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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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J he 1947 



JEAN CXflCKERnVG, Editor-in-Chief; NANCY SIMMONS Atiociate Editor; 
JOHN E. CLARK, Bunnett Manager; TERRY SPEAIU' Copy Editor; FRED DeMARR, Photography Editor; 

CLAUDIA DeLaVERG^ Circulation Manager; J. H. KEIH, Faculty Adviter 




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of Nineteen Hundred and Forty -seven 




Published by the Senior Class of the University of Maryland 
at College Park, Maryland 



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edication 



Jo Dr. Harry C^lijton Dyrd 



ffi 



fith absolute fortitude, he 
guided the school through the treacherous 
period of the war years and into the expansion 
of the post-war era; to him, we owe the devel- 
opment of the various expanding colleges and 
the construction of an infinite number of 
buildings; not content with mere physical, 
visible advancement, he has encouraged the 
raising of academic standards throughout all 



the colleges of the University. Thus over a 
period of eleven years, the University of Mary- 
land stands firmly as a symbol of the forward 
surge to higher knowledge. 

Therefore, we dedicate the 1947 Terrapin 
to Dr. H. C. Byrd, a man whose vision and 
foresight have made the University of Mary- 
land of today. 




HARRY CLIFTON BYRD 



JJ 




reface 

J he editors' story oj a 
year at JVlaryland 



Ihis book which you are open- 
ing is our summation of the achievements of 
the various campus organizations. Unlike 
other organizations we have tried to preserve 
what the clubs and honoraries have achieved. 
For a yearbook is the accurate history of the 
yearly activities of the student body, and the 
history compiled in this publication we en- 
deavored to make as accurate as possible. 

We, the students, faced many crises this year 
— men slept on double-decker bunks in the 
Armory for three months; girls lived in dormi- 
tory basements; lines formed dur- i= 
ing rush hours for Delahunt's 
"chow." Along with all this wait- 
ing at the book stores and the 
crowded classrooms in the Gym 
basement, the campus was also 
alive with the construction of 
dormitories, sorority houses, and 




classroom buildings. Parking lots were en- 
larged and restrictions which conscientious 
Dan enforced were placed upon daydodgers 
and campus people alike. Along with the Vet- 
erans' Coaching Program and the Women's 
League, we felt the heel of authority. With 
this school progressed; days fled; before any- 
one could realize it, October changes to 
November; December and January followed 
fast. Boxing and the Junior Prom gave way 
to baseball, lacrosse, the Tri-Delt Sing and 
May Day. Then came finals, and for some 
five hundred of us — graduation. 
These days have been the 
pleasantest and the most exciting 
of all our lives. But now they are 
just memories — lingering mem- 
ories which are to be cherished as 
long as we live. We cannot pos- 
zA sibly remember all the happen- 



ings of bull sessions until three in the morning, 
bridge games, French professors, the unbeat- 
able combinations of athletic stars, or the 
evening in the Hut. But we can remember 
the most exciting ones. This book cannot 
possibly recall all the experiences to you. We 
do not claim to. But we have tried to do ex- 
actly this. However, it is very difficult to in- 
culcate all the sentiments of seven thousand 
teeming humans into one small volume. The 
staflf hopes, nevertheless, that throughout 
these pages you will find some picture or 
phrase which will recall to you the details of the 
past year at Maryland. 

We have also tried to make the 1947 Ter- 
rapin distinctly different in many 
aspects. Something that is rela- 
tively new for Marylanders and 
especially for the graduates — is 
the section in the latter part of 
the book containing the spring 
sports pictures and results along 
with the views of May Day, 
spring activities, and graduation. 
These pictures of senior activity 
have only been represented in the Terrapin 
once before and allows the seniors to view their 
last collegiate days. For the first time in the 
history of our organization, the yearbook in- 
cludes paintings. Now we have not been very 
conservative with this idea. In fact, we have 
been overcome with the entire aspect. So 
you will find as you glance through the pages 
that there are five paintings in all — the Ross- 
borough Inn, the Administration Building, 
the Coliseum, the Library, and the Arts and 
Sciences Building. We felt that these struc- 
tures were all characteristic of campus life. 
For example, the Rossborough Inn is the old- 
est visible sign of the University. The division 
of copy and pictures is a new experiment and 
adds, we hope, a little variety to the contents. 




This we do not want to make tradition, but 
rather we hope to stimulate the varying of 
the annuals from year to year. Throughout 
the year, we have tried to cover each meeting, 
each dance, and each sport event. Thus each 
phase of the University life has been consoli- 
dated into a more compact space and knits the 
Greek organization with the sports and clubs 
into a heterogeneous mass. For many of the 
staff this required spending nights working, 
cropping pictures, typing copy, and doing all 
the small tasks so essential for a publication. 
This involved sacrificing week-end dates, cut- 
ting classes, losing hours of sleep, and spend- 
ing many hours working. This has not been 
drudging work, for we had fun 
assembling the contents. There 
have been mistakes and the in- 
evitable errors are present. How- 
ever, we hope that you will find 
this book full of memories and 
intimate details of the past year. 
Here I, as an editor, would like 
to pause and "wax" sentimental 
for I want to thank all those 
people who worked so tirelessly and so pa- 
tiently to make this volume. This included 
able photographers who labored in the dark- 
room until the early hours; those who wrote 
and proofread copy; gals who responded to 
the plea for office workers; boys who did the 
heavy work, balanced books, bought the cokes, 
and walked the gals home on the cold blustery 
nights. I feel very indebted to all of you. 
The success of our book cannot be judged by 
any group of professional journalists or pho- 
tographers. To you, depends the success or 
failure of the Terrapin. To you, then, the 
students of the 1946-47 University of Mary- 
land, this book is humbly submitted for your 
judgment. 

Jean Chickering, Editor-in-Chief 



(jontents 



TT 



Book Freshmen 



li 



Freshmen harmonize to the fast tempo 
of college life. Greeks obtain new mem- 
bers and pledges. Administration and 
Deans acclimate in accordance with in- 
creasingly large enrollment. 



Book „, Sophomores 



ill 



Byrd Stadium and the Colie behold ex- 
exuberant crowds clamoring to witness 
football, boxing, and basketball. Athletic 
honoraries and organizations search out 
new members. Selected campus coeds 
reign as Queens. 



Book 



Joniors 



OflSces of various publications become 
scenes of midnight oil-burning. A vote 
of thanks to organizations who planned 
inspirational and enjoyable activities for 
the students. Junior Prom is added to 
list of those having unquestionable suc- 
cess. 




Seniors 



Leaders in student government foster 
campus democracy. Students excelling 
in scholarship, service, and leadership 
reach their goal — Mortar Board and 
Omicron Delta Kappa. Seniors swing 
into festivities of May Day, Senior Week, 
Graduation, and finally the realization 
that the end of an eventful and historic 
college career has terminated. 



14* 



HEWS 




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Engineers (limb still further in search of wisdom 




Pi'ol'ilc ul' Nylvivster . . . housing i anipiis men 




From Home Ec step the women of tomorrow 




War burn Dorm { huiiscs a surplus of rampus women 




Executive ability acquired behiud the portals of B.Pi. 




Ag Itiiililin^' . . . pngi'Hvnl in iiIiIn' niemon 




FROHMO 




Orientation Text 19, Illustration 57, 58, 
Administration Text 20, 21, Illustration 59, 
Faculty Text 21-24, Illustration 60-62, Deans 
and Committees Text 25, Illustration 63, 
Fraternity and Sorority Councils and Rush- 
ing Text 26, Illustration 64-65, 82-83, Fra- 



ternities Text 27-42, Illustration 66-80, Soro- 
rities Text 43-55, Illustration 84-96, Honorary 
Text 56, Illustration 97, Intramural sports 
Text 56, Dorms Illustration 98-99, Freshman 
Class Text 19, Illustration 100-101, Convoca- 
tion Illustration 102. 



17 



ORIE^lTlOfll 

s^ 'reshmen see life at Maryland at its best. Rushing, 
registration, and a whirl of dances . . . now only a pleasant memory. 



Ihe University of Maryland 
saw the first peace-time year bringing a great 
influx of students to its folds. The major part 
of these students were incoming and return- 
ing veterans. Emergency housing projects 
were immediately undertaken, and unused 
space hastily converted into classrooms. 

Sorority welcome mats were dusted off as 
300 quivering and none-too-confident rushees 
crossed the thresholds of the various Greek 
houses. After the whirl of parties which lasted 
for a week, broken only by a Terrace Dance 
held on the patio of Dorm C and a Religious 
Life Reception given in the Maryland Room, 
the bewildered neophytes made their all- 
important choices of sororities. 

Following hard on the heels of rushing, not 
even allowing the girls time to recuperate 
from the tea and punch epidemic, came regi- 
stration. Rumors were gathered that regis- 
tering was a breeze, but these were quickly 
dispelled when the Freshmen went through 
sectioning and waited hours in lines for 
English, Botany, Speech, etc. 

The second Freshman get- 
to-gether was a reception a la grand 
scale held in the Coliseum. There 
the new students were introduced 
to the S.G.A. executives and to 
the leaders of the various organi- 
zations on campus; old M.U. tradi- 
tions were reviewed, and, to top 




off the evening, there was dancing to the music 
of Walt Salb and his Orchestra. 

During the football season the students 
came forth with top spirit and enthusiasm. 
The Independents took the proverbial cake 
for the most unique pep rally, although other 
groups were not slackers when it came to 
whitewashing and obvious zeal. 

One of the biggest features of the year was 
the Academic Convocation for all students 
and faculty, held on November 8th. The guest 
speaker was the Reverend Mr. Brown Harris. 
Faculty, Seniors and R.O.T.C. marched into 
the Coliseum in file and took their respective 
places. 

Elections of Freshman class officers met 
postponement several times. Finally, after 
much soliciting and campaigning by the candi- 
dates and their agents, polls were opened and 
votes counted. Those elected to the realm of 
'oflBcerhood' were: Dee Libbey, president; Ray 
Callegary, vice-president; Betty Banks, secre- 
tary; Johnny Appel, treasurer; Peggy O'Con- 
nor, historian; Ken Fowler, ser- 
geant-at-arms ; Clifford May, Men's 
League representative; Margaret 
Showell, Women's League repre- 
sentative. 

Having accustomed themselves 
to the tempo of the school, the 
Frosh sat back, took a deep breath, 
and wondered, "What next?" 



19 



President 

Dr. Harry Clifton Byrd 

The University of Maryland has an un- 
usual leader. Dr. Harry Clifton Byrd has 
been our President since 1936. Much has been 
written and spoken in eulogy of what he has 
done for the University, but it is doubtful 
that 'Curley' ever thinks about his numerous 
achievements. President Byrd's thoughts 
about Maryland are not centered in only 
what has been done in increasing the physical 
plant or in improving the educational stand- 
ards of the University, but also he is looking 
into the years ahead with a vision of what 
the University of Maryland will be ten, 
twenty, or fifty years hence. If a history of 
his life is ever written, it might well bear the 
title, "Look Ahead." Once this year, when 
Dr. Byrd was asked why he was always plan- 
ning for things so far ahead, he replied 
laughingly, "Maybe it's because I've been 
cussed so much in the past, that I don't dare 
look back." 

Dr. Byrd graduated from the old Maryland 
Agricultural College in 1908 with the degree 
of Bachelor of Science in engineering. He 
later studied law at George Washington Uni- 
versity and Georgetown University, of Wash- 
ington, D. C, and did special work at Western 
Maryland College (LL.D.); Washington Col- 
lege (LL.D.); and Dickinson College (D.Sc). 
To name all of Dr. Byrd's many honorary 
degrees would be a tough job even for his 
secretaries. 

Following graduation from Maryland, Dr. 
Byrd figured in a number of pursuits, among 
them professional baseball, high-school coach- 
ing, and writing on a newspaper. He returned 
to his Alma Mater in 1912, and has been 
associated with the University ever since. 



Board of Regents 

The Board of Regents is the policy-making 
body for the University. There are eleven 
members appointed by the Governor for a 
term of nine years each. These appointments 
are subject to confirmation by the Senate. 

We are fortunate in having on our present 
Board a group of men whose interests and 
activities go far beyond what ordinarily 
might be termed, "in line of duty." All mem- 
bers have had careers that emphasize the 
values lying in education and research. In 
addition, several members of the Board are 
tied to the University through sentiment, as 
well as by official position. Judge William P. 
Cole, Jr., Chairman of the Board, for instance, 
is a graduate of the University's Engineering 
College and of the Law School. He was one 
of Maryland's leading lawyers until he be- 
came a member of Congress. Recently, Judge 
Cole became Judge of the U.S. Customs Court 
in New York. 

Usually appointments are made after a 
good deal of deliberation as to the needs of 
the University. Members are chosen because 
they are outstanding in, and represent varied 
fields which are connected with, the Univer- 
sity. These fields include agriculture, indus- 
try, aviation, business corporations, welfare 
projects, and other projects attributing to the 
policy and management of the University. 

Members of the Board of Regents include: 
Thomas R. Brookes, Vice-Chairman; Stan- 
ford Z. Rothschild, Secretary; J. Milton Pat- 
terson, Treasurer; Dr. E. Paul Knotts, Glenn 
L. Martin, Harry H. Nuttle, Philip C. Turner, 
Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, Charles P. McCor- 
mick, and Senator Millard E. Tydings. 



20 



Administration 



As it takes more than a house to make a 
home, so it takes more than a student body to 
make an educational institute. The admini- 
stration, faculty, and students should be 
thought of inclusively as the composition of 
the University. In its important position, the 
primary function of the administration is to 
act as coordinator for and between the faculty 
and students. 

Miss Alma Preinkert, Registrar, supervises 
the registration and records of all the students. 
She is responsible for commencement arrange- 
ments and the pubhcation of the student- 
faculty directory. Miss Preinkert attended 
the University of Maryland and George Wash- 
ington University, receiving the degree of 
M.A. 

Dr. Edgar Long, Director of Admissions, 
holds the important position of passing upon 
the application of every student who enters 
the University. He is a graduate of Blue Ridge 
College, Kansas State University, and Johns 
Hopkins University, where he took his Ph.D. 

Mr. Howard Rauelstad, Librarian, is the 
acting director of the libraries in College Park 
and the professional school in Baltimore. He 
attended the Universities of Illinois, Colum- 
bia, and Chicago, receiving the degrees of 
B.A., M.A., and B.S.L.S. 

Mr. Charles L. Benton, Comptroller, exe- 
cutes all the financial matters of the Univer- 
sity. He is faced with the full time jobs of 
bookkeeping, budget making, and distribut- 
ing of payroll to personnel. He is a graduate 
of the University of Maryland, receiving the 
degrees of M.S. and C.P.A. 

Mr. T. A. Hutton, Purchasing Agent, 
handles the buying of equipment for the main- 
tenance of the University. He received his 
B.A. from the University of Nebraska. 



Mege of Agricnltnre 

The College of Agriculture offers both 
general and specialized training to students 
who wish to prepare for professional work in 
the field of agriculture. It provides a curric- 
ula for those students who wish to engage in 
farming, livestock production, dairying, etc., 
or in the specialized scientific activities con- 
nected with these industries. 

Curricula within the College is divided into 
three classes: Technical, Scientific, and 
Special. Technical is designed to prepare the 
students to be farm owners, agents, salesmen, 
or executives in agricultural businesses. Scien- 
tific prepares the student for positions such as 
technicians, teachers, or investigators. 

The University is provided with excellent 
facilities for research and instruction in agri- 
culture. Under the guidance of Dean T. B. 




Symons, the functions of the individual de- 
partments in the College are closely coordi- 
nated with the University. Farms run by 
the University, totaling around 1200 acres, 
are operated for instructional and investiga- 
tional purposes. This includes one of the most 
complete and modern plants for dairy and 



2i 



animal husbandry work in the country, and 
also there are herds of principal breeds of 
dairy and beef cattle, as well as other live- 
stock, for purposes of instruction and re- 
search in these industries. Accordingly, men 
and women students are given a basic general 
education while they are being instructed in 
the various fields of agriculture. 



College of kh and Sciences 

The College of Arts and Sciences is divided 
into two groups; the first is the lower division, 
which is designed to give the student a basic 
general education and to prepare him for 
specialization in his last two years; the second 
is the upper division, which is subdivided into 
four parts. These four subdivisions are the 
divisions of Biological Sciences, Humanities, 
Physical Sciences, and Social Sciences. This 
upper division directs the courses of students 
doing their major work in their Junior and 
Senior years. 

This year a great expansion of the faculty 
was necessary because of the increase in enroll- 
ment. The registration of last year has been 
doubled this semester. Eight new members 
have been added to the History Department, 
and six more to the Sociology Department. 
The English Department and also the Depart- 
ment of Mathematics have been greatly ex- 
panded. 

Thus, the College of Arts and Sciences is 
making the necessary adjustments to meet the 
educational needs of a post-war world. Under 
the accurate guidance of Acting Dean J. Free- 
man Pyle, the College is preparing to furnish 
students and returning service personnel with 
training in the social, biological, and physical 
sciences, and the humanities. This form of 



training affords the student an opportunity to 
acquire a general education and prepares him 
for his major in his last two years. 



College of Business 
and Pnblic idmioistration 

Training students for effective management 
is the primary objective of the College of Busi- 
ness and Public Administration. The situs of 
the University affords good opportunities for 
students to study the economical and com- 
mercial problems of two metropohtan centers, 
Baltimore and Washington. After graduation, 
the student is qualified for business and govern- 
mental positions and for teaching commercial 
subjects and economics in high schools and 
colleges. 

The College has greatly increased in enroll- 
ment this year. In comparison to the pre-war 
number of 400 is the 1946 registration of 1200. 
The enrollment is only one of the growing 
parts of B.P.A. Many outstanding instructors 
have been added to the roster of the original 
faculty, and more will be needed as the regis- 
tration increases. 

Estabhshed this year: the Bureau of Busi- 
ness of Economic Research; Department of 
Economics under acting head Dr. Carl J. 
Hatzlaff; a curriculum in Industrial Manage- 
ment under Prof. William J. McLarney; 
and finally, a curriculum in Air Transporta- 
tion and Management under Dr. John Fred- 
erick, which is destined to become very popu- 
lar as well as important. 

Dean J. Freeman Pyle, dean of the College 
of Business and Public Administration, came 
to Maryland in 1942, from the University of 
Chicago where he was a member of the faculty. 



ti 



(]ollege of EdncatioD 

The College of Education meets the needs 
of undergraduates preparing to teach in high, 
vocational, and preparatory schools; students 
preparing for educational work in trades and 
industries; students preparing to become club 
or community recreation leaders; and grad- 
uate students preparing for teaching or ad- 
ministrative positions. 




Several new departments have been added 
to the original ones of the College. An Art 
Education Department has been developed 
with the cooperation and help of the art de- 
partments of the College of Home Economics 
and Arts and Sciences. Recently added to the 
curriculum were Dental Education and Nur- 
sery School Education. Physical Education 
has expanded to include Recreation and 
Health Education. 

New members of the faculty include Dr. 
Clarence Newell, Associate Professor of Edu- 
cational Administration; Dr. Lee Hornbake, 
Associate Professor of Industrial Education; 
Dr. Edna Meshke, Associate Professor of 
Home Economics Education; and Dr. Edna 
McNaughton, Associate Professor of Early 
Childhood Education. 



This year was highlighted by the return of 
Dr. Benjamin, Dean of the College, who had 
served as a Colonel in the Army since 1941. 
While in the service, Dean Benjamin was ap- 
pointed head of the Division of International 
Education in the U.S. Government Office of 
Education. 

College of Engineering 

Symbolic and primarily associated with the 
College of Engineering is the climb to reach 
the tallest and most typical of the Maryland 
buildings. Under the roof of this engineering's 
shelter classes are conducted on the Chemical, 
Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical phases of 
Engineering. 

Although the principal aim of the College is 
to train young men and women for the profes- 
sional field of Engineering, it insists that they 
have sufficient cultural courses to equip them 
for their duties as citizens. 

With eight years of practice in Civil En- 
gineering, both in the tropics and in the 
United States, Dean S. Sidney Steinberg 
became an instructor at the old Maryland 
State College of Civil Engineering in 1918. 
In 1920 he became Professor and head of the 
Department of Civil Engineering. He was 
named Dean of the College in 1936. 



CoUege of Home Econoniics 

The program and curricula of the College 
of Home Economics is set up with three things 
in view. The first is personal development; 
the second, training and education for home- 
making; the third, training for a professional 
career. This last point is becoming increas- 
ingly important, as the demand for Home 



S3 



Economists in business organizations is be- 
coming greater as time goes by. Now that the 
war is over and the many war services are 
ended, a large number of students from the 
College are entering into the fields of teaching, 
extension, and dietetics in the two nearby 
metropolitan centers, as well as in many other 
large cities all over the country, 

With the thought of extension in view, 
several new additions to the program have 
been added. A curriculum in Crafts has been 
developed with Mr. Gordon Lawson in charge. 
The Foods and Nutrition Department has ex- 
panded and three new members, Miss Mary 
Devore, Miss Mary Sesson, and Miss Dorothy 
LeGrand, have been added to the faculty. 

The top floor of the Home Economics build- 
ing is expected to be completed in the near 
future. In this addition will be located labora- 
tories for Textiles, Food Research, Photog- 
raphy, Home Management, and Work Sim- 
plification. 

A fund for scholarships is being prepared 
this year, under the direction of Miss Marie 
Mount, Dean of the College. These scholar- 
ships are built up on the unit plan. 



College of Military Science, 

Physical Education, and 

Recreation 

The College including Military Science, 
Physical Education, and Recreation is a new 
addition to the Maryland campus. The cen- 
tral ofiice of the College was established in the 
new Gym Armory. Acting Dean, Col. Har- 
land Griswold, is responsible for formulating 
the minute details in connection with the 



establishment of the College. The original 
concept was Dr. Byrd's, and all plans were 
subject to his approval. Dr. Cotterman was 
a great help in setting up some of the partic- 
ulars for the functioning of the new College. 

The majority of the Physical Education 
majors are now under the College of Educa- 
tion, but by the fall of 1947, they will be trans- 
ferred to the College of Physical Education. 

The College is designed so that those per- 
sons who are returning from service can get 
maximum credits for knowledge they attained 
while in the Armed Forces. The transferable 
or acknowledged credits are basically those 
for R.O.T.C. Many students who entered 
this year are regular oflBcers of the Air Corps. 
The Government has consented to send these 
men to college for a maximum of four semes- 
ters provided they are able to attain a degree 
in that limited time. 



School of Irsing 

Even though the war has ended, there is 
still a vital need for trained nurses, not only 
at home and in city institutions, but also in 
the convalescent hospitals for service men. 
The University Hospital in Baltimore oflFers 
training and inspiration for those women who 
wish to learn an art that will earn them grati- 
tude from all America. 

One of the most significant symbols of the 
nursing profession is the white graduate cap, 
which differs from hospital to hospital. The 
cap awarded to the University Hospital nurses 
is patterned after the one worn by Florence 
Nightingale; this cap is also worn by the 
graduates of Miss Nightingale's own nursing 
school, St. Thomas Hospital, London, Eng- 
land. 



24 



Dean of Women 

When Adele Hagner Stamp first came to 
the Maryland campus in 1922 to act as Dean 
of Women, there were only 43 coeds here. 
With much enthusiasm, she has seen the 
women's department grow from the small 
handful to the present enrollment of almost 
2000. 

Our Dean of Women is a Marylander 
through and through. After gaining her B.A. 
degree from Tulane University, she came to 
Maryland to receive her M.A. 

Women students come to her in ever increas- 
ing numbers for guidance in their problems. 
When asked what part of her full time job she 
likes the best, she rephed, "I like all of it, for 
it has been a thrilling experience to watch the 
growing of the University, and to work with 
the young people of this generation." 



Stndent Life Conunittee 

Led by Dr. Charles White, the Student Life 
Committee serves as an advisory body for 
student affairs and acts as coordinator be- 
tween the administration and the students. 

Though the committee holds conferences as 
a unit, it generally carries out its policies 
through various sub-committees. 

This powerful group is responsible for grant- 
ing charters to all new clubs, including frater- 
nities and sororities; also, the committee is 
responsible for health and sanitation on the 
campus. 

Members of this governing body are: Col. 
Harlan G. Griswold, Dr. James H. Reid, Dr. 
Susan E. Harman, Miss Alma Preinkert, Prof. 
Charles F. Kramer, Jr., Dr. Dudley Dillard, 
Dr. P. Lejins, Dean Geary Eppley, and Dr. 
Norman Phillips. 



Dean of Men 



Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men, is not only 
the busiest man on campus, but also the hard- 
est to get to see. After securing his B.S. and 
M.S. from this University, Dean Eppley 
worked as Associate Professor in the College 
of Agriculture. He became Dean of Men in 
1937, and has held that position steadily with 
the exception of a few war years. 

Dean Eppley's duties are many and varied. 
He himself best described his activities when 
he said, "I worry about everything outside 
the classroom." He supervises student em- 
ployment and gives guidance to men students. 
Dean Eppley's position might be better titled 
Director of Student WeKare. In his capacity 
as Athletic Director, he promotes a full com- 
prehensive athletic program with the interest 
of audience and participants in mind. 



Gradnate School ConncH 

The Graduate School offers facilities for 
study leading to all graduate degrees; the 
degrees given are Master of Arts, Master of 
Science, Master of Education, Master of Busi- 
ness Administration, and the degree of Doctor 
of Philosophy. 

The general functions of the Graduate School 
faculty are carried on by the Graduate Coun- 
cil, headed by Dr. Charles O. Appleman. Dr. 
Appleman has served as Dean of the Council 
since 1919, when it was established. Dr. Ap- 
pleman received his degree of Doctor of Phi- 
losophy in Bacteriology from the University 
of Chicago. 

The opportunities afforded graduate stu- 
dents have been greatly enhanced by the es- 
tablishment of fellowships by the Federal 
Government and numerous private industries. 



25 



Interfraternitv Coancil 



The Pan-Hellenic Conocil 



"A mystic bond of brotherhood makes all men 
one." — Thomas Carlyle. 

After a war-time lag, the Interfraternity 
Council has made great strides in regaining 
its prestige as being one of the strongest organ- 
izations on campus. The purpose of the 
Council is to foster better relations between 
the fraternities and the administration. Meet- 
ing twice monthly, it formulates plans for 
social and athletic activities, and regulates 
men's rushing functions. 

Fall rushing, starting later than usual, was 
a tremendous success with more than two- 
hundred and fifty men pledged. The Council 
has long sought to keep its methods of rushing 
on the highest possible level and especially so 
during the past year. 

Officers elected for the fall semester were: 
'Duke' Kazlauskus, Lambda Chi Alpha, presi- 
dent; Jack Clark, .\lpha Tau Omega, vice- 
president; Ralph Penny witt. Kappa Alpha, 
secretary; and Bob Mattingly, Alpha Gamma 
Rho, treasurer. 

The Council was active in organizing all 
sports events of the Intramural Association 
and inaugurated an Interfraternity Bowling 
League which was actively supported by all 
the fraternities in the Council. 

The Interfraternity Spring Formal, held at 
Washington's Hotel Statler, graced the early 
part of February. Music was by Glen Gray 
and Company. 

With the return of many veterans to the 
campus, most of the fraternities are stronger 
than before the war. Prospects for the future 
strength of the fraternities is assured for some 
time to come with the increasing enrollment 
of men into the University. 



The Pan-Hellenic Association strove this 
year for better cooperation among sororities, 
independents, and the administration. Thurs- 
day night meetings proved interesting to the 
two representatives from every sorority, and 
the Pan-Hellenic spirit was carried back to 
their respective groups. 

For the second year, Pan-Hell sponsored a 
pre-school rush season. Two Open House Teas 
opened the week of exciting parties for the 
rushees. Preference Tea climaxed this fall 
rush season; two days later 138 coeds were 
sporting various pledge pins from one of the 
13 sororities. 

Junior Pan-Hell was reorganized this year. 
This Council is composed of the presidents of 
the pledge classes and one rotating member 
from each sorority. The vice-president of the 
Senior Council is in charge of the junior group. 

Through the American Theater Wing, Pan- 
Hellenic Council sponsored variety shows for 
the entertainment of the service men in hos- 
pitals in the Washington vicinity. The sorori- 
ties also entertained informally in the wards 
with small acts, group singing, individual per- 
formances, and bridge playing. 

The main social event during the year was 
the Pan-Hellenic Spring Formal. The first 
night of spring was started off right to the 
music of Dick Jergens. 

Officers are chosen by a process of rotation 
among the sororities. This year Phyllis Bis- 
carr. Phi Sigma Sigma, served as president, 
Pat Bennington, Sigma Kappa, vice-presi- 
dent, Sara Ann Iluebel, Pi Beta Phi, secre- 
tary, and Poe Ewell, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
treasurer. 



■£6 



Phi Delta Theta 




MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER 

Founded at MIAMI UNIVERSITY in 1848 

Established at MARYLAND in 1930 

Combining with the other brothers already 
present, the boys from as far back as 1938 
brought the fraternity into the prestige and 
power it had enjoyed in past years. Boyd 
Waters and Gene Vreeland shared prexy duties. 

Continuing as a formidable power in ath- 
letics, Phi Delt produced these well-known 
varsity athletes: Tommy Mont, Jack 'Reds' 
Wright, George Simler, John Fahrner, and 
George Barnes, assistant football coach; Jack 
and Bill Ruppersberger and Earl Uhler were 
lacrosse men; Baker Harward boxed; and 
Jack Wright and Jimmy Render played 
tennis. 

The boys fell heir to the new interfrater- 
nity championship, the hotly contested soft- 
ball title of '46, and the football cup which 
the club won by not dropping one game. 

Well-established in campus society and 
activity, they placed Boyd Waters as presi- 
dent of the Rossborough Club. Gene Edgett 
was nominated to the position of Junior Prom 
chairman, and Emory Harman held social 
chairmanships for both the Senior Class and 
Rossborough Club. 

Phi Delt placed a man on each of the main 
publications on campus. Gene Heil served on 
the Old Line, Ted Farrell, the ,Diamondback, 



and Bill Groome, the Terrapin. Dick Betson 
at the ivories played for the frequent Univer- 
sity productions. 

Instituted this year was the George Barnes- 
Monk Mier Memorial Trophy for a fellow 
Phi, Tony Nardo, killed in Europe during the 
war. Each year a new trophy will be presented 
to the outstanding lineman on the Maryland 
football squad by the president of the frater- 
nity. This fine spirit being typical of the Phi 
Delt's, we look for their continued success in 
athletics and activities in the future. 



Members: John H. Bandiere, George W. Barnes, 
George A. Bauer, Jr., Harry R. Betson, Richard Lee 
Bozman, T. Marshall Brandt, Thomas L. Burbage, 
Robert B. Burns, Percival E. Burroughs, Jr., Robert 
M. Callaway, Jr., Robert F. Channing, James A. Clark, 
J. Webb Clayland, Warren F. Coleman, Jr., Neil B. 
Collings, M. N. Curren, Charles N. Davis, J. Kirkwood 
Decker, Thurman D. Donovan, Frank Dorn, Jacque B. 
Duvall, Eugene A. Edgett, Jr., George H. Eichnor, Jr., 
Henry R. Elsnic, John E. Fahrner, Edgar H. Farrell, Jr., 
Thomas R. Gardiner, James J. Gill, Donald M. Gillett, 
Jack A. Gordy, WiUiam R. Groome, Emory Harman, 
W. Baker Harward, Jr., Eugene D. Heil, William 
Himes, John 0. Hobbs, Hobbs Horak, L. Dawson 
Jarboe, James E. Jones, W. Grason Jones, Harry A. 
Karr, Jr., Charles S. Lee, William T. Littleton, Richard 
D. Lodge, James W. Mann, Jr., Robert L. McKeever, 
Jr., A. Scott Mercier, Jr., Robert L. Mitchell, Thomas 
A. Mont, Jr., Francis L. Moran, John R. Newman, F. 
Robert Perilla, Charles V. Phillips, N. Frederick, N. 
Phillips, George M. Preston, James W. Render, Robert 
M. Roudabush, Jr., John D. Ruppersberger, Jr., Wil- 
liam L. Ruppersberger, David M. Sanner, Walter D. 
Scheuch, Jr., Benjamin Scott, W. Stanley Sheppard, 
Russell F. Shaw, Elbert W. Tall, James Thomas, Jr., 
Earl D. Uhler, Jr. 

Pledges: Richard Boettinger, John Bozman, Richard 
Brucksch, Charles Bryan, Edwin Burnley, William 
Crane, John Curtiss, Nelson Duke, Neil Emrich, Wil- 
liam Hubbard, Lyle Hutchison, Kenneth Kefauver, 
Kenneth Malone, Edward McReeves, William Mines, 
James Murphy, Charles O'Shaughnessy, Max Orr, 
Joseph Rexroth, Robert Roberts, Robert Rohrback, 
Peter Schaper, William Schenke, Max Schneider, 
Joseph Shearer, John Slaughter, George Simmler, John 
Tull, James Umbarger, Claxton Walker, Richard 
Wilkins, Laurence Williams. 



27 



Ma Ohi 




ALPHA PSI CHAPTER 

Founded at NORWICH UNIVERSITY in 

1848 

Established at MARYLAND in 1929 

The beginning of the fall semester saw an 
unprecedented number of Theta Chi's return 
to their Princeton Avenue home, eager and 
determined to keep their fraternity in top- 
notch condition. Their fervor was gratified 
when, at the end of fall rushing, the brothers 
found themselves with 25 new pledges. Under 
the leadership of Shelly Akers, president, and 
Gene Clark, vice-president, Theta Chi soared 
to an all-time high in all aspects. 

When football season made its appearance 
many Theta Chi's played on Maryland's first 
team. Among those donning head gear and 
shoulder pads were: Joe Drach, Gene Kinney, 
Ed Schwarz, and Harry Bonk. With the cele- 
bration of Homecoming came the news that 
the fraternity had won first prize for house 
decorations. 

The appointment of Hank Saylor to the 
post of Cadet Colonel added to the number 
of brothers in the R.O.T.C., as some had al- 
ready assumed various commands. 

The social trend also held its place among 
the brothers' activities. January brought with 
it the traditional Winter Formal. This event 
was climaxed by the selection of the chapter's 
first 'Dream Girl.' To Cede Clark went a gold 



cup proclaiming her coveted title of "Dream 
Girl of Theta Chi." 

The Mothers' Club of Theta Chi presented 
a bronze tablet to the house commemorating 
the members who died in the war. Through- 
out the year this club, supported and main- 
tained by the mothers of the actives and 
alums, donated various articles to the fratei'- 
nity house. 

The annual Founders' Day Banquet was 
held in April, and also with the season came 
the Spring Formal which every brother looks 
forward to as the new year rolls around. 

Finally came the end of another year, and 
most of the brothers trekked off to Ocean City 
to drown all the after-effects of final exams 
and to renew their acquaintance with Jack- 
son's. So ended a happy and profitable year 
for the Theta Chi's, one which may be written 
up in the books as "gone but not forgotten." 



Members: William Adkins, Sheldon .\kers, John Beach- 
board, Harry Bonk, Gilbert Bresnick, Manley Bro- 
hawn, Lewis Brown, Eugene Clark, John Cook, 
Lawrence Cooper, Robert Corkran, William Cormany, 
Harry Cox, Harold CuUen, Charles Curtis, Joseph 
Drach, Joseph Dobson, Robert DuBose, William Eck- 
hardt, Robert Esterson, Francis Evans, Charles Fard- 
well, Wallace Gilstrap, Robert Grogan, Raymond 
Handley, Philip Hannon, Elbert Hawkins, Charles 
Hendrick, Eugene Kinney, Jerome Kioeh, William 
Lake, George Leonard, John Lester, Donald Lloyd, 
Joseph Middleton, Robert Monahan, Wilbur Morgan, 
John Morris, John Moyer, Barney Nuttle, .\jthur 
Palmer, George Phillips, Maynard Phipps, David 
Roszel, James Ryan, Henry Saylor, Edward Schwarz, 
Charles Scibert, James Shields. William Sigafoose, 
Richard Spencer, Raymond Storti. Esco Strickland, 
Oliver Travers, John Tingle, Robert Tufft, James 
Turner, George Van Wagner, Robert Wilkinson, Brian 
Wilson, Frank Wilson, Roy Withers, William Wroe, 
Edward Wunder. 

Pledges: Robert Brannan, Irwin Brown, Frank Carroll, 
Walter Claypoole, Bill Cooney, Steve Elkins, Tom 
Esky, Neil Esterson, Dick (iundry. Dick Hughes, 
Bob Hughes, Harry Hughes, (lordoii Irwin, Bob Keene, 
Charles Mclntire, Ted Owens, Vernon Ottenritter, Tom 
Reagan, Bob Roberts, Earl Roth, John Shumate, 
Bernic Sniscak, Charles Vcrnuy. 



•28 



iUpha Tan Omega 




EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER 
Founded at \1RGINIA MILITARY 

INSTITUTE in 1863 
Established at MARYLAND in 1930 

Registration day looked like Homecoming 
when the Tau House threw out its welcome 
mat in September. ATO's from as far back 
as 1937, receding hair lines and all, put in their 
appearance. Interest in others' war experience 
took the spotlight at first, but, feeling the loss 
of the Gold Star men with sincerest regret, 
fraternity life soon began to assume its true 
color. No one cut his first day's classes, and 
'46-'47 was under way. 

Bob Baker as president, Sam Allen as vice- 
president, George Lundquist, secretary, and 
Harry Elliott, treasurer, ran the internal 
affairs to the complete satisfaction of all. On 
October 18, 'Bossie' Mishtowt and Bob 
DeBinder got rushing well under way with a 
bang-up Open House second to none on 
campus. During the two-week period various 
functions kept interest running high, not the 
least of which was the usual steak fry out at 
Bob Grigsby's in Landover. Rushing ended 
with the Pledge Banquet at Waldrop's in 
Hyattsville, which marked the ushering into 
pledgeship of 30 stalwarts. 

As the year drew on, Rog Cohill headed up 
the Student Government Association as presi- 
dent and was also tapped for ODK, the pre- 



vious members being 'Boots' Conrad, Bob 
James, and Ray Hesse. 

Lengthening the list of presidents are both 
Bob Baker, prex for the Junior Class, and 
Dee Libbey, Freshman president. Bill Turner 
and Bob DeBinder, both Juniors, served, 
respectively, as Men's League representative 
and sergeant-at-arms, while Jack Clark filled 
the post of business manager for the Tekrapin. 
Bill Hancock was secretary of the Ross- 
borough Club. 

From September to June, the ATO's nu- 
merous contributions have formed an integral 
part of campus life. Justified in their pride in 
achievement, they salute the year past with 
the same determination they await the next. 

Members: Harry Allen, Robert Baker, Rollison Baxter, 
Frank Beckman, Phillip Bettendorf, Robert Bohman, 
Robert Bounds, Dudley Briscoe, Robert Brown, Peter 
Carol, John Clark, George Cleaver, Roger Cohill, 
Luther Conrad. William Dalrymple, Kenley Day, 
Robert DeBinder, Robert Diehl, William Doyle, 
George Dunn, Clifton Eisele, Harry Elliot, Robert 
Faught, James Forsj'th, Richard Getsinger, Robert 
Gregorius, Robert Grigsby, Thomas Hagerman, Wil- 
liam Hancock, John Harn, Henry Hartge, William 
Heimer, R. W. Hess, Jackson Hughes, Robert James. 
Floyd Jennings, Robert Jermain, William Karl, William 
King, Herbert Knighton, Charles Law, Edward Looper, 
James Love, George Lundquist, Clark M. Luther, Earl 
M. MacKintosh, John Martin, Jr., Clark Mester, WU- 
bert Miller, Basil Mishtowt, Richard Morauer, William 
Norris, George Quick, Joseph Paravati, George Reese, 
Bernhardt Reincke, Hugh Ross, Jack Schindel, Harold 
Skinner, John Smith, Charles Spencer, James Strapp, 
John Stevens, Thomas Stinchcomb, Alan Stocksdale, 
John Stone, Robert Weir, James Whitney, William 
Whittle, Alday Wilson, Joseph Wilson. 

Pledges: Thomas A. Berry, Arthur H. Berryman, 
Horace V. Boswell, Earle W. Brown, George Q. Con- 
over, Bruce A. Douglas, Edwin 0. Fisher, William S. 
Gaines, William E. Hammond, S. Charles Hemming, 
Earl S. Kelly, Joseph D. Libbey, Jr., Charles A. Magee, 
William J. Macguire, Frank A. Masterson, Jr., Allison 
P. Mershon, Raymond N. Morauer, William C. Orn- 
dorff, Jr., Richard A. Osbourn, John V. Patton, Samuel 
Riggs, Richard G. Shanklin, Mason J. Slaughter, 
Robert S. Stocksdale, Gordon J. Stoops, Lewis E. Van 
Petten, John G. Watson, Jr., James W. Williams, Jack 
D. Wood. 



