Gamble, 
Eads. Fourth row: 

Walker, Niblitt, Lund- 
quist, Watson, DeGrazier, 
Hall, Bunting, Allen, Row- 
ley, Ford, Bundy. 

Headed by President Frannie Pfeiffer and later by Charles 
Eads, the activities of the Canterbury Club included a Valen- 
tine dance for the A.S.T.P. chorus, many outstanding speakers, 
and interesting movies as well as a trip to the Washington 

In addition to publishing a bi-monthly paper, the Hillel 
Club served cold suppers on Friday nights to members of the 
A.S.T.P. on campus. 

A committee composed of two representatives from each 
class presided over the club's activities during the year. 


First row: Bravman, 
Barban, Rubin. Second 
row: Seligman, Cohen, 
Rabbi Youngerman, Stein 



First row: Taber, Gil- 
bert, Highbarger, Dans- 
berger, Bone, Simpson, 
Curran, Giersoman, Shin- 
ham. Second row: Hoff- 
man, Armstrong, Owens, 
Kidwell, Dr. Holm, Zeig- 
ler, Beacham, Johnson, 

Under the guidance of Dr. B. J. Holm, the Lutheran Club 
at its bi-monthly meetings presented many well-known 
speakers, including a representatixe from the Norwegian 
Embassy, and held numerous group discussions. Elaine Kid- 
well served as president during the year. 

This Catholic Club on campus fostered the spiritual, intel- 
lectual, and social interests of the students. 

Bi-weekly meetings with guest speakers were conducted 
regularly and, under Father Terence's guidance, special after- 
noon Xlasses were celebrated during Lent for the military 


First row: Novak, Trim- 
ble, Burke, Laskowski, 
Mudd, Finn, Van Munch- 
ing, Schloemcr. Second 
row: Tamason, Daly, 
Marrow, Troy, Bowling, 
Wiesenborn, Higgens. 

Third row: Giannottin, 
MaskcU, LangcUo, Hall- 
ley, Maley, Brown. ^ 



First row: Johnson, Dr. 
Smith, Vial, Casey, St. 
John, Warfield. Second 
row: Lingle, Joska,Lingle, 
Putman, Ecob, Larson, 
Enfield, Drake, Van Der 
Vliet, Kieny. 

Activities of the Presbyterian Club included a trip to the 
Washington Cathedral and a cake and cookie sale in the Old 
Library Lounge. Bill St. John was president of the club and 
Dr. Llelwvn served as advisor. 

The Wesley Club, one of the best attended religious groups, 
sponsored the only inter-denominational Sunday School on 
campus. In addition, group discussions, guest speakers, pic- 
nics, and swimming parties were all a part of the bi-monthly 

We s 1 e y 

First row: Lambert, 
Harker, Bucher, Carpen- 
ter, Robie, Brown, Sears, 
Dr. Bird. Second ro^v: 
Dougherty, Twigg, Hines, 
Fell, Schellhas, Reed, 
Evans, Johnson, Reside, 
Fields. Third row : Watts, 
Twigg, Lange, Brown, 
Gordy, Morris, Conaway, 
Morrissey, Lord, Larson. 



Firs f row : Corcoran, Mer- 
riken, Dorsett, Golds- 
worthy, Naylor, Hodgins. 
Second row; Ballard, 
Scull. Bromley, Burnside, 
Jehle. Hawkins, Libby. 

In addition to movies, the American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers' meetings featured such prominent speakers as the 
chief engineer of WOL, a member of the Johns Hopkins Phy- 
sics Department, and a representative from the Unixersity of 
Illinois who spoke of the beginnings of the electrical engineer- 
ing profession. 

The American Society of Mechanical Engineers completed 
the year with an unusually large membership of seventy-five, 
many of whom were recruited from the ranks of the .-Xriny Spe- 
cialized Training. In conjunction with other engineering so- 
cieties, educational lectures, moving pictures, and dances 
were presented. 


Firs f roil' ; Wunder, Lund, 
Curlander, Prof. Sher- 
wood, Senser, Gerla, Ar- 
thur, Bieber. Second 
row: Fogle. Grott. Sch- 
wartz. Delahay, Silber- 
stcin, Evans, Lambert. 
Third row: Kise, Frost. 
Eckhardt, Rothfield, 
Shearer, Bochenek, Saf- 
ford. Fourth row: Bell. 
Cook, Polhamus, Max- 
well, Lubarsky, Loose. 
Everson. Fifth row: 

Hoffman, Ross, Kirkpat- 
rick, Fearnow, Farnham, 
Eyler, Sixth row: Fac- 
ciolo, Ellis, Smith. Riedel. 
Dawson, Kcnney. Sev- 
enth row: Wilson, To- 
daro, Ohlenkamp, Cun- 
ningham. Wallace. £i^/if/i 
row: Professor Jackson. 
Dolan, Havekotte, Dobie, 
Professor Green. 



Wilkinson, Philpitt, Gib- 

ble, Friedman, Cohen, 

McDearman, Eisenberg, 

Kahn. Nitzberg, Levy. 

At the monthly meetings of the American Institute ot Chem- 
ical Engineers, talks and movies were presented on topics of 
interest to this profession. The Maryland chapter of A.I. Ch.E. 
went "over the top" this year by having all chemical engineer- 
ing students at the University as members. 

Under the guidance of Professor Russell B. Allen, the Amer- 
ican Society of Civil Engineers promoted the interests of stu- 
dents training for civil engineering by presenting motion pic- 
tures and lectures by prominent engineers during the year. 


First row: Professor Pyle, 
Gohr, Spamer, Brewer, 
Grill, Pokrywka, Clark, 
Professor Borg. Second 
row: Duncan, Kennedy, 
Younger, Noack, Evans, 
Zeigler. Third row: 

Stapp, Crone, Smith, 

««tri^''« V*.- 



First row: Coyle, Pal 
mer, Bean, Hill, Gerla 
Siegel, Pittman, Gilbert 
son. Second row: Irish 
Upton, Beattie, Thearle. 
Wilcox, Johnson, Murrey 
Putman, Seviour. Beachy 
Foster, Milne. 

Under the direction of President Dave Hill, actixities of the 
Daydodgers Club included a Mile-of-Dimes dance, picnics, 
and several mixer dances. The transportation committee did 
a good job in helping daydodgers obtain rides to school. 

The Terrapin Trail Club on its bi-weekly hikes explored 
Paint Branch, Devil's Den, and other places of interest sur- 
rounding the University. 

Patty McAnallen guided these adventuresome souls in the 
fall, and Phillip Adams blazed the trail in the spring. 


First row: Suit. Adams, 

Hanon. Second row: 

Waring, Johnson, O'Ncil, 

Troxell, Hines. 



First row: Beckley, Ray- 
mond, George. Second 
row: Armstrong, Kloss, 
Aeillo, Ray, Timmons, 
Bennett, Lange, Canton, 
Weisenborn, Calmes, 

Pfeiffer. Third row: 

Hartman, Chickering, 

Boiling, Dinsmore, Holt, 
Gelinas, Zweig. 

During the past year the Spanish Club, under the guidance 
of President Shirley Armstrong, promoted the Good Neighbor 
Policy on campus with movies from the Pan-American Union, 
speakers from South America, and a visit to the Embassy of 

With no loss of manpower, the Home Economics Club has 
continued in full swing. At several of the club's meetings, 
talks were given by the faculty on the various positions open 
to girls with Home Economics training. 




First row: Dean Mount, 
Reid, Gilbert, Sharp, 
Giles. Second row; Row- 
ley, Earp, Hovey, Arnold, 
Ford, Kephart, Chapman. 
Third row: Thornton, 
Shea, Keough, Hoffman, 
Engelbach, Cochran. 










LoNORARiES, too, had their depletions in 
membership, hut standards were not lowered. Several found it necessary to cease 
activity until the time when their ranks could again be filled. In some cases scho- 
lastic requirements had to be altered, since the new quarter system found students 
graduating so quickly. With these honorary fraternities that carried on, everything 
was done to maintain their high standing, and activities continued with an eye 
toward the war effort. 


Omicron Delta Kappa 


Honorary Leadership Fraternity 


Established at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1927 

OMICRON Delta Kappa, national 
honorary leadership fraternity 
for men, was faced this year with a 
problem which threatened its very ex- 
istence on campus. Departure of prac- 
ticalh' all acti\c members hardly left 
a nucleus with which to carry on the 
functions of the fraternity. Also, the 
depletion of the University's male en- 
rollment threatened to seriously cur- 
tail or eliminate the source of future 
qualified members. 

Meeting early in July, the remaining 
members agreed that, should all the 
student members graduateorbedrafted, 
responsibility for carrying on the func- 
tions of the society would rest with the 
four acti\e facultv members: Dean 

James Reid, Professor Russell Allen, 
Dr. Ronald Bamford, and Dr. William 
Kemp. It was also decided that e\'en 
if it cost membership, future members 
of the fraternity would be tapped 
on the basis of pre-war standards of 

Members: Leslie H. Bailey, Herbert Beuer- 
mann, Robert Byron Bird, Samuel Burch. 
Felix Cardegna, Clifton B. Currin. Joseph 
Decker, John Dobler. Robert lisher. Randolph 
Harding, William Helbock, Robert Hill, Robert 
James, Frederick M. Johnson, James G. Kins- 
man, Marvin Lambert. Thomas A. Mont. 
Carson Mover, Edw ard Rider. John Stuntz. 
Facully: R."b Allen, H. C. Byrd. R W. Car- 
penter, E, N. Cory, W. H C^ravcly. L. \'. 
Howard, W. B. Kemp, P. E. Smith. R. \'. 
Truitt, R E. Wvsor. 

First row: Bailey, Beuermann, Bird, Burch, Currin, Esher, Harding. Second row : Helbock, Hill, Kinsman, Lambert, 

Moyer, Rider, Stuntz. 


First tow: Andreae, Blackwell, Boswell, Buchanan, Chase, Cotterman, Day. Second row: Dunford, Gerla, Hender- 
son, Hine, Merkel, Simons, Woodring. 

Mortar Board 

Senior Women's Honorary Society 

Founded at SWARTHMORE COLLEGE in 1918 

Established at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1934 

MORTAR Board, national honor so- 
ciety for senior college women, is 
the highest honor that can be bestowed 
upon any University of Maryland 
woman. Qualifications for membership 
are outstanding scholarship, leadership, 
and service. 

Although one of the smallest honor- 
ary organizations on campus, it is also 
one of the most active. This year Mor- 
tar Board sponsored after-dinner dances 
for the civilian and A.S.T.P. students. 
Interesting lectures were also given by 
representatives of the Nurses Cadet 
Corps, and the Marines. Other pro- 
jects of the year included the tradi- 
tional "Smarty Party"" for all sopho- 
more women with 32.7 average or bet- 
ter, a chrysanthemum "sale'" at home- 
coming, Charm talks, and a vocational 
bookshelf for women students. 

Because of the accelerated program 
of the University, it was necessary for 
Mortar Board to conduct three tap- 
ping ceremonies, one in September, one 
at the Christmas Sing, and another on 
May Day. 

Janet Andrea headed the group in 
the fall, while Marilyn Henderson took 
over in the winter and spring. Dr. 
Benton, Dr. Bamford, Dr. "Weeks, Miss 
Leslie, and Miss Stamp served as ad- 
visors for the honorary. 

Members: Janet Andreae, Ruth Blackwell, 
lane Boswell. Ruth Buchanan, Mary Jane 
Chase, Martha ,\nn Cotterman, Mary Louise 
Day, Edith Dunford, Miriam Gerla, Marilyn 
Henderson, Elizabeth Hine, Dorothy Jackson, 
Dorothy Merkel, Barbara Simons, Ruth Start:- 
man. Mary Ellen Wolford, Jane Woodring. 
Faculty: Miss Rosalie Leslie, Miss Roberta 
Mack, Miss Adele H. Stamp, Mrs. Alice Janet 


Pi Delta Epsilon 

Honorary Journalistic Fraternity 
Founded at SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY in 1909 
Established at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1930 

PI Delta Epsilon, national honor- 
ary journalism fraternity, continued 
to recognize outstanding achie\'ements 
in student journalism at the University. 
The fraternity took definite steps to- 
ward setting up a program for the bet- 
terment of student publication on the 
Maryland campus. 