29 



Kappa Alpha 



w.Mi.ti. 




BETA KAPPA CHAPTER 

Founded at WASHINGTON AND LEE 

UNIVERSITY in 1865 

Established at MARYLAND in 1914 

The Kappa Alpha Fraternity house burned 
down even before it was returned to its right- 
ful occupants following the war years. Most 
of the debris had been cleared away during 
the summer, but for the first month of school 
the boys found themselves minus light, heat, 
plumbing, and dining facilities. The sight of 
the KA's making their early morning trek up 
to the dorms (boys' dorms, that is !) with their 
towels, soap, and razors was a familiar one 
during those first hectic thirty days. 

The Knights plunged into formal rushing 
with vigor, wet paint, and plaster notwith- 
standing. At the end of the rush season a 
total of 39 men were pledged, and KA settled 
down to a peacetime fraternal life. One of the 
real signs of a return to normalcy was the 
successful KA Minstrel Show reinstituted by 
Producer-Director 'Wimp' Orpwood. 

This year Homecoming was a big affair for 
the KA's who, with the Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma's, carried off the first prize in the float 
parade. Helping the student effort in building 
their school, John Cochrane was treasurer of 
the Rossborough Club; Bill MacDonald was 
editor of the Diamondback, and Chester 'Grassy' 
Grassmuck, advertising manager. 



By the beginning of the year, errant Knights 
had indulged in the all-time favorite pastime 
of marriage. Among those were Pete Raines, 
Carlton Roxborough, Ralph Pennywitt, Ed 
Johnson, Johnny Mirceron, Joe Tuches, and 
Chester Grassmuck. Ben Wilson, a real 4'er 
from '42, returned to take over the prexy 
chair, while Johnny Cochrane was second-in- 
command. 

And so, after a busy and profitable year, the 
brothers said good-bye to those not returning 
and are already looking ahead to September 
when once again we will see them gather on 
the hill. 



Members: Joseph Acito, Otis David Ackrill, Walter 
Beauchamp, Robert Berger, Jack Bowersox, Charles 
Burton, Robert Callahan, Albert Cesky, John Coch- 
rane, John DeKowzan, James Dorsett, Tevis Durrett, 
Ernest Eckels, Robert Forsberg, Robert Geis, William 
Ginn, Chester Grassmuck, Raymond Grant, James 
Green, Jr., William Greer, Harry Groton, Richard 
Hambleton, Raymond Harrington, Egbert Hawkins, 
Jr., Gerald Heatley, Arthur A. Heise, Jr., John Inghs, 
Jr., Edward Johnson, Jr., Peter Karangelen, Gordon 
Kirwan, Jr., Leslie Lawrence, AUyn Lehman, Arthur 
Lundvall, Charles Maddos, Wallace Mann, Ronald 
McManes, Robert Mensonides, John Merceron, Philip 
Minke, Thomas Moser, Michael Muth, Wilmer Orp- 
wood, Jr., James Pavesich, Ralph Pennj'witt, Leroy 
Peterson, Louis Phipps, Jr., David Raine, Wayne 
Reynolds, James Rogers, Carlton Roxbrough, Jr., Rus- 
sell Silverthorne, William Stephens, Benjamin Wilson. 

Pledges: John Athey, Allen Bowers, Elmer Brigth, 
Robert Cole, WilUam Cook, Courtney Dickel, Theo- 
dore Ferrato, John Foster, Philip Freeland, Giles Free- 
man, Norman Geatz, Joseph Hunter, Newman Johns- 
ton, Clarence Little, Henry Lowry, Robert Lucke, 
Robert Ludwig, James Lutz, William MacDonald, John 
B. Miller, Robert Moulden, Barton Nagle, Erie Norton, 
James Peters, Richard Price, Jack Remsen, James 
Remsen, John Sandrock, Martin Schnurr, William 
Stevens, Thomas Thompson, Jeremiah Thuma, Joseph 
Tucker, Thomas Wilson. 

Graduate Sitidents: Brooke Mcanley, Roy Little, Nor- 
man Horn. 

Faculty Members: Lt. Colonel Edward Minion, Major 
J. Newton Cox, Dr. Harold Cottcrman, Mr. William 
Cobey, Dr. Ernest Cory. 



SO 



Sipa 1 



Jili' 




^m^ 



DELTA PHI CHAPTER 
Founded at VIRGINIA MILITARY 

INSTITUTE in 1869 
Established at MARYLAND in 1914 

The followers of the White Star doubled 
their ranks in a year's time, and as a result, 
were able to pile up honor after honor. One 
of the leading fraternities on campus, Sigma 
Nu has had to struggle through rush seasons 
without a chapter house to entertain prospec- 
tive pledges. Recognizing this plight, a num- 
ber of the sororities offered their assistance 
and the use of their houses. 

The actives and pledges were guided 
through happy days by President Josh Miller, 
Vice-president Dale Trusheim, Treasurer Bob 
Bremmer, and Tom Devlin as Recorder. 

Sports activities, always one of Sigma Nu's 
strong points, claimed an unusual number of 
active members. Four football regulars who 
saw action throughout the season were Vic 
Turyn, Emile Fritz, Jim Kurz, and Roy Mor- 
tar. Vic Turyn went on playing basketball, 
and later in the spring took up baseball along 
with Jack Flynn, Kenny Bransdorf, and Paul 
Zetts, the manager. Varsity track needed Tom 
Devlin, Sterling Kehoe, Brian Fennell, and 
Jim Kurz, while Warren HoflFecker and Dick 
Hoddinott held their own at lacrosse. Active 
also in intramurals, Sigma Nu was runner-up 
in football, volleyball, and basketball. 



Organizations, too, were staffed by 'Snakes.' 
Josh Miller, president of the Interfraternity 
Council, is also vice-president of the Ross- 
borough Club, while Dick Hoddinott is Sopho- 
more vice-president and Mike Zetts is presi- 
dent of the Riding Club. 

Chapter meetings during this past year 
have been held at a private home called 
simply 'Holbrook's'. Because Harold Hol- 
brook, varsity wrestling manager, and his 
two brothers are 'Snakes,' IVIrs. Holbrook 
invited the boys to hold their meetings in her 
basement. 

The Pirate's Ball was the usual success and 
the Spring Formal was held with the George 
Washington Chapter in one of the downtown 
hotels. This group of campus leaders may feel 
rightly proud of the records they have made. 



Members: Joseph Bauman, Harold Berry, Robert Biser, 
Kenneth Bransdorf, Robert Bremer, Daniel Brown, 
Thomas Chisari, George Cornell, Thomas Devlin, Oscar 
DuBois, William EUett, Erwin Engelbert, Norman 
Farrell, Edward Fennell, James Flynn, John Flynn, 
Emile Fritz, John Gilmore, Raymond Harrison, John 
Himes, Richard Hoddinott, WiUiam Hoff, Thomas 
Hoffecker, James Hoffman, LeRoy Houck, Thomas 
Jones, Stirling Kehoe, James Kurz, Charles McBride, 
John Meagher, Joshua IMiller, Robert Moore, Frank 
Morrisette, LeRoy Morter, Ashby Musselman, John 
O'Connor, Richard Oswald, Chester Peregoy, WiUiam 
Plate, Donald Price, Robert Senser, John Snyder, 
Henry Suzier, William Tribble, Robert Troll, Cale 
Trusheim, Victor Turyn, Robert Webster, Hubert 
Werner, Percy Wolfe, Michael Zetts. 

Pledges: Charles Anacker, Robert Beach, Allen Bur- 
nett, Robert Canone, John Clark, Robert Clark, Paul 
Curto, James Gilmore, Warren Gimmel, Arthur Hart, 
Harold Holbrook, Harry Irwin, Arthur Letcher, 
Edward Mathews, James Mess, John O'Brien, Frank 
Page, John Purnell, Joseph Polite, James Simler, 
George Tanshaw, Van Vaniglio, Joseph Veneziani, 
Paul Zetts. 

Faculty: Mr. George J. Abrams, Mr. Leslie Bopst, Mr. 
Herbert Hardin, Mr. Albert B. Heagy, Dr. George F. 
Madigan, Mr. Albert Woods. 



31 



Phi Kappa Sigma 




ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER 

Founded at the UNIVERSITY OF 

PENNSYLVANIA in 1850 

Established at MARYLAND in 1899 

After lying dormant through the war years 
the Alpha Zeta Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma 
is once more on the march towards estab- 
lishing itself as one of the most prominent 
fraternities on the Maryland campus. 

Almost without exception the Phi Kap's 
who left their studies to enter the Armed 
Forces were back this last year. Supplemented 
by these members they swelled their ranks to 
35 actives and 22 pledges. 

Many parties and dances were held after 
athletic contests in the chapter house. Home- 
coming was especially gay with many alumni 
back for the first time since before the war. 
With the acquisition and renovation of their 
temporary chapter house the Phi Kap's held 
an accelerated and successful social season, 
highlighted by the Skull and Bones Dance 
which traditionally provides the epitome of 
entertainment. 

Alpha Zeta has become increasingly extra- 
curricular minded. For the first time since 
the shift from Baltimore in '41 the chapter 
took upon itself the full schedule of Inter- 
fraternity sports. Partaking in football, 
basketball, .softball, and bowling, made an 
extremely good showing for their initial at- 



tempt. As the chapter increases in size with 
the turning years, greater successes will be 
in order. Phi Kap has also make its contribu- 
tions to the varsity teams. Harry Gamble and 
Bob Tall filled the 145 and 155 pounds posi- 
tions while Bill Shehan and Tom Germack 
were managers. Victor Mullins and Bill 
Jameson managed the basketball and la- 
crosse teams respectively. 

Leading the fraternity scholastically were 
Walter Beam and Romeo Mansueti. Aside 
from teaching, Walt is engaged in the composi- 
tion of a college algebra textbook. Romeo, 
on the other hand, is considered one of the 
state's leading Herpetologists. 

Phi Kaps have dabbed into almost every 
type of social activity, having had representa- 
tion in numerous clubs and honoraries. A 
large number of the members were musically 
inclined and played a dominant part in musi- 
cal affairs. Walter Beam, an officer in Clef 
and Key, has played a major role in all the 
productions put on by that organization. 

Under the superb guidance of Henry Turner 
and his staff of able assistants Phi Kappa 
Sigma can be none other than optimistic for 
the coming year. 



Members: William Anderson, Walter Beam, James 
Beese, Robert Burns, Richard Bergcr, Frank Bull, Gary 
Bradford, John Cayoliinios, William Coleman, Bernard 
Dispasquale, Richard DefFert, Henry Fontana, Harry 
Gamble, Hugh Garmany, William Jameson, William 
Kirby, Louis Kraus, William Meares, John Milligan, 
Romeo Mansuetti, Victor Mullins, Robert Mont- 
gomery, James Murray, William McGowan, Frank 
Parsons, I^e Paul, William Shehan, William Scharpf, 
Harold Thomas, Lawrence Richter. 

Pledges: Jerome Butler, Donald Causey, Thomas Coch- 
rane, Richard Dorney, Elson Duvall, Thomas Germack, 
Bedford tJlascock, Sniitty Harris, Edgar Hathaway, 
Herb Jones, James Kellam, George King, James O. 
Knotts, Robert Lindsay, Carlton Marcus, Emory 
Peddicord, John M. Preston, Jack Russell, Robert 
Scott, John Stump, Robert Tall, Kent \iehover, John 
Welsh. 



33 



Delta Sigma Phi 




ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER 

Founded at the COLLEGE OF THE CITY 

OF NEW YORK in 1899 

Established at MARYLAND in 1924 

The Delta Sig's have found the year 1946-47 
their post-war 'comeback' on the Maryland 
campus. Even though last year was success- 
ful, they were still a relatively small group 
without a chapter house. The first semester 
found the majority of the brothers proudly 
residing under their own supervision in the 
remodeled and newly-furnished chapter house 
on Knox Road for the first time since 1942. 

As president, William Poling ably con- 
ducted the chapter business; Donald Gleasner 
served capably as vice-president; as sect.- 
editor Thos. Johnson handled all the paper 
work; and treasurer Jack Bell balanced the 
books. W^m. Steele held down the important 
post of House Manager, efficiently attending 
to numerous odd housing jobs. 

The chapter increased in September with 
the return of veterans Garrison Buchman, 
Wm. Hansbarger, Clark Hudson, Davis Kep- 
hart, Stanley Kihn, Wm. McCullagh, James 
Schaefle, and John Somei's. Social chairman 
Jack Grathwol captained the events through 
the rush season, and planned open houses, 
smokers, dances, and parties for the rest of 
the year. Well remembered was the Sailors' 
Ball, the first social function of '47. This is a 



traditional dance for all Delta Sigma Phi chap- 
ters. The reports were excellent — of the 
orchestra seated in a whale's mouth, the fire- 
place that had tentacles like an octopus, and 
of Robinson Crusoe's hut. 

The chapter had members on various ath- 
letic teams. Most pubhcized on theseathletes 
was red-headed Poling who starred for his 
second season as right halfback; Walter Fehr 
was a tackle, and John Schreckengost re- 
turned to the gridiron after playing center last 
year. Stanley Kihn took over his pre-war 
position on the track team, and Don Gleasner 
was Assistant Coach in basketball. Wm. 
Steele again was an Assistant Manager to the 
boxing team, and Murray McCuUoch made 
the cheering squad. 



Members: Jack Bell, DeCorsey Bolden, Garrisoa 
Buscliman, William Callaway, Joseph Dianda, Howard 
Donahue, Walter Fehr, Gorden Gaumitz, Donald 
Gleasner, Henry Grathwol, William Hansbarger, 
Richard Holzapfel, Clark Hudson, Thomas Johnson, 
Charles Kephart, Stanley Kihn, Theodore Krub, 
Andrew Meushaw, Edgar Moore, William Poling, Wil- 
Uam Redd, Milton Sappe, James Schaefle, John 
Schaefle, John Schrecongost, John Somers, William 
Steele, Warren Wagner, Robert Wheeler. 

Pledges: John Andrews, Robert Bahel, Frank Bran- 
nock, Norman Brice, Wayne Brubaker, David Claw- 
son, Edward Chovanes, Lee Cohee, Robert Cook, 
Alfred Danegger, Carl Ebersberger, Edwin Elste, Ken- 
neth Galletly, Arthur F. Holston, George Hopkins, 
John Houck, John Ingram, Jr., WilUam Kane, Leonard 
Mahone, James Meyers, Murray McCoUoch, John 
Moore, Ernest Mullinix, Thomas Pappas, Raymond 
Patterson, Louis Plavidal, Donald Price, Mark Ray- 
mond, Daniel Saulsbury, William Scott, Bernard 
Simon, Dewitt Slay, George Snyder, Alfred Spamer, 
Richard Spicer, William Smith, Harry Tait, Walter 
Taylor, Howard Umberger, William Ward, Edward 
Wareham, Bryan Watkins, Wilmer Webster, John 
Wilkins. 

Faculty Members: Carl Bell, Dr. John Faber, Frank 
Bentz, Charles Hayleck, Dr. Augustus Prahl, William 
Redd, James Spamer. 



3S 



Sma Chi 




GAMMA CHI CHAPTER 

Founded at MIAMI UNIVERSITY in 1855 

Established at MARYLAND in 1942 

The Sigma Chi house at 4600 Norwich Road 
was returned to its rightful owners last Sep- 
tember after a three-year trip with a girls' 
sorority. Also, after seeing war-time service 
with the Red Cross, 'Mom' |Reed returned 
to her former position as housemother. 

The two policemen, sometimes called House 
Managers, who drove the rest around were 
Page Chesser for the fall semester and Leon 
Etzler for this most recent one. John Maslin 
juggled the finances; Charles Marsteller kept 
the minutes; Seth Preece was vice-president, 
and Charlie Brock, president. 

Clark Shaughnessy, Maryland football men- 
tor and a brother Sigma Chi, had at least one 
Sig, Paul Massy, playing regular ball for him. 
Also connected with the football squad was 
Johnny Poole, head manager. On the hard- 
wood, pledge Johnny Edwards was one of 
Ship's starting five, and brother Jack Heise 
managed the basketball team for the second 
year in a row. The Sig bowling team won the 
championship in the Interfraternity Bowling 
Tournament, and Bob Gralley was Intra- 
mural Badminton champ. 

The Sig House was well represented in 
campus activities proudly sponsoring Charlie 
Brock as president of the Senior Class, 'Bull' 



Heise as vice-president of the Student Govern- 
ment Association, and two honoraries. Latch 
Key and Pi Delta Epsilon, were prexied by 
two brothers — Jack Heise and Fred DeMarr, 
respectively. In the publication field brother 
Fred DeMarr spent his second year in the 
Terrapin office, this time as Photography 
Editor. Pledge Johnny Appel, treasurer of 
the Freshman Class, was in the Diamondback 
ofiice with Bob Wiley, and Jim Zimmerman 
scribbled for the Old Line. As for the clubs, 
Fred DeMarr was President of the Canter- 
bury Club, Bob Scott the Art Club, Don 
Chancy the German Club, and 'Buz' Hall 
the International Relations Club. 

With many pleasant memories behind them 
and many more yet to be born, the Sigma 
Chis close an eventful and prosperous year. 



Members: Don Addor, David Bastian, Richard Black- 
well, Clay Bourke, Thomas Bourne, Perry Bowen, 
Harold Bradshaw, Charles Brock, John Burns, Waldo 
Burnside, Spencer Carter, Donald Chaney, Richard 
Chatclain, Donald Chesser, Chase Coale, Lee Collin- 
son, Stanley Crosthwaite, James Cullen, James Cutts, 
Frederick DeMarr, Douglas Diamond, James Edwards, 
Leon Eteler, George Gardineer, Roy Garlitz, Olin 
Gochenour, Robert Gralley, C. Rogers Hall, Russell 
Hardy, William Harrison, James Hartman, John Heise, 
George Kidwell, William Lowery, Weems McFadden, 
John McLeish, Henry Marshall, Charles Marsteller, 
Robert Martell, John Maslin, William Maslin, Charles 
Morrell, Ray Meuller, Allen Muse, Harry Ovitt, 
Edmund Preece, John Poole, Ralph Preston, Robert 
Scott, Ralph Simmons, James Skeen, Chfton Smith, 
Harry Smith, Walter Tablcr, James Tessier, Ileatwolc 
Thomas, Elmer Thompson, Win Weldon, William 
White, Robert Wiley, Paul Wilson, James Zimmerman. 

Pledges: Paul Antetomaso, John Appel, Harold Bennett, 
Robert Bigelow, Thomas Boyd, John Edwards, James 
Ferguson, Sidney Graybeal, Herbert Hubbard, Harry 
Mason, David Millard, Louis Morsberger, Warren 
Mount, John Myers, William Newman, William Ovitt, 
Louis Shilling, Grover Small, Donald Weick, Carl 
Wilkinson, Carl Zarcone. 

Faculty: Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, Geary F. Eppley, Dr. 
Rudd Fleming, Clark D. Shaughnessy, S. Sidney Stein- 
berg, George O. Weber. 



S4 



Alpha Gamma Rho 




ALPHA THETA CHAPTER 

Founded at OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY 

and the UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 

in 1908 

Established at MARYLAND in 1928 

With post-war days and conditions in fuU 
swing once more, Alpha Gamma Rho ex- 
perienced a memorable year. The return of 
many veterans led to the renewal of old 
acquaintances and fraternity fun. The tradi- 
tion of nightly bridge games was resumed, 
and it was found that Leffel and Fries still 
held the dubious honor of being the sharks of 
the group. 

The AGR's regained possession of their 
house on June 10, 1946, when the Pi Phi's 
regretfully moved out after two years of resi- 
dence. The few boys living there during the 
summer semester helped to get the house in 
condition for the brothers returning in the 
fall. Climaxing this session was a get-together 
held for the alumni and actives. 

Floyd Walder, the pledge master, ably 
schooled the pledges in the history and tradi- 
tion of the fraternity. 

The year's social events proved successful. 
A dance in conjunction with the Pi Beta Phi's 
and an old-fashioned barn dance highlighted 
the fall term. A dance given by the pledges 
for the actives popped up in January, and 
following on its heels was the Twin-sweater 



Hop. This year, as always, the Spring Formal 
was the big event of the second semester. 
Dave Jenkins, the social chairman, performed 
commendably in planning the parties which 
were enjoyed by everyone. 

Many of the brothers were active in the 
various agricultural organizations on campus. 
Dave Jenkins and Maguire Mattingly served 
on the Executive Council of the Agricultural 
Student Council. Ed Francisco was prexy 
of the Block and Bridle Club. Mattingly 
headed the Student Grange after Bill Taylor 
stepped down. Sam Slack, Bill Taylor, and 
Melvin McGaha were elected members of 
Alpha Zeta, National Agricultural Honorary, 
and Sam was president. Walt Bowling, Dave 
Jenkins, and Maguire Mattingly were mem- 
bers of the Varsity Rifle Team. 

Thus the AGR's wound up a happy and 
successful year and are looking forward to an 
even better one starting next September. 



Members: Earl Baity, Walter Bowling, Louis Brosius, 
Allen Buzzell, Bruce Caruthers, William Cassidy, Wil- 
liam Davidson, Robert Dougherty, Charles Eby, Wil- 
liam Ensor, Edwin Francisco, Louis Fries, ClifiFord 
Giddings, Donald Gies, Merrell Grafton, Raymond 
Gross, George Horwoth, Ben Husfelt, David Jenkins, 
Louis Keely, Joseph Keplinger, Verlin Krabill, Robert 
Leffel, Vernon Leon, Francis Lynch, Franklin McAdams, 
Melvin McGaha, Fred Marchalk, Eugene Martin, 
Maguire Mattingly, Louis Pendelton, Gill Plumer, John 
Reckner, Sam Slack, Howard Soper, Irving Spry, 
William Taylor, Floyd Walker, Gerald Warwick, Robert 
Wend, Paul Widdowson, Joseph Wiley. 

Pledges: David Baker, George Betson, Kenneth Bosley, 
Earle Grouse, Thomas Eckert, Ralph Fisher, Walter 
Hanns, Richard Holter, Charles Hoyert, Robert Jones, 
Harry Jones, William Kenkel, Edmund Kuser, Peter 
Manley, William Meyers, Robert G. Miller, Whitney 
MacCrea, Karl Noyes, George Paffenbarger, James 
Reeves, Carl Reick, Roy Ridenour, Henry Sohn, John 
Stouffer, Hi Smith, Frank Warfield, Milton Webster, 
Clinton Wells. 

Faculty: A. Ahalt, S. H. DeVault, A. B. Hamilton, 
E. F. Long, J. B. Outhouse, P. R. Roffenberger, G. W. 
Gienger, A. O. Kuhn. 



S5 



Lambda Chi Alpha 




EPSILON PI CHAPTER 

Fou7idcd at BOSTON UNIVERSITY in 1909 

Established at MARYLAND in 1932 

People and organizations throughout the 
world are cramped and suffering from the 
housing shortage. Lambda Chi Alpha is no 
exception. Temporarily housed in an apart- 
ment with accommodations for ten men, the 
fraternity felt an acute attack of growing 
pains resulting from the influx of those re- 
turning. However, cheerfully meeting the 
occasion, the members rejoiced in their gather- 
ing forces. Membership rose from two, in the 
fall of '45, to nearly 40 men before Christmas, 
1946. Until the brothers can solve the build- 
ing and housing problems, they will maintain 
the apartment that has served as a temporarj'^ 
mecca to both members and alumni. 

Three transfer students were added to the 
growing fraternity ranks: Al Coleman and 
Frank Taylor from the Washington College 
Chapter, and brother Hope Marshall from 
Alabama. 

Fraternity participation in student activi- 
ties and campus organizations is evident, 
noting the positions held by different mem- 
bers. This representation includes President 
'Duke' Kazlauskas as an active member of 
the Old Line staff and president of the Inter- 
fraternity Council. Brother Ralph Gies is the 
busy prex of the Sophomore Class and main- 



tains active participation in Student Govern- 
ment Association movements. Gies also 
served on the Dormitory Council. Brothers 
Clifford May and Harry Potts, respectively, 
represent the Freshman and Senior Classes 
on Men's League. 

Lambda Chi men did not limit their extra- 
curricular interests to organizations concern- 
ing the campus government. Harry Potts 
was active in the Newman Club, and Charlie 
Thompson was vice-president of the Art Club. 
Brother Barney Blach acted as Business 
Manager of the 'M" Book, and penned his 
own weeklj' column in the Diamondback. 
Barney also was a weekly commentator on 
station WGAY. 

The present members have kept up the orig- 
inal standards of the fraternity, and besides a 
full calendar of social and activity obligations, 
they have taken time out to 'hit the books.' 

Lambda Chi has come back to the Mary- 
land campus a stronger, more active, and 
spirited organization, determined to retain 
and increase the prestige it has gained in this 
short post-war period. 



Members: William Auer, Bcruard Balch, John Beve- 
ridge, Angelo J. Capisola, Maynard R. Chance, Bern- 
hard C. Charles, Le Mar Chilson, Alvin Coleman, 
Wayland C. Coston, John K. Davis, Kenneth D. Dem- 
arce, Nicholas Fotos, Rex S. Fox, Ralph Gies, W. 
Harold Heritage, John C. Hancock, Vity F. Kas- 
lauskas, Shewell D. Keim, Barton Marshall, Hope 
Marshall, Clifford May. Alfred B. Merendino, John M. 
Morris, G. William Murphy, John Nichols, James C. 
Nokes, G. Stanley Olmsted, Harry B. Potts, Samuel 
Pruett, Robert E. L. Putnian, Joseph Rowland. 
Joseph Sekora, T. Franklin Seward, John J. Smoot. 
Francis Taylor, Charles F. Thompson, Chester L. 
Towers, S. Wirkcs Wcstcott. 

Pledges: Kenneth Alexander, Alfred Burnhani, Xorris 
Charles, Powell Eshain, William (Jaiser, C. Wallace 
Jett, Emory Jones, Andrew W. Joran, Jr., Donald R. 
KnawfT, Grafton IManguni, William Neilund. Charles 
L. Patterson, Thoma,s P. Raimondi, Davey Dee Tyler, 
Marcus T. Zambouuis. 



36 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER 
Founded at the UNIVERSITY OF 

ALABAMA in 1856 
Established at MARYLAND in 1943 



its president, Ed Rider. Three other men on 
the ODK membership roll were Don Everson, 
Joe Decker, and Chuck Tichenor. There 
were four brothers, Don Everson, Byrd Lucas, 
Ed Rider, and Will Schmidt in Pi Delta 
Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity. 

For the second semester. Bob Crosland, 
former prexy, turned over the reins to Charlie 
Werner, his successor. 

Assisting Werner as prexy was vice-presi- 
dent Paul Mericle, while Don Fulton was 
kept busy writing up the minutes. Holding 
the purse strings for the brothers was Richard 
Grubb. 



Bright spot on the fall social calendar was 
the Homecoming buffet supper, which was 
attended by many Baltimore and D. C. 
alumni. Combined with Homecoming was 
the celebration of the chapter's third birth- 
day. A huge layer cake, topped by a frosted 
terrapin, decorated the table. During the 
evening, honorary pledgeships were granted 
to Ronald Reed, son of alumnus Ed Reed 
and to Julian Cox, son of faculty advisor 
Carrol Cox. 

In athletic circles, SAE was represented by 
Bob Crosland and Dick Johnson on the 
varsity eleven. For his outstanding playing 
at Maryland during the past season, Cros- 
land was named to the Washington, D. C, 
All-College Team. Bob Marshek, sports 
manager of the chapter, held the 165-poimd 
spot on the varsity wrestling squad, while 
Gordon Willard fought heavyweight. Broth- 
ers Chuck Tichenor and Ralph Holmes bat- 
tered their way to first place in the Intra- 
mural Doubles Tennis Tournaments. 'Dusty' 
Durst as captain led the newly-organized 
Pershing Rifles. 

Maintaining its reputation for campus 
leadership, SAE gave Omicron Delta Kappa 



Members: David Abercrombie, Stephen Anarino, 
Walter Bauman, Arthur Binkley, Robert Black, Wil- 
liam Blalock, Gilbert Bohn, Donald Buck, Laird Chase, 
Donald Clem, Harry Cobey, Stephen Coffey, Carl 
Crone, Robert Crosland, John Crothers, William 
Downs, Harry Day, Harold Durst, Joseph Decker, 
Michael Flaherty, William Ehrmantraut, Donald 
Everson, Donald Fulton, James Graham, Alton Geiger, 
Norman Grabner, Richard Grubb, Robert Herr, John 
Hess, Harry Hobbs, Herbert Hodge, Ralph Holmes, 
Clyde Houle, Lynn Johnson, Richard Johnston, .James 
Kearney, Russell Levering, John Libby, Alexander 
Lipske, Byrd Lucas, Raymond Lund, William Madison, 
Robert Marcheck, Paul Mericle, Wayne Marshall, 
James Moschel, Paul MuUer, Wharton Nichols, Martin 
O'Connor, Willard Parsons, George Proudley, William 
Pruitt, Warren Redd, Bernard Rages, Marion Rohr- 
baugh, Edward Rider, Robert Schiedel, William 
Schmid, Wilson Schmidt, Sturge Sobin, Charles Tiche- 
nor, James Wade, William Wampler, Arthur Weidner, 
Charles Werner, Gordon Willard, Louis Zekial. 

Pledges: Robert Banning, Irvin Bauer, William Bliss, 
David Calhoun, William Casteel, George Cheely, 
Donald Covell, Ray Douglas, Melvin Farr, Clint 
Flexner, Earle Harrell, James Henderson, Howell 
Hodgeskin, Ludwig Jazilunas, Harold Leinbock, Melvin 
Lilly, Mathew Maddox, Leo Van Munching, Robert 
Roulette, John Shield, Murray Taylor, William 
Vaughn, Mortimer Weston. 

Faculty: C. L. Benton, Dr. H. C. Byrd, G. F. Corcoran, 
Dr. C. E. Cox, M. S. Downey, H. C. Griswold, P. E. 
Nystrom, A. 0. Ridgeway, M. M. Shoemaker, T. Stell, 
G. D. Brown, M. K. Miller. 



37 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



\ .,,i„ 



I,../ 




ETA CHAPTER 

Founded at MASSACHUSETTS STATE 

COLLEGE in 1873 

Established at MARYLAND in 1921 

Twenty brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa, all 
returned veterans, re-entered university life 
in September and reactivated Eta Chapter. 
This job proved to be diflficult, as their house 
had previously been sold. Nevertheless, the 
problem was soon solved when several soror- 
ities invited the Phi Sig's to conduct rush 
functions at their houses. With this task be- 
hind them and their seventeen new pledges 
for backing, they looked forward to a success- 
ful season. 

The social calendar of the Phi Sig's was 
well filled. During the weeks before Home- 
coming, they combined with Alpha Xi Delta 
to work on a float. It represented the slogan 
Tt's an Old, Old, Line.' 

The biggest event of the season was the 
Christmas Ball, given in conjunction with 
Epsilon Triton Chapter at American Univer- 
sity and Lambda Chapter at George Wash- 
ington University. This dance was held in 
the Burgundy Room of the Wardman Park 
Hotel and proved so successful that the 
brothers desire to establish it as a permanent 
tradition. 

The chapter is now hoping to find a new 
house in which to conduct its rushing and 



social functions. Last semester they could be 
compared to gypsies, wandering from one 
house to another in an effort to find some 
suitable meeting place. The gatherings have 
been held in various rooms on campus, and 
their social functions in local sorority houses 
or in the nearby houses of other Phi Sig 
Chapters. 

The first election of officers this year found 
Walter Allen president. He was ably assisted 
by the vice-president, Bob Wright. Jotting 
down the minutes for each meeting and carry- 
ing on the fraternity's correspondence, we see 
Giles Chapin, the Phi Sig's secretary. Charlie 
Beaumont, the treasurer, took care of the 
budget, while Bill Donnelly was the sentinel. 

The Eta Chapter has had many members 
who were prominent on campus and are re- 
membered as we leaf through old Terrapins 
and dust off trophies from previous years. 
Their awards have included all sports; foot- 
ball, baseball, and ping-pong. In addition, 
the Phi Sig's have won many awards for 
scholastic achievement. 

The brothers, having made a successful 
comeback on campus after the years of lax, 
are looking forward hopefully to a bigger, 
better, and brighter future. 



Members: Walter Allen, Dick Barr, Charlie Beaumont, 
Dick Brownell, Giles Chapin, Charlie Crouch, Don 
Deitrick, Bill Donnelly, Paul De Tamble, Howard 
Gossage, Bill Hutchinson, Chuck Jones, Wally Mar- 
shall, August Noack, Willis Nolan, Roy Skipton, John 
Sysak, Ned Thomas, Dick Wainwright, Robert Wright. 

Pledges: Bernie Bailey, Jack Benson, Tom Bourne, Guy 
Cogswell, Jim Eacho, Bill Fisher, Don Fresh, Bob 
Hutchinson, John Hyde, Dick Kirk, Mel Ruffner, Bob 
Maul, Ronny Nordine, George Schoneberger, Don 
Turkall, Ronny Utman. Edward Williams. 

Faculty: Warren R. Evans, Major Walter L. Miller, Jr., 
William II. Myers, James H. Reid, Roy K. Skipton. 



38 



Tan Kappa Epsilon 




BETA BETA CHAPTER 
Founded at ILLINOIS WESLEYAN 
UNIVERSITY in 1899 
Established at MARYLAND in 1947 

In 1941, Alpha Lambda Tau had just begun 
to climb the ladder to successful organization. 
It had a big white house on the hill overflow- 
ing with potential campus leaders and future 
BMOC's from 'way back. Prosperity seemed 
to smile freely upon them. Came the war, 
and one by one the men of ALT left for the 
services. By 1944, there were not enough men 
left to continue the upkeep of the chapter 
house; consequently it was released. 

The autumn of 1946 was a homecoming; in 
truth it was for many of our men. Service 
uniforms were exchanged willingly for civilian 
garb as the 'old' fellows came back. The 
chapter became active under the leadership 
of president Bob Little, ably supported by 12 
undergraduate and three active faculty mem- 
bers. The house was well represented in 
campus and social activities by brothers Dan 
Neviaser, Michael Langello, and Charles 
White, while brother Richard Serra, as treas- 
urer, handled the fraternity's financial obliga- 
tions thus keeping the wheels of progress well 
greased. The fall Interfraternity Bowling 
Tournament provided an opportunity for the 
ALT's to prove their strength and interest 
through active participation in the tourna- 



ment. Brothers Little, Bridgeman, Langello, 
White, Serra, and Neviaser supplied the 
muscles for their bowling team. 

ALT alumni and old friends held a reunion 
in Baltimore following the Washington and 
Lee game. The members say it was a great 
celebration, a stag party to be well remem- 
bered 

After the National Convention of ALT held 
in the fall, the chapter decided that an affilia- 
tion with a national fraternity which was so 
entirely southern was too much like being a 
flock of lost sheep which had strayed from 
home. Since the advantages of belonging to 
the flock were negligible, the chapter voted 
to withdraw from ALT. 

Once again the chapter that had originally 
begun as lona Nu Delta, one of the oldest 
locals on campus, decided to go national. 
After extensive investigation it petitioned for 
admittance into Tau Epsilon, and was ac- 
cepted in January. February was its official 
installation as the Beta Beta Chapter of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon. Many of the alumni re- 
tiu-ned to be initiated. The installation cere- 
monies were conducted by Admiral R. O. 
Williams, the National President of TKE, 
and an installation team of 'Tekes' from G. W. 
and U. of P. A spirited and energetic under- 
graduate body, a loyal faculty group, and a 
strengthened national organization promise 
a prosperous future. 



Members: Louis Abayo, Richard Bangam, Bruce 
Bridgeman, Michel Langello, Robert Little, Jr., Daniel 
Neviaser, David Pohmer, George Riesser, Richard 
Serra, Merrick Steward, Charles White, Richard Wood. 



39 



Tau Epsilon Phi 




TAU BETA CHAPTER 
Founded at COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY in 

1910 
Established at IVIARYLAND in 1925 

Adding to the already bulging enrollment 
to the September session of school came the 
TEP veterans of World War II. Together 
with the non -veterans, they reassembled 
under the roof that has housed TEP men for 
over two decades. 

Solly Goodman, voted into the position of 
rush chairman, labored furiously during the 
formal rushing period. His efforts were re- 
warded handsomely by the pledging of 30 
men, the largest group ever to pledge Tau 
Beta Chapter in its history. Among the 
neophytes were such outstanding men as 
Larry Holofcener, director of the Clef and 
Key Varsity Show, Dick Dorf, member of the 
football squad, Al Cohen, Diamondback staff, 
Mai Peck, manager of the basketball team, 
and Irv Udorff, producer of the Vet Club 
Show. With fine cooperation from brothers 
Lew Ruttenberg and Charlie Kramer, War- 
den Goodman led his future inductees through 
a well-planned and active pledge period from 
October to March. The induction was held 
at the annual Jubilee in the Mayflower Hotel 
in Washington and was witnessed by the 
largest number of undergraduates and alumni 
ever to attend the Jubilee. 



During the year Sid Sterman was elected 
to the presidency of the Men's League; he also 
held down a position on the boxing team. 
'Foggy' Nable took over the managerial reins 
of the track team, which included on its 
roster such luminaries as Herb White and 
Bob Lewis. In intramural sports, TEP 
achieved an enviable record. Billy Lewis can 
point with pride to his teams which earned 
prominent places among the leaders in foot- 
ball, volleyball, basketball, and softball. 
Familiar memories include the float at Home- 
coming, Frank Milhauser's car. Art Epstein's 
keeping the boys in line. Lew Ruttenberg, the 
master of a thousand experiences, old '96 
Juddy Klein, Hoffman's familiar cry of "Let's 
go to Bowie," the Spring Formal, Editor 
Morganstein's 'Crier,' Bob Eichberg, 'King 
of the Vets,' the bridge game at Dave Rolnik's 
home, and last but not least, the Jubilee. 



Members: Robert Bachrach, Marvin Bass, Benjamin 
Berman, Benjamin Bochenek, Irving Cushner, Robert 
Davis, Richard Davis, Robert Eichberg, :Vrthur 
Epstein, Leonard Eisenberg, Allen Fried, Sylvan Frie- 
man, Robert Goodman, Solomon Goodman, Gerald 
Gotkin, Stanley Hiramclstein, Irvin HofTmau, Charles 
Holzman, .\llen Howard, Paul Kanowsky, Victor Klein, 
Charles Kramer, Irving Lazinsky. William l/cwis, 
Robert Lewis, Murry Leizman, Sheldon Losin, Frank 
Millhawser, Harvey Morganstcin, Irwin Nable, Louis 
Pressman, David Rolnik, Louis Ruttenberg, Stanley 
Samuelson, Fred Sapperstien, Howard Shafer, Morton 
Schwartzman, Howard Shear, Melvin Shevitz, Edwin 
Statter, Sidney Sterman, Alexander Stouck, Maurice 
Starr, Marvin Weissberg, Herbert White, Earl Wolf. 
Stanley Wymiszner. 

Pledijes: Irvin Schiller, Irvin Broida, Sheldon Witcoflf, 
William Kahn, Larry Ilolfcencr, Daniel Fink, Stuart 
Zuckirman, David Klein, Joel Rosenblatt, Wilfred 
Romanoff, Richard Dorff, Robert Spcert, Ix-n Solonian, 
Bob Solonian, Irv Simon, Reuben Hyatt, Irvin (ireen- 
berg, Herbert Shapiro, Irvin Udoff, Richard I-evine. 
Murry Woodrow, Howard Coldman, Mul Peck, Mor- 
ton Schearer, Al Cohn, Ixe Klavens, Paul Shienman, 
Lee Morgan, Emil Hymowitz, .\1 Braudes. 



40 



Sipa llpha Mh 




SIGMA CHI CHAPTER 

Founded at the COLLEGE OF THE CITY 

OF NEW YORK in 1909 

Established at MARYLAND in 1933 

Shortly before the fall semester, Sigma 
Alpha Mu members turned out en masse to 
redecorate their house on the hill. Armed 
with paint brushes, water buckets, cloths, 
soaps and an electric floor scraper that blew 
fuses with somewhat disconcerting regularity, 
the boys attacked the job with gusto. Even 
the members recently discharged from the 
service, who had vowed that their first civilian 
months would be entirely workless, were 
present to lend needed hands. Among the 
newly-returned veterans were Merhle Fox, 
Paul Pumpian, Norman Sherry, Melvin Udel, 
Harold Reiss, and Irv Lewis. 

The house was completely finished, top to 
bottom, in time for Sigma Alpha Mu's first 
rush smoker. More than fifty guests attended, 
all of whom were entertained by nostalgic 
alumni and plied with mouth-watering south- 
ern fried chicken. Eleven men were ultimately 
invited to pledge the fraternity. 

Socially, Sigma Alpha Mu enjoyed a suc- 
cessful year. In addition to a number of open 
house functions and dances, the fraternity 
celebrated its thirteenth birthday on the 
Maryland campus with a formal dinner dance 
in Baltimore on December 14. The success 



of the aft'air fostered a proposal by Prior 
Gordon Salganik to make the birthday cele- 
bration an annual event. 

During Homecoming week-end, Sigma 
Alpha Mu made an entry in the contest of 
floats. The boys worked particularly hard on 
a tremendous metal star, intending it to be the 
outstanding feature on the float. A few 
minutes before the float was driven into the 
stadium, a telephone wire sheared off the top 
point of the star. Woe filled their hopeful 
hearts as they viewed the damage. Neverthe- 
less, SAM received honorable mention, which 
proved something about the fruits of honest 
labor. 

The Sx\M's placed a few fingers in campus 
pies as Phil Glazer took over the jobs of Busi- 
ness Manager of the Diamondback and Presi- 
dent of Hillel. Norm Katz was Sports Editor 
of the Diamondback and Vice-president of 
Men's League. Bill Sandy's column in the 
Diamondback surveyed campus sports. 

President Gordon Salaganik turned over 
the gavel to Sam Wohl for the second semes- 
ter. Vice-president and Treasurer Martin 
Morrison was succeeded by Elliot Lapin, 
while Herbert Jeffers followed Sam Wohl as 
Secretary. 



Members: Rolf Bercowitz, Albert Bernstein, Robert 
Block, Donald Caplan, Donald Cohen, Melvin Cohen, 
Bernard Dackman, Merhle Fox, Donald Frank, Phillip 
Glazer, Herbert JefiEers, Ellis Kadison, Norman Katz, 
Robert Levin, Gilbert Levine, William Leizman, Irvin 
Lewis, Richard London, Max Millstone, Martin Mor- 
rison, Paul Pumpian, Harold Reiss, Howard Rymland, 
Gordon Salganik, Edward Schrier, S. Norman Sherry, 
Howard Smith, David Solomon, Melvin Udelwitz, 
Samuel Wohl, Myron Wolfson. 

Pledges: Robert Berkow, Morton Blank, Lee Brash, 
Lawrence Broad, Frank Cahn, Paul Dorf, Frankline 
Goldstein, Irvin Gomprecht, Gerald Katz, Ralph May, 
William Sandy, Morton Shapiro, Bernard Shur. 



41 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 




DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER 
Founded at NEW YORK UNIVERSITY in 

1913 
Established ai MARYLAND in 1941 

The 1946-47 school year found a new fra- 
ternity working its way into campus activities. 
The Delta Deuteron Chapter of AEPi began 
its life with a small group of fourteen men 
and leaped to the total of thirty-two active 
members by the opening of the second semes- 
ter. The eighteen pledges were initiated on 
January 11 at Baltimore's Sheraton Belvedere 
Hotel. The initiation ceremony was followed 
by a formal dinner and dance. The pledge 
committee assisted Bucky Margolis in direct- 
ing this new group. 

Harry Fradin, former president of AEPi, in 
February turned over the gavel to Paul Sut- 
tleman. The vice-president was Stanley 
Kramer, Morris Levine took over the secre- 
tary's position, and Irving Warsinger became 
treasurer Earl Foreman did a fine job of 
looking after the fraternity's future by being 
rush chairman. 

Showing their liking for the outdoor life 
and the open fire, the frat sponsored several 
weiner roasts. Also on the informal side were 
the "Sloppy Joe Dances." The climax of the 
club's social functions was a formal dance. 

Intramural sports were an important part 
of the year's activities. The football team 



offered strong opposition, while the volley- 
ball team was successful in winning the Fra- 
ternity Tournament. The AEPi basketball 
team, though eliminated in the tournament, 
gave a good account of itself. 

Socials and athletics did not occupy all the 
AEPi time. Under the leadership of Sam 
Auerhan, the Alpha Epsilon Pi Players pre- 
sented the "Thespian's Delight" before a 
large crowd at the Hillel Foundation in a 
U. J. A. program. Jerry Gaine, Milt Socolar 
and Earl Foreman along with Sam Auerhan 
kept the audience well entertained. 

Cden Klaven, our transfer student from 
Hopkins, wrote the lyrics for the Vet Show, 
"Dream Boy," and Jerry Gaine played the 
drums in the same show. Sam Auerhan turned 
in another sparkling performance in the year's 
Variety Show. 

A Conclave of AEPi chapters of the Mid- 
dle Atlantic area was held in Baltimore under 
the co-sponsorship of the Maryland and Hop- 
kins chapters. The Conclave was a week-end 
affair in May with a formal dance as the high- 
light. 



Members: Samuel Auerhan, Morton Cohen, Mcrvin 
Cohlenzer, Klliott Curtis, Earl Foreman, Harry Fradin, 
Natliun Inphcr, Stanley Kramer, Morris Levine, Isa- 
dore Margolis, Herbert Moses, Maleolm Ral>inowieh, 
Herbert Sohmer, Paul Suttleman, Irving Warsinger. 

Pledijc.t: Yale .Varons, Stanley Billian, .\lvin Blaker, 
Carl llutler, Martin Caplin, Jerome Cohen. David 
Kornblatt, Nathan Fradin, Jerome Gaine, Harvey 
Cireenberg, Alvin Greenfield, Sidney Katz, Robert 
Katz, Barton Land, Harold Paris, .Vrnold Rubenstein, 
Milton Socolar, Richard Wa-sserman. 



42 



Kappa Kappa Gamina 




GAMMA PSI CHAPTER 

Founded at MONMOUTH COLLEGE in 1870 

Established at MARYLAND in 1929 

The Kappa's greeted 1946 with a crowded 
calendar of social and scholastic activities, 
managing, however, to leave some time for 
the usual hands of bridge. 

Following a successful rushing season, the 
Kappa's gave a tea to welcome a chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Theta to the Maryland campus. 
Hospitality continued in the form of exchange 
dinners with other Greeks, and after-dinner 
coffees for fraternities and sororities. The 
spring season was highlighted by the pledge 
dance and the traditional 'Spinster Skip.' 

The whole campus had great anticipation 
for this year's homecoming, the biggest post- 
war Homecoming Maryland has seen. Kappa 
proudly won triple honors: Sally Dunington 
was chosen Homecoming Queen; Kappa and 
KA jointly took first place in the float contest 
with a life-sized train tracking down that 'old 
line'; and Kappa won placement in the house 
decorations. 

Campus activities found the Kappa's much 
at home in publications. Nancy Simmons was 
Associate Editor of the Terrapin; Pat Piper 
was Advertising Manager and Sally Morgan 
Women's Sports Editor of the Diamondback. 
Betty Gatch was Women's Editor and Dee 
Speed Managing Editor of the Old Line. As 



class officers, Louise Stephenson was secretary 
of the Junior Class; Virginia Rustin, historian 
of the Sophomore Class; and Sally Morgan 
secretary of Women's League. Jackie Morley 
and Betty Jean Swain were elected to the 
cheering squad. Lenore Throckmorton was 
chosen Vet's Queen. Amy Clark was chair- 
man of the Bridge Tournament. Of the win- 
ners, playing special set hands, those with the 
highest scores were eligible for the National 
Tournament. Poe Ewell, Betty Gatch, Sally 
Morgan, Patty Piper, Nancy Simmons, Dee 
Speed, and Louise Stephenson were initiated 
into Pi Delta Epsilon, journalistic honorary. 
Louise was elected treasurer of the organiza- 
tion. Genie Simmons, a member of Mortar 
Board, was the president during 1946. To top 
this honor, the highest that a woman may 
obtain on the Maryland campus. Genie was 
also initiated into Omicron Nu. 



Members: Virginia Bradford, Cherron Callaghan, Amy 
Clark, Barbara Coggins, Royellen Crampton, Sally 
Dunnington, Phyllis Eckhardt, Noel Edrington, Martha 
Eisele, Poe Ewell, Ann Fusselbaugh, Betty Gatch, 
Marjorie Groves, Eleanor Harrington, Nancy Hen- 
dricks, Jean Highbarger, Harriet Hobson, Mary 
Frances Hunter, .Jane Kudlich, Joanne McBride, 
Louise McCoUum, Mary Moran, Sally Morgan, Kackie 
Morley, Suzanne Parker, Patricia Piper, Ruth Porter, 
Barbara Renick, Mary Rinehart, Virginia Rustin, 
Genie Simmons, Nancy Simmons, Page Sinton, Mary 
Pat Smith, Dee Speed, Ellie Stamen, Louise Stephen- 
son, Betty Jean Swain, Barbara TaUant, Lenore 
Throckmorton, Ann VanMunching, Jean Winebrener, 
Peggy Winebrener, Patty Wright. 

Pledges: Nancy Clapp, Jeanne Clark, Jean Culbert, 
Emma Douthat, Suzanne Eleder, Helga Frankwich, 
Margaret Galloway, Hean Hahner, Martha Lee Heise, 
Betty Jobe, Nancy Kincaid, Colene King, Edith Kren- 
lich, Ruth Paterson, Jane Roche, Martha Rutledge, 
Barbara Smith, Marie Stafford, Diane Thompson, 
George Wedderburn, Honora Whelan, Eleanor Wood- 
son. 



43 



Alpha Xi Delta 




BETA ETA CHAPTER 

Founded at LOMBARD COLLEGE in 1893 

Established at MARYLAND in 1934 

Returning to school in September, the 
Alpha Xi's found their newly-decorated house 
ready for the swirl of social events on the 
register for the coming year. The fun and 
exhausting pace of fall rushing resulted in the 
gathering of 24 new pledges. 

Immediately following rushing, the social 
merry-go-round got under way with an open 
house dance crowding the house to the bulg- 
ing point. After this came an exchange dinner 
with Phi Delta Theta and desserts for Theta 
Chi and Phi Sigma Kappa. 

In October, the girls welcomed a new house- 
mother, Mrs. Howell Bedell of New York, 
and presented her to the campus at a tea. 

The Homecoming buffet dinner was the 
most successful get-together the chapter had 
ever had. Crowds of alums filled the house 
and the present members gave the 'Old 
Timers' something to talk about by carrying 
off third place in the float parade, and second 
place with its 'Maryland Mortuary' house 
decorations. 

December found the Alpha Xi's honoring 
their National President, Mrs. Beverly Robin- 
son, with a tea, at which time they presented 
her to the campus. Later in the month the 
formal Christmas dance stole the spotlight 



of the semester's social events. 

Up on the hill 'Weetie' Stitley served as 
President of Women's League and as a mem- 
ber of the S. G. A. Sallce Davis was President 
of the Dance Club, while sister Millicent 
Freschi was treasurer. ^Marilyn Cannon was 
Vice-president of the Presbyterian Club, and 
Eleanor Moore was Treasurer and Province 
Representative for the Newman Club. 'Weetie' 
was Mortar Board's Treasurer, and Betsy 
Lipp was minute-taker and purse-holder for 
Alpha Kappa Delta, sociology honorary. In 
the journalistic world, Jane ^Slusgrove and 
Peggy Chrisman were winners in Mademoiselle's 
college-board contest. Peggy also acted as 
College Editor for the students' page in the 
Washington Tiines-IIerald. 

Beta Eta Chapter helped to support Na- 
tional's adopted village of Noordwyk, Hol- 
land, by purchasing food, medical supplies, 
and clothing. 

Members: Carolyn Allender, Betty Axt, Marjorie 
Bletch, Jeanne Brown, Doris Bnrkey, Marilyn Cannon, 
Aspasia Cheppas, Margaret Chrisman. Sallee Davis, 
Frances Ellsworth, Elsie Evans, Millicent Freschi, 
Marian Gill, Suzanne Greene, Sybil Greenleaf, June 
Jacobs, Margaret KaufTman, Mary Lee Kemp, Mary 
Kershaw, Betty Lancaster, Rachel Lewis, Elizabeth 
Lipp, Ilda Lunan, Eleanor McAbee, Josephine Miller, 
Eleanor Moore, Jean Muri)hy, Jane Musgrove, Jeanne 
Regus, Jean Root, Elizabeth Schneider, Helen Schuncke, 
Joanne Scott, Adrienne Sewell, Janet Smith, Mary Ann 
Spicer, Marguerite Stitley, Lillian Stransky, Gloria 
Pasquella Turner, Mildred Widmann, Katherine Wil- 
hide. 

Pledges: Patricia Ballantyne, Grace Binkley, Hester 
Brown, Jean Burton, Carolyn Dednion, Dorothy Drum- 
mond, Barbara Elms, Lucia Ford, Joyce Frederick, 
Mary Ann Gathof, Betty Giese, Margaret Hall, Paulina 
Hoff, Earlcne Jones, Ella Lee Johnson, Mary Kaprow- 
ski, Carolyn King, Elaine Medford, .Vlyce Nemara, 
Doris Papenfoth, Ellen Pratt, Christine Psomas, Alice 
Rasp, Jean Sauer, Jacquclyn Saunders, Mary Sealock. 
Shirley Shepherd, Jean Siemons. Joan Stceley, Janet 
TuU, Virginia Walck. 

Faculty Members: Dr. Elaine Pagel, Miss Barbara 
Kurz. 



44 



Delta Delta Delta 




ALPHA PI CHAPTER 

Founded at BOSTON COLLEGE in 1888 

Established at MARYLAND in 1934 

Under the guiding hand of their new prexy, 
capable Carol Collins, the Tri Delt's com- 
pleted another full and successful school year 
in their comfortable 'Delta Shelta.' 

The Tri Delt's queen of the year is attrac- 
tive Betty Heyser, who was crowned Miss 
Rossborough of 1946. Betty had previously 
won the title of Miss Terrapin in 1945. Sylvia 
Simmons placed third in the annual contest 
for the queen of the sorority pledge classes. 

Tri Delt has always been active in campus 
activities, and this past year was no exception. 
Jean Roby was elected President of the Foot- 
light Club and Vice-president of Mortar 
Board; Jane Grigsby revived the Psychology 
Club, increasing its membership through her 
own interest and work; Weems Hawkins was 
News Editor and Ejitty Blake was Society 
Editor of the Diamondback. For her out- 
standing work in pubhcations, Weems was 
tapped for Pi Delta Epsilon, while Jean Eichel- 
berger and Marvel Maxwell were tapped for 
Omicron Nu, the home economics honorary. 

The Tri Delt's had eight vivacious and 
attractive members on the cheerleading squad. 
Mary Zimmerli was chosen as the head cheer- 
leader and the other supportive seven were: 
Page Watson, former head cheerleader, Betty 



Heyser, Betty Sue Train, Liz Simpson, Pat 
Murphy, Bert Williams, and Cede Clark. 

The Tri Deit calendar was crowded, but 
gaily marked, with both social and cultural 
festivities : the annual Founder's Day Banquet 
at the 2400 Club; the well-staged Interfra- 
ternity Sing, which Tri-Delt sponsors each 
year; friendly chapter buffet dinners, parties, 
and get-togethers for active and pledges ; after- 
dinner coffees and exchange dinners, to further 
Greek fellowship; holiday celebrations such as 
Homecoming and their annual festive Pine 
Party at Christmas; faculty dinners, en- 
lightening cultural meetings; open-house par- 
ties or record dances after the football games; 
and the breathtakingly impressive spring 
formal which is the grand finale of the school 
year. Each year the chapter looks forward to 
the estabhshment of higher goals and broader 
success. 



Members: Margaret Aitcheson, Lucille Andrews, Alice 
Antal, Catherine Blake, Carolyn Bryan, Cecelia Clark, 
Carol Collins, Carol Cook, Corliss Cook, Mary Lee 
Edwards, Jean Eickelberg, Jane Grigsby, Josephine 
Graybeal, Jean Harden, Geraldine Hathaway, Weems 
Hawkins, Betty Heyser, Jacqueline Hustis, Sandra 
Irwin, Marilyn Jamison, Jean Kaylor, Patricia Libbey, 
Jane Lynch, Helen MacGregor, Louise Matthews, Mar- 
vel Maxwell, Dorothy McCaslin, Jeralee Miller, Pa- 
tricia Mm-phy, Jean Otto, Dorothy Pierce, Margaret 
Pyle, Peggy Rafferty, Betty Ritter, Jo Ann Robinson, 
Jean Roby, Jean Rubey, Elizabeth Simpson, Ruth 
Talbert, Janet Thielscher, Betty Sue Train, Page 
Watson, Bertha Williams. 

Pledges: Margaret Aiken, Anne Cronin, Betty Lee 
Dailey, Betty Jean Ferguson, Dorothy Fishpaw, 
Beverly Freeman, Inegert Gregor, Anne Hewitt, Jean 
Hoff, Jane Hyman, Virginia Legg, Virginia Lutz, 
Suzanne Miller, Betty Lou Rector, Jeanne Ritter, Mary 
Roney, Pauline Ritayik, Ida Sendelbach, Sylvia Sim- 
mons, Elizabeth Torrey, Ann TuUis, Wilma Warring- 
ton, Jacqueline Whitehurst, Mary Zimmerli. 

Faculty: Mrs. Dorothy Krehnbrink. 



45 



Alpha Oinicron Pi 

AOn 



PI DELTA CHAPTER 

Founded at BARNARD COLLEGE in 1897 

Established at MARYLAND in 1924 

The AOPi's prevailing greeting to each 
new arrival in September was, "Have you 
seen the house?" The reason for this exuber- 
ance was that during the summer's absence 
the first floor had been completely redeco- 
rated in California golds, greens, and reds. 
The members, with unknown vigor, attacked 
their own rooms, each attempting to match 
the warm effect that had been produced on 
the floor below. 

The year 1946 seemed to overshadow the 
previous years, for it vaunted AOPi's Golden 
Anniversary. In honor of the occasion a 
banquet, attended by the actives and mem- 
bers, was held at the house by the Wash- 
ington Alumnae Association. Highlighting 
the event was a pageant portraying the fifty 
years oi the sorority's existence. 

The most feted AOPi of the season was 
Norma Curtiss who captured the coveted title 
of 'Miss Prince George's County,' marking 
the 250th anniversary of the county. This 
event was colored with dances, dinners, and 
parties over which Norma reigned with gra- 
cious hand. 

In the administrative department Jean 
Soden officiated as president, Phyllis Sell as 
vice-president, Rosemarie Bridges as secre- 



tary, Barbara Price as treasurer, and Marty 
Foster as the corresponding secretary. Jane 
Nock occupied the position of social chairman 
and under her direction the sorority spon- 
sored its annual open house 'Red and White 
Ball' in the spring. 

On campus the AOPi's were found active 
in both student and class government. Phyllis 
Sell served as Treasurer of the S.G.A., as 
well as Chairman of the Homecoming cele- 
bration; Mildred Mooney was Historian of 
the Junior Class; Barbara Schneider held the 
position of secretary of the Sophomore Class; 
Peggy O'Connor and Margaret Showell fell 
in line as Historian and Women's League 
Representative, respectively. Joanne Ryan 
was Vice-president of the Cosmopolitan Club; 
Marty Foster, Secretary of the Red Cross; 
Shirley Knibb, Secretary of the Wesleyan 
Club, and Jean McKeown and Barbara Oster- 
mayer officiated in the Newman Club. The 
sorority looks back on a highly successful year 
and hopes to continue its work in the future, 
strengthened by an abundant pledge class. 

Members: Claire Ahern, Barbara Allen, Marilyn Auker, 
Barbara Beebc, Barbara Branner, Rose Marie Bridges, 
Lee Brown, Norma Curtiss, Martha Foster, Nancy 
Friel, Lucinda Fulton, Isabel Gaither, Nancy Hand, 
Charlene Harding, Barbara Hargrove, EUyn Holt, 
Catherine Howley, Dent Humphries, Mary Lou Jen- 
sen, Dorcas Jones, Rose Marie Kelly, Barbara Kitz- 
miller, Shirley Knibb, Betty Langmack, Ellen Lawton, 
Jean McComas, Blanche McFalls, Jean McKeown, 
Mary McLaughlin, Dorothy Mclvean, Mildred Mooney, 
Jane Nock, Barbara Ostermeyer, Jean Patton, Mary 
Lou Pigg, Barbara Price, Barbara Ryan, Barbara 
Schneider, Phyllis Sell, Jerry Jean Smith, Jean Soden, 
Jean Stevens, Shirley Stilhvell, Jean Anne Wannon, 
Marjorie Wenshel, Dorothy Woodward. 

Pledges: Delores Bryant, Elaine Castcel, Corinne 
Davis, Mary Isabel Grove, June Hall, Catherine 
Howley, Betty Janncy, Marian Lawrence, Jean I^owry, 
Shirley Mitchell, Peggy O'Connor, Betty Peter, Nancy 
Price, Jean Rtnfschncider, Joan Ryan, Margaret 
Showell, Judith Speake, Evelyn Thompson, Betty 
Lovell, Raymona Wiegand, Shirley Wilson. 

Faculty: Mrs. MacFarland, Mrs. O'Neil. 



46 



Sigma Kappa 




BETA ZETA CHAPTER 

Founded at COLBY COLLEGE in 1874 

Established at MARYLAND in 1940 

During the war years, the Sigma Kappa's 
turned the Alpha Tau Omega House from the 
home of a men's fraternity into an attractive 
group of light blue and dainty pink rooms 
bearing the unmistakable stamp of the fem- 
inine hand. Returning the house to its right- 
ful owners, the Sigma Kappa's moved into 
their own house near the dining hall and have 
lived there since February, 1946. The many 
popular social fimctions given by the sorority 
testify to the good use which the girls made 
of their attractive house. 

Starting out the school year right with an 
open house tea, the sorority continued through- 
out the year to hold informal affairs such as 
weiner roasts, informal teas, and dances. The 
annual Christmas Formal, held at the Statler 
with Sigma Kappa sisters from George Wash- 
ington, proved to be a huge success. Also on 
the Sigma K's social calendar was an exchange 
dinner with the Delta Sig's. The girls were 
entertained at an informal dance by their 
brother fraternity, Phi Kappa Sigma. Along 
came Founder's Day, which was celebrated 
by the Maryland and Washington chapters 
with a banquet in Washington. In spite of 
all the social affairs, classes, and dates, the 
girls still managed to find time to play a game 



of bridge or make an addition to their newest 
venture in knitting. 

The SK's took an active part in all campus 
activities and made many outstanding achieve- 
ments this year. Pat Bennington holds the 
office of Social Chairman of the Senior Class 
and Vice-president of Pan-Hellenic Council. 
Susan Weakley was elected Vice-president 
of the Senior Class, while Helen MacMillan 
was Vice-president of the Social Dance Club; 
Laura Petrone held the same office in the 
Canterbury Club. Rose x\nn Collier was 
tapped by Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman 
honorary, while Elaine Craley was initiated 
into Sigma Alpha Omicron, bacteriology honor- 
ary. Sigma Kappa's who contributed to the 
Old Line were Marilyn Bessig, Rose Ann 
Collier, and Joan Michel. The music depart- 
ment was taken over by Evelyn Brewer, 
Marilyn Bessig, and Phyllis Ann Jones, who 
were in Women's Chorus. 

All in all, the Sigma Kappa's can look back 
upon the school year of '46-'47 as being a very 
satisfactory one, and are already hoping for 
and expecting bigger things in '47-'48. 



Members: Racheal Armstrong, Dorothy Bedell, 
Marilyn Beissig, Pat Bennington, Jo Anne Bolen, Joan 
Brunner, Rose Anne Collier, Lois Corridon, CoUen 
Craley, Elaine Craley, Ora Donaghue, Martha Dykes, 
Teresa Finney, Katy Lovelace, Helen MacMillan, 
Helen Mahaney, Doris Marucci, Betty McElfresh, 
Joan Michel, Jane Mundy, Ethel Niblett, Mary Lou 
Obold, Ellen Pennefeather, Laura Petrone, Jeanne 
Pons, Irene Radziminski, Marion Robinson, Rosalie 
Sheedy, Grace Simpson, Bonita Singleterry, Rosabelle 
Somers, Betsy Stafford, Janet Turner, Louellen 
Vrahiotes, Harriet Wayman, Susan Weakley. 

Pledges: Faye Adams, Evelyn Brewer, Jean Collins, 
Cynthia Cotten, June Degler, Shirley Foster, Judith 
Harris, Patricia Henderson, Ida Mae Hobbs, Jean 
Jeffers, Phyllis Ann Jones, Dorothy Kroeger, Betty 
Owens, Ann Sipp, Mary Ellen Travers, Ann Troy, Ann 
Turner. 

Faculty Advisor: Verne Chatelain. 



47 



Alpha Delta Pi 




BETA PHI CHAPTER 
Founded at WESLEYAN FEMALE 

COLLEGE in 1851 
Established at MARYLAND in 1940 

September, 1946, found the Alpha Belt's 
back in their smartly refurnished house in- 
tently planning with their new housemother, 
Mrs. Ehrogott, for another successful rushing 
season. 

Starting the social season, the chapter gave 
a formal tea honoring their housemother. 
Successive to this affair was the Red Sock 
Dance, a novel party where the guests each 
removed their shoes and danced the rest of 
the evening in their red stocking feet. Not 
to be outdone by the campus-wide Home- 
coming festivities, after the game Beta Phi 
held an informal dinner dance at the chapter 
house for alumnae and friends. It was heart- 
warming to see all the 'Old Timers,' and to 
show them the new improvements made 
around the house. The annual pledge dance 
highlighted the pre-Xmas season. While the 
orchestra played the Sweetheart Song as back- 
ground music, the pledges stepped through 
a huge diamond-shaped pin to meet their 
dates waiting on the other side. 

The New Year found several sister ADPi's 
taking the final step of matrimony. Follow- 
ing the ceremony, bride Mary Lou Thompson 
held her wedding reception in the chapter 



house; the lovely decorations chosen for this 
occasion showed off the house to good ad- 
vantage. 

Spring found them holding a joint celebra- 
tion of Founder's Day with Alpha Phi Chap- 
ter at George Washington University, at 
which both the Washington and Baltimore 
alums actively participated. 

The list of those active in organizations in- 
cluded Pat Schertz in Omicron Nu, Betty 
Ann Gordy, Treasurer of SAO, Betty Powers, 
Historian of the Sophomore Class, and Jean 
Dye, a member of the Dance Club's Execu- 
tive Council. The Riding Club officers were 
as follows: Ann Fennessey, President, Sally 
Puryear, Secretary, and Betty Wilson, Treas- 
urer. Nancy Daugherty contributed to Clef 
and Key, while Barbara Glatian worked on 
the Diamondback. As for officers of ADPi, 
President Barbara Skinner received able assis- 
tance from Vice-president Hazel Shfer, Secre- 
tary Pat Patton, and Treasurer Ann Fen- 
nessey. 

Throughout the year Beta Phi Chapter has 
kept busy with their program of after-dinner 
coffees, dances, and the annual Parents' Tea. 
The Spring Formal was the 'finis' to an event- 
ful year. 



Members: Shirley ^Vndrews, Jane Boots, Gerry Bringle, 
Barbara Carpenter, Ann Campbell, June Cassatt, 
Nancy Clark, Nancy Daugherty, Jean Dye, Bobbie 
Faulkner, Bettie Fearnow, Ann Fennessey, Bettye Anne 
Gordy, Cecile Hale, Phyllis Johnson, Ann Lonsway, 
Elizabeth Mangum, Patricia Martyn, Juanita Moore, 
Patricia Patton, Frances Pollard, Elizabeth Powers, 
Mildred Preble, Sally Puryear, Martha Rollison, Mar- 
garet Roohan, Patricia Schertz, Iris Shank, Wilma 
Shipley, Barbara Skinner, Hazel Slifer, Harriet Spiva, 
Mary Lou Thompson, Elsie Watkins, Betty Wilson, 
Mary Lou Wilson, Frances Wragg. 

Pledges: Dorothy Brown, Joyce Christie, Patsy Duke, 
Christine Fell, Barbara Galatian, Sue Helfrich, Bonnie 
Jones, Jewell McCann, Patricia Paxman, Pcnnie Per- 
kins, EUzabeth Thornwaite, Laura Vogeler, Kathy 
Wood. 



48 



Kappa Delta 




ALPHA RHO CHAPTER 

Founded at VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL 

SCHOOL in 1897 

Established at MARYLAND in 1929 

Kappa Delta started off this season by 
going all out for activities. Jean Chickering, 
Terry Speaker, and Claudia De LaVergne 
took over the jobs of Editor-in-Chief, Copy 
Editor and Circulation Manager, respectively, 
of the 1947 Terrapin. Carol Haase was 
chosen Business Manager of the Diamondback. 
Active also was Mary Harry Davis, Corre- 
sponding Secretary of Clef and Key, and 
Assistant Director of its winter show. Marion 
Graham acted as Secretary of the Canterbury 
Club and Carol Haase as President of the 
Wesley Club. Portia Bowers was elected 
Secretary of Student Government Associa- 
tion, and the Junior Class chose Terry Speaker 
as Treasurer. High honors were bestowed 
upon Jean Chickering and Carol Haase, both 
being tapped for Pi Delta Epsilon, while Jean 
Try on was tapped for Omicron Nu. Mary 
Harry Davis, Women's League Representa- 
tive from the Senior Class, distinguished her- 
self by winning a trip to the National 4H 
Convention in Chicago. A tea was given in 
the chapter house for the Kappa Delta 
Chapters from American and George Wash- 
ington Universities. 

Dickey Ashley served as Treasurer of the 



Home Ec. Club, Dot MuUan as Recorder of 
W. R. A., and Mary Bolgiano contributed 
diligently in the work of the Junior Prom 
Committee. Betty Banks was Secretary of 
the Freshman Class, and Duffy Conant acted 
as Historian of the Sophomore Class. The 
K. D. bowling team won the inter-sorority 
title for the third year in succession. 

In the fall, gavel-pounding Jane Hershey 
was assisted by the then Vice-president Jean 
Chickering, and by Dorothy MuUan, Vice- 
president during the springs emester. Dickey 
Ashley managed the secretarial position and 
Anne Gadd served as Treasurer. 

The necessary spice of social activity was 
introduced at intervals throughout the year. 
The Black and White Ball was given early in 
January by the actives in honor of their new 
little sisters. 

A busy year is past and Kappa Delta looks 
ahead to the fall when once again the whirl 
of activities will begin. 

Members: Barbara Alverson, Mary Dixon Ashley, 
Mary Bolgiano, Catherine Burger, Jean Chickering, 
Nancy Boger Coleman, Edith Conant, Mary Davy 
Callahan, Mary Harry Davis, Patricia Draper, Claudia 
De La Vergne, Marilyn Ellwanger, Elizabeth Gamble, 
Sallye Garrigan, Joyce Garvin, Marian Graham, Ann 
Gadd, Rosemary Gordon, Carol Haase, Doris Harder, 
Ann Heidelbach, Jane Hershey, Mary Esther Hynes, 
Amy Jamieson, Lennis Janes, Eleanor Jones, Mildred 
Keuhn, Betty Jo Marshall, Dorothy McMinn, Jean 
Miller, Edith Milligan, Dorothy Mullan, Mary Palmer, 
Elizabeth Pitt, Betty Lynn Sanderson, Marjorie Scull, 
Janet Seal, Portia Bowers, Shirley Speaker, Joyce 
Smith, Sarah Spitznas, Phyllis Strock, Jean Tryon. 

Pledges: Betty Banks, Betty Jane Bearry, Shirley 
Bruce, Elizabeth Burch, Lindalee Cheek, Lee Clark, 
Betty Jean Cooper, Suzanne Craig, Patricia Downey, 
Jean Farmer, Betsy Herr, Shirley Heine, Barbara 
Kirchner, Nancy Lawson, Dorothy Lewis, Virginia 
Martin, Audrey Mowen, Patricia Pugh, Shelia Rock- 
wood, Jean Shaffer, Patti Siceloff, Martha Stender, 
Janice Vieau, Esther Vinella, Dorothy Weber, Mary 
Anna Westerman, Ann Whaley, Helen White. 

Faculty: Miss Helen DeLoach, Miss Constance Hart- 
man, Dr. Susan Harmon, Miss Alma Prinkert. 



49 



Pi Beta Phi 




MARYLAND BETA CHAPTER 

Founded at MONMOUTH COLLEGE in 1867 

Established at MARYLAND in 1944 

This fall found the Pi Phi's dashing madly 
between Maggie B and the Alpha Gamma Rho 
frat house preparing for rushing. Their func- 
tions were held at the AGR house due to the 
fact that their new house on the hill was only 
partially completed. This situation caused 
confusion, not only among the Pi Phi's, but 
also among AGR's, who were somewhat sur- 
prised to find girls running around downstairs 
at all hours armed with scissors, glue, paper, 
and delicate favors in preparation for a rush 
party. In spite of the bewildering rushing 
conditions, the season was extremely success- 
ful, for 18 future Arrow girls were added to 
the fold. 

The chapter's social season began with a 
highly successful Winter Formal, held at the 
Roger Smith Hotel in Washington, and follow- 
ing closely on its heels was a Christmas party 
given by the pledges for the actives. 

Take one sorority group, subtract one 
sorority house, and the result is a very dis- 
organized state of affairs. However, the Pi 
Phi's managed to maintain their unity, as 
over half of the chapter lived in the basement 
of Margaret Brent until their house was ready. 

Under the leadership of June Danglade the 
girls went out for activities in a big way. 



Doris Carl headed the Community Chest 
drive and spurred the chapter to placing 
second in contributions to the campaign. 
Jackie Hastings, a veteran performer of the 
Footlight Club, took the lead in "The Little 
Foxes"; Ethel Jongeneel was Editor of the 
Diamondback; Barton Hall held the job of 
Vice-president of Women's Chorus; Claudia 
Shirley represented the chapter in Sigma 
Alpha Omicron, and Marjorie Fredericks in 
Sigma Tau Epsilon. 'Freddie' also reigned as 
Secretary of W.R.A. Janice Garrott was 
Vice-president of Women's League. 

With the completion of their house, after 
the bewildering uproar of moving had sub- 
sided, came a huge housewarming, and later 
on, a dance introducing the pledges to the 
campus. These done, the Pi Phi's found the 
end of the spring semester just around the 
corner and so closed the books, making the 
school year of '46-'47 past history. 



Members: Priscilla Alden, Nettajo Borders, Marjorie 
Boswell, Yvonne Britt, Amy Cantwell, Doris Carl, 
Jean Maria Cory, June Dunglede, Ruth Drake, Eliza- 
beth Eppley, Betty Faupel, Marcia Foster, Sally 
Foster, Marjorie Frederick, Janice Garrott, Barton 
Hall, Jacqueline Hastings, Sally Iluebl, Ethyl Jonge- 
neel, Betty Langenf elder, Patricia Madigan, Patricia 
McKee, Anne Newby, Peggy Randall, Jean Reynolds, 
Betty Rush, Claudia Shirley, Carolyn Smith, Janice 
Trimmer, Page Waite, Betty Windsor, Jean Zahrendt. 

Pledges: Rosa Jane Allen, Virginia Bogcrt, Patricia 
Branner, Ruth Brightman, Mary Burnside. Jodie Cole, 
Betty Ehlers, Mary JarrcU, Eleanor Koenlg, Lynn 
Kotick, Jeanette Lynch, Jane Lee Montgomery, Char- 
lotte Peverly, Virginia Pohl, Peggy Reid, Grace 
Roberts, Sue Stevens, Martha Waldron. 



50 



Gamma Phi Beta 




BETA BETA CHAPTER 

Founded at SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY in 

1874 

Established at MARYLAND in 1940 

From their lofty position in the white house 
on the hill, the Gamma Phi's entered enthu- 
siastically into the spirit of a peacetime 
campus by working hard at many social and 
cultural activities. Under the able guidance 
of Louisa White, the sorority maintained its 
excellent position both as a chapter and as a 
group of individuals. 

Highlights of the year for the chapter were 
numerous. Pat Taylor made a lovely Pledge 
Queen, to the delight of her sisters. The new 
Gamma Phi housemother, Mrs. Edna B. 
Brown, was presented to the campus with a 
tea in October. The annual Mother-Daughter 
Banquet brought all the girls with their 
mothers in tow to the 400 Club, where the 
luncheon was held. To top off all this, the 
pledges were presented at the fall Pledge 
Dance which was held in the home of Irene 
Sprung in Chevy Chase. 

When it came to activities, the Gamma 
Phi's were anything but slow. Louisa White 
headed W.R.A., was Secretary of Sigma Tau 
Epsilon, Secretary of the Senior Class, and a 
member of Mortar Board. In addition to all 
this, she served as President of the sorority — 
all of which gave her excellent claim to the 



title of B.G.O.C. Ginny Stewart was Ex- 
change Editor of the Diamondback; Betty 
Compton kept the Newman Club in the spot- 
light as Publicity Chairman; Millie Anderson, 
Janet Huddle, and Mary Dyer were in Sigma 
Alpha Omicron. Ginny Stewart attended Pi 
Delta Epsilon meetings, while membership in 
Sigma Tau Epsilon included Marion Benson, 
Millie Burton, and Louisa White. The chapter 
was represented in Mortar Board by Randy 
Randall as well as by busy Sister Louisa. Also 
attending W.R.A. meetings were Jas Arm- 
strong, as Membership Chairman; Millie 
Bvu-ton as Badminton Chairman, Marian 
Benson as Volleyball Chairman, and Marilyn 
Sacks as Corresponding Secretary. 

Throughout the entire year, the Gamma 
Phi's looked forward to Monday evenings 
when all-chapter buffet suppers provided a 
wonderful chance to catch up on socializing 
over a deck of cards or knitting needles. In 
this way the sisters made the ties of Gamma 
Phi Beta even more dear. 



Members: Barbara Adamson, Mildred Anderson, 
Jasmine Armstrong, Mildred Beck, Margaret Becker, 
Marion Benson, Alice Bowman, Jane Blizzard, Joanne 
Bramhall, Patt Browning, Mildred Burton, Catherine 
Compton, Dorothy Dinsmore, Mary Dyer, Ellen Hall, 
Gloria Heller, Eleanor Hoppe, Janet Huddle, Joy Hull, 
Marianne Karlowa, Alice Measell, Mary M. Middle- 
ton, Doris Ann Miller, Eleanor Parker, Ramona Ran- 
dall, Leah Regan, Mary Jane Reiney, Ann Ryon, 
Marilyn Sacks, Shirley Sacks, Margaret Schroeder, 
Millicent Sheldon, Barbara Sherman, Irene Sprung, 
Virginia Stewart, Betty Wathen, Dorothy White, 
Louisa White, Rita Widmayer. 

Pledges: Betty Aber, Catherine Beam, Mary Brock- 
meyer, Virginia Bunker, Doris Crewe, Hildegarde 
Doten, Lois Griesimer, Mary Ellen Hicks, Barbara 
Hughes, Ruth Hitchinson, Aline Johnson, Helen Keith, 
Jeanne Lang, Margaret Marshall, Jeanne Painter, Vera 
Pettit, Dolores Sapp, Nancy Schroeder, Marjorie 
Smith, Gladys Stienmetz, Pat Taylor, Doris Thompson, 
Annetta Lou Valiant. 

Faculty Advisor: Dr. G. Forrest Woods. 



51 



Kappa iUpha Theta 

KA0 



GAMMA MU CHAPTER 

Founded at DePAUW UNIVERSITY in 1870 

Established at MARYLAND in 1946 

Maryland's newest sorority made its ap- 
pearance on campus during formal rushing 
before the fall semester began. Local alumnae 
with Jean Ford, a graduate student from Penn 
State, and Sallj'' Reed, a Sophomore transfer 
from Randolph-Macon, worked hard to give 
two parties and a tea. At the end of rushing, 
they were rewarded by the addition of eight 
new pledges who wore the black and gold 
pledge ribbons of Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Unofficial headquarters were set up in the 
recreation room of Anne Arundel dorm, and 
Jean had the job of "housemothering" the 
seven pledges living there, as well as the other 
group of thirty-odd girls who were temporarily 
quartered there awaiting the completion of 
Dorm X. 

Theta launched itself vigorously during in- 
formal rushing by pledging eight more girls, 
thus swelling the ranks to nineteen. 