While the elaborate publications ban- 
quet was dispensed with this year, an 
impressive initiation dinner was held 
at the Terrapin Inn. Other events in- 
cluded a memorable initiation at the 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon house as well as 

a Christmas party in the Terrapin 

Members: Janet Andreae, Stanley Asrael. 
Leslie Bailey, Herbert Beuermann, Jacqueline 
Brophy. Xlartha Ann Cotterman, Donald 
Everson, Jane Cjambrill, Cieraldine Glad\ille. 
(jrantham Graham, June Hastings, Margaret 
Hemple, Robert Hill, Margaret Hughes. Doro- 
thy Jackson, Eleanor Jenkins, Frederick John- 
son, Barbara Kephart. Elinor McDonnell. 
Barbara Reed, Edward Rider. Elizabeth Ring. 
Russell Schumacher. James Spence, .Ann Tro.\- 
ell. Mar\- Ellen W'oll'ord. Jane W'oodring 
Faculty: H. C. Byrd, O. R. Carrington, Ray 
Ehrensberger, G. Lund, R. G. Steinmever. 
H R. Warfel. 

First row: Andreae, Brophy, Beuermann, Cotterman, Everson, Gambrill. Second row : Gladville, Graham, Hastings, 
Hemple, Hill, Hughes, Jenkins. Third row: Kephart, McDonnell, Reed, Rider. Ring, Spence, Woodring. 



Alpha Psi Ome 



Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 


Established at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1929 




A LTHOUGH the War made the pro- 
jLX, duction of plays difficult, the 
Iota cast of Alpha Psi Omega continued 
to promote better drama at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. The society does 
not attempt to take the place of any 
organized theatrical group on campus, 
but simply provides a reward for achiex'e- 
ments in the dramatic field. 

Representing the best in local the- 
atrical talent, the requirements for 
membership in the honorary are neces- 
sarily strict. Students are tapped for 
the Footlight Club, Clef and Key, and 
Opera Club. This is necessary to ac- 
quire points for membership and the 
thespians must act, work on props, 
help build sets, and have a finger in 
almost every phase of the theatre in 
order to earn their points. A prospec- 
ti\-e actor must have taken several 
minor parts or two leading parts com- 

bined with a minor. 

The biggest thrill for any actor or 
actress at Maryland is to receive the 
white carnation at the intermission in- 
dicating that they are worthyof member- 
ship in Alpha Psi Omega. Every year 
the honorary gives a party for the 
members of the Footlight Club and 
presents an award to the individual 
who has given the best performance of 
the year at the University. 

Plans for the future include continued 
help to actors and playwriters on cam- 
pus. The playwriting contests of some 
years ago will be renewed with the hope 
of discovering new talent at the Uni- 
versity and it is planned to bring in 
speakers from other dramatic groups 
to talk on theatre problems. 

Members: Roberta Kells, Edith Simmons, John 


First row: Currin, Fell, Goodstein. Second row: 
McAnallen, Staffel. 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Honorary Scholarship Fraternity 

Founded at the UNIVERSITY OF MAINE in 1897 

Established at fhe UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1920 

MEMBERSHIP to Phi Kappa Phi, 
scholastic honorary, is the goal 
of many a senior. The basic ideals in- 
include excellent scholarship and de- 
velopment of character. 

r^or a senior to attain membership, 
he must be in the upper ten per cent of 
his respective college. Since the Uni- 
\ersity has changed to the quarter sys- 
tem, it has been necessary to tap every 
quarter in order to include all seniors 
eligible. Graduate students may be 
recommended for tapping b\' faculty 
members of the organization. 

To promote Phi Kappa Phis aims 
and in order to produce incentive to- 
wards further achievements in grad- 
uate work, several fellowships are 
offered each year. 

Members: Graduate School: Mar\ Catherine 
Kahl. Margaret Goldsmith, Cecil Martin, 
Edward Reed. College of Agriculture: Paul 
Betts, James Duke, Heino Staffel, Jr. College 
of Arts and Sciences: Gladys Allen, Janet 
Andreae, Margaret Brown, .Amelia Carroll, 
Bernice Chambers. Evelyn Mendum. College 
of Business and Public Administration: Zelda 
Goodstein, Patricia McAnallen. College of 
Education: Elizabeth Hine. College of Engineer- 
ing: Clifton Currin. Robert ^'eatman. College 
of Home Economics: Elizabeth Fell. 
Eaculty menbers: C O. Appleman. .A M .\halt. 
H D .Xnspon, C. L. Benton. L. E Bopst. 
I- . B Bombcrgcr, H C. Byrd, E. N. Cory. H, J . 
Cheston. H !•" Cotterman. C. E. Co.\. Myron 
Creese, L P. Ditman. L. L Gross, M. T. Gold- 
smith, i. C. Haut. H. A. Hunter, \V. B Kemp. 
C. F. Kramer. J. M. Leise, Edgar Long, M M 
Mount, R L^ Myers. DeVoe Meade. E. B 
McNaughton, A. H. F^reinkert, R. G. Rothgeb. 
Mark Schweizer. A. L. Schrader, Paul Walker. 
W. C. Svirbely, E. P. Walls, C. E. W hitc. 


STUDENTS who have successfully 
coinpleted at least one and a half 
years with a major of Chemistry or 
Chemical Engineering with a 2.5 or 
better are eligible for membership in 
Alpha Chi Sigma. The purpose of the 
fraternity, in addition to uniting men 
interested in a common field, is the fur- 
therance of the general welfare of the 
chemical profession. 

Activities are chiefly professional and 
are often carried out in close coopera- 
tion with nearby professional chapters. 

Social activities included smokers, ban- 
quets, and dances. 

Members: Harry Anspon, Byron Bird, Clifton 
Currin, Paden Dismore, Daniel Draper, Charles 
Eaker, John Carman, Larry Q. Green, Hillman 
Harris, Robert Hayes, Steward Haywood, 
John Lander, George Nikolopoulos, Richard 
Peck, Robert Preston, Ernest Solberg, Mayo 
Smith, John Sterling, John Van Hook, Edward 
Walton, Walter Weed, Alfred Whiton. 
Faculty: L. E. Bopst, N. L. Drake, M. M. Har- 
ing, W. J. Huff, James Lemon, G. D. Madigan, 
Hugo Nilson, W. J. Svirbely, C. E. White. 

Alpha Chi Sigma 


Professional Chemical Fraternity 

Founded at the UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN in 1902 

Established at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1928 


First row: Bird, Currin, Eaker, Garman, Green. Second row: Nikolopoulos, Peck, Preston, Stirling, Van Hook. 


Alpha Lambda Delta 


Women's Freshman Honor Society 

Founded at the UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS in 1924 

Established at f/ie UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1938 

To he eligible for Alpha Lambda 
Delta, women's freshman honor- 
ary fraternity, a student must have 
received 83.5 average during her first 
quarter or by the end of her freshman 

Among the most successful activities 
was the presentation of lectures during 
the year by the various department 
heads of the University. 

Each year a book is awarded to the 
Senior .\lpha Lambda Delta member 
who has maintained the highest aver- 

age during her four years at the Uni- 

Members: Gladys Allen. Janet .-Xndreae. Mar- 
garet Beattie, Jane Boswell, Dorothy Cose- 
boom, Miriam Gerla, Vera Hartman, Selma 
Helm, Gwendolyn Likely. Ruth Lingle, Elinor 
McDonnell, Evelyn Mendum, Wanda Pelczar. 
Arline Raskin, Virginia Raymond, Jane See- 
mans, Barbara Seviour, Margaret Sherman. 
Jean Sinclair, Mary Spielman. Ruth Startz- 
man. Lucille Stringer. Nancy Troth. Shirley 
Witco.x, Jean "^'alom. 

Faculty: Miss Marian Johnson, Dr. Susan Har- 
man. Miss Roberta Mack, Mrs. k'reida MePar- 
land, Mrs. Norman Phillips, Miss Adele H. 

First row: Allen, Andreae, Beattie, Boswell, Coseboom, Gerla. Second row: Hartman, Helm, Lingle, McDonnell, 
Mendum, Pelczar, Raskin. Third row: Seemans, Seviour, Sinclair, Stringer, Troth, Wilcox, Yalom. 

■^fl»»ff i "<.-■» ■■".■■ ^m'- 


Phi Eta Sigma 

National Men's Freshman Honor Society 

Founded at the UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS in 1923 

Chartered at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1940 

HIGH scholarship is the prime en- 
trance requirement for Phi Eta 
Sigma, men's national freshman honor 
society. Any student is eligible who has 
attained a 3.5 average for his first quar- 
ter, first two quarters, or for his fresh- 
man year. 

The fraternity laid the foundations 
for two projects this year. It aimed to 
keep more closely in touch with the 
national organization than in the past, 
as well as to continue relationships 
with members who have entered into 
the service. 

Paul Arthur. 
Barse, Charles 
Brennar, Felix 

Members: Rowland Adams, 
Arthur Ballard, Theodore 
Bechtold, Byron Bird, Roy 
Cardegna, Bernard Cohen, John Cumberland, 
Clifton Currin, Paul Duke, Sidney Efross. 
Nathan Ehrlich, Joseph Hack, George Ham- 
rick, Charles Harry, Hamilton Hobbs, Morton 
Hyman, Irving Lazinsky, Milbourne Lord, 
Bernard Lubarsky, George Lundquist, Allan 
Lurie, Allan Macpherson, Louis Marcus, Rus- 
sel McFall, Robert McKee, James Meade. 
Joseph Mintzer, Martin Moul, John Neu- 
mann, Richard Peck, Lowell Pratt, Edward 
Rider, Henry Sandler, Arnold Seigel, Morton 
Silberstein, Dwight Smith, Ernest Solberg, 
John Spielman, John Stuntz, Kenneth Uglow, 
Milton Vandenberg, Edward Zeigler. 
Faculty: H, Clifton Byrd, Carl W. E. Hintz, 
S. S. Steinberg, 

First row: Adams, Arthur, Ballard, Byrd, Brenner, Currin. Second row: Esher, Hyman, Kahn, Lubarsky, Pratt, 

Rider. Third row: Siegel, Silberstein, Stuntz, Zeigler. 


Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Honorary Bacteriology Society 


Established at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1932 

TO be eligible for membership in 
Sigma Alpha Omicron, national 
honorary bacteriology fraternity, a stu- 
dent must maintain an average of B or 
better in at least fifteen hours of bac- 
teriological subjects. 

The month of February was high- 
lighted by an initiation and banquet 
which was held in Washington. How- 
ever, the grand clima.x of the year was 
the presentation of a plaque to the 
senior in bacteriology who was highest 
in scholarship and leadership. The 
name of this student is engraved on the 
plaque to be admired and envied h\ 

In addition to promoting interest iri 
the subject of bacteriology, the fra- 

ternity sponsored a number of social 
functions during the year. These in- 
cluded a talk b\- Dr. L. H. James, head 
of the Department of Bacteriology at 
the University of Maryland, several 
luncheons and a picnic at Sligo Park. 

Nan Holman presided as president 
and Dr. Hansen acted as faculty 

Members: Elizabeth Brown, Cecelia Buchner. 
Jean Caplan, Lillian Koch. Polly Da\ . Luann 
DeTar, Evelyn Fleishman. Nancy Holman. 
Elizabeth Mullan, Joan Rowe. Marian Shapiro, 
Associates: Jean Cone\-, Leslie Daly, Kenneth 
Maskell, Exelyn Thesman. 
Faculty: Ernest N. Cory, Howard Goldsmith, 
Paul A, Hansen, H. James Lawrence, Evelyn 
L. Oginskv. Edward Reed. Ruth S Reed. 

First row Brown, Buchner, Coney, Day, Holman. Second row: Kaplan, Koch, Mullan, Rowe, Shapiro. 

i%^-,a > ■» -"« 


Tau Beta Pi 


Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

Founded at LEHIGH UNIVERSITY in 1885 

Established at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1929 

MEN wearing the Bent of Tau Beta 
Pi, honorary society for engineer- 
ing students, must rank in the highest 
fifth of their senior class or the upper 
eighth of their junior class and show 
high standards of integrity, adaptabil- 
ity, and leadership. 

Since the new accelerated program 
has been in operation, groups of eligible 
men have been elected every quarter. 
Although there are fewer eligibles, 
standards have not been lowered, and 
at each initiation banquet national 

officers are present to welcome the 
newly elected men into Tau Beta Pi. 

Members: Paul Arthur, Arthur Ballard, Harold 
Balough. Byron Bird, Bruce Burnside. Felix 
Cardegna, Carroll Curlander, Clifton Currin, 
James Engle, Joseph Esher, Harold Faught, 
Milton Fischer, Philip Grill, John Gurklis, 
Randolph Harding, George Lundquist, Carson 
Moyer, August Noack, Edward Pierce, Arnold 
Seigle, Morton Silherstein, Ernst Solberg, 
William Sturges, John Stuntz, Peter Vial, 
David Winslow, Robert ^'eatman. 
Faculty: Russel B. Allen, George F. Corcoran, 
Myron Creese, Wilson P. Green, Wilhert J, 
Huff, Milton A. Pyle, Joseph M. Smith, S. 
Sidney Steinberg, John E. Younger. 