Without a house or any material assets, the 
pledges set out enthusiastically to establish 
Theta on campus. They attended social func- 
tions such as after dinner coffees at Kappa 
and ADPi. Meetings were held in the Dean 
of Women's lounge and Ellie Stanley was 
elected Secretary of the group, while Bettye 
Smith held the office of Treasurer. Plans were 



made to put a president in office in January, 
Jean in the meantime, serving as official repre- 
sentative and pledge mistress. 

In November the pledges attended a tea 
honoring the newly-installed sister chapter at 
George Washington University. This was 
also the Homecoming weekend, and there was 
a mad dash to enter a float in the parade. 
Sunday of that same week, all the Theta's 
attended the Episcopal Church in College 
Park, and after the services they threw a hay- 
ride to entertain the boys who had worked 
with them so diligently on the float. 

Mrs. Higbie, the National Extension Chair- 
man, and Mrs. Wilson, District President, 
paid a visit to the sorority in November, bear- 
ing the best news of the year — that Gamma 
Mu Chapter would be installed at the District 
Convention in Atlantic City in February. 
The pledges were spurred to greater efforts in 
order to make their grades and be eligible for 
charter membership. 

Plans for a dance were postponed until after 
the excitement of installation and until after 
Theta became more than a pledge class, a new 
chapter added to the chain of sixty-nine in the 
United States and Canada. The kite soared 
high with spirit and sisterhood typical of the 
'oldest Greek letter fraternity known among 
women.' 



Members: Mary Dow, Jean Ford, Sally Reed. 

Pledges: Marilyn Aldcn, Bettye Bell, Martha Jean 
Crawford, Caryl Fesslcr, Patricia Furman, Mary 
Louise Herrmann, Barbara Hudson, Ellen Janda, 
LaRue Lambson, Eleanor Morris, Joan Morrison, Vir- 
ginia Morse, Jean Perdue, Martha Sanders, Bettye 
Smith, Mary Ellen Stanley. 



52 



Delta Gairnna 




BETA SIGMA CHAPTER 

Founded at OXFORD INSTITUTE in 1874 

Established at MARYLAND in 1945 

The Anchor girls, with Bunny Holland as 
Captain, have piloted the DG Ship through 
its second year on campus. Tripling the num- 
ber of active members, the chapter now totals 
60 girls. 

Holding its place of honor in the Delta Gam 
house is the silver cup won by the Dee Gees 
when they first participated in the annual 
Interfraternity Sing and walked away with 
top honors. 

Three charter members starred in the 
romance department for the year. Jo Hoff- 
meister married Bob Perdew, Maria Bulani 
is engaged to Frank Bonis, ATO from MIT, 
and Effie Ingalls is wearing Jim Graham's 
SAE pin. 

The social calendar for the Delta Gam's 
featured the annual Pledge Dance at the 
Washington Aviation Country Club, the hay- 
ride to Great Falls, and the Christmas Party 
given for the actives by the pledge class. 

Stepping from war work into peacetime 
rehabilitation, the Delta Gamma's have been 
active in the Red Cross Veteran Shows, with 
Marie Bulani, EUie Higgons, Jackie Loar, 
Betty Franciscus, and Lovie Hudson partici- 
pating. The campus extra-curricular activi- 
ties were not neglected by the DG chapter. 
Ellie Higgons was Treasurer of the Sophomore 



Class and the Canterbury Club. Jean Patter- 
son was Social Chairman of the Sophomore 
Class; Pat Patterson, Advertising Manager of 
the Old Line; Emily Hamond, Treasurer of 
the Sociology Club. Dot Dansberger was 
elected to membership in Sigma Alpha Omi- 
cron, bacteriology honorary, and Emily 
Hamon became a member of Alpha Kappa 
Delta, sociology honorary. 

Delta Gam chose Maria Bulani as its Vice- 
president, Jane Schreiber for Secretary, and 
Dorothy Dansberger was the Treasurer. 

In the face of widespread criticism of fra- 
ternities and sororities, and feeling the need 
for greater Greek unity, Delta Gamma spon- 
sored a Pan-Hellenia Panel Discussion early 
in the fall. This was attended by representa- 
tives from all sororities on campus. Each 
representative gave a brief history of her 
group, its national achievements and policies, 
and points stressed at the respective Conven- 
tions. Speaking for DG was Jane Schreiber 
who attended the Convention in Pasadena, 
Calif. With this same spirit prevailing in the 
coming years, Delta Gamma will contribute 
her part in strengthening inter-sorority 
relations. 

Members: Mary Catherine Albaugh, Betty Blake, 
Maria Bulani, Mary Burns, Ann Carpenter, Louise 
Carpenter, Virginia CoUmus, Dorothy Dansberger, 
Claire Ennis, Mary Ellen Ferry, Jeanne Gibbons, Sarah 
Gilroy, Elizabeth Graham, Jacqueline Hajek, Emily 
Hamon, Elizabeth Hicks, Elanor Higgons, Bernadette 
Holland, EfEe Ingalls, Marian Johnson, Mary Jane 
Johnson, Patricia Koehler, Elizabeth Kurz, Loretta 
Kurz, Anne Law, Jean Patterson, Patricia Patterson, 
Jane Pester, Jane Schreiber, Anne Stone, Annete 
Sultan. 

Pledges: Betticia Bergstrom, Josephine Blake, Dolores 
Bowles, Anne Carr, Dolores Colton, Marian Cronin, 
Rita Dudley, Gloria Engnoth, Betty Franciscus, Mary 
Graham, Ruth Hartley, Lois Hendrix, Louvera Hud- 
son, Margery Huff, Phyllis Kreisher, Marion King, 
Betty Lane, Jacqueline Loar, Sharon MacBride, Marion 
Maddox, Virginia McCeney, Jean McGee, Pauline 
Moxley, Elizabeth Pepper, Betty Pogue, Alice Prigg, 
Barbara Rhoads, Phyllis Schubert, Elizabeth Weick. 



5S 



Phi Sigma Sigma 




BETA ALPHA CHAPTER 

Founded at HUNTER COLLEGE in 1913 

Established at MARYLAND in 1936 

September of '46 found the Phi Sig's 
mounted on ladders vigorously wielding paint 
brushes and hammers and taking time off only 
to bandage smashed fingers. After a week of 
paint-daubing and drape-stitching, the girls 
saw their house ready to accept the quota of 
social functions and serious study in store for it. 

The results of a fast-paced and hectic rush 
season was the adding of 24 pledges to their 
ranks. These new members-to-be made their 
bow to the campus at a dance given for them 
at the chapter house. 

Who said Friday the 13th was unlucky? 
The Phi Sig actives don't agree, for on that 
night a "Superstition Dance" was given for 
them by the pledges. Superstition was thrown 
to the winds as the girls blithely danced 
around open umbrellas and lit 3 cigarettes on 
a match. 

Many alums journeyed to College Park for 
the Founder's Day Banquet. It afforded them 
a wonderful chance to refresh old acquain- 
tances and swap stories all of which began 
with the familiar line — "When I lived at the 
house — ." 

An open house following the V.P.I, game 
was the chapter's big affair of the season. The 
campus en mas.se trudged down College Ave- 



nue to the house, where they thawed out with 
the help of hot chocolate, laughed with old 
acquaintances, and made new ones. 

Officers were: ^larilyn Reubin, president; 
Selma Cohn, vice-president; Judy Hexter, 
recording secretary; and Rita Chasen, treas- 
urer. 

Life was not all play for the Phi Sig's, for 
the girls worked hard to raise money for the 
Rheumatic Fever Drive, their national philan- 
throphy project. Some of the many Phi Sig's 
in activities were: Jeanette Feldman, Presi- 
dent of Alpha Kappa Delta, and Vice-presi- 
dent of the Sociology Club; PhyUis Biscarr, 
President of the Pan-Hellenic Council, and 
Betty June Hollander, originator and Chair- 
man of the Pan-Hell shows presented at hospi- 
tals in and around Washington. The chapter 
was well represented in Alpha Lambda Delta, 
frosh honorary, by Marilyn Paper, Rita 
Rosenfield, and Annette Shapiro. 

The girls of Phi Sigma Sigma can glance 
back on this past year as being one of the 
happiest and most successful in their memory. 



Members: Harriet Abramson, Phyllis Biscarr, Claire 
Boorstein, Edna Bralower, Janice Biegman, Alma 
Brendler, Rita Chasen, Selma Cohn, Ruth Davidson, 
Vivian Davis, .Jeanette Feldman, Eleanor Fishman, 
Zara Gordon, Florence Grunstein, Judy Hoexter, Betle 
Hollander, Ruth Harrowitz, Harriet Krakow, Barbara 
Krausc, Ann Levin, Barbara Lilicnficld, June Margolin, 
Marilyn Paper, Marilyn Rubin, Ruth Schneider, ^Vn- 
nette Shapiro, Lenore Shapiro, Miriam Sibel, Bernice 
Spire, Edna Stark, Eva Stein, Deana Weger. 

Pledges: Phyllis Aikin, Hortence Bloom, Geraldine 
Blunienthal, Eunice Boin, Marjorie Cimmit, Ruth Fel- 
ser, Elaine Fradkin, Patricia Goldiner, Roslyn Green- 
berg, Geraldine Grow, Erline Hite, Judy Jacobs, /Vnne 
Jeffcir, Sibyl Levin, Norma Mermelstein, Rita Rosen- 
feld. Pearl Jean Schwartzman, Lillian Siegal, Phyllis 
Snider, Ruby Spector, Claire Star, Carmencita Stein, 
Adele Tapper, Goldene Zalis. 



Faculty Adtisor: Dr. I/ejins. 



54 



iilpha Epsilon Phi 




ALPHA MU CHAPTER 

Founded at BARNARD COLLEGE in 1909 

Established at MARYLAND in 1943 

Back in their old homestead after a year of 
hving in the converted Sigma Chi House, the 
girls of Alpha Mu Chapter of Alpha Epsilon 
Phi have set a record for squeezing in a maxi- 
mum amount of fun into a minimum of time. 
To help with the merrymaking, thirty-two 
pledges were added to the list after an ex- 
tremely successful rush season. 

Opening the year was a dance in honor of 
the pledges, at which Jean Bernstein was 
chosen Pledge Queen. Following in quick 
succession were such events as a tea in honor 
of Alpha Mu's charming housemother, Mrs. 
Ruark, pledge parties, and several dances, 
formal and informal, to round out a well- 
filled social calendar. 

Congratulations flew thick and fast as the 
number of newly -engaged and married girls 
climbed steadily. Joining the out-of -circula- 
tion crowd to the tune of the Wedding March 
were Tema Goldiner, Naomi Ziggles, Jean 
Yalem, Lucille Gorfine, Sonia Freedman and 
Aida Koffman. Added to the list of those 
wearing sparklers on the third finger, left 
hand, were Charlotte Glass, Rhona Faye 
Bernstein, Judith Goldstein, Irma Doline, and 
Marion Hoff. Mr. Seidel, new son of Hannah 
Needel Seidel, ex-dean, was unanimously elec- 



ted Honorary King of the Alpha Mu Chapter, 
while alumnus Rita Smith Sterling was re- 
sponsible for Miss Gail Suzanne Sterling, an 
addition to the list of potential members. 

Under the leadership of Fern Kandel, Presi- 
dent, and Lenora Lachman, Vice-president, 
the AEPhi's plunged into campus activities 
vigorously. Charlotte Frank was elected Vice- 
president of the Dramatic Club; Betty Ellin 
had a solo part in the Variety Show; Gilda Yer- 
man held the oflSce of Junior Pan-Hellenic 
President. Germaine Margolis was tapped by 
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman honorary 
while Natillie Eskwith has joined the ranks of 
Sigma Alpha Omicron. Vivienne Rose held 
the enviable position of Treasurer of the 
Dance Club. Fern Kandal had a double job, 
for she not only served as President of the 
sorority, but also edited the Sociology paper 
and was tapped by Alpha Kappa Delta, soci- 
ology honorary. 



Members: Elaine Berger, Eileen Bernstein, Eileen Cai- 
man, Elaine Carliner, Sylvia Cohen, Irma Doline, Berty 
Ellen, Natalie Eskwith, Norma Feldman, Charlotte 
Frank, Shirley Freedman, Charlotte Gilden, Yada 
Gladstone, Ruth Golboro, Charlotte Glass, Judy Gold- 
stein, Doris Greenwald, Feme Kandel, Irma Keiser, 
Florence Konigsburg, Lenora Lachman, Isabelle Le- 
Bow, Myra Levenson, Geraldine Males, Germaine 
Margolis, Mitzi Mark, Joan Mehlinger, Marilyn Miller, 
Rhoda Ottenberg, Vivienne Rose, Phyllis Rosen, Tema 
Rubenstein, Sheila Sacks, Rita Samuels, Joan Shack- 
man, Jane Silverman, Joy Simonhoff, Marylin Stein, 
Arlene Stepper, Adrienne Winters, Jackie Zelks, Naomi 
Ziggles. 

Pledges: Jodean Askin, Joan Bernstein, Charlotte 
Cohen, Rosalie Cummins, Elaine Dickler, Barbara 
Dobries, Kay Farbman, PhyUis Farbman, Rosalie 
Glick, Betty Kohn, Shirley Krause, Sylvia Lochman, 
Vivian Margolis, Faye Naviasky, Esther Pinas, Bernice 
Sachs, Ansella Salganik, Cecil Schecter, Joan Scherr, 
Gloria Schreter, Audrey Schugam, Elaine Schwartz, 
Janet Schwartz, Elaine Skernik, Eleanore Tapilar, Jody 
Unger, Carol Wallerstein, Judy Weinstein, Esther 
Weisblatt, Helene Weinstein, Rose Wood, Gilda Yer- 
man. 



55 



Alpha Lambda Delta 

MARYLAND CHAPTER 

WOMEN'S FRESHMAN HONOR 

SOCIETY 

Founded at the UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 

in 1924 

Established at MARYLAND in 1938 



Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women's 
national honorary, is open for membership to 
those girls attaining a scholastic average of 
3.5 during their freshman year. It offers a 
challenge to all freshman women, for it is the 
highest honor that they may achieve. 

Alpha Lambda Delta has as its standards 
high scholarship, womanliness, and honor. Its 
members are always alert in upholding the 
motto — 'Intellectual Living.' The Alpha 
Lambda Delta girls feel that membership in 
the organization is something to live up to, 
and it is an attainment of which they are justly 
proud. During registration, members are on 
their toes, helping the rather bewildered new 
freshmen. They assist Mortar Board with its 
yearly sale of chrysanthemums which deck the 
lapels of coeds at the Maryland Homecoming 
games. 

The membership pin worn by the girls be- 
longing to this society is a minute representa- 
tion of the famed lamp of knowledge. 

The purpose of the Maryland Chapter of 
Alpha Laml)da Delta is to promote a higher 
standard of learning among the freshmen 
women in the University, and to encourage 
high scholastic attainment during their entire 
college career. 

Ginger Rustin as president, Mary Pat 
Smith as vice-president, Lucille Echardt as 
secretary, Sachiko Tanaka as treasurer, and 
Jeanne Regus as historian served Alpha 
Lambda Delta as competent officers. 



Intramural Sports 

In a sustained effort to bring to the Univer- 
sity a complete intramural program in ac- 
cordance with the increase in enrollment and 
activities of the students, Colonel W. R. 
Evans was named to manage these proceed- 
ings. 

Included under the 'mural set-up were the 
fraternity organizations which were scheduled 
along with the various dorm, vet, and in- 
dependent teams. The independent and Greek 
teams, which on previous occasions had met 
and produced a confusion of results, this year 
remained in their respective leagues and clashed 
only on occasion to decide a school champion- 
ship. This proved a more effective system, 
and the hope is that in the future the situa- 
tion will remain the same. 

Climaxing a spectacular season which high- 
lighted a much better brand of football, the 
frat champions, Phi Delta Theta, met the win- 
ning Calvert Hall "A" section team. The re- 
sulting score was an expression of the equality 
of both teams, who, playing under newly- 
revised football rules, Umited the game to 
clean, eflfective blocking and brilliant passing 
and running plays. Calvert "A" annexed the 
title by clicking on a short pass into the end 
zone for the 6 points which put them on the 
better end of a 6-2 count. Phi Delt's 2 points 
were claimed when a Calvert man was caught 
behind his own goal line in possession of the ball. 

The Montgomery County .\.ll Stars fought 
Sigma Chi to a 2-1 decision and gathered the 
second intramural title for the independents. 
Sigma Chi had previously won the frat crown. 

A full program, including basketball, foul 
shooting, handball, table tennis, track, soft- 
ball, boxing, and bowling completed what ap- 
pears to be a new regime of sports for the 
student body. 



56 




It seems that I remember a line like this before 



Sorry — ice're out of it 



For a moment we study 




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57 




."..S 




DR. HARRY CLIFTON BYRD 

President 



Board of Rfgents 



Brooks 



NuTTLE 



Patterson 



Judge W. P. Cole, Jr 
Chairman 



Martin 



McCoRMICK 




Rothschild Tydings 



Whitehi'rst 



Knotts 



59 




Acting Dean J. Freeman Pyle 




Dr. Ehrensberger Dr. Hoffsommer 1)h. Jenkins Dr. Martin 

Dr. Morgan Dr. Phillips Prof. Siegler Dr. Zicker 



Mkm of Arts and Mmm 




Dr. Cardwell Dr. Drake Dk. Faheh Dr. Gewehr Prof. Randall 



College of Engineering 




Puol- . ( '<m( DKAN 
I)li. Ill IE- 



l)n. Younger 



I) KAN S. Sidney Steinberg 




60 




Dean Thomas B. Symons 



Prof. Carpenter 
Dr. Cory 

Dr. DeVault 



Dr. Jull 

Dr. Kemp 

Dr. Leinbach 




College ol Agriculture 




Prof. Ahalt Dr. Bamford Dr. Cairns • Dr. Haut 



Ooilege of Business and Public ildmiuistralion 



Dean J. Freeman Pyle 




Dr. Baker 

Dr. Cober 



Dr. Ratzlaff 
Dr. Ray 




61 




Prof. Cvrtiss 

Prof. McFauland 
Prof. T.wlor 



Dean M.\rie Mdint 



Cullcsc u[ Home Economics 



Dr. Bknton 

Dk. |{i hnktt 




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follcgo of Militai'v Sciciicp, 

Physical Education, and Kocrcation 




C'OL. (iUl.SWOI.l). A< TI.NU Dk.\X 




hWm u[ Education 



Dr. BRF.cimiLL I'hkk. Rkown Dr. ^Ik.shke 



I) KAN 

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62 






Col. Geary Eppley 
Dean of Men 



Miss Adele Stamp 
Dean of Women 



Dr. Harold Cotterman 
Dean of Faculty 




Graduate School Oouncil 



Dr. Harry Byrd 

Dr. Charles Appleman 

Dr. Harold Benjamin 

Dr. Guy Cardwell 

Dr. Ernest Cory' 

Dr. Harold Cotterman 

Dr. Nathan Drake 

Dr. Wilbert Huff 



Dr. John Jenkins 

Dr. William Kemp 

Dean Marie Mount 

Dr. Harry Patterson 

Dr. Freeman Pyle 

Dr. Adolph Zucker 

Dr. Walter H.\rtung 

Dr. Eduard Uhlenhuth 



Dean Charles Appleman 



Student Life Committee 



Standing: Prof. Allen; Prof. Reid; Colonel Gri.swokl; Dr. Phillips 
Seated: Miss Leslie; Mis.s Preinkert; Dr. White; Dr. Harmon; Dr. Benton 




63 





Beese 
Turner 



AS* 

Poling 



APP 

Mattingly 



Mattingly Kazlauskas Ci.auk 



Pennywitt 



Intprfratcrnity (Council 



IMiilllp.s 
Ruppersberger 



SX 

Hrock 
Wiley 



Ilotfrnan 

MilllT 



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Pennywitt 
Wilson 



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Kazhiuskas 
Morris 



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Baker 

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64 




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Xeviaser 




Rxishee and date struggle 



And like nvr chapter- 



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65 




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Bawrer 
Betson 
Bozman 

Mraiult 
Burliage 
Burns 
Clark 
Colemau 
Curren 

Davis 
Decker 



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Eichnn 

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KarrcU 
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(iroome 



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Iliiues 
Jones 



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Koontz 
Krause 
Lee 

Littleton 
Lodfie 

MeKeever 
Mann 
Mitchell 
Moran 
Newman 
Perilla 

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V. I'l.illips 
I'reston 
Render 
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Scott 



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66 




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Akers 

Beachbnard 
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Brohawn 



Clark 
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Cormany 
Cox 

Cullen 



Dobson 

Eckhardt 
Esterson 
Fardwell 
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Grogan 
Handley 
Hannoii 
Hawkins 
Hendrick 



Lake 

Lester 
Lloyd 

Monahan 
Morgan 



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Nuttle 
Phipps 
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Shields 



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Withers 
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67 




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Baker 
Baxter 
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Bettendorf 
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Briscoe 
Brown 
Carol 
Clark 
Cleaver 

Cohill 

Dalrymple 
Day 

DeBinder 
Delhi 
Doyle 

Dunn 
Eisele 
Elliott 

Fa light 
P'orsyth 
Getsinger 

Gregorius 

Grigsby 
Hagcrmau 
Hancock 
Harn 
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Ileimer 
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Karl 
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StiiK'luMiinl" 
Slocksdalc 
Stitne 



Twrner 
Volk 

Whitney 
Whittle 



68 




KA 



Acito 

Ackrill 
Burton 
Callahan 



Cochrane 
DeKowzan 

Dorsett 
Durrett 



Eckels 
Forsberg 
Ginn 

Grassmuck 



Grant 
Groton 

Hambleton 
Hawkins 



Heise 
Johnson 
Kirwan 
Lawrence 



Lehman 
Maddox 
Mann 

Mensonides 



Moser 
Muth 

Pennywitt 
Peterson 

Wilson 




69 






p\ 



EN 





liraiisdiirf 
Bremer 
U. Hr< 



\. Hrown 




Clii 



< 'ciriiell 
Uevlin 
DuBo 



Elletl 

Eiifjelhert 
Kiirrell 
Kennell 



Hoddiiiott 
lloffccker 
lliiiriium 
McHride 



Miller 



Mc 



Mussel man 
O'Cimnor 



I'eretjoy 
Plate 
I'rire 



Troll 




Truslu'im 
Welisler 
\V..|fe 
Zet I V 




^KE 



Anderson 
Beam 
Beese 



Bradford 

Dipasquale 
Deffert 



Fontana 
Gaine 
Gamble 



Garmany 
Jameson 
Kirby 



Meares 

Milligan 
Mansuetti 



Mulliu 

Montgomery 
Parsons 



Shehan 
Scharpf 




71 




AE€> 



Bell 




Boldeii 

Huscliman 
Callaway 












Diaiula 
Diiiialuie 
(!aiiinnitz 
(Ileasner 






(iratliwol 
Haiisltarper 
Holzapliel 
Hudson 




Johnson 
Kephart 



Kiln 



Kruj; 



McCiillaKli 
Meusliaw 



iMo 



Puling 



P, fTi ^. 



Uedd 
Sappe 



J. W. Scliaeflv 
J. K. Schaelle 




^R^^ 




Soniers 

Stpolc 



Uner 
Wlierlor 



72 




zx 



Addor 
Bastian 
Bourke 
Bourne 
Bowen 
Bradshdw 

Brock 
Burns 
Carter 
Chaney 
Chatelain 
D. Cliesser 

P. Chesser 
Co'ale 

Collinson 
Crosthwaite 
DeMarr 
Diamond 

Etzler 

Gardineer 
Garlitz 

Gochenour 
Gralley 
Hall 

Harrison 
Hartman 
Heise 
Kidwell 
Lowery 
McFadden 

McLeish 
Marshall 
Marsteller 
Martell 
J. Maslin 
W. Maslin 

Muse 

Ovitt 
Preece 
Poole 
Scott 

Simmons 

Skeen 
Smith 
Tabler 
Tessier 
Thomas 
Weldon 

White 
Wiley 

Wilson 

Zimmerman 




^w ^.--s:s««iai , 



M.& 









1% 











Jni 



73 




AFP 



ISrosius 
Buzzell 
Caruthcrs 
Davidson 
Dougherty 



Eby 
Ensor 

Francisco 
Fries 

Giddings 



Gies 

Grafton 
Gross 
Horwoth 
Husfelt 



Hutchinson 
Jenkins 
Keplinger 
Krabill 
Leffel 



Lyncli 

McAdams 
McGaha 
^ra^(•halk 
Martin 



MattiiiKly 
Recknpr 
Slack 
Soper 
Spry 



Taylor 

Walker 
W.iul 

Wiililcnvson 





AXA 



Balch 

Beveridge 
Chance 



Demaree 
Fotos 
Gies 




Heritage 
Hancock 
Kazlauskas 



Merendino 
Morris 
Nokes 



Olmsted 
Potts 
Pruett 



m^ 



Put man 
Rowland 




75 



1^-1 "^^T- ffjW 










Itiiikley 
Blulock 
Chase 
Clem 
Cot>ev 



Coffey 
Crosland 
Crothers 
Decker 
Downs 



Durst 

Elirniantriiiit 




Kv 




I'lahcrty 
I'llltoll 



(leiger 
Ciraham 
Gumpper 
Hoi mes 
Johnston 



I.( 



evenng 
Lil)bey 
Lipske 



iMadi 



\Iericle 
Miillor 
I'niitt 
Reed 
Hide 



ScliMiitl 
Schmidt 



Wampler 
Werner 
Zekial 



76 




#EK 



Allen 
Barr 

Beaumont 



Brownell 
Chapin 
Crouch 



De Tamble 
Donnelly 
Gossage 



Noack 
Nolan 

Wainwright 



Wright 




77 




TKE 



Hriilfifiiiari 
Little 



Neviaser 
Serra 



Wliile'.s math (Uxturhcd 




Boh It 11(1 Dirk devour novel 





Nevaiser haiuj.i colorx 




23]^ per minute 




78 




TE$ 



Bachrack 
Bass 

Cushner 
Davis 



Eisenberg 

Epstein 

Fried 

R. Goodman 



S. Goodman 
Himmelstein 
Hoffman 
Holzman 



Klein 
Kra mer 
Lazinsky 
Leizmau 



J. Lewis 
R. Lewis 
Nable 
Rolnik 



Ruttenberg 
Samuelson 
Sapperstein 
Schwartzman 



Shear 
Starr 
Statter 
Weissberg 
Wymiszner 





\m 



ws^^ 



Wti ,f^^, f^^ ^mJ! 





79 




EAM 




Bercowitz 
Caplan 
Cohen 



Dackman 
Fox 
Frank 



(JIazer 
Jeffers 
Kafz 



Lev 



I -e vine 
Leizmaii 



London 
Morrison 
Pnrtipian 



liyinlalKl 
Sal^janik 
Schricr 



>iilonioii 
I'dolwitz 
Wohl 



80 



AEn 



Auerhan 
Cobleuzer 
Curtis 



Foreman 
Fradin 
Kran 



Levine 

Margolis 
Moses 



Rabinowicli 
Sohmer 

Suttleman 



Warsinger 




81 




Phyllis Hiscarr, I'renident; I'oe Kwell, Treasurer; I'at Hcnniiigton, Vice-president; Sally Huebl, Secretary 



\h 



u uiiiir 



KA 

Scull 
Speaker 



Hiscarr 
Krause 



Ingalls 
Patterson 



Aori 

Mclean 
Bcebe 





KKP 

Swain 
Kwi-ll 



Beissig 
Heiininfrton 



AAn 

Andrews 
VVraKg 



AEA 
Evans 
Freschi 



AE* 

Shackniaii 
KaniU'l 



nB<i' 

Eppley 
Huebl 



AAA 

Clark 
Lynch 



r<i>B 

ArnistronR 
Widnmyer 




82 




A wonderful time! 




The women talk it up! 





#^ 














^^f' 


P^x 


1 


W- 


? 


1 






^F . ^^^H 


\v 


I 


L 








PI& < 




U 


N 


1 


^ 


ij^^ISIhI 








1 


i 


1 








*■ 




11^ 


h 




M ^*^ 


j^g^ 


1 

f - 


s 



for this we have tea i ted 



Preference tea chat 



Smiling through it all 





83 




KKr 




^^a^^B 



First roir: Hniilfimi, ( 'allat;haii. (lark. ( oKnins. (ramplon. Serond roir: 
Duiiiilii^'tiiii. Kckhardt. Kdrin^nn. Kisi'le. Kwell. Third row: Fusselbaugh, 
(latcli. (irovfs. Ilarriiif;t(iii. Ilciiilricks. Fourth roir: Hi);hliarf!er, Hohsiin, 
llunttT, Kiiilliili, McUridf. Fifth roir: McCiilluni. Moiitfort, Miiraii. 
.\Iiir),'aM. Morlcy. Sixth row: I'arkrr. I'ipiT. I'orter. Renick, Kcinhart. 
Sircnth row: Riistin, E. Simmons. N. Simmons, Sinton. Smith. Eighth row: 
Speed. Stamen, Stephenson, Swain, Tallant. Siiith row: Throckmorton, 
Van Miinchiiif;. .1. Winohrnier. M. Wiiiphrnior. Wripht. 




Two o'clock brew 



Clark 2vade.i through oiii 




84 



ASA 



First row: Allender, Axt, Bletch, Brown. Sn-oiid rov:: Burkey, BiirtDii, C'aimun, 
Cheppas. Third row: Chrisman, Davis, Ellsworth, Greenleaf. Fourth row: Evans, 
Freschi, Gill, Greene. Fifth row: Kauffman, Kemp, Kershaw, Lancaster. Sixth 
row: Lewis, Lipp, Liinan, McAbee. Sftvnth row: Miller, Moore, Musgrave, Regus. 
Eighth row: Root, Schneider, Schuncke, Sewell. Ninth row: Smith, Spicer. Stitley. 
Stransky. Tenth row: Turner, Widmann, Wilhide. 




Moore tickles them 



I wish I had a date! 




#a 








r 




0^^ 





85 



AAA 





^#@#^ 



f'(V.«/ row: Aicheson, Andrews. Second roir: HIake.. Bryan, (lark. 
Collins. Carol Cook. Third row: Corlis.s Cook, E<lward,s, Kickel- 
l)cr);, (irigsby, (iraybeal. Fourth row: Harden, Hathaway, Haw- 
kins, Heyser, Hustis. Fifth row: Irwin, Jamison, Kaylor, Lil>l>ey, 
Lynch. Sixth row: MaoGreKor, Matthews, Maxwell, McCaslin, 
Miller. Serenth row: Muri)liy. Otto. Pierce, I'yle, Uittcr. Fighlh 
row: Hohinson, Roljy, IJnhcy. .Simpson, Talhert. Siiilh roir.- 
Thielscher, Train, Walton, Watson, Williams. 




86 



m 



Aon 



First row: Ahearn. Second row: Allen, Auker. Bridges, Brown, 
Curtiss. Third row: Fitzmorris, Foster, Friel, Fulton, Hand. 
Fourth row: Harding, Hargrove, Holt, Humphries, Jensen. Fifth 
row: Jones, Kelly, Kitzmiller, Knibb, Langmack. Sixth row: Mc- 
Comas, McFalls, McKeown, McLachlen, McLean. Sen-nth row: 
Mooney, Noch, Ostermeyer, Patton, Pigg. Eighth row: Price, 
Ryan, Schneider, Sell, Soden. Ninth row: Stevens, Stillwell, Wan- 
non, Wencliel, Woodward. 














Jones and Stilhcell gaze 



All the gals join in 



^©P 

##^## 








87 




EK 















Firsl rinr: Armstroiif;. Second row: Bedell, Heissig. Ueniiiiigton, 
Hi)len. Tliiril row: Bruiiner, Collier, ('(irridiiii, C. Cniley. Fourth 
row: Iv Craley, Donagliur, Dykes. Kinney. Fifth row: Harris. 
Lovelace, Mclilfresh, MacMillaii. Sixth row: Mahoney, Marucei, 
Michel, Mundy. Serenlh roir: Xihiett. Obold, Pennefeather, 
Petrone. Eighth row: Pons, Hadziniiniski, Rohinsoii, Sheedy. 
yinlh row: Simjjson, Singleterry, Soniers, Stafford. Tenth row: 
Turner. \'rahiotes. \V.'i\'ni;ni. AN'eaklev. 




Let's see-all 6-^i2 — d is- 



Story by Balzac-giggle 




88 



KA® 




Dow 



Reed 





This is a real session 



No doubt on exam problem 




The pre-supper gathering 




89 




r#B 




Fir.il row: Adamson. Second roir: AiidersDii, Arinstront;, Heck, 
Becker. Third row: Hensoii, Howmaii, Hlizzard, Burton. Fourth 
row: Compton, Dinsmore, Dyer, Hall. Fifth row: Heller, Hoppe, 
Huddle, Hvill. Sixth row: Mea.sell, .Mi.ldleton, Parker, Miller. 
Sirmth roir: Kaiidall, lleKaii, Reiney, M. Sacks. Fighlh row: 
S. Sacks, Scliroedar. Slierinaii, Stewart. Sinth row: Watlien, 
D. White, L. White, Widmayer. 




Last late leave 
Abe Lincoln atmosphere 




90 



^^>^ 



nB# 



First row: Alden, Borders. Second row: Boswell, Britt, Cantwell, 
Carl. Third row: Cory, Dunglade, Drake, Eppley. Fourth row: 
Faupel, Frederick, Garrett, Hall. Fifth row: Hastings, Huebl, 
Jongeneel, Langenfelder. Sixth row: Madigan, McKee, Newby, 
Randall. Seventh row: Reynolds, Rush, Shirley, Smith. Eighth 
row: Trummer, Waite, Windsor, Zahrendt. 




"Our'' house soon 



Exchange at Xma.s time 




^^ 


















91 




KA 





iH^^ 



First roir: Alversoii. Ashley, Audisli, BolKiaiio. Howers. Second 
row: ISurger. Chickeriiif,', Coleman, Conaiit, Callahan. Third row: 
Davis, Draper, DeLaVergne, KUwanger, Gadd. Fourth roir: 
(Jarrigan, Garvin, Graham, Gordon. Fifth row: Haase, Harder, 
Ileidelhack. Hershey. Sixth row: Hynes, Jamieson, Janes, Jones. 
Srirnth rnir: Keuliii, Lodge, Marshall, McMinn. Eighth row: 
-Miller, Milligaii, Mullaii. Palmer. Xiiith row: Pitt, Sanderson, 
Scull, Seal. Tiiilh roir: Speaker. Smith, Strock, Tryon. 





Why the food bill rises 



Members utilize ovm date room 




9-2 




AAH 



First row: Andrews, Boots, Bringle, Carpenter. Second row: 
Campbell, Cassatt, Clark, Daugherty. Third row: Dye, Faulkner, 
Fearnow, Fennessey. Fourth row: Gordy, Johnson, Lonsway, 
Martyn. Fifth row: Moore, Patton, Pollard, Powers. Sixth row: 
Preble, Rollison, Roohan, Schertz. Seventh row: Shank, Shipley, 
Skinner, Slifer, Spiva. Eighth row: Thompson, Watkins, E. Wil- 
son, M. Wilson, Wragg. 




Setting dinner candles 



Dreaming by the fireside 





^&^ 




93 




Ar 












£/iie _^/!d.? a good one 




ir<' /nV //((//( "( " iiikI Hill it 



Fimi row: Alhaiinli. Hlakc. Urowii, Ituluiii. Sirnn<l roic: Itiinis. 
Carpenter, ('oil in us, DnnsherKer. Third rnir: Knnis, (iihhons, 
Gralinm, Ilajek. Fourthrow: Ilamnion, HiKK""". Holland, Ingalls. 
Fifth rnir: .lolinson, E. Kiirz. ].. Kiirz, .T. Patterson. Sirlh row: 
I'. I'ntterson, IVster. Srlireilier, Sultan. 



94 




^HT. 




Four brains concentrate 




Lore stories at midnite 



First row: Biscarr, Bralower, Bregman. Second row: Brendler, 
Davidson, Davis. Third rou': Fishman, Gordon, Grunstein. 
Fourth row: Hollander, Horrowitz, Krause. Fifth row: Lilienfield, 
Margolin, Paper. Sixth row: Rubin, A. Shapiro, L. Shapiro. 
Serenth row: Spire, Stark, Stein, Weger. 




95 




AE<I> 




V 



Fiml row: Herder, Henistein, Caiman, Colien. Second row: Duliiie, 
Eskwith, Feldmaii, Frank. Third roir: Gilden, Gladstone, Gilboro, 
Goldstein. Fourth row: Kaiidel, Konig.sl>urf;, Lachman, LeUnw. 
Fifth row: Levenson, Males, Margolis, Mark. Sixth row: Melil- 
inger, Miller, Ottenberg, Hose, Kubcnsteiii. Serenlh row: Sacks, 
Samuels, Shackman, Silverman, Simonhotf. Eighth row: Stein, 
Stepper, Winters, Zelks, Ziggles. 




The gang plays "the" game 



Humor revealed 




96 



-sr-^m 




FirsI row: Brown, Chlan, Eckhardt, Harrington, Jongeneel. Sec- 
ond row: Margolis, M. Miller, N. Miller, Regus, Rustin, Schnei-, 
der. Third row: Shapiro, G. Smith, M. Smith, Tanaka, Thomas, 
Velker. Members not in picture: Berta, Bishens, Browning, 
Uhmanson. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



97 









■<*^ J « 




1 A A ^^^•^^^i-'-t^ '*^ ^B \ fl^H' ^^B\ ^^^^1 




u 


SKt ^^ 


^^H|fl^^^^H|HBBiP^^^_^.^^^4NI^Eb^^k^h^ 9m^^m^ "^ 


K^^ 





Virnl row: Frii'diiian, Gisncr, 
Hitter, Heriisteiii, Blackburn, 
Ortel. Second rote: Sachs, 
(randiill, Dickler, Elman, 
Miss Gross, McDowell, 
I.askdwskif, Koeiiij;, Lanier. 
Kcrsliaw, (mIImiiis. Third 
nnr: Joska. (iroli. Weinberg, 
Walleiisteiii, Hri>» n, Scott, 
Thomas, Mc(»rath. Fourth 
toir: Street, McDermott, 
ISishop, Eskridge, Hicks, 
llaniillon, Miller. Fifth row: 
Mdiireliead, Walter, Lynch, 
Kelliaiifjli, Koliner, Marfiolis, 
MessingiT, Hiirtoii. Zink, 
Harrison, Kiiiiyan, Frederick, 
Lewis. Sixth row: ("onaway, 
(iill, Montgomery, Eisen- 
stein, Engle, Graham, Hall, 
Sacks, Crist, Fisher. Seventh 
roir: Liitz, (iarcia, Hermann, 
lliiiise, Uoderiick, Margolin, 
McGwire, Snu'lser, Spire, 
(iildeii, I'ue, Kiscnberg, Hens, 
Ciitteii. De.smarais. 



iliinc Arundel Hall 



Mamret Bront Hall 



First row: Unper, Dohrer 
Hughes, Miller, Holm. 
Brewer, Stegmaicr, Hrown. 
Averman. Second row: Foster, 
('lagetl. Williams, Moore. 
Fields, Horil. Third ron: 
Hrowning, Carr, Teagarden. 
Kurz, Tiiin. Macliie. Fourth 
row: C'olliiis, Miilily, Croiiiii. 
Tovell, IJraitcrnian, Price, 
Bowling, Kaurinaii. Fifth 
TOtc: Cohen, Dawson, Siegel. 
Stevens, Eiseman. Sleinnagel, 
/Vntiioin' 




First row: Crisman, Xicli- 
ols, Morley, Mrs. Pyle- 
Jones, Darling, Costello, 
Troeger. Second roic: 
Clemmer, Griffith, Muss. 
Young, Blake, Mahoney. 
Lachman, Psomas. Thirdroir: 
Velker, Whelan, Grove. 
Rudes, Brown, Meredith. 
Kendle. Fonnh row: Valliant, 
B. Blake, Giddings, Davis, 
Chlan, Johnson, Freeman. 
Fifth row: Miller, Huyett. 
Saunders, Giese. Heckinger 




Dorniitorv 



Dormitory F 




first row: Lund, Bardwell, 
Schmidt, Kirkwood, Weber, 
Mandell. Secoyid roic: Cline, 
Zimmerii, Wagner, Riddle, 
Capozzi, Frankwich, Kurz, 
Enfield, Suker. Third row: 
Zieglerl Win, Schockley, 
Nemaree, Von Schwartner, 
Tapper, Galation, Knapp. 
fo!/rM roif; Levine, Feldman, 
Holme, Taub, Inscoe, Foster. 
Fifth row: Davis, Cohen, 
Laughlin, Beebe, Ketner, 
Jones, Davis. 