First row: Arthur, Ballard, Balough, Burnside, Byrd, Currin. Second row: Engle, Esher, Gurklis, Harding, Moyer, 
Noack. Third row: Pierce, Seigel, Silberstein, Stuntz, Sturges. 


Among the activities sponsored by 
_/\_ Sigma Tau Epsilon during the 
Near was the publication of a At'ir^- 
Letter which was mailed to Physical 
Education alumnae, members of the 
Women's Recreation Association, and 
Sigma Tau Epsilon. These letters in- 
formed the alumnae of the activities of 
their former classmates and other cam- 
pus news. 

Sigma Tau Epsilon also sponsored 
an Alumna W. R. A. varsity basketball 
game, an event which the alumnae 
always looks forward to with much 
interest each year. 

Since its establishment in 1940. 
Sigma Tau Epsilon has worked in co- 
ordination with the Women's Recre- 
ation .Association in sponsoring intra- 
mural sports. Founded to encourage 
leadership, good sportsmanship, and to 
stimulate participation in recreation, 
Sigma Tau Epsilon is the highest honor 

one may achieve in the Women's Rec- 
reation .Association. 

Requirements for membership in this 
organization are good sprotsmanship. 
leadership, \oluntary participation in 
W.R.A. activities, and outstanding 
service in the field of women's sports. 
Prospective members must be upper- 
classmen with an all-time 2.5 scholastic 

Because of the accelerated program, 
there were two sets of officers. For the 
spring and summer quarters, Edith 
Dunford served as president and Jean 
Ruclelius took o\er during the ne.\t two 
quarters. Dr. Rachel J . Benton served 
as facultv adxisor. 

Members: Bett\ J. Bryan. Roberta M. Bur- 
detce, Jean Burnside. Edith Dunford. Janet 
E. Griffith. Elizabeth A. Hine, Jeanne Rude- 
lius. Hannah \'. Stevens. 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 


Honorary Women's Recreation Association 

Founded at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1940 

First row: Bryan, Burdelte, Burnside. Dunford. Second row: Griffith, Hine, Rudelius, Stevens. 



First row: Chadeayne, Cotterman, Dugdale, Gilbert, Henderson. Second row: Hovey, Nagao, Spies, Whitlow. 

Omicron Nu 


Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

Founded at MICHIGAN STATE COLLEGE in 1912 

Established at the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND in 1937 

INITIATION into Omicron Xu, Home 
Economics national honor society, 
is the highest honor a girl in the College 
of Home Economics can receive. This 
society has as its purpose the encour- 
agement of high scholarship as well 
as active interest in the field of 
home economics. The averages are 
selected from the upper one-fourth of 
the students having junior rating. The 
chapter selects from these lists, not over 
fifteen per cent of those having senior 
rating and not over five per cent of 
those having junior rating. 

Following a tradition of long stand- 
ing each year Omicron Nu presents an 
award to the freshman girl in the Col- 
lege of Home Economics who has the 

highest scholastic average. Last >ear 
this award went to Ruth Lingle. 

Omicron Nu has been on the Mary- 
land campus since 1937 when it was in- 
stalled as the Alpha Zeta Chapter. The 
fraternity was unusually active during 
the past year and contributed much 
toward the war effort. Nancy Spies 
served as president during the year. 

Members: Ann-Revell Chadeayne. .Martha 
Ann Cotterman, Audrey A. Dugdale. Elizabeth 
L. Fell, Edna M. Gilbert, Marilyn Henderson, 
Jeanne E. Hovey, Masako Nagao, Nancy 
Spies, Mildred A. Whitlow. 
Faculty: Lenna L. Gross. Roberta Mack, Curry 
N. England. 


Kappa Delta competes in Interfraternity 


The Nurses Graduate. 

Accelerated students graduate in 


Community Sing. 

Homecoming 1943. 
Hillel Service. 


Oports and military training were still 
to continue this year despite the low ebb in the number of participants. Boys were 
trained in ROTC to prepare them for the real battle they were to fight later on 
for their country. Intercollegiate football, basketball and boxing were the same 
as ever with the games and matches still spurred on by student cheers. Other sports 
continued in the form of intramurals, but the spirit remained high and the compe- 
tition keen. 


Physical Education Program 

Dr. Spears 

WITH the establishmentoftheArmy 
Specialized Training Program at 
the various universities throughout the 
country, the Government laid down 
specific requirements for the physical 
training of these men. Since all of the 
A. ST. P. weretobe put through this pro- 
gram and the civilian students who 
were physically fit would be entering 
the serxicc in the immediate future, it 
was decided that no distinction be 
made between these two groups in 
physical training. 

The physical education program at 
the University of Maryland was set up 
under the direct supervision of l^r. 
Clarence W. Spears, who brought in a 
number of outstanding instructors to 
take care of various phases of the work. 
.Ml men were required to take six hours 
of physical education a week. F^art 

of this time was devoted to calisthenics 
and the rest in a program consisting 
mainly of competiti\'e sports. In addi- 
tion, all civilian students who were 
unable to participate in regular physi- 
cal training were placed in adaptive 
work and given exercises suitable to 
their capacity. 

Supplementary to this compulsory 
program, volunteer intramural sports 
were offered. There was touch football, 
basketball, and boxing in the winter 
quarter for both the civilian students 
and members of the Army Specialized 
Training. Teams were organized among 
the fraternities as well as among the 
non-resident students and the two 
leagues participated extensivcK' in the 
program. Out of 450 ci\ilian students 
280 took part in the physical education 

During the spring quarter the pro- 
gram was conducted along the same 
basis and each man was again allowed 
to make his choice of the sport in which 
he wished to take part. Gym work, cor- 
rective exercises, tennis, baseball, track, 
and football were offered. .All sport 
activities were organized on a competi- 
tive basis and the men were trained and 
organized into teams which played a 
regular schedule. 


Male students keep physically fit. 

Since the University did not support 
the intercollegiate sports program this 
spring, it was felt that many men who 
had never been out for a varsity sport 
would benefit from this opportunity to 
take part in a competitive sport and 
learn fundamentals under a coach. 

Dr. Spears and his staff deserve 
much credit for the fine showing made. 
The program more than measured up 
to the requirements of the A.S.T.P. and 
offered countless opportunities for un- 
covering latent athletic ability among 
the male students. 

Plenty of punch! 

Coach Baker gives instructions. 



Coach Spears 

THE University of Maryland foot- 
ball team, suffering from a bad 
case of non-experience, tackled a near 
all-service schedule and surprisingly 
enough came up with results that 
astonished the most ardent of Mary- 
land followers. 

Clarence W. Spears, former football 
mentor at Dartmouth, West Virginia, 
Minnesota, and Toledo, stepped into 
the coaching shoes vacated by Clark 
Shaughnessy last spring and was con- 
fronted with the job of moulding a 
Maryland team from 1 7-year-olds and 
draft deferments. 

First row: Hoffman, Karangelen, Hickman, Morris, O'Dea, Hillis, Lutz, Owens, Pirronello. Second row: Schoen- 
herr, Moody, Taylor, Sterman, Bobenko, Hurson, Makar, Wolfe, Ryan, Tuschak. Third row: Rubini, Daly, Mc- 
Carthy, Doory, Rock, Tauscher, Kolodne, Bernardo, Dr. Spears, Bull. Fourth row: Marowitz, Zetts, Horn, McFad- 
den. Cooper, Terry, Maiersperger, Troll, Kermisch, Hafer. 

10 29 '« 54 29 57; 38.34 A? IP 

V \ 


Shoemacker carries the ball in Richmond Air Base game. 

The Old Liners raised the curtain on 
their 1943 campaign at College Park by 
dropping a close 1 3-7 decision to the 
Curtis Bay Coast Guard. The young 
Terps took command of the sphere at 
the outset and was definitely the more 
aggressive team in the first three quar- 
ters. However, going into the final 
stanza with a 7-0 lead, the Liners met 
an entirely different team. The sailors 
took to the air and in a short time 
pushed over two rapid-fire touchdowns 
before the final gun, to finish up on the 
long end of a i 3-7 score. 

In a true storybook ending, the 
Maryland gridmen defeated the fa- 
vored Wake Forest Deacons 1 3-7 in 
their second home stand. With the 
score tied at 7-all, and less than ten 

seconds left to play, Maryland was 
penalized back to its own 1 1 for an off- 
side. Quarterback Joe Makar threw a 
desperate pass that connected with 
Dick Tuschak on the 25. Dick did as 
neat a performance of broken field run- 
ning as Byrd Stadium ever witnessed, 
galloping 75 yards down the sidelines 
for a touchdown as the referee's gun 
signed finis to one of the most spectacu- 
lar football finishes in the country. This 
play was given honorable mention in a 
poll to determine the "most talked 
about play of the year." 

Maryland continued at a high pitch , 
for their next game with the Richmond 
Army Air Base, and as a result played 
flawless ground and air ball, shoving 
over three first half touchdowns to 


Bill Pironnello picking up yardage against Penn State. 

rumble o\-er the ThunJcrbirJs by the 
score of 19 b. 

The Liners" attack failed to sustain 
its first half momentum, but as Mary- 
land bogged down on offense the>' 
perked up on defense and turned back 
every serious threat to their lead by 
the flyers. 

Doc Spears, returning to West \'ir- 
ginia University where he created a 
golden era of football for the Moun- 
taineers during his four \ears' stay as 
grid mentor, saw his Old Idners become 
the \ ictim of a freak play and lose a 
heartbreaking 6-2 measure at Morgan- 

Buddy Pike, West Virginia fresh- 
man, came rushing in on Joe Makar 

who was attempting to get off a pass on 
the rain-soaked turf, and scooping up 
the soggy ball at shoe-top level as it 
slipped out of the Marylander's hands, 
ran unmolested for a touchdown The 
Liners' only score came as a Moun- 
taineer back fumbled and jumped on 
the ball in the end rone for a safety. 

The Old Liners reached far out of 
their class when they invited a rugged 
and ra-zle-daz-le Penn State team to 
square off on the gridiron. The Marine 
and Navy studded elcxcn that housed 
former college players with senior ex- 
perience plowed through an outweighted 
and outclassed Terp line for a 45 o 
win. Weakened by the loss of a dozen 
key opcratixcs, the Marylanders were 


unable to get past their own 38-yard 
marker in the first half, and were only 
able to penetrate to midfield in the 
second canto. 

With the taste of defeat still fresh, 
the Liners journeyed deep in the South 
to Greenville, South Carolina, to take 
on the Greenville Army Base. An im- 
proved and determined Maryland team 
rolled back home with a well-earned 
43-18 win to their credit. 

Virginias Coach Frank Murray 
served a much more potent ""T" than 
Coach Spears could concoct down Vir- 
ginia way, and when the battle smoke 
had cleared, a young Maryland squad 
trudged off the field on the very short 
end of a 39-0 score. The Maryland men 
fared no better the following Saturday 

when they visited the Bainbridge Naval 
Training Station and were met with a 
galaxy of former professional and col- 
lege football stars who took turns in 
crossing the Terp goal line to the tune 
of a 46-0 count. 

The Maryland gridders concluded 
their season on a sweet note by trounc- 
ing the Virginia Military Institute 
21-24 in a Turkey Day event in Roa- 
noke. The Old Liners played one of 
their best ground games of the season 
as they outrushed the Keydets by the 
overwhelming figures of 2,557 yards to 
85 yards. The Terps put together three 
touchdowns and a safety for the margin 
of victory, ringing down the curtain on 
a season of four wins and five defeats. 

Maryland line holds Bainbridge for no gain. 



Coach Burton Shipley 

VETERAN coach Burton Shipley 
thought he would never see the 
day when seventeen-year-olds would 
grace an Old Line varsity quintet, but 
with the loss of all hut one of his letter- 
men, the court mentor had little choice. 

TheMarylanders tested theirstrength 
by scheduling three games before the 
mid-year holidays with the Quantico 
Marines, Marshall College, and Bain- 
bridge Naval Training Station. The 
result was three alarming set-backs, 
and a display of the team's weak points. 

Following vacation the Liners sus- 
tained one bad break after another, 
the most serious being the loss of Ship- 
ley who fractured both of his legs early 
in the season. Lacrosse coach .\1 
Heagy took o\er the court duties and 
within a week produced Maryland's 
first win — a 43-36 triumph over V.M.I . 

Despite repeated turnbacks, the 
Terps bounded back to pull out one ot 
the major upsets of the season in edging 
out Catholic University, leading con- 
tender in the Mason-Dixon Conference, 
by the score of 33-31 in as exciting a 

First row: Green, Kiski, William- 
owski, Acito. Second row: Doory, 
Flynn, Fennell, Engelbert, Tau- 
sher, Ryan Third row: Mgr. 
Peck, Hoffecker, Tuschak. Chis- 
ari, Hiden, Coach Shipley. 


Joe Acito and Bill Pickett 

jump for ball in Virginia 


game as Ritchie Coliseum has ever 
seen. After being dropped to tine depths 
of despair by Virginias 49-36 win, the 
Liner's registered an impressive 48-26 
victory over the star-studded Woodrow 
Wilson General Hospital five at Col- 
lege Park. 

On the last leg of its southern road 
trip, Maryland secured its fourth and 

final win of the season by tripping 
V.M.I, again, 31-29. Navy and Army 
rounded off the bumpy campaign by 
pounding out lopsided home wins. The 
Tars defeated the College Parkers 69- 
35 at Annapolis; while Army's unde- 
feated cage team broke all individual 
and team scoring records at West Point 
in walloping the hapless Liners 85-22. 

Fennel recaptures the 
ball for Maryland. 



^W*^ ^^Jlf4 

Coach Fausto Rubini 

THE ever-tightening noose of war- 
time restrictions left the Uni- 
versity as the only college in the state 
to carry on intercollegiate boxing. This 
placed a great responsibility upon the 
new coach, Fausto Rubini, especialK' 

in \-iew of the fact that he had only one 
letterman, Alex Bobenko, who proved 
a great fighter and completed the season 

Ed Gauvin took over boxing duties 
in the dif^cult 120-pound class, and 
Bill Coakley showed promise in the 
127-pound class. Sixteen-year-old Ray 
Hanbury came through with two 
knockouts to his credit while \'ic Bar- 
man produced a neat record in the 145- 
pound class. Sid Stcrman, the Old 
Liner's "hard luck boy,"" kept the ib5- 
pound class well protected, while slug- 
ging brank Doory, whose fights were a 
favorite with the crowd, had an out- 
standing record. Burly Danny Marc- 
witz took the measure of the heav\- 
weights in the unlimited class. 

After the mid-year holidays, the Old 
Liners came through with a 4' _> to 3J/2 
win over Arm\- in the initial match at 

First row: Gauvin, Coakley, Hanbury, Berman, Coach Rubini, Bobenko, Sterman, Zetts. Second 
row: Grew, Greer, Hafer, Kolodne, Chisari, Terry, Schwartz, Philbert, Marowitz, Wolfe. Hoffman. 


Exchange of blows. 

College Park. This was followed by a 
match at Chapel Hill which ended 6-2 
with the Tarheels on top. Returning 
to College Park the Marylandersmauled 
an outclassed Penn State team 6-2 and 
a week later scored over Army by 4/2 
to 2 1 < at West Point. 

Rubini next took his ringmen to 
Madison to engage the much touted 

Victory in the balance. 

University of Wisconsin Badgers who 
won by the close score of 4/ 2 to 3 J, 2. 

Maryland closed the season at home 
with a match with the strong Coast 
Guard Academy. Although the match 
was lost by the close margin of 4>^ to 
3 '2, the Old Liners feel that as a whole 
the year was extremely satisfying and 

Win, lose, or draw. 


Women's Intra murals 

Dr. Benton 

Women's intramurals are directed 
by the Women's Recreation As- 
sociation under the sponsorship of the 
Department of Physical Education for 
Women. With the cooperation of day- 
dodgers, dormitory, and sorority mem- 
bers, recreational activities continued 

to flourish on campus in spite of the 
wartime restrictions. A complete and 
well rounded program of athletic ac- 
tivities were presented for the Mary- 
land coeds, and all the familiar sports 
featured were enthusiastically accepted 
by the girls. 

Each sport is managed by a different 
member of the Women's Recreation 
Association board and her assistant. 
A sports representative from each 
house of residence cooperates with the 
manager in organizing and carrying 
through tournament competition. 
Teams are made up from girls in the 
various houses as well as members of 
the numerous classes offered in Physi- 
cal Education. 

Fall activities included inter-class 
hockey, inter-house bowling, and in- 
dividual competition in archery. Dur- 
ing the winter season inter-housc and 

Sport and spectators. 


Preparing for the modern dance exhibition. 

inter-class basketball was offered. The 
spring quarter presented inter-house 
volleyball and individual competition 
in archery, tennis, and badminton. 

For the 1943-44 season, winners in 
archery included Virginia Amos, Helen 
De Loach, and Jean Burnside; the 
houses that came out on top in basket- 

ball included Alpha Delta Pi, Gamma 
Phi Beta and Anne Arundel Hall ; and 
in Bowling Alpha Gamma Rho, Delta 
Delta Delta, and Kappa Kappa Gamma 
secured first honors. 

The Intramural season closed with 
the awarding of a letter "M"" to those 
who participated in light sports. 

Six pins! 

The tip-off. 


Military ROTC 


Col. Harlan Griswold 

s our country mo\ed into the 
second year of a great war, 

drastic changes occurred in the military 
program of the University. ROTC 
commissions were eliminated, and the 
Army Specialized Training Program 
was introduced. Civilian military 
training was made compulsory for all 
male students, and in the place of the 
carefree ROTC of peacetime days, 
a highly disciplined organization de- 
N'eloped. To the military department 
was left perhaps the greatest responsi- 
bility on campus. Because of the neces- 
sity for the development of men stu- 
dents at the University into subjects 
fit for army training and also on ac- 

First row: Captain Dunlap, Major Cassell, Colonel Griswold, Captain H. D. Davis. Second row: 
Capt. A. B. C. Davis, Captain Smith, Captain Pinkerton, Captain Walden, Captain Barker. 
Third row: Lieutenant Waddell, Captain Bohler, Captain Hendrickson, Lieutenant Yourman, 

Lieutenant Yeager. 



count of the great depletion in the 
ranks of the civilian students, the 
Maryland ROTC regiment had to 
work hard to contribute its part to 
national defense. 

Three companies composed the 
ROTC battalion, making it one of 
the smallest units in the history of the 
military department at Maryland. This 
was offset, however, bv an intensified 

interest in drill, and the result far sur- 
passed expectations. The highly suc- 
cessful night maneuvers were made as 
realistic as possible by the participa- 
tion of several light tanks from Fort 
George G. Meade. During the summer 
quarter Col. Harland Griswold suc- 
ceeded Col. Robert Wysor as com- 
mander, and Major John Cassell headed 
the ROTC under him. The ROTC 





Staff was headed by Boiling Robertson 
until the winter quarter, when Frank- 
lin Seeley took over as Cadet Colonel. 
At the same time, Phillip Grill replaced 
Samuel Whitehead as Major. Com- 

pany A was commanded by Cadet 
Captain Wesley Smiler; Thomas Gra- 
ham led Company B; and William 
Scull held the captaincy of Company C 
throughout the year. 

First row: Rooks, Wunder. Noorian, Fincher, Dent, Arps. Second row: Bowling, Hall, Clubb, 
Robinson, Ellis, Powers, Davidson. Third row: Matteo, Sherwood, Leonard. Colonel Griswold, 

Sergeant Norris. Stephenson, Jenkins. 


ROTC Band 

AT the beginning of the summer 
jTx. quarter of 1943, the ranks of the 
Maryland ROTC Band were sorely de- 
pleted by the draft. However, through 
the cooperation of Colonel Griswold 
and the Military Department, mu- 
sicians in the Army Specialized Train- 
ing Program at the University were 
permitted to join the University band. 
Although participation was optional, 
the members of the A.S.T.P. turned out 
in such large numbers that the band 
was restored to its pre-war size. 

During the summer the band fur- 
nished music for the drill periods on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays of the ROTC 
and A.S.T.P. battalions respectively. 

The band was also on hand for either a 
review or a troop parade almost every 
Thursday. Many of these were in 
honor of visiting military dignitaries. 

Running close competition with the 
first company, the band placed second 
when the ROTC had its quarterly com- 
pany competition. This was the first 
time in the band's history that it has 
received an award of this type. 

Besides playing for reviews and drill 
periods the band, under the able direc- 
tion of Master Otto Seibeneichen, 
played at numerous football games, 
basketball games, and boxing matches, 
which helped immeasurably in main- 
taining school spirit. 


The New Armory. Night Maneuvers. 

Getting ready for those Japs' Ready, aim, fire! 

Headquarters Detachment. 


Army Specialized 

Training Program 

THIS war is different from the one in 
which our fathers fought since it 
is fast moving and specialized to a high 
degree; the average soldier cannot 
handle the complicated machines of 
war without a great deal of training. 
This primarily is the reason why the 
Army Specialized Training Program 
was organized. 

The A.S.T.P. embraces two basic 
courses as well as some about which 
the civilian world knows nothing. 
Engineering and languages are the 
principle schedules offered by this pro- 

gram which has as its purpose the train- 
ing of men in highly specialized fields 
so that competent soldiers may be on 
call to any technical job on our fighting 
fronts over the world. 

Under the able guidance of Colonel 
Griswold and his staff, this program 
has proved extremely successful during 
the past year. 

During the summer quarter, Col . Har- 
land Griswold organized the A.S.T.P. 
men into four companies which moved 
into all available buildings on the cam- 
pus. Capt. George Dunlap, Capt. 




Robert Walden, Capt. John Smith, and 
Capt. James Pinkerton commanded 
companies A, B, C. and D respectively. 
Physical training and an intensive 
intramural sports program was sched- 
uled for the student-soldiers along with 
their basic Engineering and Language 

courses. The A.S.T. trainees easily fell 
into the routine of Maryland college 
life, taking over a page of the Diamond- 
back, wearing paths to the sorority 
houses and the women's dormitories, 
and sponsoring one of the biggest 
dances of the year, the "Kollege "n" 




Kacki" Ball, in the New Armory. One 
of the things that Maryland will long 
remember was the harmonious singing 

that was part of the tradition of the 
A.S.T.P. as the members marched across 
campus from class to class. 

A rare moment of relaxation. 

Time out from the game 


Long may she wave. 

Chow line. 

She's their Kollege ' n' Khaki queen. 

Croquet on off hours. 

A.S.T. drown their blues in song. 

Mutual moo-d. 


^U E E H S 

Introducing the Uni\'ersity of Mary- 
land's queens . . . the girls they left behind. Three times this year a campus-wide poll 
was taken to select the beauty who would reign over a particular college activity. 
Homecoming with its football game and spectators wearing huge carnations saw 
Nettie Gannan crowned by General Reckord. As an example of the lovelies among 
the sorority pledges Ardelle Robberson was chosen pledge queen ; Roberta Flanagan 
ruled over Kollege 'n" Khaki as queen for the students as well as the A.S.T. 



ROBERTA FLANAGAN a^ Kcdlec^ ' n ICUJu 2uee^ 


NETTIE GARMAN ad Jl&mecomlncf 2aeeH 




ATERNITY membership dwindled this 
year to an all-time low, when the Greeks sacrificed the majority of their members 
to the armed forces. It looked strange at first to see their former houses occupied 
by girls. However, most of the work had to be accomplished by the sororities, whose 
memberships were as high as ever. It really seemed like a women's world, but the 
girls have continued to keep up the pace until the boys come home to take over 


Interfraternity Council 

COMPOSED of two representatives 
from each of the fraternities on 
the campus, the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil has constantly stri\en to keep a har- 
monious relationship between the fra- 
ternities and has worked cooperatively 
in behalf of the fraternities and the 

The present war conditions and the 
part they have played in painting a 
dark picture for fraternities, have sub- 

sequently increased the problems that 
arose, such as re\ising the rush rules to 
meet the needs of the fraternities and 
the Uni\ersity during wartime. 

The annual Interfraternity Ball was 
held this year in conjunction with the 
annual dance of the Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil. The dance was held in the Womens 
Field House, and hot and sweet music 
for the occasion was provided by Chuck 

First row: Bailey, Stockbridge, Moreng, Schumacher, Scull, Spence, Graham, Mayer. Second 
row: Delahay, Bozman, Chesser, Grill, Proffen, Cook, Dierkopf, Hawkins, Walter, Leonard. 



I & 





was founded at Miami University in 1848 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1930. 