99 




-Vo more of this for you 



Frosh get the business 



The freshmen mix it up to the music of Walt Salb 




100 




FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 

Dee Libbey i'resident 

Ray Callegary . Vice-President 
Betty Banks .... Secretary 
Johnny Appel .... Treasurer 



Uniform of the day 



tit 







♦ ; 



"Blues on parade" 










101 




Spectators see Frosh-Soph battle at the branch 



Potts gets the business 




KajijHts go hog irihl 




iOi 




How well I recall the soft lights and sweet music 



Final touches of glamour 



Tonite it is raining 




103 




The boys smile proudly 



f 

k 


^ 




1 


L.'i 


i% 



5*i^jf-^ 




The Jt oats rolled by 



i 



if- 



Legionnaires add spirit 




iiiiEiiiiisi: DEniriTi().\ 

September 28, 19J,6 



104 




SOPHOMORES 




Sophomore Class Text 105, Illustration 111- 
113, Athletic Board Text 106, Illustration 114, 
Football Text 106, Illustration 114-122, Wrest- 
ling Text 107, Illustration 123, Basketball 
Text 107, Illustration 124-125, Boxing Text 
108, Illustration 126-127, Rifle Team Text 108, 



Illustration 128, Latch Key Text 109, Illus- 
tration 131, "M" Club Text 129, Women's 
Sports Text 109, Illustration 130, Sigma Tau 
Epsilon Text 110, Illustration 131, Intramural 
Champions Illustration 132. 



105 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 

C^ he Tug of War a Maryland Tradition . . . Sophs 
Play Freshmen for Basketball Title . . . Prom Highlights April Activities. 



Ti 



[his brief account of the Sopho- 
more Class heads a section touching a portion 
of campus hfe with which every Maryland 
student is familiar. The traditional tug-of-war 
between the freshmen and the sophs to see 
which will give the other a mud bath in the 
Paint was held at Homecoming just prior to the 
game. Because of superior numbers, and a 
sophomore administrative slip, the frosh came 
out victorious. The sports accounts smack of 
the same fervor and ebullition that character- 
ized the contests themselves. Football held the 
spotlight throughout the fall. Basketball, box- 
ing, and wrestUng highlighted the winter, 
while track, lacrosse, tennis, and baseball fin- 
ished our year. The last portion of this section 
treats our eyes to some American beauty, 
Maryland style, as we view the line-up of 
queens from September to June. But enough 
by way of introduction. 

May of 1946 saw a reorganization in the 
Class of '49. Ralph Geis was elected president, 
and under his supervision the class' business 
was separated and made to fall into one of 
three categories — either govern- 
mental, athletic, or social. On the 
governmental side, the reinstitu- 
tion of ratting came up for a lot 
of discussion. The freshmen, most 
of whom had been through a war, 
didn't need this period of knock- 
ing down, and therefore, ratting 




was discontinued. 

The Sophomore Class made a very real con- 
tribution by instigating the formation of a 
Constitutional Committee within the Student 
Government Association which handled pro- 
posed constitutional amendments and acted 
in an advisory capacity to help in the forming 
of club constitutions. 

Valuable assistance was given the president 
by the oflBcers: Dick Hoddinott, vice-presi- 
dent; Bobbie Schneider, secretary; EUie Hig- 
gons, treasurer; Duffy Conant, historian; Brian 
Fennell, sergeant-at-arms, and Jim Smuhan, 
social chairman. 

The sophomore social calendar included 
many interesting functions for all those who 
wanted to attend. One of the first successes 
was the dance held on March 7 in the New 
Armory. The Sophomore Prom given on the 
18th of April was another well-received affair 
that enjoyed lots of pubUcity and a good turn- 
out. 

Remembering those milestones it has put 
behind, the Class of 1949 deserves congratula- 
tions on a job well done, but it 
would not be amiss to cite the 
fresh determination and fortitude 
necessary to correctly order the 
events in the two important years 
just ahead. 



107 



Athletic Board 



All sports at the University of Maryland 
are governed by the Maryland Athletic Board. 
The Chairman, Dean Geary Eppley, serves 
also as director of all student athletics. Other 
members are: Dr. Ernest Cory, Dr. William 
Kemp, Dr. William Supplee, and Col. Harland 
Griswold. Most of these members were former 
Maryland athletes themselves. Dr. Cory served 
as football captain in 1908 and ran on the 
track team as well. Dr. Kemp also served on 
the football and track teams. Dr. Supplee was 
our 1923 AU-American end. 

Early this spring a change was made when 
Director Geary Eppley stepped down as Chair- 
man of the Athletic Board in favor of Head 
Football Coach, Jim Tatum, who came to 
Maryland from the University of Oklahoma. 



FootbaU 



Coaches and sports writers throughout the 
nation heralded the University of Maryland's 
football team as having an unlimited horizon 
in '46-47. With Clark Shaughnessy at the 
helm and a team filled with power to back him 
up, Maryland University was sure of a 'bowl- 
bid.' 

The opening game on September 28 was a 
great triumph for Maryland. With a 12,000 
capacity crowd watching and cheering, Mary- 
land slaughtered Bainbridge to the tune of 
54-0. Tommy Mont's team led the pace with 
speed and blocking. 

With one triumph behind them, the Terps 
took on the Spiders., Richmond riddled the 
Maryland team with a decisive 37-7 win. The 
new.spapers stated, "The University of Mary- 
land's 'Bowl Express' ran into a blind switch." 



W^ith the hope of regaining their prestige, 
Maryland went to Chapel Ilill, N. C, and re- 
ceived a mud -drenched 33-0 beating. The Terps 
used an aerial attack which almost succeeded 
in scoring an upset, but with the combination 
of rain and bad luck they took a real shel- 
lacking. 

A full house in College Park witnessed the 
unpredictable Maryland team upset V.P.I. It 
was "Better beat V.P.I, or die," as this game 
was Maryland's only chance for a comeback. 

Turyn's team played a fast game, beating 
V.P.I. 6-0. With two minutes left in the game. 




the Gobblers moved down to Maryland 's one- 
yard line, but in the final surge Maryland 
pushed them back to win the battle. Mary- 
land's gain was also a loss, for Sammy Behr, 
tackled by a V.P.I, player, broke two of his 
toes and was unable to play for the rest of the 
season. 

The V.P.I, victory under their belts, the 
Old Liners moved to Williamsburg to meet 
William and Mary. Vic Turyn's '11' pushed 
the Indians all over the field during the first 
quarter. With a change of teams in the second 
quarter came a change in luck; the Indians 
trounced Maryland with a 41-7 victory. Stan 



108 



Lavine made the only score of the day with a 
quarter-back sneak. 

On November 9, Maryland played host to 
South Carolina in our Homecoming game. 
Common excitement and disappointment for 
Maryland when S.C. made a touchdown in the 
last two seconds of the game. 

The Terps played Washington and Lee at 
Baltimore with a small crowd of onlookers 
cheering them on to victory. The play of the 
day occurred when Mont intercepted a pass 
and ran 98 yards for a touchdown. Maryland 
won with a decisive 27 to 7 score. 

Displayed in the Michigan State game was 
a team with a broken spirit. There was dis- 
sension on the Maryland team due to losses, 
and it was defeated 26 to 14 with Morter mak- 
ing both touchdowns. 

The final game was at North Carolina State. 
The Old Liners put a final effort into the game, 
but lost 28 to 7. Vernon Seibert on a 45-yard 
run scored the only touchdown. 



lina State, Washington and Lee, V.M.I. , and 
Franklin and Marshall. The two Terp wins 
were over Loyola and Galludet. 



Wrestling 



Wrestling was the last pre-war sport to be 
revived at Maryland. William 'Sully' Krause 
returned in the fall to become coach. 'Sully' 
was a member of Maryland's first wrestling 
team in 1939 and also won Southern Confer- 
ence laurels. 

Although Maryland did not walk away with 
honors this year, the spirit remains high and 
the proposals for next year promising. 

Edwin Willson — 165 lbs. Bob Marsheck — 
175 lbs., and Ed Gurney — 136 lbs., were most 
prominent on the team this year. Ted Crom, 
Harry Gamble, and George King showed ex- 
cellent prospects for the future. 

Maryland lost its matches to North Caro- 



Basketball 



The Terps, in their debut on the court this 
year, met with a smashing defeat at the hands 
of West Virginia. The Mountaineers romped 
off with a 81-43 count. In the season's first 
home game Maryland made a comeback by 
trimming Western Maryland 49-39. John Ed- 
wards and Bill Brown, both vets of last year's 
team, had 12 points each. 

One of the roughest games ever witnessed 
in Ritchie Coliseum was the Johns Hopkins 
contest. In the second half rally the Terps 
came through with a 41-36 victory. 

The first Southern Conference game at 
North Carolina gave Maryland the short end 
of a 58-43 score. In spite of a sensational rally 
by Mont, Turyn, and Brown, the Terps were 
unable to close the gap which determined 
victory. 

A distinct upset came when the Old Liners 
outplayed and outpointed George Washing- 
ton to the tune of 44-43. Frenzied spectators 
saw the game change hands eleven times dur- 
ing the playing period. A split second after 
the whistle blew, G.W.'s Barry Kreisberg sank 
a goal which proved to be unscored for the 
Colonials. After this, a 62-48 victory over the 
Quantico Marines was balanced by a 41-39 de- 
feat by the Richmond Spiders. 

The Terps made it a threesome in Virginia 
by crushing Washington and Lee, 65-60; Vir- 
ginia Tech, 57-49; and V.M.I., 61-50. With 
these victories under their belts, the Old 
Liners returned to meet Navy during exam 
week. A 55-27 defeat was met at the hands of 
a smooth working Middie quint. 



109 



By taking the Tarheels on their return en- 
gagement, and also the Generals for a 65-60 
ride, Maryland Conference hopes began to rise. 

The Terps met Georgetown in early Feb- 
ruary at College Park. The Maryland team 
was on the offensive during the entire game, 
while Don Scherholz with Mont and Turyn 
held the stellar roles in the 55-49 triumph. 

The Old Liner's went to Uline Arena for a 
comeback with George Washington. Despite 
the high scoring of Scherholz, Turyn, and 
Mont, Maryland lost 63-48. 



Boxing 



Early this fall Head Coach 'Heinie' Miller 
andh is two assistants, Rusini and Cronin, 
started working the large group that turned 
out for the boxing team. There was a surplus 
of material in every class and it looked as if 
Maryland would be a chief contender for the 
Southern Conference title. 

On December 19 Maryland opened its sea- 
son with the Cavaliers of Virginia as its first 
opponent. Ed Rieder dropped a close decision 
to Virginia's Joe Maragliotta, and the final 
count saw Maryland on the short end of 4^- 
3^ decision. The Old Liners quickly recov- 
ered and trampled the Bucknell team with an 
8-0 win. 

The next opponents of Maryland were the 
highly favored Cadets from the Military Acad- 
emy at West Point. Bill Hiestard of Army 
provided another thrill when he succeeded in 
holding Danny Smith to a draw. At the end of 
the evening Maryland was ahead of Army 
with a ^yi-^yi score. On February 24, al- 
though hampered with four regulars on the 
sick list, Maryland defeated Catholic Univer- 
sity 4^-3;^. 



For the next two weekends Maryland trav- 
elled deep into the south to subdue South 
Carolina and North Carolina in that order. 
The defeat of the King's Point Merchant 
Marine team proved to be a hard fight for 
Maryland. It was in this match that Andy 




Quattrocchi broke his hand, after turning in 
his 6th victory of the season. 

The Maryland team won its way to contest 
in the first post-war Southern Conference Box- 
ing Tournament. A two-day meet was held 
in College Park; Maryland, the Citadel, and 
Clemson entered full teams, while North Car- 
ohna and South Carolina each entered only 
six men. 

Maryland, after fighting its way to the 
finals, proudly won the Southern Conference 
Boxing Tournament with 22 points. 

Ken Malone, heavyweight, was accredited 
with the victory, for it was this last bout 
which determined the title. The other Mary- 
land title winner, Ed Rieder, gave what 
proved to be the best bout of the evening. 



110 



Rifle Team 



The University of Maryland Rifle Team, 
coached by Colonel Harland Griswold, en- 
joyed a successful season, remaining unde- 
feated through to the end of February. In a 
match in the New Armory with the Beltsville 
Research Center Team, a freshman, Arthur 
Cook of Washington, was high scorer with 296 
points out of a possible 300. Last summer in 
the matches at Camp Perry, Ohio, Cook fired 
his way to the National Junior Championhip. 

Other outstanding riflemen of the year were 
Decker, Briguglio, Harris, Weber, Bowhng, 
Jenkins, and Carter. 

Georgetown, Marine Headquarters Unit, 
National Rifle Club, and the Marine Reserve 
Station have been among those who bowed to 
the invincible Terps. Their fifteenth consecu- 
tive win was against George Washington Uni- 
versity. 



Lateh Key 



Organized at 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

in 1938 

Last year the Latch Key Society was re- 
organized under the guidance of Perce Wolfe, 
football manager. Composed of varsity and 
junior managers of all sports and the Sports 
Editor of the Diamondhack, the purpose of the 
Club is to promote a greater harmony between 
various varsity team sports and to supervise 
the care of competing visiting teams. 

During the three-day Southern Conference 
Boxing Tournament the Latch Key Society 
handled plans and team supervision. 

OflScers this year were: Jack Heise, presi- 
dent; Irv Nable, vice-president; and Vic Mul- 
lin, secretary-treasurer. Dean Geary Eppley 
was advisor. 



Women's Sports 

Women's intramurals are directed by the 
Women's Recreation Association under the 
sponsorship of the Department of Physical 
Education for Women. A complete and well- 
rounded program of athletic activities was 
presented for the Maryland coeds, and all the 
sports featured were enthusiastically accepted 
by the girls. 

Each sport is managed by a different mem- 
ber of the Women's Recreation Association 
Board and her assistants. A sports represen- 
tative from each house of residence cooperates 




with the manager in organizing and carrying 
through tournament competition. 

The fall saw an inter-house hockey tourna- 
ment. Spring activities included volleyball 
and tennis, and throughout the remainder of 
the year basketball, badminton and bowling 
were offered. 

Winners of the various sports include: Vol- 
leyball won by Gamma Phi Beta; Hockey won 
by Margaret Brent Dormitory, Badminton 
singles won by Virginia Nichols; doubles by 
Dorothy White and Mary Eiseman; and Bowl- 
ing by Kappa Delta Sorority. 



Ill 



Sipa Tan Epsilon 

MARYLAND CHAPTER 

Honorary Women's Recreation Association 

Founded at 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

in 1940 

Sigma Tau Epsilon, the Women's Honorary 
Recreation Association, was established on 
our campus in 1940 under the guidance of 
Miss Gwendolyn Drew, a former member of 
the Women's Physical Education Depart- 
ment. 

Working with the Women's Recreation 
Association, Sigma Tau Epsilon has sponsored 
an intramural sports program each year since 
its establishment. Hockey, bowling, badmin- 
ton, basketball, volleyball, and Softball tour- 
naments highlighted the activities of the 
coeds this year. 

Requirements for membership are good 
sportsmanship, leadership, voluntary partici- 
pation in W.R.A., outstanding service in the 
field of women's sports, an all-time scholastic 
average of 2.5, and members must be upper- 
classmen. Tapping took place at the W.R.A. 
picnic in the fall and at the annual banquet 
in the spring. 

The biggest event of the year was the pres- 
entation of the Sigma Tau Epsilon trophy to 
the winner of the girls' intramural basketball 
tournament. Another function, the annual 
basketball gathering, was held for the alumnae 
and undergraduates in February; and the 
yearly newspaper, The Chatter, was distrib- 
uted among them. 

Officers for the year were: Millie Burton, 
president; Mary Eiseman, vice-president; 
Marion Benson, secretary-treasurer. Dr. 
Rachel J. Benton served as faculty advisor 
throughout the year. The other members were 
Ix)uisa White and Marjorie Frederick. 



W.R.A. 



The Women's Recreation Association which 
furnishes sports activities for the women 
students of the campus, was under the direc- 
tion of President Louisa White and Faculty 
Advisor Dr. Rachel Benton. The year was 
started with a hockey tournament, managed 
by Mary Eiseman. The dormitories, sorori- 
ties, daydodgers, and faculty entered teams, 
and after a lot of fun and hard playing, Mar- 
garet Brent was the winner. W.R.A. spon- 
sored a hockey playday for D.C. and Mary- 
land schools at the University. Refreshments 
were served when the strenuous games ended. 

Within a week the bowling tournament 
began. Kappa Delta was victorious for the 
third successive year, and therefore still has 
the pleasure of dusting off the bowling trophy. 

The second semester began with the basket- 
ball tournament. The teams fought strenu- 
ously for the coveted Sigma Tau Epsilon 
trophy. The games were officiated by the 
girls who were trying for their University of 
Maryland Basketball Rating. To be awarded 
this emblem, one must pass a written examina- 
tion and a practical test which is graded by a 
committee of three. Girls holding this rating 
also officiated at nearby school games. Volley- 
ball, badminton, tennis, and table tennis 
tournaments were also held. 

The year was climaxed by the banquet. At 
this time, the new officers were installed, the 
managers for the next year were announced 
and the awards were given to the winning 
teams. Letters were awarded to the girls who 
had participated in eight sports and served on 
one committee. W.R.A. furnishes a well- 
rounded program for all pupils interested in 
recreation. 



112 




SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 

Ralph Geis President 

Dick Hoddinott . . . Vice-President 

Eleanor Higgons Secretary 

Barbara Schnfioer . . . Treasurer 




5^"^ -j»^ 



One hour a dai/ Itrice a week we listen 



Coeds don Eskimo clothes 




113 




Football 



CLARK D. SHAUGHNESSY 

Head Coach 



Dr. Supplee 



MARYLAND ATHLETIC BOARD 

Colonel C'iriswolil Oeaii Eppley Dr. Cory Dr. Kemp 




I I t 




First roic: Bonk, Davis, 
Drach, Evans. Second row: 
Gambino, Goodman, Mc- 
Carthy, Poling. Third row: 
Seibert, Sniscak, Toler, 
Turyn. 



Clark adapts play to "T" 



John Poole, Manager 



R?« J|,*v.*^*»'« f^ 



■* 











115 




Terrapins and .suilum plui/ "'/(/".v pile on 



Mdfisej/ rompfi thromjlt Wushnuiton and Lee line 




IIU 



Elated music makers 





The kids out front 



First row: Andrus, Bishop, Boyle, Brasher. 
Second row: Chovanes, Fritz, Mont, Morter. 
Third row: Phillips. Roth, Stewart. Wright. 




117 




Poling wades through VPI Jor a first down 



The Tarhcel.i orra.siondlli/ hit a stone wall 




118 




First row: Fehr, Crosland, Harvill, Jackson. Second row: Johnston, 

Kiirz, Levine. Massey. Third row: Rider, Sebastianelli, Scliwarz, 

Shaughnessy. 




Cold turkey for VPI 




119 




Fritz, Kinney, Bonk surround Lawsou of SC 



"'The Sliofi" find Mihirr 



Naughty Red, nnuAjlity 




120 




That Maryland crowd — really behind the team 



121 




Sally rviijiifi — Homecoming Queen 



r - r.*, 




Part of first string 



The beauties parade 



Puffiiuj in 1st jdace 



Mont puts Maryland ahead 




Mi 



Wrestling 




Coach Krause 



Preseason grunts a7ul growls 




Manager Holbrook 




First row: Finch, Lowe, Gamble, King, Tall, Smith. Second row: Krause, McClure, WiUson, Morton, Fehr, Marshech, Manager Holbrook. 




123 



Baskolball 





Coach Burton Shipley 



points for Turi/ti 



First row: Turyn, Brown, Sliumalf, Scliucrliolz, Edwaril>. Mont. 
Second row: Coach Shipley, Keenc, Waller, Steiner, Eichorn. Hunton. 
Third row: Manager lleise, Polin;;, Davis, Seibert, Peck, Mullin. 




124 



Manager Jack Heise 





Hrottm pivots and gets tico on G.]V 



Brown 
Turyn 
Edwards 
Mont 



Steiner 
Keene 
Shumate 
Schuerholz 




125 



l$o\injr 





The liiii/s liiu'd up for Army 



Coach "IIk.inik" Miller 



Maloiiey 

Ciregson 



Qiiattracchl 
Hieder 



Smith — Mari/larid, Mimiiliotta — I "•;///( iu 





H6 




McLaughlin 
Lewis 
Albarano 
Smith 



Malone 
Salkowski 
Hafer 
Gibbs 




Manager Jimmy Hoffman 



Assistants 

Ckonin and 

Rubini 




Ed hooks Cavalier 




127 




Rifle Team 



CoLoxKL IIaui.anl) CliuswoLD, Coach 





Jenkins fires quick set 



Standing position assumed by Decker 




I'irsl row: MattinRly, 
Wesson, Hrit;(iKli'>. 
Kinlcr, Doty, lyemler. 
.Ifiikins. Second row: 
Cook, Falkciistein, 
llohhs, Orr, Courson. 
Waters, Smith. Third 
row: S({t. NorrU. Hnltier, 
Kawsetl, Hrjulfonl, 
Diiki-r, Spoaro. Westcr- 
tifld Harris. 



128 




Cheerleaders 



Bert Williams, Didi Eckhart, Betty Hejser, Barbara McCutcheon, 

Mary Zimmerli, Cede Clark, Elizabeth Simpson, Betty Sue Train, 

Page Watson. 



Wearers of the "M" 



Joseph Andrus 
Robert Andrus 
Gerald Barkalow 
George Barnes 
Walter Beam 
Sam Behr 
Robert Berger 
Harry Bonk 
Arthur Bosley 
Walter Bowling 
William Brown 
Kenneth Bransdorf 
Louis Brown 
John Buckley 
Randolph Bishoj) 
Albert Cesky 
Jose Carro 
Thomas Chisari 
Edward Chovanes 
John Cook 
Arthur Cook 
Lawrence Cooper 
Louis Crapster 
Robert Crosland 
Harry Crouthamel 
Frederick Davis 
Thomas Devlin 
Joseph Drach 
John Edwards 



Francis Evans 
Walter Fehr 
Brian Fennell 
Joseph Fitzpatrick 
John Flynn 
Emil Fritz 
Norman Geatz 
Thomas Gibbons 
Lucian Gambino 
Donald Gleasner 
James Goodman 
Philip Glazer 
Robert Gregson 
Robert Grogan 
William Greer 
Ramon Grelecki 
Thomas Hofl'ecker 
John Heise 
Robert Hafer 
Warren HofFecker 
Harry Hughes 
Richard Johnston 
Robert James 
Fred Jackson 
David Jenkins 
Eugene Kelly 
Sterling Kehoe 
Eugene Kinney 



Kenneth Kefauver 
Robert Keene 
Nicholas Kozay 
James Kurtz 
Kenneth Malone 
Edward LaBerge 
David Lewis 
Thomas Maloney 
Stephen Lemler 
Franklin McAdams 
Maguire Mattingly 
John Miller 
Edward Matthews 
Whitney McCrea 
Paul Massey 
Daniel McLaughlin 
Joseph McCarthy 
LeRoy Morter 
Thomas Mont 
William Nuttle 
William Plate 
Robert Piker 
William Poling 
Albert Phillips 
Andrew Quattrochi 
Philip Rogers 
David Roethenhofer 
John Ruppersberger 



William Ruppersberger 
James Render 
Malcolm Rosenthal 
John Schrecongost 
Edward Schwarz 
Albert Salkowski 
Vernon Seibert 
James Shields 
Daniel Smith 
Adam Stewart 
Ray Storti 
George Simler 
Bernard Snizcak 
DeWitt Smith 
Emmit Shaughnessy 
Carlton Steiner 
Jack Toler 
Robert Troll 
Hubert Tucker 
Alfred Tuminski 
Philip Volk 
Victor Turyn 
David Weber 
John Wesson 
Percy W^olfe 
John Wright 
Michael Zetts 
Charles Wilson 



129 



Women's Sports 




With practice you, too, can build pyramids 




The unused muscles receive a treatment 



The Phys Ed girls master the art from touche to retreat 





l)n. Hknton 

Di rector of Athletics 



130 




Latch Key 



Members: Leon P^tzler, Phil Glazer, John Heise, 
Dick Hoffman, Norman Katz, James 
Tessier, Franklin McAdams, Victor Mullin, 
Irwin Nable, John Poole, Jim Shields, 
Richard Spencer, William Steele, Percy Wolfe. 



Sigma Tan Epsilon 





Benson, Burton, Eiseman, Frederick, White. 




131 



iiilraniiiral Champs 



Fdiitliiill 
Calvert Hall 



Fir.ll row: Packard. Ddw. Kosr. 

Uowrn. Sfcoiid row: Staples. 

Scliiiaper, Carlon, Forrester. 

Irvin. 





Soccer 

Moiitgoiiivrii Ciiiiiili/ 

All-Stars 



i Fir.ll row: .IoIiiisdii, Kiiiuliill, 
Clark. Wilson. Second roir: Fox, 
(ilover. .lolinson, t'leveland, 
Miles, (lark. 



182 




qiiEOS 




Milton a. caniff 



January 
27th 
19W7 



Dear fcilss Chlckering: 

This will confirm 
■ly selection of Miss Barbara Hargraves as 
/our traditional "iiss Terrapin" and I hope 
that njy xessa^e reached you in time to Oiake 
the announcement at the Junior-Senior Pron. 



As 1 antlcl Dated when 
I consented to assist In this pleasant rite, 
1 found it dlffictilt to arrive at a final 
decision when the photographs of the beautiful 
ladles of the University of Maryland arrived 
in the ajail. 

I am returning the 
>hoto?raph3 herewith and I certainly would 
'njoy seeing a copy of the TERRAPIN when it 
con,es off the presses. 



Cordially, 




Lllton Caniff 



New City 
hockland County 
New York 




BAaBilltit HARGHAVES as Miss Terrapin 




IMT T IV LI) II as IMcdm' Uiieen 




SALLY DIIMIKTO^ as Homeromina Queen 




I 




^ 



\ 




LYi\i\ TIIII()rk\l()IIT()\ as "\V diil) (liiron 




BETTY HEYSER as Rossborough Queen 




^IIKini \m\U as I.S.i. (liinMi 




JUNIORS 




Junior Class Text 143, Illustration 161, Pub- 
lications Text 144-6, Illustration 163-6, Music 
and Dramatics Texts 148-50, Illustration 172- 
77, 188, Religious Clubs Texts 158-60, Illustra- 
tions 182-4, Honoraries Texts 146, 147, 2-3, 4, 
Illustrations 163, 168, 180, 181, 198, Educa- 



tional Organizations Texts 153, 154, 155-6, 
157, Illustrations 186, 168, 187, Engineering 
Clubs Texts 152, Illustrations 180-1, Agricul- 
ture Clubs Texts 154, 156, 157, Illustrations 
180, 179, 181, Dance Clubs Texts 150-1, 156, 
Illustrations 178-9, 185. 



141 



JVIIOR CLASS 
7 

^^uniors took over the Statler for Junior Prom . . . were active in 
the four publications and the many clubs represented on the following 
pages . . . also helped to put across traditional May Day ceremonies! 



Wa 



'as it by '42, or '43, or was it '44 
that most of the present Junior Class expected 
to be graduates of the University of Maryland? 
There weren't many who could tell about the 
future, and as the Class of '48 re-entered the 
portals of Maryland last fall with renewed 
vigor to take up the traditions and responsi- 
bilities that were placed upon it, its members 
found it their duty to make the most of this 
position. As a new group, they strove for 
campus recognition and cooperation within an 
ever-increasing student body. Juniors were 
active in all phases of campus life. 

After an enthusiastic campaign in the pre- 
vious spring, Robert Baker triumphantly cap- 
tured the position of Class President. The 
other elected officers were: Roy Morter, 
Maryland gridder, vice-president; Louise Ste- 
phenson, the secretary; Terry Speaker, the 
treasurer; Mildred Mooney, historian; Bob 
DeBinder, sergeant-at-arms. 

Chronologically speaking, January 28 has 
come and gone. It wasn't particu- 
larly cold, nor was it unusually 
warm for January, and it had little 
to set it apart from the rest of the 
month as being unique. In parts 
of Washington it was just another 
day, but for the Junior Class and 
for the entire Maryland campus it 




was the highlight of the year's social calendar. 
That date marked the night of the Junior- 
Senior Promenade. Randy Brooks and his 
fourteen held forth from the stage in the Presi- 
dential Ballroom of Washington's Statler, and 
from 9 'til 1, the gentlemen and their ladies 
danced, renewed old acquaintances, smiled, 
laughed, and laid the framework on which to 
hang an unforgettable evening. The fuss and 
bother of going formal, the white scarfs, the 
fragrant corsages, the lipstick on the white 
bow ties — all give certain flavor thats perhaps 
will come back to us again, but they do form a 
definite part of our memory of that night. 
Three-thirty late leaves gave time for break- 
fast to be served in the various fraternity 
houses. 

Again this spring the Junior Class assisted 
Mortar Board in carrying out the traditional 
May Day activities. Junior girls selected a 
May Queen from the Senior Class to preside 
over the ceremony which was held on the Ad- 
'^fSf^ ministration green. With suspense 
pense we watched the members of 
the Mortar Board tap the out- 
standing women of the Junior Class. 
Colorful entertainment was added 
to the festive occasion by musical 
presentations of the dance classes 
and the music department. 



143 



The Publications Board 

The Committee on Publications is ap- 
pointed by the President of the University 
and has general supervision of all student pub- 
lications. The Board consists of a chairman 
and three other faculty members. Dean Reid 
is chairman and his assistants are Dr. Charles 
White of the Chemistry Department, Miss 
Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women, and Prof. 
Cecil R. BaU of the English Department. 

Board members meet regularly during the 
year to pass on new appointments for the 
various publications and to decide matters of 
policy and management. 



The Terrapin 



"Can we borrow your typewriter?" "When is 
copy due?" "Is it too late to have my picture 
taken ?" These were the ever-present questions 
that the Terrapin editors and staff wrestled 
with from day to day. Those who assisted in 
trying to beat the deadline found a great deal 
of trepidation in their work but equally as 
much companionable mirth. 

Jean Chickering, the boss lady, kept her 
whip shined but seldom used it. Nancy Sim- 
mons as Associate Editor numbered pages, 
cropped pictures, and helped Chickie shine her 
whip. Jack Clark chased around with con- 
tracts in one hand and his Business Manager's 
check book in the other. With typer's cramp 
and a collection of new excuses from organi- 
zations for late write-ups, Terry Speaker copy 
edited the printed matter. Fred DeMarr, 
Photography Editor, with the ever-energetic 
photographer, Al Dannegar, supplied the shots 
— for the yearbook, that is. As fast as the 
copies were printed, Claudia Delavergne, Cir- 
culation Manager, had them in the mail. 



Never a dull moment for any of the crew. 
Just when the oflBce settled down to a peaceful 
calm, DeMarr would break the spell with a 
terrific pound and "Open the Door, Richard," 
while now and again a long moan or sly giggle 
drifted to us from the Old Line office — a new 
joke originated. 

The staff had more than a finger in the cake. 
Johnny Miller and Bill Dixon, always avail- 
able, served as chief book-wrappers and 
handymen. Helping on the business end were 
Phyllis Biscarr and Bill Doyle. Terry was 
ably assisted by Bill Groome who struggled 
with characters per inch in writing captions; 
Brad Norris who tussled with words and pro- 
duced some excellent copy; Candy Smith who 
helped with re-write material and interviews; 
Sally Dunnington pounded the typewriter, 
while Page Sinton could be found laboriously 
making phone calls, assembling pictures, or 
doing odd jobs. Kay Burger, Royellen Cramp- 
ton, and Jean Culbert were increasingly help- 
ful in here-and-there jobs. 

It has been the desire of the staff to give the 
student body a book that will serve in recall- 
ing and reviewing the friendships of class- 
mates and professors, of favorite dances and 
parties, and of a particular college year that 
cannot be erased from our minds. 



The Dianondback 

Traditionally a part of hfe at Maryland, the 
Diamondback, student weekly newspaper, took 
lengthy strides during the 19-t6-47 semesters 
towards becoming one of the leading parts in 
the informal but closely knit fraternity of 
college papers. For the first time since it was 
founded in 1909, the Diamondback left the 
print shop of Tom Anglin in Ilyattsville to 
take up a new home in the Twentieth Century 
Printing Company of Baltimore. After sur- 



144 



mounting financial obstacles and refilling a 
war-depleted staff, the paper on February 11, 
published its first Tuesday edition since the 
United States entered the war. 

The changes were made imder the leader- 
ship of Editor Bill McDonald and Managing 
Editor Ethel Jongeneel who took over their 
posts in the fall. McDonald resigned from the 
staff at the end of the semester, and Miss 
Jongeneel was appointed editor with Mark 
Cophn and Weems Hawkins stepping up as 
co-managing editors. 

Down through the staff performances were 
faithful: Carol Haase fighting an eternal 




battle to keep the editors within the budget; 
Pat Piper and Chester Grassmuck peddling 
advertising to fatten the coffers; Will Schmidt, 
Barney Balch and Dick Dunlap stirring with 
their columns the wrath of the powers that be; 
Norm Katz and the sports staff strugghng 
vainly to meet a Monday afternoon deadline; 
Bea Allen stuffing an endless honeycomb of 
mail boxes; Ktty Blake telling everybody's 
business; Clyde Houle, Allen Bowers, and 
their copy desk gang struggling to untangle 
the words of an overzealous reporter; B. J. 
Audish rattUng over the big shots; Lou Eisen- 
houer grinding out his editorials; Al Cohen and 



Art Cosing contributing wit and wisdom; 
George Cheely and Joel Rosenblatt scraping 
copy together; Warren Kubler, Al Danneger 
and Dick Kirk shooting the campus scene; and 
the many, many others whose mention space 
does not permit, but whose work their col- 
leagues will not forget. 



The Old line 



Once upon a time in the rush between 
classes several unhappy people were pushed 
rudely into a small room in the Ad. Building 
basement. There, in a heap of old waste- 
baskets, they found the undiscovered remains 
of the venerable Old Line, which floiu-ished in 
the pre-Atomic days. It was crowded and 
warm and several women had been squeezed 
into the "M" file, creating a major dislocation 
in the filing system. Ever since then they have 
been excavating all sorts of literature. In 
October, a battery of very raw jokes leaped 
out of the "J" file and bounded all over the 
building before they were beaten back with a 
green carpet. Then at Christmas several 
gnomish animaculae crawled out of "X" and 
began eating up the woodwork in a frenzy. 
These hucksters proved to be a trio who went 
by the names Akers, Klavan, and Mortimer. 

Neither print nor exams nor social indigna- 
tion halted their monthly plagues, and in 
April, they loosed another volley in the form 
of a parody. This brought full retribution 
upon them, and the editor redeployed his staff 
into the "A" file to begin a fresh campaign in 
eradicating the vermin. Art Cosing of the Art 
Department drew up a master plan of the 
topographical terrain, and Dee Speed, Manag- 
ing Editor, led the assault. The battle was 
furious and some casualties were sustained, 
but it can now be safely reported that the 
filing cabinet is ours. 



145 



The H Book 



The editors and staflf of the '46-'47 M Book 
began work early in May with total reorgani- 
zation, complete coverage, and artistic pre- 
sentation as prime considerations. 

This year's Frosh Bible, with several inno- 
vations and many departures from precedent 
in its staff, style, and make-up, presented the 
incoming Freshmen with 154 pages of perti- 
nent information, pictures of campus build- 
ings and instructors. 

Editor was Byrd Lucas; Business Manager, 
Barney Balch; Associate Editor, Bill Mc- 
Donald; and Harvey L. Miller served ably as 
Director of Publicity. Others on the staff 
were Sally Conlon, Women's Editor; Norm 
Katz, Sports Editor; Art Cosing, Art Editor; 
and Warren Kubler and Herb Richmond took 
charge of photography. 

Pi Delta EpsiloD 

MARYLAND CHAPTER 

Honorary Journalistic Fraternity 

Founded at SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY 

in 1909 

Established at UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND 

in 1930 

Members: Jean K. Chickering, Sara E. Conlon, Mark 
D. Coplin, Frederick S. DeMarr, Donald Everson, Poe 
Ewell, Betty Gatch, Carol Haase, Ella Weems Hawkins, 
Rayner Hesse, Ethel Jongeneel, Norman Katz, Vity 
Kazlauskas, William Lakeman, Byrd Lucas, William 
McDonald, Sally Morgan, Patricia Piper, Edward 
Rider, Wilson Schmidt, Genie Simmons, Nancy Sim- 
mons, Dee Speed, Louise Stephenson, Virginia Stewart. 

Honoring those students who have given 
service to University of Maryland publica- 
tions is the Honorary Journalistic Fraternity, 
Pi Delta Epsilon. 



After Dee Speed retired from the presi- 
dency, in December, Fred DeMarr took over 
the leadership along with Weems Hawkins, 
vice-president, Carol Haase, secretary, Louise 
Stephenson, treasurer, and Ethel Jongeneel, 
historian. 

The program for Pi Delta Episilon included 
the installation of a journalism course, the 
granting of academic credit for work in a 
major position, and the continuation of aid to 
the Maryland Inter-High School Journalism 
Convention. 

Home EooHoinics Clnb 

The Home Economics Club's first activity 
for the year was a tea sponsored by them for 
all new students in the College of Home Eco- 
nomics. The Freshmen were introduced to the 
Dean, faculty, and fellow students of the 
College. The club this year, composed of ap- 




proximately seventy students, attended lec- 
tures, movies, and demonstrations on inter- 
esting and timely subjects. 

One of the outstanding events of the year 
was a fashion show sponsored by the club. 
The members themselves acted as the models 



146 



and displayed everything from bathing suits 
to snow togs. 

A Christmas party, terminating the World 
Christmas Festival for 1946, was presented by 
the club. At this occasion gifts were con- 
tributed and collected for the victimized war 
children in various parts of the world. 

The Home Economics Club achieved suc- 
cess through the fine cooperation of its oflBcers. 
Those serving as leaders were: Charlotte 
Conaway, president; Pat Schertz, vice-presi- 
dent; Dickey Ashley, treasurer; Marianne 
Trimble, secretary; and Nancy Simmons, 
program chairman. 



Omicron 1 



ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER 

Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 

Founded at MICHIGAN STATE COLLEGE 

in 1912 

Established at UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND in 1937 

Initiation into Omicron Nu, Home Eco- 
nomics National Honor Society, is one of the 
highest honors a girl in Home Ec. may re- 
ceive. With the recognition of scholarship, 
leadership, and research in the field of home 
economics as its goal, the society carefully 
selects its members. The chapter taps fifteen 
per cent of the girls having senior rating in the 
fall and five per cent having junior rating in 
the spring for membership in the organization, 
thus totaling twenty per cent of any one class. 

Following the tradition of promoting scholar- 
ship, a tea for Freshmen and Sophomores was 
given in the spring, and an award given to the 
Freshman girl with the highest scholastic 
standing. Both the fall and spring tappings 
were followed by an invitation ceremony and 
banquet. 



Association of Veterans 

The Association of Veterans began the fall 
semester with a recruiting drive which suc- 
ceeded in enrolling over 1700 members. As the 
club had increased so much in size over the 
previous semester, the new president, Bill 
Kyriakys, instituted a streamlined organiza- 
tion with several committees to handle the 
various needs of the veteran students. 

One of the first arms of the Vets' Club to go 
into action was the group headed by John 
Miller. It did a fine job of tutoring many of 
the veterans who had been having trouble 
with their studies. 

A Veterans' Affairs Committee, directed by 
Len Cottrell, did much valuable liaison work 
with the local Veterans' Administration offi- 
cials and conducted a survey of the traffic 
problem on the boulevard. 

Lou Whitworth counted up dollar bills like 
Andy Brown counts up millions and financed 
Joe Invernizzi's successful efforts to entertain 
everyone. Plans were made to hold another 
dance on the lines of the 'Twin Twirl' that 
proved so popular during the previous spring. 
Carl Robinson, vice-president, and Florence 
Kretchner, secretary, kept themselves busy 
handling the administrative details of the or- 
ganization, while Jim Moore and Dunbar 
MacNemar kept the Vets informed as to what 
was going on. 

The former barrack buffoons and shipboard 
slapstick artists turned out to rehearse a musi- 
cal comedy written by James Robinson with 
words and music by Gene Klavan and Len 
Grossman. The show 'Dream Boy' was taken 
on tour in numerous veterans' hospitals. 

With its constructive program and large 
numbers of active members, there was no 
doubt that the Association of Veterans would 
continue to move smoothly in the right direc- 



147 



tion. New years and new faces will furnish the 
groundwork for new successes ahead. 



in. 



Now an association, I.S.A. ever has as its 
main purpose the uniting of non-Greek stu- 
dents into a confederation. Those independents 
who were intimately related with the club will 
remember its outstanding existence this year. 

The President of the I.S.A. was Claude 
Callegary, a very able leader whose every 
effort throughout the year was bent toward 
establishing a solid foundation upon which the 
I.S.A. could grow. He couldn't have been suc- 
cessful without the competent staff that worked 
under him. Sally Conlon and John Healey, 
First and Second Vice-presidents, respectively, 
both worked to coordinate the activities of all 
the committees that had been put into opera- 
tion. 

Debby Kraus was keeper of the treasury 
and very aptly looked after the organization's 
finances. Barbara Bacoff handled the records, 
spending her spare time religiously noting the 
varied activities of the I.S.A. 

The Freshman Mixer opened the semester's 
activities sponsored by the I.S.A. At this 
dance a typical rat and rabbit were selected 
by Dean Eppley, Dean of Men and Miss 
Leslie, Assistant Dean of Women. 

Seeing a need for more student activities, 
the I.S.A. through its seat on the Student 
Government, asked for and was given an ap- 
propriation for a series of Saturday night 
dances open to the student body. The dances 
were given the title 'All Maryland Dances.' 

The 'A.M. Dance' on December 14, saw 
Miriam Moore being given the title 'I.S.A. 
Queen' and Bucky Morseburger was elevated 
to the enviable post of 'Most Eligible 
Bachelor.* 



The I.S.A. truly lives up to its pledge: To 
create and further student activities in scho- 
lastic, religious, and social fields. 



S.M.iC. 



The purposes of the Student Musical Activ- 
ities Committee are to coordinate the activ- 
ities of the various musical organizations it 
represents and to apportion funds for their ex- 
penses to them. Also this year S.M.A.C. ac- 
tively supported the Cultural Program. 

S.M.A.C.'s most important endeavor was in 
conducting a 'Fight Song Contest' in an at- 
tempt to enliven the school spirit and add 
another good student-composed song to the 
tunes of past years. 

Members of the committee are the President 
and Treasurer of the Student Band, Clef and 
Key, Men's Glee Club, Women's Chorus, and 
Orchestra. Officers this year were: Robert 
Bechtold, president; Fay Freidman, secretary; 
and Lois Forrester, treasurer ; with Harlan Ran- 
dall and Harold Yeager as faculty advisors. 



Student Band 



The Student Band, after several years of in- 
activity, has pulled out its old constitution and 
taken an active part in S.M.A.C. activities. 
Although now separate from the R.O.T.C., the 
band has many men who play in both bands. 

Following the retirement of M.Sgt. Otto 
Seibeneicher last year, Mr. Harold Yeager has 
been appointed full-time director of all in- 
strumental organizations of the school. 

Forty students turned out for the first 
practice in the fall. Their expanded program 
included not only playing for the games here, 
but also making several trips with the football 
team. 



148 



Officers for the year were: Bob Bechtold, 
president; Hugh Ross, vice-president and 
drum major; Pat Brown, secretary -treasurer; 
and Bill Liedlich, librarian. 

Women's Chorns 

A group of sixty talented women has pro- 
vided many hours of entertainment for Mary- 
land students, Washingtonians, and service- 
men throughout the past year. Women's 
Chorus, under the able leadership of 'Doc' 
Randall, provided many beautiful arrange- 
ments of songs for several student sings on 
campus. The chorus was first presented when 
they sang at the S.M.A.C. Community Sing 
in the Coliseum in the fall. They also enter- 
tained at Ft. Meade and the Naval Academy 
at Annapolis. These occasions, plus their own 
'Hour of Charm,' seem to have become tradi- 
tional affairs. 

The officers were: Lois Forrester, president; 
Barton Hall, vice-president; Ramona Randall, 
secretary; Fay Friedman, treasurer; and Jean 
McComas, librarian. 



Men's filee CInb 

With only five of the '45 group remaining, 
Prof. Harlan B. Randall was faced with the 
problem of building practically an entire new 
Men's Glee Club this year. With the return 
of many veterans to their ranks the group 
became a polished and melodious chorus. 

Displaying tremendous range and power in 
their repertoire, twelve of the members sang 
on a broadcast in November over Station 
WITH. After its campus debut in the 
S.M.A.C. Community Sing, the club made a 
trip to Baltimore where it was represented 
among 400 other singers of the Associated 



Men's Clubs of America. 

Officers of the club were as follows ; Nicholas 
Romanelli, president; Reginald Hall, secre- 
tary; Walter Baylor, treasurer; Walter Beam, 
librarian, Romeo Mansueti, publicity chair- 
man; Dr. Harlan Randall, director; and John 
Grabner, accompanist. 

Student Orchestra 

The University of Maryland Student Or- 
chestra maintained a repertoire of well-known 
classical and semi-classical selections. The 
Faculty Tea given by Dean Stamp was the 
first function at which this group performed. 
Giving us works by Berlioz, Dvorak, Wagner, 
and Victor Herbert, the Spring Concert paved 
the way for the successful performance ren- 
dered by the Orchestra at the May Day 
Ceremonies. 

Under the capable leadership of Mr. Harold 
Yeager who was assisted by Mr. J. M. Power, 
noted violinist and teacher, the organization 
boasted 34 members, bringing it up to pre-war 
standards. 

Those in office were: Joe Keplinger, presi- 
dent; Phyllis Johnson, vice-president; Ruth 
Hall, secretary-treasurer; and Helen Baker, 
librarian. 



Oef and Key 



Non-professional musical and dramatic tal- 
ent are combined in Clef and Key, campus 
musical organization. Under the supervision 
of Prof. Harlan Randall of the Music Depart- 
ment, the productions strive to present crea- 
tions by and for the University students. 

'Bottom of the Barrel,' this year's Variety 
Show, highlighted such old campus troopers 
as emcee Gil Bresnick, and vocalists Eileen 



149 



Simpson Turyn, Rosemary Gordon, Lois For- 
rester, Pat Libbey, and Mary Frances Hunter. 
Among the finds were the Puerto Rican sextet 
and the Three B's trio. Don Mortimer in the 
roll of Mr. Telafish, dining hall manager, pro- 
vided laughs by ordering his stooges around 
with a bull whip. The most sensational act 
was performed by a small bat, which flew un- 
heralded into the Janitor Minstrel Act during 
one appearance, and forced the singers to alter 
their Unes to fit the situation. Magicians and 
singers added to the merriment. 

The 'Bottom of the Barrel' was literally 
scraped for all-out entertainment. The show 
was under the supervision of Prexy Edith 
Krenlich. John Shields was producer; Sam 
Allen, business manager; Terry Speaker, make- 
up chairman; George Cheely, property chief; 
and Walter Beam, stage director. 

Officers for 1946-47 were Edith Krenlich, 
president; Walter Beam, vice-president; Doro- 
thy Dansberger, secretary, and Lois Forrester, 
treasurer. 



FootliiFlit Club 



1946-47 was another successful year for the 
Footlight Club with four productions as the 
major part of its program. 'Squaring the 
Circle,' directed by Mr. Edgar Wood, opened 
the theatrical season. This Russian comedy 
was written by Valentine Kaytayev. Alice 
Antal, Malcolm Campbell, Ruth Morgan, and 
Kennard Calfee played the leading roles. 

January found 'The Little Foxes' making 
a successful run. The leading roles of Regina 
and Horace were capably handled by Jackie 
Hastings and Mai Campbell. Jere Hathaway 
and John Stuntz, outstanding Footlighters for 
the past several seasons, held the supporting 
roles. Dr. Charles Niemeyer directed. 

The third play of the year was 'Volpone,' 



an Elizabethan drama by Ben Johnson, featur- 
ing a superior cast under the directorship of 
Mr. Lyle Mayer. 

All the sets were designed by Mr. Orville 
Larson and built under his supervision by the 
various stage crews. Members were under the 
guidance of their president, Jean Roby. As- 




sisting her on the executive committee were 
Charlotte Frank, vice-president; John Stuntz, 
secretary, Dottie McCaslin, treasurer; Betty 
Ritter, business manager, and Bert Williams, 
librarian. The guidance of Dr. Ray Ehrens- 
berger has been largely responsible for the 
continued effectiveness of the club. 



Rossborongh Club 

The Rossborough Club has made great prog- 
ress since its beginning 55 years ago. The 
club was named after the Rossborough Inn, 
the oldest building on the campus and once a 
meeting place for such notables as Washington 
and Lafayette. Members of the club have 
danced to the waltzes and ballads of the late 
19th Century, the jazz of the 'roaring twen- 
ties,' the big apples and shagging of the 
'thirties,' the jitter-bugging and jive of the pre- 



150 



war days, and this year they were introduced 
to the suave swing of the day. 

Claude Thornhill, whose smooth arrange- 
ments were the highlights of the first Ross- 
borough in November, shared the stage in the 
new armory with Ken Keeley's Orchestra. 

A new queen was added to the long list of 
Maryland beauties at the Christmas Ross- 
borough. Betty Hyser was chosen by the 
judging committee from a group of ten lovely 
contenders. She was crowned Rossborough 
Queen by the club's President, Boyd Waters. 
The armory was again crowded with Old 
Liners who danced under the Christmas deco- 
rations to the music of Bob Harry's Orchestra. 

A February dance brought Shep Fields and 
one success following another, the Club gave 
its final dance in the spring. 

The officers carried out the Rossborough 
Club's complete program. Those who were 
elected to serve the Club were Boyd Waters, 
president; Josh Miller, vice-president; John 
Cochrane, treasurer; Bill Hancock, secretary; 
Emory Harman, social chairman; and Gene 
Heil, publicity chairman. 

Red ta College Unit 

Volunteer members of the University Red 
Cross Unit continued new peacetime activities 
under the direction of Jasmine Armstrong. 
Attending members of the Maryland Chapter 
were inspired by a two-day conference of Red 
Cross college units from Pa., Md., W. Va., 
and Va. 

The Canteen Corps visited Andrews Field, 
serving doughnuts and coffee to the men. Re- 
creation and hospital entertainment at Walter 
Reed were also sponsored by the chapter. A 
Staff Assistant Course was given to students 
who helped, after they had been trained, at the 
headquarters in Hyattsville. 



The annual fund drive was the main project 
of the Unit for the spring semester. 'Service' 
has been the Unit's watchword for the three 
years it has been on the campus. 



Tan Beta Pi 



MARYLAND BETA CHAPTER 

Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

Founded at LEHIGH UNIVERSITY 

in 1885 

Established at UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND in 1929 

The Maryland Beta Chapter of Tau Beta 
Pi, National Engineering Honorary Society, 
was led through a successful year by the fol- 
lowing officers : Walter Beam, president; George 
Lundquist, vice-president; Reginald Hall, sec- 
retary; and Mr. Morgan Johnson, treasurer. 

Membership is by election during the indi- 
vidual's junior year, but prior to this time he 
must have attained a 3.0 overall average for 
his first two years of Engineering study. 

A smoker was held at the ATO house early 
in December at which the new pledges were 
further acquainted with the Society. In Jan- 
uary initiation ceremonies were held on a 
Saturday afternoon in the Old Library. This 
was followed that same evening by a banquet 
at the Hamilton Hotel in Washington. Mr. 
Arthur Turner from the Experimental Sta- 
tion in Beltsville, Md., an honorary initiate, 
was the main speaker at the function. 



A.S.M.E. 



The American Society of Mechanical En- 
gineers provides benefits and opportunities for 
men engaged in the practice of mechanical 
engineering. 

The current year has been one of tremen- 



151 



dous expansion for the University of Maryland 
Chapter. With the return of many former 
members and the addition of new men, the 
local chapter has increased this year to a mem- 
bership of eighty. Lectures, joint society meet- 
ings and inspection trips have been part of the 
year's activities. 

At the annual A.S.M.E. Student Conven- 
tion held in May, 1946, at Bucknell Univer- 
sity, the University of Maryland gained per- 
manent possession of the 'Alleghenies Student 
Conference Man Miles Cup' by winning it for 
the third time. 



m.i 



The student chapter of the American So- 
ciety of Civil Engineers tripled their mem- 
bership from that of last year. At the first 
meeting officers for the current year were 
elected: G. M. Nairn, president; R. H. Hall, 
vice-president; D. K. Sutcliffe, secretary; and 
J. H. Miller, treasurer. 

The Maryland Chapter sponsored a conven- 
tion on this campus with extended invitations 
to the nearby universities. Round table dis- 
cussions and luncheons were the principal 
events. 

The committees for the year have had out- 
standing results. Much credit for this success 
goes to the Program Committee, Reggie Hall, 
chairman, Johnny Zalonis and Dave Pohmer, 
and to the Membership Committee, Bob 
Jackowski and Walt Osborne. 



LUU. 



The University of Maryland's Student 
Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, representing the University's so- 
called 'plumbers,' expanded their war-time 



membership this year to the greatest in the 
history of the chapter. 

In the election of officers for the school year 
'46-47, Forrest Wilcox was elected chairman, 
Carl Winkler, vice-chairman, Mattie Moore- 
head, secretary, Howard Cromwell, treas- 
urer, and David Green, sergeant-at-arms. 

The meetings this year have featured talks 
by Dr. Wilbur J. Huff, faculty counselor, and 
Dr. Nathan Drake, department head. Tech- 
nical movies were shown and, refreshments 
were served. 

Student Affiliates 
of American Ciiemists 

The Maryland Chapter of the Student Affi- 
liates of the American Chemical Society was 
organized in March, 1945. The basic purpose 
of the organization is to make it possible for 
those on campus who are interested in chemis- 
try and related fields to become acquainted 
with one another and to further their knowl- 
edge of chemistry. 

Under the leadership of President Shirley 
Hodgson and the able advisorship of Dr. G. 
Forrest Woods, the club presented speakers 
and films on various chemical and technical 
subjects during the academic year. The event 
which climaxed the year was the annual 
chemistry picnic held in Sligo Park in May. 



Alpha Chi Sigma 

ALPHA RHO CHAPTER 

Professional Chemical Fraternity 

Founded at UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN 

in 1902 

Established at UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND in 1928 

Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional chemical 



152 



fraternity which furthers the promotion of 
chemistry as a science and a profession. Thus, 
it unites its members through ties of common 
interest. In order to be eligible for member- 
ship, a student must maintain for one and a 
half years a 2.5 average in chemistry. 

In no other field of university study is there 
greater need for students to continue their 
knowledge for the assistance of the individual. 
It is this link as well as the natural instinct of 
men interested in the same work that binds 
the organization together. 

For the past year the meetings have been 
conducted by Richard Peck, president. He 
was assisted by Edward Price, vice-president; 
Irwin Tucker, secretary; and William Scharpf, 
treasurer. 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 

HONORARY BACTERIOLOGY 
SOCIETY 
Founded at WASHINGTON STATE 
COLLEGE in 1925 
Established at UNIVERSITY OF 
MARYLAND in 1932 
Sigma Alpha Omicron, Honorary Bacteri- 
ology Fraternity, offers an incentive to stu- 
dents on the Maryland campus whose field of 
endeavor lies in bacteriology. Membership 
in SAO is extended to junior and senior majors 
having 12 credits in bacteriology, an all-time 
2.5 average, and an avid interest in the fra- 
ternity and the profession. 

Early this year the SAO constitution was 
rewritten. Initiation of twelve new members 
was highlighted by a reception featuring Dr. 
Justina Hill as guest speaker. 

SAO sponsored lectures, movies, and ex- 
hibits during the year, and published an an- 
nual newsletter, reviewing its work. The name 
of the year's most outstanding student was 



engraved on a plaque. 

Officers are: president, Eleanor Ball; vice- 
president and treasurer; Betty Anne Gordy, 
secretary, Mary Dyer; faculty advisor. Dr. 
N. C. Laffer. 



Sociology Club 



Two new features were introduced by the 
Sociology Club in the '46-47 semesters. A 
key was designed especially for the club, and 
a periodical, "The Sociology News," was in- 
troduced and continued as a worthwhile 
project. 

The members supported a program which 
brought many well-known sociologists to the 
campus as guest speakers. Field trips and a 
second research project were undertaken by 
the club. 

A party for all sociology majors was given 
in the second semester, and with complete rep- 
resentation the club rounded out a year of 
social as well as academic development. The 
coming years will provide the club with the 
opportunity it needs to expand and develop 
even more. 



iUpha Kappa Delta 

Alpha Kappa Delta, National Honorary 
Society, recognizes high scholastic achieve- 
ment and outstanding interest in Sociology 
among majors and graduates. After the first 
installation in the spring, the eleven initiates 
found that the Greek letters of Alpha Kappa 
Delta mean "To investigate mankind for the 
purpose of service." 

The new honorary began its life on campus 
by electing Jean Roby as its leader and Jean- 
ette Feldman as vice-president. During the 
Christmas holidays, secretary-treasurer Betsy 



153 



Lipp and member Honeylou Kundin were sent 
as delegates from Alpha Chapter of Maryland 
to the meeting of the national society held in 
Chicago. 

With the kind aid of Dr. Peter P. Lejins, 
Alpha Kappa Delta is taking its proper place 
on the Maryland campus. 



Future Farmers of America 

The Future Farmers of America is an or- 
ganization of nearly 300,000 men found in 
every state, Hawaii and Puerto Rico. 

It was founded by Prof. Henry C. Gross- 
close of Virginia and became a national organi- 
zation in 1928. 

The aims of the collegiate FFA are mainly 
to develop competent, aggressive, rural and 
agricultural leadership, and to create and 
nurture a love of country life. 

The aim of the Maryland Chapter, whose 
advisor is Arthur M. Ahalt, is best summed up 
by the motto of the national FFA: "Learning 
to do, doing to learn, earning to live, living 
to save." 

President of FFA is Monroe Stambaugh; 
vice-president, Roy Ridenour; secretary, J. 
Lloyd Shaffer; treasurer, Malvin McGana; 
and reporter, John Hall. 



Alpha Zeta 



HONORARY AGRICULTURAL 
FRATERNITY 
Founded at OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY 
in 1897 
Established at UNIVERSITY OF 
MARYLAND in 1920 
Alpha Zeta, Honorary Agricultural Frater- 
nity, taps its members for excellence in both 
curricular and campus activities. Plus these 



requirements, the men must know how to test 
milk, feed and raise prize cattle and poultry. 

With the election of Samuel T. Slack as 
president, the chapter is again taking its place 
in the College of Agriculture. Giving President 
Slack a helping hand were vice-president 
Robert K. Becktold; secretary John P. Hur- 
ley; and treasurer Melvin E. McGaha. 

Among Alpha Zeta's accomplishments in 
the past year was the publication of the "Chap- 
ter News," concerning the war service and oc- 
cupations of its members and alumni. 



German Club 



The German Club has been much more 
active this year than ever in the past. Under 
the able guidance of faculty advisors. Dr. 
Prahl and Dr. Cunz, the club held many in- 
teresting functions. 

The student officers were as follows : Donald 
Chancy, president; Donald Price, vice-presi- 
dent; Marjorie Bugh, secretary-treasurer. 

The year's main events were the Christmas 
party and the spring picnic at Greenbelt Lake. 
At the other functions a prominent member 
of the faculty was invited to speak on Ger- 
many in order to give the members a broader 
understanding of their subject. 

With their excellent start this year in in- 
creased membership and activities, the Ger- 
man Club is rapidly becoming one of the better 
known clubs on the campus. 



Daydodgers Club 

The Daydodgers Club, the commuters own 
organization, carried out a full program of 
social and service activities during the past 
year. Headed by Bill Ehrmantraut, president; 
Lois Forrester, vice-president; Eleanor Parker, 



154 



secretary; and Pat Brown, treasurer, the club 
sponsored a ride service. Over one thousand 
riders and drivers were matched together from 
nearby areas as well as from Frederick, Balti- 
more, Washington, D. C, and even Alexan- 
dria, Va. 

Because of the confused schedules of the 175 
members, lunchtime meetings were foregone 
in favor of staggered meeting times on alter- 
nate Mondays and Tuesdays. The Monday 
and Tuesday groups, although chairmanned 
by diflFerent officers, acted together to promote 
the welfare of the commuters. 

Tommy Cochrane, social chairman, aided 
by Jean Robertson, publicity chairman, for- 
mulated a variety of social events, the first of 
which was a 'cider and donut' dance held in 
November for all students. The Ambassador 
Hotel pool was the site of several winter 
swimming parties, and informal get-togethers 
in the Student Lounge helped daydodgers 
meet their fellows. 

The Daydodgers entered teams in the foot- 
ball, basketball, and baseball intramurals, 
while the Day dodger coeds participated in the 
hockey, bowling, volleyball and basketball 
tournaments. 

Psyciiolo^ Club 

Under the spirited leadership of President 
Jane Grigsby, members of the Psychology 
Club heard a series of lectures given by well- 
known personalities in the field of psychology. 
The first celebrity to address this club was the 
University's own Dr. Jenkins. His subject was 
the set-up within the psychology department 
at Maryland. He pointed out that some of the 
ablest men in the psychological field find it 
necessary to come to Washington from time 
to time, and that he would be glad to extend 
to any of these gentlemen the club's invitation 



to spend some time in College Park. The first 
guest to speak to the club was the eminent 
statistician. Dr. Bingham, who treated with 
the selection of Regular Army personnel from 
the ranks of the Reserves at the close of World 
War II. Supporting officers of the club were: 
Anne Engle, vice-president; Carolyn Bryan, 
secretary; and Edna Stark, treasurer. 

Cosmopoiitfui M 

Shortly after the fall semester commenced 
the Cosmopolitan Club re-elected oflBcers and 
launched a studied program for bringing cul- 
tural events to the Maryland campus and af- 
fording students an opportunity to attend 
cultural activities in Washington. 

At each of the bi-monthly meetings, Joan 
Ryan, the club's resourceful Vice-president- 
Program Chairman was able to present per- 
formers and lecturers in the worlds of music, 
ballet, and theatre. Miss Evelyn Davis, cele- 
brated modern dance teacher, was one of the 
many guests of the club. 

Among the other outstanding services ren- 
dered by the Cosmopolitan Club was the pro- 
curement of tickets to events in Washington. 
Early in the fall, the organization made avail- 
able to its members fifty season tickets for the 
concert series of the National Symphony. 

The great 'coup' of the Cosmopolitan Club 
was when it, in conjunction with Dr. Zeeveld 
of the English Department, sponsored a 
special showing to an all-Maryland house of 
the tremendously popular British film, "Henry 
the Fifth." 

Jack Call, Club President, was active in the 
Maryland Cultural Committee, which brought 
such fine events to the school as Thomas L. 
Thomas, the National Symphony, and the 
Salezado Harp Ensemble. Kent Vehofver, 
Activity Chairman, kept the members posted 



155 



as to coming attractions in the cultural circles, 
while Jean Hahner kept the Treasurer's ac- 
counts. Mary Pat Smith was Secretary, 
Nancy Clapp, Reporter, and Nancy Meredith, 
Publicity Chairman. 

Modern Dance Club 

The Dance Club is a relatively new organi- 
zation on the Maryland campus. Most women 
interested in the recreational and potential 
possibilities of dancing have become active 
members of the club. The girls strive to attain 
the graceful freedom of expression that is so 
vital to this creative art. 

Annually, the Dance Club and its members 
participate in Maryland's May Day celebra- 
tion. Students look forward to the colorful 
panorama upon the Administrative green. 

This year the club spent most of its time 
preparing the Annual Modern Dance Recital. 
Outstanding performances were the interpre- 
tations of sleep walking and the Bug Dance. 
Much credit for the success of this venture be- 
longs to President Sally Davis. Nancy Kin- 
caid ably served as vice-president, Suzanne 
Parker was secretary, and Milhcent Freishi 
acted as treasurer. 



Ballroom Dance Club 

The Ballroom Dance Club, organized this 
year for teaching the intricacies of foxtrot, 
waltz, samba, and jitterbug, proved to be a 
thriving social organization. The St. Patrick's 
Day dance sponsored by the club was a great 
success. Through the year, various news- 
papers and periodicals became interested in 
the activities of the club, and a number of 
articles appeared about it. 

Next year will give the club a fresh start, 



many new numbers, and an already estab- 
hshed precedent of enjoyable functions. These 
will all make for a successful year. 

Terrapin Trail Club 

This year's Terrapin Trail Club has carried 
through its purpose of offering to students out- 
side activities in the way of hiking, boating, 
bicycling, and short overnight trips. Under 
President Sam Brooks' leadership, a pleasant 
September afternoon saw the club's first hike. 

The Great Falls hike was next, and in Jan- 
uary the Burnt Mills hike included a snowball 
battle royal. Many excellent photographs 
taken en route testify to the good time that 
was enjoyed by all. 

Spring came, and with it the Shenandoah 
Valley week end, which was clearly the climax 
of the year's hiking season. The club included 
twenty -five members. 

Block and Bridle Club 

In 1924 a group of students organized The 
Livestock Club, for which a constitution was 
drawn up and a definite program of activities 
was established. In 1938, this club petitioned 
the National Block and Bridle Club for mem- 
bership, and was admitted in November of 
that year. 

The activities of the Block and Bridle Club 
included the Annual Fitting and Showing 
Contest, the Annual Student Livestock Judg- 
ing Contest, open to all students of agriculture, 
and the Annual Barn Dance, sponsored by the 
Agriculture Council. 

Block and Bridle was forced to become in- 
active in 1942, but it was reactivated in Sep- 
tember of 1945. Steps have been taken to 
renew the former annual affairs of the club. 



156 



Riding Club 



M Oinb 



The Riding Club sponsored a complete and 
varied list of activities this year under the 
direction of its new officers: Ann Fennessey, 
president; Bill Stevens, vice-president; Mar- 
garet Aitcheson, secretary; Betty Wilson, 
treasurer; Sally Puryear, corresponding sec- 
retary; and Suzanne Meyers, social chairman. 

The Club's social year was opened with a 
fall dance held in the Meadowbrook Cabin. 
The autumn season brought interest in hay- 
rides, moonhght rides, and fox hunts. For the 
first time in several years, the Riding Club en- 
tered a float in the Homecoming parade. The 
feature of a real stage-coach made theirs a 
unique attraction. 

In May, the second Maryland University 
Horse Show since the end of the war was 
given. A challenge trophy was offered by the 
University for the jumper championship and 
another donated by the Maryland Foxhunters' 
Association for the Hunter Championship. 



Propeller M 



The Propeller Club is composed of American 
citizens, at home and abroad, who are inter- 
ested or engaged in the improvement of mari- 
time activities. 

Port No. 99 was chartered on the Campus 
of the Maryland University, November 25, 
1946. Dr. J. F. Frederick, Professor of Trade 
and Commerce, is sponsor and faculty advisor. 

The Maryland Port is composed of students 
receiving instruction in maritime architectiu'e, 
engineering commerce, transportation, eco- 
nomics, and business administration. 

Ofiicers were: President, Clark Luther; 
First Vice-president Walter Longenecker, Jr.; 
Second Vice-president Charles Vychopin; and 
Secretary -Treasurer Charles Keye. 



The Art Club this year, while under the 
watchful eye of its advisor and head of the 
Art Department, Mr. Siegler, was promoted 
and carefully organized by Bob Scott, presi- 
dent, Charles Thompson, vice-president, Rich- 
ard Waltam, treasurer, and Jane Soden, sec- 
retary. 

Posters and wall decorations for our campus 
social events are only a small part of the out- 
ward manifestations of their talents. The Club 
endeavors to delve more deeply into the ac- 
tual study of their aesthetic avocation through 
discussions and lectures at their bi-weekly 
meetings. Within the Club itself, sketching 
and painting devotees have a free reign in the 
'medium' of their choice, namely paint, oils, 
charcoal, or pen and ink, giving all a wide 
field in which to express themselves. Tours to 
nearby art galleries in Washington and Balti- 
more round out the program for the year. 

International Relations M 

Although the International Relations Club 
was late getting started this year, it made 
great strides with even bigger ideas for the 
future. The IRC is devoted to the ideal of 
unanimity between nations, and its members 
feel that such a goal can be accomplished only 
by an understanding of the social and econo- 
mic problems that beset the world. Regularly 
scheduled discussion meetings were held to re- 
view these problems and generally featured a 
faculty member serving as moderator and ad- 
visor on the particular problem discussed. In 
addition to their own discussion and debates, 
the Club sponsored and obtained prominent 
speakers for the benefit of the entire student 
body. Members of the IRC were appointed to 
take part in the Social Economic Council es- 



157 



tablished between universities of the Balti- 
more-Washington area. This year the Club, 
under the auspices of the Political Science 
Department, was directed by C. Rogers Hall, 
president. 

Religions Life Cominittee 

The Religious Life Committee is composed 
of student and faculty representatives who 
guide religious activities on the Maryland 
campus. Aside from arranging for the obser- 
vance of religious holidays, members of the 
committee supervised the traditional playing 
of Christmas music from the tower of Morrill 
Hall. 

Presidents of the campus religious organiza- 
tions form the student religious council. The 
faculty committee consists of Rosalie Leslie, 
chairman. Dr. Charles White, Dr. Wesley 
Gewehr, Harlan Randall, James Reid, Marion 
Johnson, Edna McNaughton, and Arthur 
Hamilton. 

It is generally recognized that an interfaith 
chapel, to be used as a center for interdenom- 
inational religious activities, will be an asset 
to the University. Accordingly, plans have 
been drawn up for its construction. 



Canterbnry M 

The Canterbury Club, under the leadership 
of the Revs. Mr. Acton and Mr. Orth, serves 
as a means of bringing together the approxi- 
mately 1000 Episcopal students of Maryland 
and provides for them many interesting and 
informative lectures and activities. The proj- 
ects sponsored by the Club are of world-wide, 
as well as of local importance. 

The Canterbury Club, with the Hillel 



Foundation, introduced Henrietta Jacoba 
Rosenberg at an Interfaith meeting. Miss 
Rosenberg, a student from the Netherlands, 
was active in anti-Nazi underground work, 
and at the meeting spoke on behalf of the need 
of the students in Europe. 

Among the many interesting Canterbury 
Club speakers was the Rev. Dr. H. J. Matthews 
from St. Marylebone Parish, London, England. 
The Rev. Mr. Matthews is rector of the famous 
Church which witnessed the marriage of our 
poet Robert Browning and Elizabeth Barrett. 
Another matter of local interest was the trip 
taken by the Club to the well-known Washing- 
ton Cathedral in the District of Columbia. 

The meetings of the Canterbury Club were 
congenial and entertaining under the influence 
of its capable leaders : President Fred DeMarr, 
Vice-president Laura Petrone, Secretary 
Marion Graham, and Treasurer Eleanor 
Higgons. 

Presbvterian M 

mJ 

Under the able leadership of its new advisor, 
Ruth Hoegue, the Presbyterian Club has be- 
come one of the most active of the Maryland 
religious organizations. 

The members of the Club are interested in 
world-wide current events and the effect of 
these events upon religious life. In connection 
with this interest a "Heifer Fund" has been 
sponsored by the Presbyterian members at 
Maryland. With the money collected, a 
Heifer will be purcha.sed and shipped overseas 
to aid in rehabilitating the depleted dairy 
herds of war-torn Europe. 

When Grace Enfield yielded her gavel to 
Bob Jones, the new executive committee be- 
gan its new term. President Bob was aided by 
Vice-president Marilyn Cannon, Treasurer 
Thomas Grimes, and Secretary Jean Stevens. 



I.)S 



The interest shown by the members, the ex- 
cellent guidance displayed by the officers, 
along with the encouragement and aid given 
by the Rev. Mr. W. K. Custis made the 
Presbyterian Club one of the most commend- 
able organizations on the Maryland campus. 



Wesley Club 



The Wesley Club provides religious and 
social fellowship for the Methodist students 
on campus. Rev. Mr. James T. Bard was 
Chaplain and Carol Haase, President. Other 
officers were Charlotte Conway, vice-presi- 
dent; Shirley Knibbs, secretary; and Janet 
Huddle, treasurer. 

The activities of the Club were greatly ex- 
panded this year; in addition to the regular 
meetings, several deputation teams were or- 
ganized and sent to various Methodist Churches 
throughout the state to conduct meetings; a 
Bible study group was begun; and a bowHng 
team started. The Club, together with the 
Lutheran Club, sponsored Protestant Church 
services on the campus on Sunday mornings 
as well as Vesper Services each Sunday night 
in Dormitory C. 



Lutheran Student Association 

The Lutheran Student Association had a 
well-rounded year's program acquainting its 
members and friends with all phases of campus 
religious life. In addition to the bi-weekly 
meetings, the Club held four Lutheran Student 
Commission Services. 

Mary Ellen Wentz, President of LSA, re- 
ceived the B'nai B'rith scholarship last year 
for outstanding contributions to the religious 
life on campus. 

Edward Wareham held the position of Vice- 



president, Marvel Maxwell recorded minutes, 
and Dorothy Dansberger handled the club's 
funds for the current year. The Rev. Mr. 
C. W. Sprenkel acted as advisor to the organi- 
zation. LSA on the Maryland campus is af- 
fiUated with the Lutheran Student Association 
of America. 

Baptist Student Union 

The Baptist Student Union, under the lead- 
ership of President Marie Savage, was an im- 
portant campus group. As in years past, BSU 
activity centered on the Noon Devotional 
Meetings, student speakers, outside religious 
leaders, Bible quizzes, and panel discussions. 

Two major functions were the Fall and 
Spring Retreats, held at Camp Chopawamsic, 
Virginia, in conjunction with other BSU 
groups in the Washington area. The Monday 
Night Bible Discussion Group met at the 
First Baptist Church in Washington. 

Skating parties, outdoor socials, and many 
informal get-togethers provided frequent op- 
portunity for fellowship and fun. "The Holi- 
day at Hitching Post Hill," held during 
Christmas vacation at a nearby plantation, 
was an all-day aflFair in authentic Southern 
style. 

Other officers of the group were: Marian 
Ball, vice-president; Hank Bausum, secretary; 
Charlotte Spitzer, treasurer; Ruth Bancroft 
and Ginny Amoss, social chairmen; Bart Dorr, 
program director. 



Newman M 



The Newman Club, serving as a means of 
providing a religious and social bond among 
Catholic students on the University of Mary- 
land campus, elected Bob Grogan president. 



Ifi9 



Serving with the president were Vic Turyn as 
vice-president, Mary Reinhart as recording 
secretary, Barbara Ostermayer as correspond- 
ing secretary, Eleanor Moore as treasurer, 
and Jean McKeown as historian. 

One of the major projects carried out by the 
club was the holding of a weekly class in 
Apolegetics. Under the direction of Father 
Hugh Ratigan, O.F.M., the classes proved a 
great success and inspiration to those attend- 
ing. 

Renewing activities which had been dropped 
during the war years, the club sent representa- 
tives to the various youth conferences held 
throughout the year. Of special interest were 
the meetings of the Newman Federation Con- 
ference of the Maryland area held at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, and the conferences 
held at Catholic and Georgetown Universities. 

The highlights of the religious program for 
the year were the retreats, conducted during 
Lent for the spiritual benefit of the students at 
the University, and the Mother's Day Mass. 
The Mass, held at the outdoor shrine of the 
Franciscan Monastery, was followed by a 
Communion breakfast for the club members 
and their guests. 

The active social program included the in- 
formal 'Snowball' dance given in the Old 
Gym-Armory. The annual picnic, which was 
held in the spring at Greenbelt Lake, climaxed 
a successful year. 



Hillel Foundation 



The Hillel Club, one of the outstanding re- 
ligious organizations on campus, unites its 
members in the common bond of religion and 
provides for them an extensive program of 
cultural and religious work. It is one of 142 
such foundations established in various col- 
leges throughout the United States and Canada. 

Presiding over the Wednesday evening 
forums, socials, and classes at the Hillel House 
were the club's capable president, Philip 
Glazer, and its pastor. Rabbi Meyer Green- 
berg. Bernice Sachs served as vice-president 
and Paula Revitz as secretary. 

The Hillel House is open during the day to 
students of all faiths for reading, studying, and 
meeting friends. Among smaller groups that 
assemble regularly at the Hillel House are the 
discussion and debating groups, and a grad- 
uate group. An outstanding activity of this 
enterprising organization is the publishing of a 
newspaper for those of Jewish faith. 

Being deeply interested in the fostering of 
religious tolerance, the club has fostered sev- 
eral interfaith activities. On one occasion the 
Hillel Club members met with the Canter- 
bury Club to hear Miss Henrietta Rosenberg 
of the Netherlands speak on her experience 
during the war as an underground worker. 



160 




Edgett, Stephenson, Speaker, Baker 




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1 







Junior Class session 



Queen Lynn accepts Walbfs ftotrcrs 



The Inn — Winter Setting 



When I get my oivn home- 





161 




Prom (joers enjoy novelty band piece 




The "(lay Receivers" 



Randy Brooks Inc. 



162 




Pi Delta Epsilon 



First roil-: Chickering, Conloii, Coplin, DeMarr, Everson, Ewell. 
Second row: Gatch, Haase, Hawkins, Hesse, Jongeneel, Katz. Third 
row: Kazlauskas, Lakeraan, Lucas, Morgan, Piper, Rider. Fourth row: 
Schmidt, E. Simmons, N. Simmons, Speed, Stephenson, Stewart. 
Member not in picture: McDonald. 




The Publications Board 



Dk. White, Prof. Reid and Prof. Ball 



163 




JkaN CllK KKUINII. Editor 



First row: ( liickcniit.'. De.Miirr. Siiiinidiis. (irimiiif. Speaker. Second 
mil-: Sintoii, KikuIi, Kiitleilge, Miller, I'cxile, Culhert. llcrgstroiii. 




The Terrapin 



Xanc-y Simmons, Assoridtr Editur 

Frkd DeMakk, Ehotixjraplni Editor 

Al I)an'K(;(IK1{, I'lmldiiniplirr 

Tkhhv Si'f;akku, (Opu Editor 



J.\tK Clauk, liuxinofK MuHaycr 




164 




Firxt row: Stewart, Lil)liey, Houle, Schlens, C'oplin, Hawkins. Blake, 

.\udisli, Hcilin. Clagett, Hryaii, McGee, P. Lil)bey. Siruiid roH'.- Wiley, 

Karrel, Banks, Pieree. Libowitz, Cheely, Hagemeyer, Schmidt. 

Dunlap, Katz, Appel, Coinpton, Colin, Pijier. 



Bill McDoNALn, Editor 



The Dianiondback 



Ethel Jongeneel, Managing Editor 
Carol Haase, Hiisinesfi Manager 

Barney Balch, Radio Editor 

Weems Hawkins, New.i Editor 



Who stole the cards? 





165 




l-iml row: S-ll, Katz, Liioas, ConUm. McDuiwikl, Cosing, Hawkins. Second roir: Allen, McCaslin, Coplin. DcMarr, Kuliler, \Villianis, Bryan 



The II Hook 



HvHi) l.rcAS, Editor 



Day bij clay ice wnttr llic laws 




160 




First row: Akers, Patterson, Lakeman, Speed, (iatcli. Second row: Mortimer, Cosing, Heil, Klavan, (llazer. 



"There is nothing ahnornial about any member of our siajf" — Ed. 



The Old Line 




Bill Lakeman, Editor 




167 




t'irnl rnir: (ireciil)CTf,'. Uaiiiiui. Lipp. Kandel. Second rotr: Kiiiiden, Hdlii-rtsdn, 
|{()l).v. I{oii,se. Mniilicrs nnl in pirtiiri': I'eliiniaii, Memlum. 

Alpha Kappa D(^lta 



l''ir.si row: Hradsky. OttenhtTg, lier^er, I'Vcfdiiiaii. Kolirc. (inldslioro. 
Second row: Menduin. Lcliow. Feldmaii, Hohy, Kaiulel, Haimm, Mrs. 
Hoffsoinnicr. Third row: (Ireen. Kebler. Zietz, Harder. Lipp. Mrs. 
Houser. Mrs. KleT^inJ,^ Manning;. Itnusc. Fourth row: Dr. lyejins, 
Sur^eris, ("diiuii. Mr. Jnise. Dr. Klcniin^. Dr. Hott'sonirner. Dr. 
Sliiiiikweiler. 



Sociology Oub 



Home Economics Onli 



First rou-: ()l)ol(l, Petrone. Scliaffer, Conaway, 'I'rimlili-. (ialloway, Keplin(,'er. Second row: 
Messinger, Keifschiieider, Stevens, Cloppcr. Kddprnik, Hot'stetler. Lon^;. 




Omici'on ^'u 



Fir.it row: Eickelberg, Her\ry, Ilofstetter. Scmnd rnir: 

Long, Alaxwell, Srhortz. Third mw: Seed. Simmons, 

Trynn. Mnnhrr not in picture: Joska. 