Headed by footlight stage man Jack 
Frost, the Phi Delts left their mark in 
both social and extra-curricula activi- 
ties at the University. Among the not- 
ables this year were brothers Dick 
Bozman who held a place on the Var- 
sity Football Squad and Alex Bobenko 
who acted as captain of the boxing 

Members: William Betts, Aleksey Bobenko, 
Richard L. Bozman, Marshall Brandt, Joseph 

B. Bronushas, Samuel Burch, James Channing, 
J. Kirk wood Decker, Jack A. Frost, Joseph 
Gill, Jack Gordy, Charles Grobaker, William 

C. Gruber, Robert Johnson, George Kieffer, 
Charles Kraus, Albin S. Mercier, Norman 
Phillips, James W. Rogers, Thomas Walter, 
Roderick Watson. 

Faculty: C. O. Appleman, L. J. Hidgins, N. E. 

First tow: Betts, Bobenko, Bozman, Brandt, Burch, Channing. Second row: Frost, Gordy, Grobaker, Phillips, 




The wearers of the White Cross 
mo\ed to the old Lambda Chi Alpha 
house this year. Prexied by Al Mayer, 
the Sigma Chi's continued to keep the 
fraternity on the road to a bright 


was founded at Miami University in 1855 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1942. 

Members: David Bastian, Herbert T Beuer- 
mann, Charles Brock. Joseph Brown, Richard 
("hatclain, Page Chcsser, \iyrick C.iark, James 
Cullen. Jacob Msher, Oiin Cjochenour, Robert 
Graliey, Daniel Harbaugh. \\ illiam Harrison. 
Robert Hill, William Lowery, Robert Martell. 
.A.lan Mayer, Earl McFadden, Robert La Porte. 
Seth Preece, Harry Smith, Frederick Saffbrd. 
Heatwole Thomas. Willis Todd, Frederick 
Walker, Jere Wannen, Win Weldon. 
Pledges: Pierce Ga\er. HenrN' Groff. Robert 
Maierisperger, Orlando Marinclli. James I'ur- 
cell, Julio Rolenson. 

Faculty: O Raymond Carrington, R. Ehrens- 
berger, N, W. Macleod. 

First row: Beuermann, Brown, Chesser, Clark, Fisher, Graliey. Second row; Harbaugh, Harrison, Hill, Lowery, 
Martell, Mayer. Third row: Richman, Smith, Todd, Walker, Wannen. 



was founded at the University of Alabama 

in 1856 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1943. 

InOctober, 1943, Pi Kappa fraternity 
became the Maryland Beta Chapter of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Brothers Les 
Bailey and Don Everson nursed the 
Diamondback along for a quarter each, 
while three more of the brothers were 
in O.D.K., which Ed Rider prexied for 
a term. 

Members: David Ahercromhie, James Arm- 
strong, Leslie Bailey, Lincoln Black, Gilbert 
Bohn, William Byrcl, Harry Cobey, Randolph 
Coyle. John Crothers, Joseph Decker, Donald 

Everson, George Gibble, Leighton Harrell, Jr., 
Edwin Kemp, David Lambert, Jack Libby, 
Byrd Lucas, Kenneth Maskell, Philip Mat- 
tingly, Arthur McDearmon, James Myers, 
Edward Rider, Owen Ridgway , Wilson Schmidt, 
Russell Schumacher, Robert Shailer. Marsh 

Faculty: George Anderson, Harry C Byrd, 
George Corcoran, Carroll Co.x, Eugene Cronin, 
Grayson Gaver, Harland Griswold, Edward 
Reed, Mark Shoemaker. 

First row: Abercrombie, Bailey, Coyle, Everson, Gibble. Second row: Harrell, Lambert, Libby, McDearmon, 
Maskell. Third row: Myers, Rider, Ridgway, Schumacher, Steiding. 



With President Tom Graham at the 
helm the Theta Chi"s fought such ob- 
stacles as losses in manpower and suc- 
cessfully completed a banner year. 



was founded at Norwich University in 1856 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1929. 

Members: Rowland .Adams. Sheldon Akers. 
Byron Benson, Richard Blackburn. Manly 
Brohawn. \\ illiam Cooper. Bernard de Hassen. 
Robert Downes. Thomas Graham. Raymond 
Handley. Elbert Hawkins. Herman HoUJes. 
Lloyd Knabe, Robert Lamb, George Leonard, 
Richard Neish, Byron Nuttle. Hewitt Robert- 
son, James Shields, Charles V'arndell, Edward 

Pledges: Walter Bowling. Richard Rhoderick. 
Joseph Rogers, \\ illiam Talbott, 
Faculty: William B. Kemp. 

First rovi': Adams, Akers, Benson, Blackburn, Brohawn. Second row: Cooper, Downes, Hawkins. Lamb, Leonard. 

Third row: Neish, Robertson, Shields, Spencer, Wunder. 




was founded at Virginia Military Institute 

in 1856 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1930. 

Headed first by Bob Bishton and 
later by Bill Scull the A.T.O.'s con- 
tinued activities, although business was 
not as usual this year. Frank Seeley 
was appointed lieutenant colonel in 
December while several other brothers 
headed ROTC companies. Brothers 
Bishton and Scull were active on the 
Victory Council and in organizing Red 
Cross Drives. 

Members: Frank Ahem, Rutland Beard, Robert 
Bishton, Frank Bouis, Robert Cannon, Charles 
Day, Donald Delahay, Byrd Dozier, Hamner 
Hawkins, Robert Jermain, William King 
George MacVeigh, Jack MacVeigh, John Ring 
Gordon Ross, William Scull. Franklin Seeley 
Joseph Wilson, Charles Winn, William Yeager 
Faculty: Mylo S. Downey, De Voe Meade 
Albert L. Schrader, Robert V. Shirley, Charles 
E. White, W. Paul Walker. 

First row: Ahern, Bishton, Bouis, Delahay, Hawkins. Second row: Jermain, MacVeigh, MacVeigh, Ring, Scull. 

Third row: Seeley, Wilson, Winn, Yeager. 



Prexied by Bob Stockbridge, the 
KA's were prominent in campus acti\i- 
ties, and many brothers held leading 
positions in sports and government. 

Members: Joseph Acito, Otis Ackrili, John 
Bowersox, John deKowzan, Frank Doory, 

was founded at Washington and Lee 

University in 1865 
and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1914. 

\\ iKle Dorsett, Edward Gau\ in, Holmes Haw- 
kins, John Hauswald, h'rederick Heine, lidwurd 
I, Norman Horn. John Inglis. lidward 
Johnson. Peter I\arangelen. Arthur Lund\ali. 
Lloyd Maiionee. Wallace Mann. Robert Men- 
sonides, Leroy Schneider, Robert Stockbrid<;e. 
James Saum, William Tarbert. Gilbert Tau- 
scher. Charles Williams 

Pledges: Walter Beaucham. W iiliam Hickman. 
Robert Hillis. 

l-'aculty: Harold F. Cotterman, \\ iiliam W . 
C'obe\ , Frnest N. Cory, George W Dunlap. 
William H. Gravely. Leo J. Poelma. Stewart 
B Shaw, Jesse W. Sprow Is. 

First row: Ackrili, Bowersox, Gauvin, Hawkins, Heine. Second row: Hoffman, Horn, Inglis, Johnson, Karangelen. 
Third row: Mann, Mensonides, Stockbridge, Saum, Tauscher, Williams. 




was founded at Virginia Military Institute 

in 1869 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1914. 

Although the Sigma Nu's gave up 
their house this year to the University 
for use as a men"s dormitory, the 
"Snakes" still took part in many 

The fraternity was represented in 
sports by Ed "Fearless" Hurson, who 
received the cup for the outstanding 
football player of the year, and Jack 
"Giggy" Flynn, who won top honors 
in basketball. Headed by Jack Thomas, 
the brothers worked hard to keep the 
White Star still shining on campus. 

Members: Daniel Boothe, Oscar Dubois, Erwin 
Engelbert, Edward Fennell. John Flynn, 
Harvey Holland, Clark Hudak, Edward Hur- 
son, George Keat. Deane Keith, James Kins- 
man, Robert Latimer, Robert Senser, Joseph 
Thomas, Hubert Werner, Percy Wolfe. Bruce 

Pledges: Thomas Chisari, William Coakley, 
Leslie Daly, Charles Hiden, Thomas Hoffecker, 
Wilbur Rock, Gordon Shipley, Robert Troll, 
Richard Tuschak, Michael Zetts. 
Faculty: George Abrams, Leslie E. Bopst, 
Albert Heagy, George Madigan, Henry Walls, 
Albert Woods. 

'First row: Flynn, Holland, Hudak, Hurson, Keats, Keith. Second row: Kinsman, Rowney, Senser, Thomas, Younger. 




was founded at the College of the City of 

New York in 1899 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1924. 

Led by President Phil Grill and 
Vice-President Charlie Proffen, the 
Delta Sigs pushed ahead. O.P.A. Econ- 
omist Buck Rogers acted as advisor, 
while Howard Donahue, the rifle champ, 
kept order at meetings. The fraternity 
average was held up h\ engineers Jim 
Spamer and Phil Cirill. 

Although Uncle Sam took quite a 

toll of the members this year, and the 
brothers ga\e up their house to the 
University, the Delta Sigs still man- 
aged to leave their mark on campus. 

Members: Phillip Brewer, Nathaniel Eckhardt, 
Philip Cjrill, Kenneth Lyons. .Arthur Nayloiv 
C.harles Proffen, James Spamer. John Summers, 
Clark V'ineent, Warren Wagner. 
Facidly: August j Prahl 

First row: Brewer, Eckhardt, Grill, Lyons, Naylor. Second row: Proffen, Spamer, Summers, Vincent, Wagner. 


1^ ^ ' • 




was founded at Ohio State University and the 

University of IlHnois in 1908 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1928. 

Despite depletion in manpower, the 
A.G.R.s carried on in many activities. 
In sports there was Bill Davidson, who 
won the "Fightingest Fighter" trophy, 
and Dave Jenkins who competed on 
the Varsity rifle team, \n Journalism 
Bob Spence held the positions of News 
Editor and Managing Editor of the 

In addition, the entire fraternity 
membership deserves credit for gaining 
permanent possession of the Inter fra- 
ternity Council scholarship cup by 
winning it for the third successive year. 

Memti^r.s; John Bennett, George Bowling, John 
Bruce, Robert Cain, Joseph Daugherty, Wil- 
liam Davidson, Robert Gilbertson, Richard 
Hall, John Hoiter, David Jenkins, Franklin 
McAdams, Robert Moreng, Howard Nash, 
Deward Porterfield, Harry Rieck, Thomas 
Smith, Robert Spence, Harold Thompson, 
Cjcrard Warwick. 

Pledges: Victor James, Verlin Krabill, David 

Faculty: Arthur Ahalt, Myron Berry, Samuel 
H, DeVault, Arthur B- Hamilton, Edgar F. 
Long, Paul R. Poffenberger, Arthur S. Thurs- 
ton, James B. Outhouse. 

First row: Bruce, Dougherty, Gilbertson, Hall, Hoiter. Second row: Jenkins, Moreng, Spence, Thompson. 




was founded at the University of Maryland 

Law School in 1899 

and established at the University of 

Maryland at College Park in 1940. 

Although weakened by losses to the 
armed services, Phi Kappa Sigma main- 
tained active status on campus through 
the efforts of the remaining brothers. 
Bill Gordon headed the handful of 
members still here during the summer. 
When he left for Officers' Candidate 
School, the prexy job was taken over 
by Ed Meares. Return of four of the 

brothers from basic training also helped 
bolster membership, and morale in the 

Members: Kichard Berfjer, Bernard Di Pas- 
quaie, Harry Frank, Hugh Garmany. William 
Gordon, Henry Howden, Willard Hubbard. 
Edward D. Meares. John Milligan, Benjamin 
Silver, Robert H. Thena. 
Pledges: Joseph Diederich, Arthur Kapp 

First row: Berger, Frank, Garmany, Gordon, Howden, Second row: Meares, Milligan, Pasquale, Silver. 




was founded at the College of the City of 

New York in 1909 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1933. 

The war neither extinguished nor 
dinnmed the lighted S.A.M. octagon on 
the red brick house atop Knox Road. 

With only eighteen actives during 
the year, the fraternity led first by 
Ray Kalven and later by Paul Pum- 
pian, continued to stand high in schol- 
arship, social activities and athletics. 
Members were represented in various 
campus projects, such as publications, 
musical organizations and Hillel Foun- 

The house became a virtual service 
center on week-ends for visiting broth- 
ers who cherish memories of times spent 
on the Maryland campus. 