108 




Kretchmek, Moore, Whitworth, Callecjary, Kryiakys, Cottrell managed reis affairs 



Assodation of Veterans 



Fir.ii'jrov: Miller. 'Kretclimer, AVerner, Hay. Lillie. Scrnnil rnir: Kost, Hall, LaRue, 

I'rigfj. Diillea. Hoelini. Third row: Arinstronfj. Lee. Spear. Hrown. Smith. 

Heckiiifier. Sowter, Hlytlie. 



.!//•. Fraiifz aids veterans 




169 




Tutoring class in math 



Typical vet existence 




On caininm rvteraits (/tiided h)/ Federal hand 




170 





Fir.st row. Conlon, Callegary, Bacoff. Second row: Ordoobadi, Krause, Healy. 



Curly surprises Miriam with a "mum" bouquet 



I.S.A. 



For a while we danced 




"'Batch^' Moresberger qeh reading material 








K^/ ■ 


^^H ^^^^^^^HBttj^^ 


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171 




in. 



htdeprttdnit Stiidnil.i I'nian as cuptuincd hi/ Chuck ( 'dllcyarij fur the 19Jf6-47 year 



1)111111 III) il 



iS IJUlllilllll 



Uk 




Fir.ll row: Korreatcr, Lit. I!rrlili>lil. I'ririiiiKiii. Itrnun Smmil row: 
Hull, IVof. Kiinilall. Ki'i)lin(;<T. Kri-iiliili. 



liechiold jirtxtiit.^i cluck U> iriiiiiiiKj .sdikj icntcr.i 



174 




Firnt row: Rockwood, Huddle, Wolt'arth, Coburn, Keefauver, Duke, Walter, Troeger, Watt, Hyler, Hathaway, Forrester. Second row: Werner, Weiskittel, Benjamin, 

Kurk, McComas, Randall, Forrester, Friedman, B. Hall, Schmidt, Bradford, Schroeder, Viereck. Third row: P. Colton, Widmayer, Hutchinson, Tidier, W'illiams, 

Beissig, Hartley, Sprague, Clapp, Janda, Prof. Randall, Janney, Dye, Showell, P. Jones, Brewer, Alden, West. Karlowa, Blackburn. Fourth row: Kepliuger, Regus, 

Cannon, J. Smith, Ortel, Zelko. Farmer, Humphrie.'s, Kennedy, Woodfield. Davis. Skinner, King, .\llender, B. Jones, .John.son. I^ewis, Frederick. 



Women's Ohorns 



Men's Glee dlub 




First row: Bettendorf, Fresh, Ahalt, Worthington, Lambdin, Xokes. Miller, Brandi, Kulda, Mericle. SiToiid roir: Niemann, Graham, Pinckney, Jacobs, Hall, 
Randall, Romanelli, Beam, Appel, London, Beneze. Third row: Kirkinan. Werner, Russel, Durst, Hodgskin, Schmickley, Hobbs, Rhoderick, Jachowski, Blizzard. 
Findling, Spessard, Bay, Fishpaugh. Fourth row: Meidling, Lewis, Loose, Speert, Brobst, Dorney, Olt, Viehoever, Ervin, Ely, Rang. Pruett, Bradford, Starrett. 



173 




Fir.ll row: M. Miniin:iiin, (;<ii(l(.n. Speaker. KorrestiT, Krciilicli. Davis, IJolfjiami, Miillaii, S. Haiiiuanii. Second 
rou-: Troeger, IJradfurd. Iliiiiter. U. JIall. N'ielioevcr. Auerliaii. IlDlofgencr. P. IJrowii, Kepliiiger. 



That certain JmIIii touch 



M and Key 




174 



Wadda ya mean it ain't food? 





Tiger guides John through the script 



Foodight Olub 




Fird row: Albert, Calfee, Hitter, Roby, 
McCaslin, Stuntz, Bowers. Second row: 
Aiital, B. Allen, Firtag, Lewis, Hastings, 
Otto, Kranz, Hathaway. Third rouK 
L. Allen, J. Miller, Pierce, N. Miller, 
Heyser, Hoff. 



175 



We struggled through rehearmls 




Sometimes the going ivag rough 




176 




Hickernell and Hastings share the spotlight 



Hathaiouy consoles troubled Campbell 





"The Little Foxes" moves to heated climax 



177 




IliiNsbiii'iiuQii (]liib 



For CliriMiiKix the Rd.ssborouyli ( Itth ijarc ii3 Bob Harry 





The brains line up — II.vNfocK, Mm.i.kk, Watkrs, ("ociikank 



Hiiss Wiiltrs Qiicvu licltij llvyser 



178 



On the other side of the gym Ken Keely plays 



Claude Thornhill lead.i rendition of "snoivfall" 





Riding Club 



Red Cross Ooiiege Unit 



HM 




x'\iim^^^^ 


Eo.r i 1*1 iTtl 






-• ^p'^-i 


m^^mm^^ 9 - -*i«##*:r» ^ -. -. ^ 




/'(>«< row: Callahan, Greger, P'oose, Watkiiis, Wlialey, Maloney, Miller, \'aii Dcr \'liet, Paxnian, 
Pons, Brown. Sccotid row: Grove, Wright, Williams, Aitcheson, Wilson, Fennessey, Meyers, Randall, 
Reid, Banshoff, Scott. Third row: Pratt, McCutcheon, Lutz, Hall, Hnstis, Brown, McCanless, J. Hall. 
Rosenberg, Perkins, Mowen, Bohar, Shockley, Kaufman, Ritayik. Fourth row: Winslow, Crothers, 
D. Smith, Bent'er, Birmingham, Zetts, Robison, Reidy, Rang, Hunteman, Fredericks, Warfield, 

Lee, Justice, Reynolds, Manley. 



First row: Hoppe, Compton, Armstrong, E. Hall, Huddle. 
Second row: Howie, .Anderson, Hughes. 



179 





a. 




Fir.ll row: Costclln. Stliarpli, Hn(lf;s(m. V,\&, Slieeler. Second rnw: Grenell, 
Dfckclhauin, Miller, Slieedv. 



Sliidciit illfiliati's of the 
liiHM'ii^aii rhi'iiiiiial Mvti] 




l-'irsl row: Beclitold, Horine, Hurley. Second row: Kuliler, McCaliii, Slack. 
Third rotr: Stambaugh, Taylor. 



Alpha Zeta 



First row: Pliilpitt. Winkler, Wilcox, Moorhcad, Cromwell, Levy. 
Second row: .Alexander, Muse, (lold, Kloyd, Fey, Steed. 




il.IXh.E. 



180 




First row: Prof. Jackson, Bowles, Talone, Bank, Waters, Crichton, Bozinan. 
Second row: Baylor, Warner, Shumaker, Maslin, Menti, Makrides, Small, 
Nachtigall. Third roiv: Bochenek, Shupp, Maxwell, Leaman, Borcherding, Schab. 
Fourth row: Goode, Decker, Wheatley, Pear, Peterson, Jones, Kaplan. Fifth 
row: Aring, Stewart, (iross, Riley, Engle, Beaumont, Scluierholz. 



A.SJ.E. 




First row: Prof. Johnson, Prof. Gohr. R. H. Hall, Nairn, Sutcliffe, Miller, 
Prof. Allen, Spamer. Second row: Darling, Gingell, Crom, R. S. Hall, Hartgee, 
Campbell, Zalonis. Third row: Mortimer, Clem, Updegraff, Kay, Oster, 
Sunier. Fourth row: Forsyth, Stapp, Xoach, Philip. Fifth row: Osborne, 
Forrester, Feaster, Brown, Skinner, IR. D. Hall, Cronin. Sixth rmc: 
Pokryoha. Clark. Ziegler. Pohmer, Kennedy, Crone. 



A.SX.Ii. 




Tau Beta Pi 



First row: Alexander, Beam, Eisenberg. Secorui row: Engle, Friedman, Gross. 
Third rmc: Hall. Lundquist, Zalonis. 



181 




Firsl row: Hughes, Hogiie, Beck, Enfield, (linn. I^oslie, Johnson, Wentz, Knibbe. Second 
rmc: Grccnborg, Uamliill, Osgood. Woods. Iliiiniltiiii, Bard. White. DeMiiir. Sprenkel. Cirogan. 

IIHioiiiiis Life (liiniiiiillce 




Saint Andrews 




CaiiliM'biii'v (]lub 



First roH'.' Thomas. Uockwell, Wlialey, Howie, 
(irahani. Rev. Aetoii. DeMarr, Bet rone, 
Bsonias. (iilliert. Sanderson. Second row: 
Slifer, Brewer, Keiniel, Verinilya, Kekardt. 
( liislicilni. Milll^'aii. Ma/.or. Harder. Wolfram. 
Seiiniall. Kit{"lue. Third row: I'ainter. Brown, 
Reith, Burnside, Travers. Moore. Tnrkal. 
Hall. Warren, Heider, Wornill, Beissig. 



Wcslpy dub 



Fir.ll row: Foster. Watlien. Chlan. BanvholT. 
Melx'an, Meyers. Burton. Bryant, Shockley. 
Wilkerson, Da.V, Montgomery. Second row: 
'{"willing. Thayer. Bosley, Huddle, Conaway. 
lla.ise, Knilib. W. S<-ott, Brolmun, Fishpaw. 
Iladder. Third row: Thompson, (irove. 
SlatFord. Sehelkas. Price, (ronen. Hofstetler. 
Burton, .laiiney, l'"ields, Hamilton. Mac- 
Millaii. Itrookley. Ilowells. We.^it. Mendiim. 
Fourth row: Stevens. ( rut hers. Bradford. 
Clark. Detwiler, Irey. Hall, Shenk, .\nng. 
Custer, (irove, Cnnipbell, Beam. F.nsor. 
Tvsor. 



\H'i 




Wewniaii (7liib 



First row: Kaufman. Karlowa, Brockmeyer. Reinhart, Doolan, Mahoney, McCliiire, Adler, P. Brown, Sheller, Foose. Second row' 
Fennessey, Whitworth, Scott, Compton Miss t'assels, (irogan, Moore, Schmidt, Father Radigaii, Muss, Gies. Third row: 
Burke, Finney, Obold, Jarosinski, Mundy, Dyer, Bohar, Eacliio. Fourth row: Fernandez, Adler, Brockmeyer, Kretchmer, Tejada, 
Garcia, Ileid, Costello, B. Hall, Schaaf, Fisher. Fifth row: Kelly, Chrobot, De Paola, Rudy, Bender, Warfield, Lynch, 
Bevard, Gardiner, Gagat, Monagham, Rang, Munera, G. Kennedy, J. Kennedy, Standiford, Greenfield. 



Lutheran (]lub 



First row: Prickett, Sprenkel, Danslierger. 
Wentz, Maxwell, Warham, Tovell. Secoml 
row: Smith, Main, Randall, Sendeltiach. 
Weiskittel, Carl, Danglade, Manning, Mes- 
singer, Schaffer. Third row: Green, Moser, 
Zeigler, Grouse, Wiebel, Hare, Wiley, Smyser. 



Presbyterian Club 



First row: Rey. Lunan, Bay, Bardwell, M. 
Baumann, S. Baumann, Cannon, Gotoeu. 
Crewe, McCutcheon. Second row: Siegrist. 
Moxley, Clackett, Zimmerli, Armstrong, 
Enfield, Sipp, Hague, Hoggue, Custis, Lutz. 
Third row: Harwood, Shoemaker. Van Der 
Vliet, Hevens, Tufft, Pratt, Clopper, Rode- 
ruck. LaughlcB, Hillwell, Cooper. Legg. Ben- 
son, Lanier, McDowell. Cooley. Fourth row: 
Bailey, I<'resh, Lee, Hathaway, Smit, R. Jones. 
Knox, Grenier, Wilson, Koshlun, Bay. 
Fluhart.v, Spear, Warner, Ward. 




183 




BSU at a daily lunch iinic (jathcring 



Hillel Foun(I(it!<»i as ahli/ led hy PhiUp Glazer 



Baptist Student Union 



Hillel Foundation 




Daydodgors Club 



Daydodijem club — a cross-section of the large 
number of connituting students 



184 




First row: MiicMillan, Kemp, Dexheimer, DeLoiicli. Second row: 
Scott, Johnson, Siegrist, Niemann, Koshkin, Doolin, Dye, Chisolm, 
Woodward, Stockett, Volz. Third row: Ward, Dorsett, Rutlierfors. 
IJardwell, Wagener, Schlenker, Zimmerman, Fennessey, Tliornwaite, 
Sipp, Boceman, Raiise, Meyers, S. Baumaim, M. Baumann, (iroves. 
Fourth row: Plavidal, Fush, Esterson, Libowitz, Dickson, Smith. 
Boyer, Gillhaus, Rosenberg, Ditweler, Scott, Glascock, Bosl> . 
Twining. 

Ballroom Dance Club 



Psychology Clnb 





Psychology Club us directed by President 
Jane Grisby {Center, first row) 



Modern Dance Nnb 



Firxt row: McCarii, Mensh, Chisolm, Woodward, 

Mullan, Davis, Pennefeather, Bolgiano. Second 

row: Freschi, Kincaid, Ahmanson, Wortman, 

Rosenblatt. 



185 




(ilM'lllilll Hill) 

I'imt rnir: l)r I'ralil. Kruliaun, Hens, Utrner. 
(liancy, ( iioper, Haveniier, Hanns, Kslersoii. 
Second rote: 3. Tliuiiias. Kcker, Fields, Thoriiwaite. 
Mcraclden, Ilorder, Kekliardt. Slifer. Third row: 
Dr. CiiMZ. Smith, Miiore, Turkal, ('. Hall. Kresli, 
I/ecliiier. 




I.II.C. 




Firsl row: Kolmcr, AVaUicii, (liapiii. Hall, Armstrong, Hud- 
dle, Reed. Second row: Newman, ^Yhile, Chaney, Stocksdale, 
Harinaii, Martill. Iluliliard, Thompson. 



ihr 



Hi 



First row: Hall. Shaffer. Huff, Alialt, Tenney, Stambaugh, 
McGaha, Ridenoiir. Second row: Newetimer, Hendricks, 
\Vestcolt, Smith, Whiting, Horine, Leatherbiirg, Krabill, 
Fisher, Bosle.v, Stouffer. Tliird row: Ferver, Harrol. 
Sanner, Sidteiifuss. Braiidonlmrg. Miller, Meyers, Baity, 
I'affoiiharner, Kiihlcr. 




fFfT 77 

5 ■>, u'lS! 





.^ 




ki I'liiii 



^•% 



Urst row: Kurz,' Thomp.siin. St-ott, SicKler, Sodcn. Second 
rote: Ijmier, Ap|>el, Maslerson, Stockctt. 



lS(i 




Cosmopolitan Onb 



First row: Tejigarden, Vogeler, Ritchie. Getz. Jlessinger. Second row: 
S. Turner, Meredith, Viehoever, J. Ryan, Call, M. P. Smith, Clapp, 
Ercole, Rankin. Third row: Thyer, Tanaka, Tutherford, Allen, 
Vaughan, Chrisman, Giese, Miller, Callaghan, Shaffer, D. Miller. 
Fourth row: Kohner, McGuire, Bowling, Harvison, Mitchell, .Shank, 
Tysor, Twining, Eckhardt, Fields, Long, West. 



> 


1. 

* 


t 




lis, 






/ 






Iff 


1 ^ 


f 


^H 

v^H 


1 


f^ 






s 


<l^ 


""^■1 




i 




'> 


ftj^tfl^^ ^ \a 


"^p»-^^- 


1 



Terrapin Trail CInb 



First row: Eiseman, Dorsett, Wells, Brooks, Jachowski, Groves, 

Cooper. Second row: Montgomery, Schellhas, Bridge, Fenton, 

Clopper, Dawson, P. Dawson, Crandall, Blodgett. Third row: 

Twining, Cowan, Shenk, Dickson, Whitacre. Schraick, Beam. 




Block and Bridle Club 



First row: G. M. Cairns, I. Spry, E. Francisco, G. Warwick, J. \ial, J. 
Outhouse. Second row: Drofin, Lodge, K. Bosley, Holter, M. Stam- 
baugh, R. Kennedy. Gundry, Montgomery. Third row: Shaffer, 
Innerst, Winett, Xuttle, Nable, Sadowuski, .4tkins, Fralinger. 
Franklin. 



187 




Propclk'i' Club 



Fir.st row: Holmes, Schiniclt, Chesser, Bremer, Cohen, CuUen, Mahon. 
Siroml raw: Vychopeii, Ilardinie, Luther. Paniu'lee. Frederick. Com]>s, 
Loiiganecktr. Third row: Sloan, Karr, Ilallor, lleye. Honlestor. Noel, 
Allen, M<int^i>niery. Uoarh, AninitTinari. 



Student Orchestra 



Firgt rnir: Johnson, I-ee, Keplinger, D. Keplinger, Manning, Vcager. 
Second rtnr; lOdflson, Martin, ("allawa\', Farrell, Tayiitr. Third row: 
Koclinr. Heani, Haywood, Urown, Kitchie. Fourth row: Hininiel- 
wriglit. HoIktIs, Irey, McClellan, Mortimer, Van Pettcn, Yost. 
Kzekiol, McCullagli, Ilarriugtuii. Hove, Robertson. 





Ntuileut Kiiud 



Fir«l roir: Waclitcr, Taylor, llornir. li(i>-. Dil.aii.lrr, I'arn-ll, Ucclitolil. 
Sirotid rou-: Martin, I^'iilladi. Clinr, Cansiy, Iloltcr, Srllz.or, Millir. Third 
row; Urown, l.cinliacli, Knilrr, Tlionipson, F.ngic, Hilcliie, MrCnIloiipli. 
Fourth row: llicliwi-in, Manvdl, Price, Ailler. linkir. Ilininielwriglit, Ilob- 
crls. Fifth roir; Kislier, AVareliani, ('law.soii, Irey, Harrington, Uobortson- 
Sixth roir: Hewitt, Yeager, Mortimer. 



188 




nmu 




Senior Class Text 191, Illustration 205-6, 
Student Government Association Text 192, 
Illustration 206-7, R.O.T.C. Text 193, Scab- 
bard and Blade Text 194, Pershing Rifles Text 
194, Omicron Kappa Delta Text 194, Mortar 



Board Text 195, Phi Kappa Phi Text 195, 
Women's League Text 196, Men's League 
Text 196, Homecoming Illustration 207-8, 
Nurses' Illustration, Graduates Illustration 
209-35, Nurses' Illustration 236-40. 



189 



m\n am 



€, 



^he present inevitably becomes the past 
and any history is only a collection of once active present happenings. 



Lc 



Jooking back over the last four 
years, the Class of '47 sees many events and 
many changing situations that make its history 
at the University of Maryland a distinctive one. 
In 1943, the newcomers became acquainted 
at the annual freshman mixer held in the 
Coliseum. Homecoming that year provided 
the first big college weekend of our frosh who 
succeeded in winning the traditional tug-of- 
war down by the Paint. Rats and rabbits no 
longer, they celebrated by attending the Presi- 
dent's reception which marked the opening of 
the new armory. Watching many of its mem- 
bers go ofip to war, the freshman class partici- 
pated wholeheartedly in the Red Cross and 
Savings Bonds Programs sponsored by the 
Victory Council. March saw the Kollege and 
Khaki Ball, given for the departing Army 
Specialized Training students. The Student 
Union, the now-powerful I.S.A., was organized 
in April. Classes from the UNRRA moved 
onto the campus in May. 

The Class of '47 continued as sophomores, 
and the Diamondback featured news 
of class members overseas in its 
column, "Serving Uncle Sam." In 
March, 1945, sophomores and their 
friends read eagerly the Diamond- 
back's Extra which told of Glenn 
L. Martin's gift for a school of 
aeronautical engineering. 

During the following year the 




Men's League and the Old Line were revived. 
The Rossborough, oldest club on campus, was 
reorganized and later on in March presented 
Bob Chester with its first function in three 
years. The ROTC resumed its 4-year status 
and the Student Board became once again 
the Student Government Association. 

Highlighting the social season of 1945-46 
the Junior Promenade was held for the first 
time since the famed 'trolley car' prom in 1943. 
The Class of '47 engaged Bobby Byrne and 
his orchestra for this formal dance which was 
held in the main balh-oom of the Willard 
Hotel. The announcement that Bert Wil- 
liams had been chosen Miss Terrapin was 
made during the evening. 

Class elections were held in the spring, and 
ofiicers for the senior year were elected as 
follows : Charlie Brock, president; Susan Weak- 
ley, vice-president; Louisa White, secretary; 
Bert Williams, treasurer; Jean Roby, histor- 
ian; Pat Bennington, Emory Harman, social 
chairmen. Early in the fall the Senior Class 
met to outline its plans for the 
year. Climaxing an eventful four 
years, the Senior Banquet and 
Prom were held in the Statler 
Hotel's Congressional Room. The 
baccalaureate service and gradua- 
tion ceremonies provided the final 
solemn functions of the Class of 
'47. 



191 



The Student Governinent 
kociatioD 

SGA faces new problems with increased 

enrollment . . . social functions and 

cultural programs instituted . . . old Gym 

made into Student Recreation Hall 

Under the competent leadership of Roger 
Cohill, the SGA started the pendulum swing- 
ing in its post-war activities. The problems 
encountered this year were different from 
those of previous years; it took profound 
thought and a great deal of energy on the part 
of everyone on the Council to cope with each 
new question. 

Considering the return of many veterans to 
school and the large student body in general, 
many programs of a social and cultural nature 
had to be carefully planned. The Student 
Government took care of the social end by 
providing a sum of money for dances to be 
given every Saturday night. Various organi- 
zations represented on the Council and others 
in turn sponsored one dance These affairs, 
were named the "All Maryland Dances." 
Chuck Callegary, Social Chairman for SGA, 
utilized his time in making arrangements and 
plans for the success of these Saturday nite 
get-togethers. Chuck also did a superb job as 
chairman of the Homecoming Dance. 

For the cultural life the Council provided a 
sum of money to augment that provided by 
the school. The committee, including hard- 
workers Kyriakys and Callegary, worked with 
Miss Leslie and Dean Symons with beneficial 
results which brought to the campus such per- 
sons as Thomas L. Thomas. 

As a measure to substitute for a much 
needed Student Union Building, a committee 



from the Student Government Association was 
appointed to mould the old Gj'm into a place 
of recreation and relaxation for the student 
body. The old Gym is now called the Student 
Recreation Hall. March 12 was the beginning 
of the after-dinner dances given everj' Wed- 
nesday night. Campus orchestras were asked 
to provide the glide-music. During the after- 
noons the Recreation Hall served as a place 
of study for daydodgers. 

Early in the fall the Council moved into a 
new office in the basement of the Ad. Building. 
After picture hanging and furniture moving 
the office settled down to normal, and new 
projects were begun. The Council endeavored 
to hold office hours so that students might 
read the minutes of SGA meetings or ask ques- 
tions concerning administration and student 
government functionings. In this way the 
Council hoped to draw the students closer to 
their controlling body. Meetings, always open 
to all students, saw larger attendance than 
in previous years. 

President Cohill endeavored to carry out all 
the points made in his campaign speeches. In 
March, when 'Rog' found himself a proud 
father. Vice-president Jack Heise was there to 
take over the gavel for a few meetings. Sec- 
retary Portia Bowers, aside from the usual 
secretary's rituals, tried to maintain oflBce 
hours and keep up with the many committees 
and duties in connection with student in- 
terest. Treasurer Phyllis Sell totaled figures 
and balanced books but still had time for 
interest in many other SGA projects. She was 
outstanding in the running of Freshmen 
elections. Other members of the SGA to aid 
the officers are the presidents of the Veteran's 
Club, Independent Students Union, Interfra- 
ternity Council, Pan-Hellenic Council, Men's 
League, Women'sLeague,ODK, Mortar Board, 
and the class presidents. 



19« 



un. 



Under the command of Col. Harland Gris- 
wold,the Maryland ROTC worked hard for the 
past year keeping up its honor rating and pre- 
paring its members for service in the armed 
forces. Under the guidance of Col. Griswold, 
a new college has been added to the campus, 
with the Colonel at the head as Dean. It is the 
College of Mihtary Science and Tactics. 

The new college is one of the first, if not the 
first, of its type in the country. It offers a 
degree in Military Science combined with a 
minor in Physical Education or one of several 
other related fields. The first graduates from 
this new college were Earl E. Batten of Wash- 
ington, D.C., and Robert Chelmers James of 
this state who received their diplomas in 
June '47. Like many new institutions, the 
college is small but rapidly growing with its 
firm foundations already laid. 

Reactivation has taken place for the Ad- 
vanced ROTC which was inactive during the 
war. The course leads to a commission in one 
of three separate branches of the armed forces. 
At Maryland the largest group is Infantry, 
followed closely by Air Corps Administration 
and Signal Corps. Select subjects are given in 
the two years it takes to complete the course, 
with the War Department declaring which are 
to be taken. Students of this advanced sec- 
tion of ROTC will attend a summer camp for 
approximately six weeks during the coming 
summer. 

Military Day was held in the spring. In- 
cluded in the activities were competitive 
matches and drills, demonstrations of tent 
pitching, handling of weapons and other, 
military specialties. 

This year saw the reactivation of two mili- 
tary fraternities on the campus. Pershing 
Rifles, National Fraternity, consists of Basic 



RTOC students who have passed qualifying 
examinations. For the advanced section of the 
ROTC there is Scabbard and Blade, consist- 
ing of members of the upper 10% of the class 
who have met requirements of the National 
Society. 

Maryland's ROTC Band provides much 
more than just marching music for the unit; 
it also furnishes a musical outlet for talented 
students. It is, however, made up of ROTC 
students only. Because of the exact precision 
required in the execution of its marching 
duties, the Band has to spend more than the 
usual amount of time in drilling. 




The Band, although used for other functions 
aside from the Military, spent most of its 
time playing for the unit. Credit for its pre- 
cision and fine playing may be given to Mr. 
Harold Yeager, the Band leader and a full- 
time member of the Military Department. 

The following are members of the ROTC 
staff: Col. Harland Griswold— P.M.S. & T.; 
Lt. Col. Edward Minion— Infantry ROTC 
Officer; Lt. Col. Harold V. Maul— Air Officer 
of Air ROTC; Lt. Col. James B. Smith— Sig- 
nal ROTC Officer. 



193 



Scabbard and Blade 

COMPANY I THIRD REGIMENT 

HONORARY MILITARY FRATERNITY 

Founded at UNIVERSITY OF 

WISCONSIN in 1904 

Established at UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND in 1922 

Scabbard and Blade, Honorary Military 
Fraternity open to Advanced ROTC students, 
was reactivated on the University of Maryland 
campus during this past year. Initial impetus 
for the move was provided by Lieutenant 
Colonel Edward M. Minion, head of the In- 
fantry ROTC, and former Cadet Colonel 
Henry Baylor. 

New initiates for Scabbard and Blade are 
selected from outstanding officers, and the 
purpose of the fraternity is to improve the 
standard of military education and to cement 
the relations between the military depart- 
ments of the colleges and universities in the 
United States. 

Company 1-3 will again participate in the 
Armistice Day ceremonies at the Tomb of the 
Unknown Soldier in Arlington with the other 
Scabbard and Blade Companies in the Wash- 
ington area. And in keeping with the progres- 
sive attitude the organization has always pos- 
sessed, the practice of awarding a medal to the 
most promising Basic ROTC student will be 
reinstituted. 

Pershing Mies 

Tradition, honor, and strength are charac- 
teristic of this military fraternity which holds 
as its ideals the encouragement of the highest 
in the military profession, the promotion of 
American citizenship, and the furthering of 
scholarship and gentlemanly behavior. 



It has long been customary for the Pershing 
Rifles platoons to represent the University of 
Maryland in the Annual Army Day Parades in 
Washington, D. C. The Rifles served as guard 
of honor for the President of Nicaragua during 
his visit to a "Typical American College" in 
1942. Other notables, whom they have at- 
tended, are ex-Secretary Ickes, Viscount Hali- 
fax, and Maryland's Herbert R. O'Conor. 
Since entering the Military National in 1935 
the Maryland Company has engaged in regi- 
mental and national competition, last winning 
honors in 1942 when Rivello's crack 20-man 
unit took first place at the 69th Regimental 
Armory, N. Y. 

Pershing Rifles at Maryland is a selective 
military fraternity whose members are chosen 
from the Basic ROTC unit. Before the war, 
this unit was one of thirty-four companies 
comprising the seven regiments that made up 
the National Fraternity. 

OnifTon Mtn Keppa 

SIGMA CIRCLE 

Honorary Leadership Fraternity 
Founded at WASHINGTON AND LEE 
UNIVERSITY in 1914 
Established at UNIVERSITY OF 
MARYLAND in 1927 
Qualifications for membership in Omicron 
Delta Kappa being character, scholarship, 
service and leadership in campus life, fellow- 
ship, and consecration to democratic ideals, 
membership in this society is the highest honor 
to which men students may aspire. Those 
tapped must have ranked in the upper thirty- 
five per cent in scholarship among men students 
in their class and college, and specifically, they 
must have attained distinction in one of the 
following five phases of college life — speech, 
music or dramatics, scholarship, athletics, so- 



194 



cial and religious affairs, or publications. To 
insure a balanced and representative group at 
all times, not more than one-third of the total 
number of students selected for membership 
at any one time may be chosen from any single 
field. 

Edward Rider was chosen to replace Ray 
Hesse as President and Tommy Mont was 
elected Vice-president. 

Roger Cohill, President of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association, and John Wright, promi- 
nent in athletics, were elected to membership 
in ODK at private initiation ceremonies con- 
ducted early in December. Dr. Cotterman, 
Dean of the Maryland faculty, was given 
honorary membership. 

In March, at the first post-war National 
Convention of Omicron Delta Kappa, held in 
Washington, members of Sigma Circle played 
a leading role in the preparatory planning. 

Persons elected to honorary membership by 
the Maryland circle in recent years have been 
the late President Roosevelt, British Viscount 
Halifax, Mr. Sumner Welles, former Governor 
Herbert O' Conor, Major General Milton 
Reckord, and Rev. Peter Marshall, recently 
elected Senate Chaplain. 



Mortar Board 



Senior Women's Honorary Society 
Founded at SWARTHMORE COLLEGE 
in 1918 
Established at UNIVERSITY OF 
MARYLAND in 1934 
Outstanding women of the Junior Class are 
tapped on May Day for Mortar Board. This 
distinction, the highest any woman may re- 
ceive during her college years, is conferred for 
excellence in leadership, scholarship and ser- 
vice. 

Members of this organization do not cease 
activity on campus after being tapped. Among 



their many duties, Mortar Board participates 
in freshmen orientation week, the sale of 
chrysanthemums for Homecoming, a Smarty 
Party in March for eligible tappees, and the 
sponsoring of a Career Day in April to help all 
women students choose their fields of study. 
President Emogene Simmons served as co- 
editor of the Terrapin, was a member of Phi 
Delta Epsilon, Omicron Nu, and the Red 
Cross Unit. Jean Roby, vice-president, was 
president of the Footlight Club, president of 
Sociology Club, and the Sociology Honorary. 
Secretary of the Mortar Board, Sara Conlon, 
was Women's Editor of the "M" Book, feature 
editor of the Diamondback, president of Dor- 
mitory 'C, chairman of the food and clothes 
drives for overseas, and first vice-president of 
the Independent Students' Association. Mar- 
guerite Stitley, treasurer, was president of Pan- 
Hell Council, president of Women's League, 
and secretary of the Student Grange and 
Clef and Key. Ramona Randall was treasurer 
of Clef and Key, member of the Student Musi- 
cal Activities Committee, chairman of May 
Day, and a member of the Women's Chorus. 
Louisa WTiite was treasurer of the Women's 
League, president of the Women's Recreation 
Association, and president of Sigma Tau 
Epsilon. 



Phi Kappa Phi 



Honorary Scholarship Fraternity 
Founded at UNIVERSITY OF MAINE 
in 1897 
Established at UNIVERSITY OF 
MARYLAND in 1920 
Standards founded on excellent scholarship 
necessarily limit membership in Phi Kappa 
Phi, Honorary Scholastic Fraternity. Mem- 
bers of the organization are selected twice dur- 
ing the school year. In the fall the top-ranking 
senior of each college is tapped, and in the 



195 



spring seniors who stand in the upper tenth of 
the graduating class are elected to member- 
ship. Rewarding fine scholarship and aiding 
in the development of character are the basic 
ideals of the fraternity. 

Among the benefits of membership are the 
associations with alumni who continue con- 
tacts with the University and contribute en- 
couragement and interest to the achievements 
of the active college group. Top-ranking 
seniors were: 

College of Agriculture — Malvin E. Magaha. 
College of Arts and Sciences — Phyllis G. 

Wherley 
College of Business and Public Administration 

— Muriel T. Sparkman 
College of Education — June Chance 
College of Engineering — John W. Stuntz 
College of Home Economics — Greeba Hof- 

stetter. 

Women's Leape 

As an integral part of the Student Govern- 
ment Association, the Women's League formu- 
lates and administers the rules governing the 
conduct of women residents on campus. The 
organization revises its regulations each year, 
under the guidance of the Dean of Women, 
thus hoping to eliminate any existing fallacies, 
and to eventually achieve a flexible, practical 
set of rules. 

The Women's League supports all campus 
drives, including the Red Cross and Commu- 
nity Chest Drives. It cooperates annually with 
the Junior Class in sponsoring the traditional 
May Day celebration. The Women's League 
assisted Dr. Harlan Randall and the Men's 
and Women's Choruses in presenting a living 
nativity scene and community sing just before 
the Christmas holidays. 



Officers and members of the organization 
are elected by the women students each spring 
for the following year. This year the officers 
directing the varied activities were Marguerite 
Stitely, president; Janice Garrett, vice-presi- 
dent; Sally Morgan, secretary; and Marion 
Benson, treasurer. 



Men's Leape 



Although not recognized by a majority of 
students as such, the Men's League is a rep- 
resentative body serving primarily the inter- 
ests of all male students. Rules of conduct and 
discipline for men have been set up, and it is 
necessary for the Men's League to enforce 
these mandates, but its main function is not 
disciplinary in character. Working in con- 
junction with the Dean of Men and having a 
voice in the Student Government Association, 
this year's League was instrumental in rectify- 
ing many existing wrongs and continued, often 
without notice, to serve the men students. 

Concrete evidence of the League's activity 
was easily obtained. The Vets' barracks re- 
ceived a walk leading to the boulevard, while 
the building of roads and improvement of 
sidewalks were hastened. The inadequate 
supply of telephones in the VB's was modified 
and a path was constructed leading to the 
Dining Hall in front of Dorm 4-F. The League 
saw to it that the chimes of the Engineering 
Building were repaired, and it was one of the 
first groups to take constructive action on the 
problem of naming the new buildings on cam- 
pus. 

Executive Council officers were as follows: 
Sid Sterman, president; Norm Katz, vice- 
president; and Walter Tabler, secretary-treas- 
urer. Harry Dow was chairman of the Dormi- 
torv Council. 



106 




Marijiieritc Stiteli/ becomes Queen of tlu May 



Ma^ Day 




U t' (liiiiccd the Miiuiei anil limmilii a loiicli of the 17th (enturii 



I 




SSI 19 

iii 




.1//.s'x Adele Stamp smiUnijlii accepts 
her (flfts from the iromen students 




Maryland atmosphere screed up southern "fried" 



197 




The lliin. (rdrcriKir Ijiiic CDiKirdliiliitrs (i nursing (jradxaic 



liiailiiiiliiiii 

Jiini> 7. 1!) 1 7 



(irnii' SniniiDiix rcc<'in's In i "sL'iii" froiii ,1 inli/i' Cole 
Sjirciiil linl irciilliiT (Ifllriicli's irrrc srrrcil fur ijiicsls 



Governor Lain' diid I'rrsident lii/rtl enjoy 
ronrrrsdiion iilonij wiih their ice cream 





Looprr <iUeiiii)ts cri'asc shot hlnclrd hi/ Armi/ (joalie 



I'liirclJ Triij)]/!/ ichnicr - riuij/cd di'jciisciiKiii .link Hii jjjH'rsht'n/cr 



immif 



SCORES 

OPP. Ml). 

Harvard i li 

DuKK :? 11 

Navy K) !) 

Loyola 'i 10 

Mt. Washincton S .") 

Princeton 11 (• 

Army !) 6 

RUTCERS .'i l(i 

Johns Hopkins l.j (> 




Head Coach Jack Faber — .li-sistaiit Coach Al Heagy 



S^aHrfiHj/: Mont, Uhler, Wilscni. Hughes, Bergcr, Lowiy Moulden. NiitlU'. Wolfo. Sailed: Mgr. McCiuilcy, Heise, J. Ruppcrsbergcr, .lulmsun, Hofffcker, 
B. Ruppersbergor, Diiliin. Krcciiiiin. (irclcoki. Mcdairy, Liinvnll. HiTliert. Hmvsall. Mgr. Jameson. 





h'irxl roil-: Utinisidc (liiircliill, 
(^illiilian, Urrse, Loviiic, Bailin , 
Dirlil. 15ro«ii. (iriinalili. Jtini's, 
DiUiriilcr. Millir. ScromI rnir: 
I'lilcy, \Vi>niT. \Vi>liiii. Kurlz, 
( Kniilgiiaii. Kii'liorn, Kaplan. Miilil. 
ll(i\\'4', Ak'xiun, Hurnlic/riioiiipson. 
Third rim-: llil>)iits, Hirry. Wilsiiii. 
Kaii'-liaw. Wtick. Craiiclill, Wliilc. 
Wifjliliiian. HiTrymaii. llaiiiliN- 
Ifiii. I'mliar^rr, (irt'rr. ('na<'Ii Jim 
Ki'lior. Fiittrlh rojr; Cnacli I{r<lcl. 
AiiiUiM)!!. WalliT, HiiyiT. Mat- 
llirws. Divliii, I'lnmll. 1,. Kilmr. 
S. Krlii«', GujL'al, Sal\ iiiclli. 



k 




Track 

SCORES 

l)l"I>. Ml). 

Xavv 75>3 5Qyi 

William AM) Mahy iSyi 102^ 

v.. M.I -28 98 

DC.V.Vl 15 5i 

\ IKCINIA 60.'^ 65K 

Geoui;kt()\\ \-(^rA\Tiro '■20 106 



Coach Jim Kemok 



L'nuhj Kchiic nuil Iliiirie I'nihanjer nniLr it 1-2 
!ri tlir iiiilr cliissif (ujuhisl W'Ul'nnii (iiid Miirii 



Salarinelli clnilkti up fire poiiitx againxt Gcorijc- 
tdirii niul tlir QiKintiri) .\[(iri)ic.i in llir lii(ihs 




Aliller, Render, Holmes, Grogan 
Kefaufer, La Berge, Darling. 




Tennis 



Golf 



front row: Jack Cull, Bob Clark, 
Bill Cassedy, Reid Phippeny. Buck 
row: John Silverthorn, Bert Smiley, 
Leonard Liclmian, Coach Frank 
Cronin, John Armacost, John Doe. 






II il^-tin /(»».v(7/.< //((■ iinisclrx initl sliiirjxii!' tlw I'l/c 



■^'".//.'/ />''f"'^ — irinner of the licryer 
Tropin/ f I )r most oiilxtniitliiifi pltifjcr 



llaschall 



Drkxel. . 




DPI'. 

. . 2 


S(()I{ 

.Ml>. 
<) 

■2 
7 
1 
1 

(1 
(i 

.'{ 

s 


I'.S 

1).\\ IDSON CoM.KCi;. . . 

.loiiNs Hopkins 

West ^'IK(!INIA 

North Carolina 

West Point 


OPl'. 

. ;{ 
1 

. . :! 
. . i:! 

4 


MO 


RvTCER.S 




4 
. . 4 


II) 


Hakvakd 

Daktmouth 


10 


MiCHKJAN 


State 

; Orioles. . 

TnU ERSITY 

l\N 


5 
. 1.5 

. . (> 


;? 


Hai.timokf 
Ri( n.MOND 

(iE()K(iKTO' 


(iEOK(iE Wasiiincton 
W'ASHINCiTON .\.\1) LkE . 

VlKIUNlA 

VlK(;lNIA 

Yale 



.5 

, , 7 
(i 
o 


5 
8 
4 


Richmond 

(iEOK<;K \V 


University 
ashincton 

NT. 







Kings Poi 


Harvard 


5 


;{ 





Coarll \\. IUrTON SllIPLEY 



%\ 



Rvtiritxj iirrsiiloit liiKjrr Coliill 

of tlir Sa.i iirlcomcx lid//// 

h Clir ((.V lii.i niiccc.isnr 



OAK 



Heise 
Baker 

Matthews 
Rider 
Beam 

Col. Gribwald 
Seliuerholz 
Malone 
Sterman 









"sk^HkMk 




J - 



\ik 





CohiU 



Dccke 



Kverson 



Hesse 



Hid. 