Members: Rolf Bercowitz, Leonard Berman, 
Robert Borenstein, David Broad, Donald 
Cohen, Melvin S Cohen, Raymond Kalvan, 
Norman Katz, Gilbert Levine, Richard H. 
London, Stanley Macklin, Austin Oppenheim, 
Paul A. Pumpian, Howard Rasher, Harold 
Seligman, Norman Sherry, Calvin Zerwick. 

First row: Bercowitz, Borenstein, Cohen, Kalvan, Levine, London. Second row: Macklin, Pumpian, Rasher, 

Seligman, Sherry, Snyder, Zerwick. 


We bought these with Bonds. 
Nettie Carman is crowned Homeconting 

The S.A.E.'s have their Spring Formal. 

Yeah Team! 

"Pop" Gelinas, Postmaster. 

Blood Donation Unit. 

Pan-Hellenic Council 

THE Pan-Hellenic Council continued 
its policy of promoting good fel- 
lowship among the sisters in the ten 
sororities on campus. This was main- 
tained by holding monthly meetings at 
various sorority houses in order to dis- 
cuss problems confronting the Greek 
organizations. One of the most impor- 
tant projects accomplished this year 
was the revision of the Pan-Hellenic 
Constitution to fit the new wartime 
quarter plan at the University. 

The Council served as a mediator 

during rushing, saw that rushing regu- 
lations were maintained, and subjected 
offenders to specific penalties. Other 
activities included getting the sorori- 
ties on campus to cooperate with the 
Red Cross, Blood Donor and War 
Bond drives which did much to put 
these projects "over the top." 

Officers for the year were : Barbara 
Kephart, President: Helen Biesecker, 
Vice-President; Betty Monocrusos, Sec- 
retary: and Irene Fredrickson, Treas- 

First row: Molden, Smith, Richards. Second row: Stein, Cockerille, Fredrickson, Kephart, Biesecker, Wolfson, 

Monocrusos. Third row: Barban, Simmons, Dobihal, Bull, Stewart, Rich, Foster, Lundquist. Fourth row: Jenkins, 

Palmer, Wright, Caplan. Soden, Murray, Cohen, Wolowitz. 




was founded at Wesleyan Female College 

in 1851 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1940. 

BETA Phi chapter of Alpha Delta Pi 
enjoyed another year of \aried 
activities and leadership on the Mary- 
land campus. 

A "Red Sock" party introduced the 
fall season of social events for all AM). 
Pi's (jn campus. Following this, the 
annual pledge formal proved to be one 
of the year's highlights, and featured 
an all-girl orchestra from Washington. 

Pajama parties proved very popular 
all year-round. At one, Bobbie Bur- 
dette caused not a little excitement 
when she made an extensi\'e tour of the 
house while sleep-walking. 

The A.D.Pi"s, with the assistance of 
the A.S.T.'s, transformer! the unused 
basement of the chapter house into a 
\ery adequate recreation room — with 
furniture and everything. 

The Christmas party, well remem- 
bered because of the frequent fuse- 
blowing, was a great success. The 
Yuletide spirit carried over to Christ- 

mas Eve for the marriage of Mable 
Klebold at the chapter house. The 
.X.D.Pis again kept up their tradition 
of serving refreshments to the partici- 
pants of the Uni\ersity Caroling Ser\- 
ice during the holiday season. 

Alpha Delta Pi was well represented 
by competent teams in all the inter- 
sorority tournaments, and by numer- 
ous members in both \\ .R.A. and 
Sigma Tau Epsilon. 

Turning to the more serious side of 
college and scholarship, Betty Beggs 
was initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta, 
while Mildred Whitlow made Omicron 

The \ arious Blood- Banks and War 
Bond i.lri\cs were enthusiastically sup- 
ported by the .A. D. Pi's. This together 
w ith keeping up the morale of the L'ni- 
versity in general and members of the 
.AST. in particular proxided ne\-er a 
i.lull moment. 


Members: Hilda Jane Adams, Violet Beebe, 
Betty Beggs, Meta Lucille Boyd, Roberta Bur- 
dette, Shirley Byers, Doris Carson, Phyllis 
Couchman, Lois Crouch, Ruth Dauson. Marcia 
Erskine, Vera Catch, Cecile Hale, Catherine 
MacMorris, Emilie Martinsky, Jean Mc- 
Comas, Betty Ott, Vera Tompkins, Elizabeth 
Wallender, Mildred Whitlow. 
Pledges: Alvertta Bussey, Eleanor Ficke, Bett>' 
Anne Gordy, Sue Hastings. Bernadette Hol- 
land, Marie Jensen, Phyllis Johnson, Jane 
Mastin, Jeanne Mills, Betty Nfoffett, Barbara 
Skinner, Katherine Smith, Lucille Stringfellow, 
Anne Van Munching. 

First row: Adams, Beebe, Beggs, Boyd, Burdette, Carson. Second row: Couchman, Crouch, Dawson, Erskine, 
Gatch, Hale. Third row: MacMorris, Martinsky, McComas, Ott, Wallender, Whitlow. 



TUP, Kappas spent a profitable year 
together despite wartime prob- 
lems. After a very successful rushing 
season they settled down to \aried ac- 
ti\'ities, such as dances for the soldiers, 
a pledge dance, the Spinster Skip, and 
caroling at Christmas at Glenndale 

Marilyn Henderson, Martha Ann 
Cotterman, Jane Woodring, and Mary- 
Jane Chase served on Mortar Board. 
Homecoming Queen Nettie Garman 
divided her time between being Treas- 
urer of Women's League and President 
of Kappa. 

: Jane Woodring edited the Maryland 
Literary Quarterly, and in her spare 
time attended meetings of Pi Helta 
Epsilon with President Martha Ann 
Cotterman, Betty Jenkins and Betty 
Ring. Omicron Nu members included 
Jeanne Hovey, Marilyn Henderson, 
Martha Ann Cotterman and .Ann Rc\- 
ell Chadeayne. 

Polly Day attended her S.A.O. meet- 
ings while Mary Jane Rodgers, Betty 
Bowles and Ann f-usselbaugh staffed 
the Riding Club. Kay Weston Lircw 


was founded at Monmouth College in 1870 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1929. 


innumerable posters, and the music 
department was taken care of by Claire 
Rich's violin, (dinger Bradford on the 
piano, Mary Lizbeth Timmons and 
Martha Curtiss in the Women's Chorus, 
and Bobbie Mumford as the secretary 
of the orchestra. 

Footlight Club members Jeanne 
Hovey, Ka>' Weston, and Secretary 
Marilyn Henderson took care of drama, 
and Barbara George, Frances Haller, 
Barbara Hicks and Marty Pohl helped 
to supply the Old Line Network with 
scripts. Another triumph for Kappa 
was counted when Ardelle Robinson 
was crowned Pledge Queen in January. 

Marty Hankins spurred on the bowl- 
ing team, Betty Cissel attended 
W.R.X. meetings, and Pat Willits and 
L^oris Bohanan led cheers. 

Members: Ruth .MJiidgc, Dorothy .\nderson, 
Lois Bliss. .'\nn Re\ell Chadeayne, Mary Jane 
Chase. Martha .Ann Clotterman, Polly Day. 
\ Hfiinia Cuillihcr. Nettie Garman, NIartha 
Hankins. Marilyn Henderson. Nancy Hobson. 
Jeanne Hovey, Mary Pat Howe. Lileanor 
Jenkins. Jane Ivudiich, \ irginia Molden, Lu- 
cille Moncricff. Mar<;ucritc Pearson. Caroline 
Ried. Clare Rich. Llizabeth Rinj;. Joan 
Rodgers, Mary Jane Rogers, Dale Sherman, 
Mary O. Shumate, Mary Howard Simmons. 
Margaret Snouffcr. Maryanne Snyder. Martha 
Souder, Miriam Tittmann, Louise Vance, Kay 
\\ cston, Jane Woodring. 


Pledges: Doris Bohanan, Betty Bowles, Vir- 
ginia Bradford, Elizabeth Cissel, Anna Mar- 
garet Clark, Martha Curtiss, Lucille De- 
Grazier, Poe Ewell, Sara Ann Fusselbaugh, 
Betty Gatch, Barbara George. Frances Haller, 
Nancy Lee Hendricks, Barbara Hicks, Jean 
Highbarger, Zenaide Jenkins, Edith Krenlich, 
Carolyn Moody, Barbara Mumford, Martha 
Pohl, Mary Lee Rainalter, Ardelle Robberson. 
Emogene Simmons, Joan Spears, Elna Staman, 
May Lizabeth Timmons. Marguerite Watson, 
Patricia Willits. 

Faculty: Miss M. Marie Mount, Mrs. Curry 
N. Caples, Miss Helen C, Williams. 

First row: Aldridge, Anderson, Chadeayne, Chase, Cotterman, Day, Galliher. Second row: Garman, Henderson, 

Hobson, Hovey, Howe, Jenkins, Reid. Third row: Rich, Ring, Rogers, Sherman, Shumate, Simmons. Fourth row: 

Snouffer, Snyder, Souder, Tittmann, Vance, Weston, Woodring. 




was founded at Syracuse University in 1874 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1940. 

MORTAR Board honors, Diamond- 
back participation, and numer- 
ous social functions highlighted the 
year for Gamma Phi Beta. 

President Ruth Startzman, Barbara 
Nutwell Simmons, Ruth Buchanan, 
and Ruth Blackwell distinguished them- 
selves as members of Mortar Board. 
In addition. Ruth Buchanan was Presi- 
dent of Women's League, Chairman of 
the X'ictory Council and helped to 
christen one of the planes purchased 
by the students. Bobbie Reed acquired 
one more honor with her position as 
Business Manager of the Diamond- 

Mrs. R. D. Hensel, our new house 
mother, was introduced to the campus 
at a tea on January 23. The expression 
"full house"' took, on a realistic mean- 
ing during Gamma Phi Beta Week 
when Gamma Phis from all aroun^l 
came to help celebrate. 

Recollections of the past year will al- 
ways include Joyce Murdock's rhumba 
technique, Ruth Buchanan and her 
accordion, and the paper forms of 
Bobby Rivenburgh and Phyllis Brooks. 
Ruth Startzman on a pair of crutches 
was a familiar sight on campus as well 
as arouni.1 the house, hootlight props 
sometimes threatened to overrun the 
house; however, the daydodgers room 
could always be counted on as refuge. 
Entertainment was provided during 
the Monday night jam sessions and 
there was never a dull moment. 

Members: Frances Becker, Phyllis Brooks, 
Cecilia Buckner, Dorothy Cockerille, Jean 
l")al\ , Luann DcTar. LLIaine Dobihal, V'ir};inia 
tjibson, Gcraldinc Glad\iile, Mary l£iizalxth 
Harker, Seima Helm. Margaret Hempic, Betty 
Jenkins. Mary-Lee Johnson. Janet Lingle, 
Riiili Lingie, Mary Jean McCarl. Joyce Mur- 


dock, Wanda Pelczar, Jane Plitt, Barbara 
Reed, Joyce Reside, Barbara Rivenburgh, 
Frances Ann Schroeder, Mildred Sears, Mar- 
garet Sherman, Barbara Simons, Ruth Startz- 
man, Elsie Stevens, Ruth Vial, Margaret 
Pledges: Clara Lou Aber, Marilyn Bartlett, 

Margaret Becker, Ruth Grove, Ellen Hall, 
Ruth Haring, Mary June Heineman, Mary 
Jenkins, Irma Mervine, Jean Price, Ramona 
Randall, Patricia Schindel, Barbara Totman, 
Marjorie Vale, Betty Wathen, Louise White, 
Margaret Wood, Mary Jane Wright. 
Facu//v; Miss Frances Ide. 

First rovy: Anderson, Becker, Blackwell, Brooks, Buchanan, Buchner. Second row: Cockerill, Daly, DeTar, Dobi- 
hal, Gibson, Gladville. Third row: Marker, Helm, Hemple, Hughes, Jenkins, Johnson. Fourth row: Lingle, Lingle, 
McCarl, Mervine, Murdock, Pelczar. Fifth row: Plitt, Reed, Reside, Rivenburgh, Schroeder, Sears. Sixth row: 

Sherman, Simons, Stevens, Vial, Weidenhamer. 






was founded at Colby College in 1874 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1940. 

ONE of the most important steps 
taken by the Sigma Kappas dur- 
ing the year was the acquisition of their 
new home, the former Alpha Tau 
Omega house. While the brothers are 
off to the war the Sigma Kappas are 
making the most of their attractive 
home, as may be seen from some of the 
social activities held this year. 

Starting with an open house tea, at 
which time Mrs. T. J. Randolph, the 
new house mother, was presented to the 
campus, the sorority followed through 
the year with many social and informal 
gatherings, such as pajama parties, 
Sunday night buffet suppers, ani.1 in- 
formal teas to get acquainted witb 
nearby chapters. 

Activities were planned with an eye 
toward the war effort as well as toward 

sociability. Dances were given for the 
members of the A.S.T. on campus, and 
officers from Fort Meade were invited 
to the annual Christmas formal. Friday 
nights found some of the Sigma Kappas 
helping still more in the war effort by 
acting as hostesses at the Stage Door 

Sigma Kappa contributed to the 
Blood Bank, as well as to the many 
war drives, and ranked second in the 
campusjunk jewelry dri\e. Our pledges 
sponsored a dri\ c to supply the men at 
the Naval Hospital in Washington with 
assorted kits which not only proved to 
be extremely useful, but also helped to 
brighten some servicemen's Christmas. 

Man> Sigma Kappas held offices on 
campus this year. Peggy Carpenter 
acted as vice-president of the Wesley 


Club and Lois Walker was secretary of 
the orchestra. President Betty Mono- 
crusos, who was secretary of the Pan- 
Hellenic Council, guided the sorority 
during the enjoyable and profitable 

Members: Lucille Bowser, Margaret V. Carpen- 
ter, Elaine Craley, Virginia Gubisch, Norma 
Hatch, Jean Hofstetter, Florence Hurley, Jean 
F, Ingraham, Doris Lundquist, Elizabeth 
Monocrusos, Peggy Morrissey, Katherine Mur- 
gia, Louellen Vrahiotes, Lois Walker, Mary 
Lou Werner, Patricia Wolfe. 
Pledges: Louise Ball, Louise Carpenter. Helen 
Colleran, Colleen Craley, June Foster, Pauline 
Mackie, Doris Marucci, Gertrude McElfresh, 
Ethel Niblett, Laura Petrone, Mary Rogers, 
Susan H. Weakley. 

Faculty Advisors: Miss Shirley R. Boulanger, 
Mrs. Elizabeth Hurst, Mrs. Marguerite Toole, 
Miss Charlotte Stubbs. 

First row: Bowser, Carpenter, Craley, Gubisch, Hatch, Hurley. Second row: Lundquist, Monocrusos, Morrissey, 

Murgia, Vrahiotes, Walker, Wolfe. 




was founded at Boston College in 1888 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1934. 

DOTTiE CosEBOOM and Marjorie 
[^alk, vice-chairman and secre- 
tary respectively of the Student Vic- 
tory Council made the Tri-Delts doubly 
conscious of air-raid regulations and 
blackouts during the past year. In 
fact they became so conscientious o\er 
their jobs that more than once the 
house was blacked out when the local 
fire sirens were sounded. In addition 
to their activities, Dottie was selected 
to christen one of the three Fairchild 
Trainer planes purchased through the 
war bond drive, and Marjorie was in 
charge of the very successful "Smokes 
for the "banks'" Drive. 

Our president, Edith Simmons, served 
as presiding officer of I'ootlight Club 
and Alpha Psi Omega, honorary dra- 
matic fraternity, in the middle of the 
year, Louise Owings replaced jciun 
Rudelius as treasurer of the Footlight 
Club. Jean, also first vice-chairman of 

the Student Board, headed the com- 
mittee for the "Jingle Ball" which was 
sponsored by that organization. 

Edith Dunford presided over Mortar 
Board, Senior Women's Honorary Fra- 
ternity, and Sigma Tau Epsilon, Ath- 
letic Honorary Fraternity for women. 

Other actixitics for the year included 
an interfraternity sing, sponsored by 
Tri-Delt, and the w inning of the Sigma 
Kappa trophy which is presented each 
> ear to the women's group who engage 
in the largest number of activities spon- 
sored by the W.R..\. 

Members: Carlos Barnes, Velma J. Bull. Jean 
Burnside. Elizabeth Burris. Helen B. Calmes. 
Dorothy Clark, Beverly Conner, Dorothy 
("osclx)om. Barbara Crane, Betty Crane, lidith 
Dunford. Anne Ewens, Marjorie Falk, Mar- 
garet Gantz, lanct Griffith. Betty JaneGri{;sby, 
Dorothy I largrove. June Hastings. Elizal'H;th 
Havens, Anne Johnson, Vcatrice Johnson, 
Claire Kcnney. Betty Manlcy, Clotilda Ma- 
teny, Dorothy McCallister, Margaret McKim, 


Helen McKee, Louise Owings, Marjorie Ann 
Pfeiffer, Doris Phipps, Louise Richards, 
Virginia Royal, Jeanne Rudelius, Eleanor 
Seiter, Sylvia Shade, Kathleen Shaughnessy, 
Edith Simmons, Elizabeth Stader, Mary Jean 
Stout, Peggy Zeigler. 

Pledges: Patricia M. Brennan, Constance 
Broun, Jean Burton, Carol Collins, Carol 
Cook, Mercedes Davis, Betty Duval, Eleanor 

Eason, Jean Eickelberg, Marie Faulkes, Ro- 
berta Flanigan, Josephine Graybeal, Jean 
Harden, Geraldine Hathaway, Barbara Hoist, 
Jacqueline Hooppaw, Jane Linn, Phyllis Ann 
Louis, Jean Otto, Doris Palmer, Dorothy Reed, 
Betty Ritter, Jo Ann Robinson, Jean Roby, 
Jean Rubey, Rosemary Weidman, Carolyn 
Faculty: Mrs. Claribel Welsh. 

First row: Barnes, Bull, Burnside, Burris, Calmes, Clark. Second row: Coseboom, Crane, Crane, Dunford, Falk, 
Gantz. Third row: Griffith, Grigsby, Hargrove, Hasting, Havens, Johnson. Fourth row: Johnson, Kenney, Manley, 
Mateny, McCallister, McKee. Fifth row: McKim, Owings, Pfeiffer, Phipps, Royal, Rudelius. Sixth row: Seiter, 

Shade, Shaughnessy, Simmons, Stater, Stout, Zeigler. 

f) ^ ^ l^iT 









was founded at Lombard College in 1893 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1934. 

Till-; Alpha Xi's plungeJ headlong 
into the activities for the year. 
During the summer they were awarded 
the coveted Gamma Phi Beta Scholar- 
ship Cup. The Homecoming Cup for 
the best house decoration came into 
their possession in the fall, after Kibby 
Ray, Ruth Osann, Jane Turner, Nancy 
Spies, and June Rightor sacrificed a 
night's sleep to achieve this goal. The 
Junk Jewelry Dri\'e, under the leader- 
ship of Lou Aiello, was a great success 
with more than 4,000 pieces collected. 
Scholarship was stressed through the 
traditional Steak and Mush dinner 
which everyone is required to attend 
so that she may either receive her 
award or suffer her punishment. 

The Ice Capades in Washington 
brought a turn-out of all the girls to 
watch their sister, Pat Richards, per- 
form the beautiful figures she does on 
skates. Kate Schmoll contributed her 
services to the country by cnli.sting in 
the WAVES. 

This year marked the tenth anni- 

versary of the founding ot .Mpha Xi 
on the Maryland campus. This called 
for a special celebration for all members 
— new and old — which was put o\cr in 
a big way by Dorothy .Aiello. 

June Cameron was elected Women's- 
Member-at-Large and secretary-treas- 
urer of Women's League ; Evelyn \ len- 
dum was tapped by Phi Kappa Phi; 
Nancy Spies was elected president ot 
Omicron Nu; \ irginia Raymond be- 
came \ice-president of Y.W.C.A.; Lou 
Aiello was vice-president of the Span- 
ish Club; and Helen Beisecker was 
\icc-presidcnt of Pan-Hel. 

Members: M. Angela Aiello, Kathiyn Bailey. 
Helen Biesecker, June Cameron. Elizabeth 
Clark, Margaret Coggins, Margaret liarp. 
Beryl Gompers, Ellen Jeffers. Linda Kieny. 
Kuth Lamond, Graycc Martin. Gloria Mcl- 
linger, Evelyn Mendum, Holiey Murray, Har- 
riet OIker, Ruth Osann, Carolyn Post, Virginia 
Raymond, June Rightor, Betty Root, Mary 
Seweil, Jean Smith. Nancy Spies, Phyllis 


Stortz, Natalie Titrington. Ann Turcotte. Jane 
Turner, Erma Welsh. Jeanne Wirsing, Mildred 
Witz, Milicent Wright. 

Pledges: Anna Carroll. Aspasia Cheppas. Sally 
Dubois, Frances Ann Ellsworth. Mary Foster. 
Jeanne Hendricks, Carolyn Irish. Geraldeen 
Jarnegin, Kathleen Malamphy, Margaret Max- 
field, Helen Merrit, Eleanor McCabe, Marie 
Main, Barbara Marshall, Lois Martin, Jose- 
phine Miller, Jean Murphy, Florence Nevy, 
Gloria Pasquella, Catherine Ray, Margaret 
Richardson, Jean Root. Babbette Sellhausen. 
Patricia Spellacy, Margaret Stitely, Shirley 
Wilson, Jean \\ aters. 

First row: Aiello, Biesecker, Cameron, Coggins, Gompers, Jeffers, Kieny. Second row: Lamond, Martin, Mellinger, 
Mendum, Murray, Olker, Osann. Third row: Post, Rightor, Root. SchmoU, Sewell, Smith, Spies. Fourth row: 

Stortz, Turcott, Turner, Welsh, Wirsing, Witz, Wright. 




was founded at Barnard College in 1897 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1924. 

A the head of College Avenue is 
the red brick mansion with the 
white columns that is the home of the 
A.O.Pi"s. Led by prexy Irene Fred- 
rickson, who was also president of the 
Women's Chorus and treasurer of the 
Pan-Hellenic Council, the girls went 
in for a number of activities. Pat Lass- 
well, first vice-chairman of the Student 
Board, conducted various philanthropic 
projects, such as selling magazine sub- 
scriptions to raise funds for the support 
of a department of the Frontier Nur- 
sing Service and collecting toys and 
books for the Children's Hospital at 

The presidency of Women's League 
and secretaryship of Mortar Board 
kept Dotty Merkel busy. Jay Andreae, 
past A.O.Pi president and treasurer of 
the Pan-Hellenic Council, was elected 
president of Mortar Board. Jay was 
also in Pi Delta Epsilon and Phi Kappa 
Phi and in any good bridge game; only 
she got her man and left us. "Little 
Boo" Boswell, who went to Florida for 

Christmas and came back a luscious 
tan, held down the offices of secretary- 
treasurer of the Student Board and 
vice-president of Mortar Board. Vivian 
Pruitt was on the Student Musical Ac- 
tivities Committee. Jan Jordan, a 
transfer from Northwestern University, 
and "Pete " Peterson were quite musi- 
cal too, but they special izci.1 in boogie- 
woogie duets. Kitty Briggs, another 
transfer but from the Deep South, was 
society editor of the Diamondback. 
Susie Randall's extra-curricular work 
led her to Annapolis and she ended up 
with a Naval Academy miniature. But 
the main activity participated in by all 
the girls was letter-writing every night 
and anxious waiting for the postman 
at lo o'clock each morning. 

Members: Janet Andreae, Betty .Atkinson. 
Ihelma Booth, Frances Bradley. Kathcrine 
BrJRgs. MaryConlvlin, George-Anna Dichl. Jean 
Engclhach. Irene I-rcdrickson, Janet Harlow. 


Frances Haszard, Jacqueline Hood, Virginia 
Hutchinson. Janet Jordan, Patricia Lasswell, 
Dorothy Merkel, Marcelle O'Shaughnessy, 
Vivian Pruitt, Suzanne Randall, Muriel Roth- 
man. Lina May Saum, Jean Scheller, Jean 
Smith. Jean Soden, Nancy Troth. 
Pledges: Patricia Barrett, Betty Beeks. Martha 
Blackman. Claire Booth, Rose Marie Bridges, 
Adelaide Clark, Jean Davidson, Gloria Eisele. 
Bette Garner, Charlene Harding, Lorraine 
HoUeman. EUyn Holt. Dorcas Jones. Mary 
Joyce, Jean Kurz, Shirley Ann Knibb, Ellen 
Law ton, Joy McFarlane, Nataly Notz, Eleanor 
Peterson, Lois Reed, Virginia Lee Reid, Phyl- 
lis Sell, Nedra Simmons, Clarissa Stewart, Lois 

Faculty: Mrs. Frieda McFarland, Mrs. Kath- 
ryn Scott. 

First row: Andreae, Atkinson, Booth, Boswell, Bradley, Briggs. Second row: Conklin, Diehl, Engelbach, Fredrick- 
son, Haszard, Hutchinson. Third row: Jordon, Laswell, Merkel, O'Shaughnessy, Pruitt, Randall. Fourth row: 
Rothman, Saum, Scheller, Smith, Soden, Troth, Walton, Wolfe. 

^k^^ ^'i ^^ 

i^ -I 




THE man shortage hit the l\appa 
Deltas just as it hit everyone; but, 
to boost morale, the sororit>" adopted 
first a baby boy and then a K.O. papa. 
The boy was fn-e-year-old Mel\>n 
Jones, an English refugee, and the papa 
is the vacation house guard. 

In August the first annual con\en- 
tion of the officers of Alpha Province 
of Kappa Delta was held at the Mary- 
land chapter house. The local chapter 
was given the Progress Award for their 
accomplishments of the past two years. 
October found Frannie Pfeiffcr the 
first woman president of the Student 
Board and Barbara Kephart president 
of Pan-Hel and business manager of 
the Terrapin. In January Helen 
DeLoach followed in roommate F-"ran- 
nie's footsteps by being elected second 
vice-chairman of the Student Board. 
Lovie McDonnell was appointed wo- 
men's editor of the Terrapin; Betsy 
Hine carried on her cheer leading; and 
Shirley .Armstrong was elected presi- 


was founded at Virginia State Normal School 

in 1897 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1929. 

dent of the Spanish Club. 

The K.I^.s claim they had more fun 
this >ear than e\er before, and with 
conditions such as they are, that is a 
generous statement. We do know that 
the famous, one and only. Sixteen Club 
was formed. Bull sessions were held in 
the "Green Room" with Bobbie Faulk- 
ner doing lab work during her off hours. 

Members: Shirley .\rmstrong, [i\elyn Baliles, 
Dorothy Barnard, Jean Bennett, Jacqueline 
Brophy, Esther Bundy. Constance Campbell. 
Catherine Cochran, Jean Coney, Helen De- 
Loach, Barbara Faulkner, Catherine Ford, 
1 larriet F'ord, Virginia Giles, Constance Hart- 
man. Vera Hartman, Jean Heckman. Fliza- 
hcth Hine. Barbara Kephart, Elinor McDon- 
nell, Jane O Rourk. Phyllis Palmer, Lo\cdy 
Pedlow, Frances PfeilTer, Betty Rowley, Do- 
raine Russell, Elizabeth Saffell, Marean Shea, 
Bett\- Smith. Lucille Stewart. Lucille Stringer, 


Faith Victor, Helen Walker, Patricia Ward, 
Jane Wells, Marie White. 

Pledges: Lila Andrews, Kerry Arnold, Mary 
Dixon Ashley, Betty Jane Atherton, Harriet 
Atherton, Beverly Beckett, Eleanor Beckley, 
Jeanne Carre, Jean Chickering, Patricia Cook, 
Gertrude Davdison, Mary Harris Davis, Lois 
Fritz, Elizabeth Gamble, Jane Hershey, Gloria 
Hoffman, Mary Keough, Lillian Koch, Mary 

Lou Ludwig, Elizabeth Mullen, Betty O'Flah- 
erty, Mary Palmer, Dorothy Pitt, Betty Jane 
Richards, Jean Rowley, Betty Sanderson, 
Betty Lee Saumenig, Mary Sharp, Phyllis 
Thompson, Jean Tryon, Ruth Ann Wagy, 
Mary June Williams, Betty Jane Woelfel, 
Betty Wynne. 

Faculty: Miss Alma H. Preinkert, Miss Susan 

First row: Armstrong, Baliles, Barnard, Brophy, Bundy, Coney. Second row: DeLoach, Faulkner, Ford, Ford, 

Giles, Hartman. Third row: Hartman, Hine, Keough, Kephart, McDonnell, Palmer. Fourth row: Pedlow, Pfeiffer, 

Rowley, Russell, Sharp, Shea. Fifth row: Smith, Stewart, Stringer, Walker, Ward, White. 




was founded at Barnard College in 1909 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1943. 

COMPLETING our first year as active 
Alpha Epsilon Phi members the 
girls of Alpha Mu have many happy 
memories to look back on. 

The highlight of the past year for 
.'\lpha Epsilon Phi on the Maryland 
campus was the crowning of Sister 
Vivian Smelkinson as War Bond Queen 
of the 1944 War Bond Contest which 
was held on the campus in March. 
Alpha Epsilon Phi led the campus 
with a total of $153,220. In addition, 
we pledged a fine group of eighteen 

Socially the sororit\ has been in a 
whirl for the whole twelve months. In 
the fall we were honored by ha\ing 
our National Dean, [-"lo Orringer, who 
visited the chapter house for nearly a 
week. Later six A. E. Phi's from Hunter 
College visited us in F-'ebruary and we 

gave a party in their honor which was 
termed the success of the season. 

In scholarship Jean Kaplan main- 
tained the honor of the sorority by 
being initiated into Sigma Alpha Omi- 
cron, national honorary bacteriology 
fraternity; and Estelle Wolowitz rep- 
resented the sorority in the Footlight 
Club. The Scrap and the Blood Donor 
Campaigns had the support of the 
.Alpha Mu's. 

To compare notes with some ol our 
sorority sisters from schools in the New 
\'ork area, we visited them and were 
in\ited to a Tri-Chapter Tea at Hunter 
College. The Tea was held at the beau- 
tiful, old Roosevelt House at Hunter 

In addition to celebrating the first 
anniversary of our membership in 
Alpha Epsilon Phi, we also celebrated 


the first anniversary of Mrs. Ruark's 
service with us as house mother. 

Members: Rhona Benesch, Rhona Bernstein, 
Evelyn Brassier, Beverly Brody, Myra Cohen, 
Sylvia Feldman, Anne Freeman, Lucille Gor- 
fine, Bessie Greenspoon, Marjorie Herman, 
Norma Hofstadter, Jean Kaplan, Hannah 
Needle, Rosabelle Reiser, Anita Ruskin, Ruth 
Shur, Vivian Smelkinson, Gloria Waldman, 
Ruth Wolfson, Estelle Wolowitz, Jean Yalom. 
Pledges: Helene Aaronson, Zona Applehaum, 
Carol Bernstein, Alberta Cluster, Phyllis Ep- 
land, Natalie Eskwith, Tema Goldiner, Judith 

> .; • 

if t 

Goldstein, Irene Kerchek, Florence Konigs- 
herg, Myra Levinson, Elaine Ogus, Vivian 
Rose, Tema Rubinstein, Reta Smith, Florence 
Tolstoi, Adrianne Winters, Naomi Ziggles. 

First row: Burnstein, Bressler, Brody, Cohen, Feldman, Freeman. Second row: Gorfine, Greenspoon, Herman, 
Hofstadter, Kaplan, Needle, Reiser. Third row: Ruskin, Shur, Smelkinson, Waldman, Wolfson, Wolowitz, Yalom. 




was founded at Hunter College in 1913 

and established at the University of 

Maryland in 1936. 

THE Phi Sigma Sigmas not only 
maintained their outstanding rec- 
ord in "all out for victory" efforts, but 
also added their own "all out for good 
fun" campaign. High spots among 
these activities were the annual House 
Mothers' Banquet, given for the house 
mothers of all fraternity and dormitory 
groups ; open house teas ; and the Coed 
Canteen, which welcomed the .A. ST. P. 
men to the University. 

All was not play for the Phi Sigs, 
however, as was proven by their earn- 
ing first place in the jewelry drive, 
donating blood, topping all sororities 
in contributions for "Smokes for the 
^anks," knitting for the Red Cross, 
salvaging scrap, donating $50.00 to the 
Community Chest k'und, and con- 
tributing to Phi Sig's national cam- 
paign for the purchase of a clubmobile 
to be given to the Red Cross. 

These general projects did not hin- 
der the individual activities of the girls, 
for never a week passed without Betsy 
Weinstein, Betty Barban, Phyllis Wol- 
pert, Ruth Singer, and Jeanne De La 
Viez going over to Walter Reed Hos- 
pital to help cheer the spirits of the 
boys. Cherie Packman, a fetching 
nurse's aide, did her share at Sibley 
Hospital, while Evie StoU and Lucille 
Stein busied themselves with the 

Betty Barban, Women's League Rep- 
resentative, was instrumental in torm- 
ing the Off-Campus Council, while 
Lila Berkman worked on bootlight 
activities. Irene Caplan divided her 
time between the Diamondback and the 
Victory Council, and Lynn Raskin was 
chosen to be a member of the Home- 
coming Queen's Court. Marian Sha- 
piro found time to become a member 


of Sigma Alpha Omicron and Zelda 
Goodstein was elected to Phi Kappa 

Members: Betty Barban, Clementine Barship, 
Lila Berkman, Annette Bernstein, Bernice 
Biron, Sylvia Bravman, Alma Brendler, Irene 
Caplan, Jeanne de La Viez, Alma Finkelstein, 
Zara Gordon, Zelda Goodstein, Muriel Horo- 
witz, Marcelle Katz, Phyllis Kolodner, Rosa- 
lynde Kolodner, Aileen Levin, Vera Margclies, 
Bernice Margulis, Charlotte Packman, Arline 
Raskin, Marian Shapiro, Ruth Singer, Florence 
Spi\-ak, Lucille Stein, Evelyn StoU, Marcia 
Tashof, Evelyn Weinstein. 

First row: Barban, Barship, Berkman, Bernstein, Biron, Bravman. Second row: Caplan, Finkelstein, Goldstein, 

Horowitz, Katz, Kolodner, Third row: Kolodner, Levin, Margolies, Margulis, Packman, Raskin, Singer. Fourth 

row: Spivak, Stein, StoU, Tashof. Wasserman, Weinstein, Wolpert. 







e X 

Administration Officers 14 

Agriculture, College of 18 

A.I.Ch.E 69 

AI E.E . e>8 

Alpha Chi Sigma . . 79 

Alpha Delta Pi 128 

Alpha Hpsilon Phi 144 

Alpha Gamma Rho 123 

Alpha Lambda Delta 80 

Alpha Omicron Pi 140 

Alpha Psi Omega 77 

Alpha Tau Omega 119 

Alpha Xi Delta 138 

Army Specialized 

Training Program 105 

Arts and Sciences. College of . . . 20 

A.S.C.E 69 

A.S.M.E 68 

Baptist Student Union 64 

Basketball 94 

Beauties 109 

Board of Regents 14 

Boxing 96 

Business and Public 

Administration, College of . . . 27 

Byrd, President 13 

Canterbury Club 65 

Clef and Key 60 

Davdodgers Club 70 

Dean of Men 15 

Dean of Women 15 

Dedication 4 

Delta Delta Delta 136 

Delta Sigma Phi 122 

Diamondback 54 

l>irmitories, Women 72 

Education, College of 30 

[engineering. College of 33 

Football 90 

Footlight Club 58 

I'raternities and Sororities 113 

Camma Phi Beta 132 

Graduate School Council 16 

I lillel I'oundalion 65 

1 lome Economics Club 71 

Home Economics, College of . . 39 

Honoraries 73 

In Memoriam 6 

Interfraternity Council 114 

Kappa Alpha !-'• 

Kappa Kappa Gamma . 1 3U 

Kappa Delta . . . 
Lutheran Club , 


A/ Book 56 

Military 100 

X lortar Board -. . . 75 

Newman Club 66 

Nursing, School of 43 

Old Line Network 57 

Omicron Delta Kappa 74 

Omicron Nu 85 

Orchestra, Student 61 

Organizations 47 

Pan-Hellenic Council 127 

Phi Delta Theta 115 

Phi Eta Sigma 81 

Phi Ivappa Phi 78 

Phi Kappa Sigma 124 

Phi Sigma Sigma 146 

Physical Education Program. . . 88 

Pi Delta Epsilon 76 

Presbyterian Club 67 

Religious Life Committee 64 

Riding Club 63 

Rifle Team 102 

ROTCBand 103 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 117 

Sigma Alpha Nlu 125 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 82 

Sigma Chi 116 

Sigma Kappa 134 

Sigma Nu 121 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 84 

S.M.A.C 60 

Spanish Club 71 

Sports and Military 87 

Students 17 

Student Board 48 

Student Life 4b. 50. 86. 126 

Student Life Committee 15 

Tau Beta Pi . 
Terrapin . . 
Theta C'hi . . 
Trail Club 

Victory Council . 

Wesley C^lub. . . . 
Women's Chorus. 
W omen's Sports.