Muntz 






ZAO 



Top row 

Mildred Anderson 

Eleanor Ball 

Portia Bowers 

Klaine Craley 

Middle row 

Dorothy Dansberger 

Ruth Drake 

Mary Dyer 

Natalie Eskwith 

Bottom row 

Marion Gill 

Bitty Ann Grady 

Janet Huddle 

Claudia Shirley 

Marion Weiner 



mr 




#K# 



Stimtz 
Chance 
Wlierley 

Spiirknian 
llofsetter 
McGaha 



AXE 



Koonlz 
IVck 
Scliiirpli 



d^lw 




iHnrlar lliiiiril 



Scaled 
K. Siniiiums 
Stitcly 
Coiiliin 
K..l)cy 

1,. While' 

K^fHlMll 

Slatiding 

Kraiit;^ 

llaslin^'s 

Ilas.v 

Iti'iison 

Burton 

.\rm>lr()Mn 

N. Si III nil 111.-. 

St**i>lH'nsi>fi 

I'ip.T 





Jack Heise, Vice-President, Roger Cohill, President, Portia Bowers, Secrelari/ 



Student Government ilssociation 



From the President's chair a riew of SGA seat holders 




•205 




Caiiirra cutchctt CnhiU. Hdker. Sicpbeiison 
(I ml lirock (it Sd.l 



Mm iu\m 




CiiAHi,!!-: I5i«)< K. I'rr.'<l<lnil 
Senior Execi.. \\'ii.i,i wis. A\'iiitk, Roukv, H \ii\i \\ HbHt ^ 




iOV) 




Duffy filx the ermine 




AZD\s lionur the dead 



WX'.f di.iplai/ new pledi/e 





AE<I>",v and sfate se(d 




AGR brotherx btiri/ Zeke 



One room — withonf hath 




207 




Sii/iixt (lii's (Irc.ixrd up 



(hill/ Siijili xii /jjiiirlrr.s- 





Tri-Deh uielconicn (ill 




Come on Terps — fitiht! 



Vintage of the "Gold Rnxh" 





The fal man porlrai/ed 



MM^^^ 





vs^s 



-iOH 



THE 1947 SENIORS 



Sheldon B. Akers, Jr. 

Bethesda 

Engineering 

June 

U.S. ex 

Art Staff. Old Line. 



Alonzo B. AlexxVnukh. Jr. 

Bcrwyii Heights 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. .VXr, Tlill 

Vice-Pres., A.l.Cli.K. 



Barbara M. .\lle.v 

Silver Spring 

Education 

June 

B.A. 

Baptist Stiuieiit liiioii. Pres.. (Iiapel Coiii- 
niittee. 



Walter J. Aring, Jr. 
Baltimore 

Engineering 
June 
B.S. 
Wesley Club; .V.S.jM.E.; Intenmiral Sports. 



Jean E. Armhru.ster 
Mt. Rainier 

Eduml'ton 
June 
B.S. 



Mary D. Ashley 

Centreville 
Home Economics 
June 
B.S. KA 

Treas., Sect.. Kappa Delta; Canteil)ury 
Cliil); Home Economics (iiil); Treas.; Ter- 
n.KPiN'. 



Helen Thojlvs Baker 

College Park 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

AAA 
Pres., Alpha Lamlxla Delta; Librarian. Stu- 
dent Concert Orchestra. 



Priscill.\ Alden 

Silver Spring 

Art.s and Sciences 

June 



aH> , '..* „*<i 



a.b. 



nB* 



Pres., Social Chrni., Daydodgers Club; Sect. 
Settlement School Chrm.. Pi Beta Phi; 
Spanish Club; Red Cross Rehabilitation; 
Intcrmural Sports; Women's League. 



Beatrice E. Allen 

College Park 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. 

Canterbur.v Club; "M"Book; DiamninIhacL' 
.\rt Pxiitor. Cir. IMgr.; Foot light Club. Cos- 
timie Mgr.. Stage Mgr. 



\'iR<a\i.\ E. .\moss 

Hyatt.sville 

Edncaiion 

Jiuic 

B.S. 

Terrapin Trail Club; P.E. ^lajor's Club; 
Intermurals; Intramurals; Playdays; Wesley 
Club; Co-Recreation Chrm.. Baptist Student 
I nion; .Social Chrm., Sales Conuii.. W.R..\. 



Hugo Aristizab.\l 

Call, Columbia 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



Rachel E. Ak.mstrong 
Baltimore 
Home Economics 
June 
B.S. 2K 

Sect., Sigma Kappa; Women's Chorus; 
Canterbury Club; .\rt Club; Home Econom- 
ics Club; Intermural Sports. 



George H. Baker, Jr. 
Al)ercleen 
Education 
February 



B.S. 



K2 



Bernard R. B.\lch 

Hyattsville 

Business and Public Administration 

.Viigust 
B.S. AX.\ 

Diamoiidhacic; \ius.^lgr.,"yi" Book; Fresh- 
man Prom ("lirm.; Interfraternity Council; 
Sophomore Class Vice-Pres.; Collegiate 
Chamber of Commerce. 





THE 194 




Elizabeth Ele.vn"or Ball 


Bi RTox L. Bank 


Hyattsville 


Baltimore 


Arts and Sciences 


Engineering 


June 


June 


B.S ZkO 


B..S. 


f'anterbuiT Cluh; Intematioruil Relations 


Ko.itlKill Team: Vice-Pres.. A.S.M.K. 


( luh: Of" and Kev; Dayd-KJeer* Cluh: Old 


Advance.1 R.O.T.C. 


Line; Pres., Sigma Alpha fhnicron. 






Walter R. Beam, Jr. 




Benwn 


Hklen ^Lve Bardwell 


Engineering 


Washington. D. C. 


June 


Arts and Sciences 


B.S. 4.KI. 


June 


Pres.. Tau Heta Pi: Sect. Treas.. A.I. 



Lt 



B.A. 

I.>..\.: Presbyterian Club; Rehabilitation 
f lub: lialimom Dance Club; Spanish Club. 



Charles R. Beausioxt. Jr. 

Silver Spring 
Engineering 
June 
B.S. 



Hele.v .\xxette Bexxixgton' 

Aberdeen 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. SK 

Presbyterian Club; Freshman Week Com- 
mittee: Intersorority Sports; Social (hrm. 
Senior Class: Vice-Pres.. Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil; Sect.. O.L.L.; Vice-Pres., Rush Chrm.. 
."^itnna Kappa. 



Geraldixe Blimexthal 

Washington, D. C 

Arln and Sciences 

June 

A. 15. 



Roma LI) E. Bowlk.- 

Wa.shington, D. ('. 

Engineering 

June 

U.S. 



TiioMA.s M. Bhaxdt 

Baltinirfrc 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
U.S. *Ae 



Hoiikrt Coxway Bhemkk 

Wa.shington. I). C 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
BS IN 

Treas., Siffiiia \u. 



Rf)HE-MAUiK Hkii)(;es 

Baltimore 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. AOII 

Kidlrik' ( hib: ('ii<>inii|H>litiin Club: llonit- 

h^iiiioiiiicH ( lub: Kre^liiiian Week Conim.; 

Treas., Pan-Hellenic Ciiiincil; Sect., Rush 

Clirni.; Pli-d^jc Pre*., .Mphn Oniicron Pi. 



TBI I 
E.K ; 
Vice-Pres.. Clef and Key: Sect., Phi Kappa 
Sigma; Mjjr.. Varsity Rifle Team: Radio 
Workshop; Photography (Alitor: Oiamonii- 
bacL; Old Line; Old Line .Network: Day- 
dodgers Club: Men's (ilee Club: Orchestra. 

Tema E. Goldixer Bellixsox 

Washington, D. C 

.Irts and Sciences 

June 



A.B. 

Social <"hrni.. 
light Club. 



AE* 
Dance Club; Historian, Foot- 



E-NRIylE BUJ.VOET 

Guayama, Pueilo Rico 
College of Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.S. 
Spanish Club; I.S..\. 

Portia Searls Bowers 

Baltimore 

.Irts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. KA, IWO 

Treas.. Women's League: Freshman Week 

Committee: Co-Chrm., Community Sing 

Committee: Social Chrm.. .\nne .\rundel; 

Student Lounge Chrm.. Pres., Canterbury 

Club: Co-Chrm.. Homecoming Committee: 

Poster Committee Chrm., S.C.A.: Program 

Chrm., Junior Prom; Sect., S.G..\. 

.\lhe Maky Bdwmax 

Wa.shington, I). C 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. r*B 

Canterbury Club; International Relations 

Club. 

Kexxeth Hill Braxsdorf 

Washington, I). C 

Business and Public Administration 

Fehruarv 
B.S * IN 

Baseball Letters; Gold .\wanl. Baseluill. 

.\|,\IA Hhendlek 

Wasiiiiigtoii, I). ('. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



A B 



^iVV 



Clef and Key; S|Mini.<h Club: Hillrl Club. 

^'\|)^■^•E Buitt 

Washington, I). ('. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



A.B. 



I1IM> 



Tkkiiaimn; Riding Club; Dianiniidharl;; .\rt 
Club; W R A 



E n R s 



Charles Anthony Brock 
El Paso, Texas 
Arts and Sciencex 
June 
A.B. ZX 

Pres., Sigma f'hi; Pres.. Seiiiur (hiss: Inter- 
fraternity Council. 

Maria Emilie Bulaxi 

Baltimore 

Arfs and Sciences 

June 

A.B. AT 

Song ^listress. Aice Pre-s.. House Pres.. Delta 

(ianima; Women's Chorus; ( let' and Key; 

Old Line; Women's League; Presbyterian 

Chili; Pan-Hellenic Service Shows; Philoso- 

l)hy Clul>; !May Day Music Chrm. 

June Btlee 

Riverdale 
Education 
June 
B.S. 

Baptist Stuilent liiion; Women's <'horus. 

Boyd B. ("ahy 
Berw^n 

.irfs and Srirnre.t 
Feliruar\- 
B.S. 
Orchestra; ^'eterans' Cluh; Canterlinrx' Cluh. 



JlNE S. CaSSATT 

Reisterstown 

Education 

June 

Ji NE E. Chance 

(ianihrills 

Education 

June 



B.A. 



AAH 



B.A. 

DiamomUiacl; Olil Line; l.S. A. 



AAA. <I>K<^ 



B.A. 



Aspasia Cheppas 
Brentwood 

.Irt.t and Mencc.s 
June 



AHA 



Women's Clinrus; French * luh; Davdodger.- 
Club. 

Jean Kathryx Chickering 
l?altimore 

-Ir/.v and Sciences 
June 
B.A. KA. UAK 

^ ice-Pros.. Poods Chrm., Pledge Trainer, 
Kajipa Delta; Bed Cross; Canterhnry Cluli; 
.S|)aMish Cluli; Old Line; Home Economics 
<'liili; \ ictory Council; Circulation Mgr., '-Ki, 
Edilor-in-Chief. '47 Tehh.vpix. 

Axx.\ M.vrcaret Cl.vrk 
Chevy Clia.se 
, I /■/.■>• and Sciences 
Jiuie 
B.A. KKF 

Hou.se I'res., Kap))a (iamma; '1'khkapin; 
Diumnndback; Did Line; Red Cross; Wo- 
men's League; Religious Philosophy (ironj); 
Decoration Committee, Homecoming Com- 
mittee. 



Sidney' N. Brown 

Riverdale 

Home Economics 

Fehruarv 



B.S. 



AT 



Cosmopolitan Club; Footlight Club: LS.A.; 
Canterbury Club; Home Economics Club. 

Richard L. Bruce 
Wa.shin^on, D. C. 

Business and Public .Idministration 
June 

B.S. 

Veterans" Club. 

Louise B. Carpenter 
Plum Point 

Home Economics 
June 



B.S. 



AT 



May Day; Wesley Club; Philosophy Study 
Group: Home Economics Club; Sect., Pledge 
Trainer. Delta Gamma. 

Sylvia Grace Cary 

Berwyn 

Arts and Sciences 

February 



B.S. 
Canterbi 



z\o 



Club 



Anna ALvry Cassedy 

Silver Spring 

Arts artd Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

Olil Line Network; Newman Club; 
dodgers Club. 

Giles Leon.\rd Chapin 
Wa.sliington, D. C. 



Da 



Arts and Sciences 
February 



B.A. 



<I>i;K 



Sect., Phi Sigma Kappa: Rossborough Club; 
Stage Crew. Footlight Club; Freshman Rifle 
Sfpiad; Pershing l{iHes; \'ice-Pres.. Inter- 
national Relations Club; Second Lt., Inst., 
Advanced R.O.T.C. 

H.vrry Pace Chesser 

Baltimore 
liusiness and Public .Idministration 

February 
B.S. SX 

Treas., A'ice-Pres., Pres., Interfrat. Council' 
Vice-Pres., Sigma Chi; Scrap Drive Chrm.' 
Victory Council; Student Board: Chrm.' 
.Tunior Prom; Mens League; Rossborough 
Club. 

Tho.mas G, Chisaki 

\Vashing1;on, D. C, 

Education 

June 



B.S. 

Soc. Chrm 
'•M"Club 



IN 



Vice-Pres., Sigma Nu; \ ice-Pres.. 

Treas.. Vet. Club; Newman Club; 
Hiding Club; Intermural Sports; Football; 
R.O.T.C; Rossborough Club. 



Robert William Clark 

Silver Sjirinsi; 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 2N 

\et. Club, 
















THE 1947 










GEOK(iK (Ikuald Cle.w kk 




1)()N.\LI) S. ("ollEX 


Wcstcrnport 




Wa.shiiigtc.ii. 1). (". 


/>'/(.s7//('.v.v ((//(/ Public Administriiliitii 


Enfiinecrinij 


FcliniJirv 




June 


B.S. 


\W1 


U.S. 1AM 


I'n-- . \lpli:i 'l';iii Onir;;:!; Intprfral. < c 


IMlc-il. 


Roger W. Conii.i. 
(ireeulx'lt 


SoNYA Sylvia Cohen 




Aiiricidtitrc 

Jiuie 

U.S. A'm. AZ. OAK 


Haltiniore 




Hiisinexx and I'lihllc Admininlrdtion 


I'res., .\l|)lia Tan ()niet;a; I'res., Stndent 


.liinc 




(iovernment .\ssoeiation; \iee-l'res., Inter- 


M.S. 


.VK«1> 


frat. Council; Newman Cluli; Alpha Zeta. 


Dance Clul); Vice-I'res.. Hillel Fniiiiil 


at ion; 




Woiiieirs Athletics. 




('.\Roi, Eliz.mjetu Collins 

Wa.sliinfjton. 1). C. 

Arts and Sciences 


JkAN Kl.lZAHETH ("OLlirR> 




■luile 


Washiii^ton, I). ('. 




B..\. AAA. .\.\A 


. Ic/.v (iiid Sciences 




Women's Chorus; Clef and Kev; IJ.S.l" ; 


Fehruarv 




Ru.sh Chrni.. Pres., Delta Delta Delta. 


IVA. 




Ch.\RLOTTE .\. C()NAW.\Y 

Grccnwuod, Del. 


('ii.\HLOTTE Freda ("omimier 


Home Economics 


Ci\\ni(,\ TIfishts 




June 


Kditcallon 
February 




B.S. 




Sec, Pres., Home I'.r Cluli; Vice-Pres., 
Weslev Clnli; Dorm Representative; Cosmo- 


B.S. 




politan Cluli; ,M,i\ I)ii> Comm.; I.S.A. 


Dajdoger.s; I.S..\. 




Carol Cook 
AVa.sliiiiRton, 1). C. 


Saka E. Conlon 




llmiir Economics 


Silver Spring 




June 


Arln and Sciences 




U.S. AAA 


June 
15. A. 




Treas., PledKe Trainer, Delta Delta Delta; 


IIAK 


Vicc-Chrm., Red Cross; Tk.«h.\imn; Victor.v 


I.S.A.: Newman Clnl.; '.U' Book; V 


■TDelta 


( 'nimcil. 


Kpsilon; Mortar Hoard; Ilonse Tres., 


Dorm; 




■(■"; I'Vatnre editor, Diamoudba-k. 




Col.l.lOKN C. CraI.EY 
Hed l.ii.n. Pa. 

Ediicdtioii 


1',i.\im; .\\iki,i.\ Cu.vlev 
Red Ki.m, Pa. 




June 
B.S. IK 

Pres.. SiymM Kappa; \'U\ ~ K.l Major Clnl.; 


. 1/7 .V mid Sciences 




Sports. 


.Ilinr 






U.S. 


i;K 




Women's Sports: Sec, (IranKe; Sec. 


Si^nni 


Norman .\. (rkne 


Kapj);!, 




Mf. Haiiiier 
Eni/iiiciTinii 
■luue 
B,S, 


lIoW.Mtl) I-. (kdMWELL 






Wa.sliiiifiloii, 1). C. 






I'jKiinrcrinij 
1^1 




M ANDAl.l. C. CrdMN 




Bel .Vir 


hcliniarv 






M.S. 




Engineerinij 


.V.I.CIi.K., Proj;ram (lirni.. Treas 


; Soc. 


.1 M n 1 ■ 


Clirm., I'res.. l)aMlodj;ers (Inli; 


Wesle.v 


BS. 


Clul.. 




Track; A.Sf K. 

Charles '!". Cmu ( ii 


.Adeline Cuonin 




F.asliiu 


Haltiniore- 




Husincss and I'uhlic Ailniinixinilinn 


Arts and Sciences 
June 




Feliruarv 
MS. ■ 'li^K 


IVS. 




I'res . I'lii Si^nni Kappa; Canterliury Clul>. 



S E 1 1 U U 



Dorothy Dansbergek 

Hagerstown 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.S. 



Ar 



Mary-Harry Davis 

Street 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.S. 



KA 



Secretary, Presbyterian Chilj: Treas., Wo- 
men's Chorus; S.M.A.C; Red Cross; DBK.; 
Tkhkapix; Old Line; Student Lounge Com- 
mittee; Magazine Chairman, Keeper of 
Archives; Kappa Delta Sorority; Freshman 
Week (_'ommittee; Xarrator and Scrip Writer, 
ilay Day; Clef and Key; Women's League. 

Joseph M, Decker 

Washington, D, C. 

Eyigineerinfj 

February 



H.S. 



OAK 



S.A.C.; A.S.M.C; Vice-Pres., O.D.K.; Cap- 
tain, Advanced R.O.T.C.; Pres., Vice-Pres., 
Daydodgers Club; Varsity Rifle Team; Pres., 
Historian, Clef and Key; Treas., S.M.A.C; 
Mens Glee Club; Varsity Debating Team; 
Footlight Club; "M" Chili; Student Board. 



Irma S. Doline 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



H.A. 



AE* 



Hillel Club; French Club; Cosmopolitan 
Club. 

Bartlett P, Dorr 

Mt. Rainier 

Education 

June 

B.S. 

B.S.U. 

Ruth Drake 

Hyattsville 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.S. 

Red Cross; Presbyterian Cluli. 



nB*, SAO 



Mary Marcaket Dyer 

Baltimore 

Art^ and Sciences 

June 

B.S. r4>B, SAO 

Secretary, Sigma Alpha Omicron; Newman 

Club; German Club. 

William Ehhmantraut 
Brentwood 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. SAE 

Pres., Daydodgers Chil); International Re- 
lations Club; Chess Club; Intermural Sports; 
Vets' Club; Newman Chib. 

Mary A. Eiseman 

Chevy Chase 

Education 

June 

B.S. 



Nancy L. Daugherty 

Delmar 

Home Economics 

June 

n.s. 

Social Chairman, Aljiha Delta Pi: 
Hellenic Representative; Clef and 




■ "J-S ' 




AAH 
Pan- 
Kev; 



AVomen's Chorus; Freshman Week Commit- 
tee; Wesley Clul); Home Economics Club. 

Vivian G. Davis 
Baltimore 





B.A. 
Hillel Club. 



Education 
June 



4>ss: 



B.S. 
Track. 



B.S. 



Thomas H. Delvin 

Baltimore 

Education 

June 



Frank E. Dorn 

Baltimore 

Education 

June 



J. Wade Dorsett, Jr. 
Riverdale 

Engineering 
June 




1 1^ 



2N 



<I'A0 





B.S. 
A.I.E.E. 



KA 



George H. Dunn, Jr. 
Baltimore 

Engineering 
June 




B.S. 



ATQ 



Lacrosse; A.S.M.E.; Newnuin Club; Social 
Chairman, Alpha Tau Omega. 



Phyllis E. Eckhardt 
Baltimore 
Education 
February 





B.S. 



KKF 



Recording Secretary. Kappa Kap])a Gamma; 
Cheerleader; Dance Committee; (hairman 
Decorations Committee, Newman Club. 



Jean Eickelbury 
Baltimore 
Education 
June 
U.S. AAA, AAA, ON 

\'i('tory Council; Red Cross; Wesle\' Clulj; 
May Day Committee; Corresponding Secre- 
tary, House President, Delta Delta Delta; 
AAomen's League. 

Frances Ellsworth 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics 

June 






B.S. 



Daydodgers Club; Home Economics 
Pan-Hellenic Council; Vice-Pres., Jr. 
Recording Secretary, .\lpha Xi Delta; 
Line Network; Intermural Sports. 



ASA 

Club: 

Cla.ss; 

Old 




>♦•-' 






•^*5*.' 




»\ 



\:ti 








r<i. 



Grace Enfield 

Forest Hill 

Education 

June 

B.S. 

Prcs., I'reslntiTiaii Club; Home Ec. t'lub. 



Anne Engle 
Silver Spring 
Arh- and Scienccx 
June 
U.S. 

I'sycliolofjv I'liib; SDcioloKj' ('liil>; Dance 
Club; Band; Orchestra; Presbyterian Club. 



Arthur Epstein 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
linsine.ss and Public Adinini.slratinn 

June 
U.S. 

Dfamojidiaoi; Terrapin; Latch Key; Tenni.s 
Team. 

Elsie Evans 

Cri.sfield 

Education 

June 

B.S. ASA 

Women's Chorus: Pan-Hel. Council; I'rench 

Club: Bush Ch., Alpha Xi Delta: AVeslcv 

Club. 

DOXALD EvERSON 

Wa.shington, D. C. 

Engineering 

B.S. SAE, nAE. OAK 



Jeanette Feldman 

Wa.shington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciencex 

June 

B.A. 'Ml', AKA 

Vice-Prcs., Socioliif,'y Club: Vicc-l'res.. .Vlpha 

Kappa Delta; Women's League; .\clivities 

Ch., House ^^gr., I'hi Si);ma .Sifjma: l.ll.C.; 

IlilH 

Ann Fields 

Nanticoke 

Art.s and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 

IVi-s . W.sl.-v Club: Trail Club. 



Mii.DKKi) Klui \i; 
Edgewater 

Uoiiic Ecdntiinics 
June 
B.S 

l-'n<itlik.'lLl (lull. 

Ri( M Aui) Floyd 

|{ivenlale 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 

\ I Cli v.. 



THE I 9 4 7 



Erwin Engelbert 

Baltimore 

Engineering 

June 



B.S. 

Basketball; 
"M" Club. 



A.I.E.K.: Interfrat. 



2N 
Council; 



B.S. 
A.S.>r.E. 



JaMKS E.\(!LE 

Silver S])ring 

Engineering 

June 

n.O.T.C. 



TBII 



Natalie Eskwith 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. .\E<i>, I'.U) 

Dance Club; Hush Ch.. Sect., .\lpha Kpsilon 

Phi: Ilillcl. 

H.vHOLD Evans 
Takoma Park 

liuniiirns and I'uhlir Admhiistratian 

June 
B.S. 

L. PoE EwKLL 

Cambridge 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. KKP, IIAK 

Home Ec. Club; Hidiuf; Cluli; Canterbury 
Club: Kcil Cross: Tkjih apin: (Wi/ /./Hf; \'ice- 
Pres.. Dance Club: Treas., I'an-IIcl. Council; 
.Vrt Club; Victory Council: May Day Com- 
mittee; Senior Prom Committee: llomecom- 
inf; Committee; Efficiency Ch., Kappa Kappa 
(iamma. 

Ann Fexnessey 
Berwyn Heights 

Education 
Jinie 



B.S. 



AAH 



Vice-Pres.. Treas.. .\lpha Delta Pi; Pres., 
Treas., Uidiuf; Club: W.K.A.: P.E. Majors 
Club; Kreiich Club: Daydoilf;crs Club; Ueil 
Cross: N<'\vman ("lub; Intranniral Sports. 



MruiAL Fine 

Wa.shington, 1). C. 

Art/t and Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

I'res.. Hillel: Sociolo^v Club; Old Line; 
W.S.S.E. Drive. 

Nataly Fitzmohuis 

Wa.shington, 1). C. 

1 1 (line Economics 

June 



B.S. 



.U)ll 



Diamoiidlmcl:; Red Cross; W.E..\.; Canter- 
bury Club: Victory Coimcil: Home Ec. Club: 
Women's ('horns; Daydodjiers Club. 

|{i;nKi\ Ml I'"i(UHKS 

.Vrlington, ^'a. 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.S. 



SENIORS 



Lois Anne Forrester 


Robert Forrester 


Berwyn 


Berwyn 


Education 


Engineering 


June 


June 


B.S. 


B.S. 


Pres., Women's Chorus; Vice-Pres., Day- 


Freshman Track; Mgr., Lacrosse; Latch 


dodgers Club; Treas., Clef and Kev; Treas., 


Key; Daydodgers Club; A.S.C.E.; Presby- 


S.M.A.C; Presbyterian Club; Footlight 


terian Club. 


Club; W.R.A.; P.E. Majors Club. 






Harry Fradin 


Robert A. Forsberg 


Baltimore 


Rockville 


Arts a7id Sciences 


Business and Public AdminiMration 


June 


June 


B.S. AEn, *AK 


B.S. KA 


Pres., \'ice-Pres., Sec, Alpha Epsilon Pi. 


Newman Club; Treas., Kappa Alpha; Treas., 




Vets" Club; Rossborough Club. 






Marjorie Frederick 


Charlotte Frank 


Baltimore 


Washington, D. C. 


Education 


Arts and Sciences 


June 


June 


B.S. HB*, STE 



B.A. 



AE* 



House Pres., Social Ch., Alpha Epsilon Phi; 
Vice-Pres., Footlight Club. 



David B. Fret 
Catonsville 
Engineering 
June 
B.S. 
Lacrosse; A.S.M.E.; Intranuiral Sjxirts. 

Sara Ann Fusselbaugh 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Home Economics 
February 
B.S. KKr 

Vice-Pres., Treas., Sect., Riding Club; Foot- 
light Club; Terrapin; Victory Council; Home 
Ec. Club; Canterbury Club; Activities Chrm., 
Kappa Kappa ("lamma. 



Janice Garrott 

Baltimore 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. HB* 

Scholarship Ch., Pi Beta Phi; Vice-Pres., 
Women's League; House Pres., M. Brent 
Dorm; Sociology Club; Psychologj' Club. 

Gordon Gaumnitz 

Washington, D. C. 

Agriculture 

February 



B.S. 



Ai<I> 



Shirley Gershberg 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

Hillel Club; Sociology' Club; Spanish Club; 
LS.A. 

Marian Gill 

Hampstead 

.1 rts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. ASA. SAO 

Women's Chorus; Canterbury Club; W.R.A. 



Sec, Newman Club; Sec Women's League; 
Sec, W.R.A. ; Treas., Pi Beta Phi; W.R.A. ; 
Freshman Week Committee; May Day 
Committee; P.E. ^lajnr's Club. 



Robert Frey 
Catonsville 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 

Lacrosse; Wesley 
A.S.M.E. 



Club; Intramural Sports; 



Vincent Garlitz 

Cumberland 

Business and Public Administration 

February 
B.S. 2X 

Betty Gatch 
Towson 
Home Economics 
June 
B.S. KKr. HAE 

Home Ec. Club; Wesley Club; Red Cross; 
May Day Committee; .Junior Prom Commit- 
tee; Terrapin; Women's Editor. Old Line; 
Victory Council; Riding Club; House Mgr., 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

Audrey Gehr 

Hagerstown 
Education 
June 
B.A. 

Wesley Club; W.R..\.; Spanish Club; Victory 
Council. 

James Gill 

Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 

June 



B.S. 



^Ae 



Donald Gillett 

Southwick, Mass. 
Busi7tess and Public Administration 

Februarj^ 
B.S. <I>A« 






ii£' 




Wi^SF 




Mi 



ir 



THE 1947 





U:4 




Donald (Ileasner 

Wiliiiinfjton, Del. 

Business and Public Administration 

February 
U.S. AS* 

\'iirsity Koolliiill; Haseliall; liaskctball; 
\'ice-Pres., Delta Sigma Phi; Asst. Coach, 
Masketball; Intramural Sports; "M" Club. 

RejUKRT (iuoO.MA.V 

Baltimore 

F.nfjineering 
June 



B.S. 



Hoc. 

Ililh- 



Z.VRA ("lORDON 

Washington, D. C. 

Arts and ScieTices 

February 



Sec, Corr. Sec. 
Club. 



<i>rs 

I'lii Sif;ina Sifjina; 



Mkhrell Grafton 

Fore.st Hill 

Education 

June 

M.S. 

Soccer; Fooll)all; Basel)al!. 



AFP 



JOSEPHINK GrAYBEAL 

Street 
linsiiH'ss- ami Putilic Administration 

June 
Its. AAA 

\ ictorv Comicih Keil (ro.ss; Junior Prom 
< iimmittee; May Day Comiiiittee; Kec. Sec, 
Di-lt.i Delta Delta; Iiitraiiiiiral Sports. 



Lorraine Goldstein 

Passaic, N. J. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

HA. AE* 

\ iee-Pres., Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hillel; Dance 

Club. 

RosK.MARV (ioRDON 

Mt. I{anier 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
11. A. KA 

Intramural Sport.s; Clef and Key; Footlight 
Club; Terr.^imn; Student Lounge Committee; 
Women's Chorus. 

Betty (jordy 

Salisbury 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. AAH, S.XO 

Wesley Club: German Chib; Vice-Pres., 

Treas.. Sigma .\lplia Oniioron; I.R.C.; Dance 

Club; Cosmopolitan Cliil). 

Verne Gransee 

Liuthicuni Heights 

Business and Public Administration 

February 
B.S. ' BAV 

Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; B.S.U. 



Russell Green 

Westniin.stcr 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.S. 

Treas., I.S..\.; Lutheran Club; Sociology 
Club; Rossborough Club. 





Betty (Jrigsby 

Tianflover 

.Irts and Sciences 

June 



US 



AAA 



.Managing Kd, Tkuuai'in; W.H.X.; .May Day 
Ciimniittee; I'res., Psychology Club; Hush 
Ch.. Historian, Kec. Sec, Delta Delta Delta; 
Pan-IIel. Council. 





Donald (iross 
Silver Spring 


B.S. 


Engineering 
June 


A SMK 


; Student Band. 




Laura Guthrie 


B.S. 


Berwyn 

.Arts and Sciences 
February 


ISA.;!' 


'resbyterian Cinb. 




Cecile Hale 
Cheriton, \n. 




Arts mid Sciences 


M.S. 


June 


W.U.A.; 


(terman ( 'Inb. 



Sidney Grolman 
lialtiiuore 

Arts and Sciences 
Fel)ruarv 
B.S. 

Daydodgers ( lub; lliUel; Vet.s' Club. 

Marjouik (i roves 

Cape (iirardeau. Mo. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

BS. 

Trens., 



KKP 



I'rencli ( loli; TKuiiAriN; I. B.C. 

John II addi.r 

l'",asl Hauiptiin. \. ^ . 

I'.il neat ion 

June 

B.S. 

Pershing Billes; Trail (bib; IL.Iany Club; 
Vets" Club; Wesley Club. 



JoB.V H.Vl.I. 

Church Hill 

Agriculture 
June 
BS. 

Hi<lingClub; Bl..<k and Bridle Club; K.F.A.; 
.Sieial Dance Club; Net's Club. 



SENIORS 



Robert Dale Hall 

Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 0AX 

A.S.C.E.; Vets' Club; Lacrosse. 

Herbert A. Haller 

Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

February 
B.S. ATQ 

Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; 1st Lt., 
Advanced R.O.T.C. 

Emily Marie Ham on 

College Heights 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

HA. AT, AAA, AKA 

Historian, Delta Gamma; Treas., Sociologj- 

Club; Canterbury Club; Daydodgers Club; 

Circulation Staff, Diamondhack; Trail Club; 

Orchestra; l.R.C; Spanish Club; Psychology 

(lull. 

Jean Harden 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. AAA 

Scholarship Ch., Delta Delta Delta; Wesley 

Club; Victory Council; Sociology Club; Red 

( 'ross. 

Emory A. Harmon 

Baltimore 

Education 
June 
B.S. <i>A0 

Sec, Phi Delta Theta; Social Ch., Student 
Board; Ch., Homecoming; Mgr., Intramural 
Sports; Interfrat. Sports; Canterbury Club; 
Sgt.-at-Arms, Vets" Club; Interfrat. Christ- 
mas Formal Committee; Sports, Diamoiid- 
Imclc; Social Ch., Rossborough Club; Asst. 
Social Ch., Senior Class. 

Elbert S. Hawkins 

Catonsville 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 0X 

Pledge Master, Theta Chi; A.I.E.E.; Riding 

Club; Vets' Club. 

John Irvin Heise 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

A.B. SX 

Vice-Pres., S.G.A.; Varsity Lacrosse, Mgr., 
Varsity Basketball; Commando Football; 
Historian, Freshman Class; Sports Staff. 
Diamondback; "M" Club; Pres.. Latch and 
Key; Vets' Club; Canterbury Club; Intra- 
mural Sports; Chrnian., Homecoming Float 
Committee. 

Nancy Lee Hendricks 

Bethesda 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. KKF 

Marshall, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Wesley 

Club; Riding Club. 

Jane E. Hershey 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Home Economics 
June 
B.S. KA 

Pres., Vice-Pres.. Kappa Delta; Women's 
Chorus; Junior Prom Committee; Pres., 
Vice-Pres., Art Club; Old Line; Diamond- 
back; May Day Committee; Student Lounge 
Committee; Home Economics Club; Clef and 
Key; Chairman, Dance Decoration; Canter- 
bury Club; Homecoming Day Committee; 
Terrapin; Dance Club. 



Ruth E. Hall 

Hyattsville 
Home Economics 
June 
B.S. r<I>B 

Initiation Chairman, (lanuna Phi Beta; 
Chairman Canteen Corps, Red Cross; Art 
Club; Home Economics Club. 



Mary Ellen Hallett 

Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 







B.A. 



William Henry Hansbarger 
Falls Church, Va. 

June 
B.A. Ar* 

Riding Club. 



L. Charlene Harding 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. AOn 

Women's Chorus; Footlight Club; Canter- 

burv Club. 



Geraldine Hathaway 
University Park 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. AAA 

Women's Chorus; Footlight Club; Red Cross 
Rehabilitation; Diamondhack. 



Betty Anne Hearne 

Ononcock, Va. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 









Gloria Heller 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.A. 



rii>B 



Chairman of Literary Exercises, Sec, Gamma 
Phi Beta; l.R.C; Riding Club; Diamond- 
back. 



Ida Virginia Hermann 
Baltimore 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. 
Lutheran Club. 



Mary E. Hervey 
Alexandria, Va. 
Home Economics 
February 







^^^■ 



B.S. 

Home Economics Chib. 



ON 















Raynar Wilson Hesse 

Baltimore 

li II 'I I II CSX (iiid Public A dminiit ration 

February 
U.S. ATU, IIAE, OAK 

Kditiir. .MiinuKiiif; Kditor. Diamondback; 
•M UiM.k Kditur; Sec-., Phi Delta Epsilon; 
I'rcs., Jr. Class; S.CJ.A.; Intramurals; Sec- 
Treas., N'ice-I'rcs.. Home MfH"-. Alplia Tau 
Omega; Wlio.s Wild in .\merieaii (Ulleges 
anil I'nlver.sitie.s. 

Stanley Lee IIi.mmelstein 

Washington, D. C. 

Arh and Sciencefi 

June 

M.S. TEP 

Bernadette B. Holland 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Education 

June 

HA. Ar 

I're.s., Treas.. Delta (jainma; Advertising 
Staff, Old Line; Treas.. Newman Club; May 
Da.v .Vttendaiit; Cosmopolitan Clul); Art 
Cliili; I'liilosopliy Cliil). 

Uali'h Holmes 

^\j-lington, Va. 
nii.sine.is and Public Admini.iiration 

June 
M.S. i:AE 

Tennis Team; Hasketliall; Puldioity Com- 
mittee, Vets' Chili; liilramural Spurts. 

Mary Frances Hunter 

Cape Girardeau, Mo. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

MA. KKr 

Clef and Key; Freiicli Club. 

William Louis Jacob 
Baltimore 

Arts anil Science.i 
June 
U.A 

Vets' ('lull. 

Al'vin WiLLi.v.M Jewell 
ColleKe Park 

fiiisiiicss 1111(1 Public Adiniiii.slratinn 

J une 
M.S. 

I'uYLLis Emely Johnson 
Cottage C:ity 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
MA AAIT 

old Line Xi'lwiirk; Oreliestra; Treas., Wo- 
men's Chorus; Clef and Kev; Scholarship 
Chrni., Sec.-Treas.. Alpha Delia I'i; SM.A 
C.; I.K.C.; Daydodgers Cluli. 

Charles Hudson Jones, Ju. 

Silver Spring 

ylr/.v and !^cicnccs 

June 

MA. 'M'K 

Nice -I'rcs., I'hi Sigma Kappa; llitlc Team. 



THE 1947 



Jean Elizabeth Hiohbarger 
Hagerstown 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

M.S. KKr, AAA 

Registrar. Kap|)a Kap])a (iamnia; Sec., Al- 
pha Lamlida Delta; -Nlay Day Committee; 
Victorv Council; Lutheran Cluh; Riding 
r'luli; Tehh.mmn; DitiniumUmck. 



Greeba E. Hoff.stetter 
Hyattsville 
Home Economics 
June 
B.S. OX. ^K* 

Pres., Omicron \u; Vice-Pres., Home Eco- 
nomics Club; Sec., I.S..\.; Wesley Club; 
IRC. 

Belle Holmes 

Wa.shington, D. C. 

Education 

June 

B.A. 

Sociology Club; Hillel Foundation; I.S.A. 



Carroll Horixe 

Meyersville 

AiiricuUure 

June 

M.S. AZ 

F.F.A.; Block and Bridle. 

Effie Ingalls 

Washington, D. C. 

Education 

Fel)ruarv 



B.A. 

Kush Clirm., 
Council. 



Ar 

Delta (Jamnia; Pan-Hellenic 



David F. Jenkins 

Wa.shington, 1). C. 

Agriculture 

June 



M.S. 



AFP 



Rifle Team; "M" Club; Student Orange; 
.\gricultural Council; Pershing Rifles. 



^L\HY Jane Johnson 
Newark, Del. 

Home Economics 
June 
B.S. AP 

Treas., House Pres,. Delta Ciamnia; Home 
Economics Club; Ter. Sec., \'ice-Pres., Ter- 
rapin Trail Club; Old Line; Diamondback; 
Prcslivtcriaii Club. 



Edw.mji) Johnson 

Baltimore 
Arts and Scicnce.t 
June 
M.S. 

DdiiCAs Jones 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A 

French Club; Olil Line Network. 



.\01I 



MHORS 



James Edward Jones 
Washington, D. C. 
Arts and Sciences 
February 
B.A. <I>A0 

Treas., Phi Delta Theta; Chrm., Freshman 
Prom; Sophomore and Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Interfraternity Sports; Chrm., Feb- 
ruarv AVeek. 

Ferne Krandel 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. AE*, AKA 

Pan-Hel. Council; Sec, Sociology Cluli; 

Hillel Foundation; Intramural Sports. 

Harry Aloysius Karr, Jr. 

Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. <I>A0 

Old Line. 

ViTY Francis Kazlaukas 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. AXA, nAE 

Pres., Lambda Chi Alpha; Diamondhack; 

S.G.A.; Pres., Interfrat. Council; Bus. Mgr., 

Old Line. 



Doris P. Keplinger 

Berwyn 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S 

Women's Chorus; Orchestra; Clef and Key; 
Home Ec. Club. 



Elnora Louise King 

Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

Daydodgers Club; I.S.A.; Soc. Club; Cosmo- 
politan Club; Terrapin Trail Club. 



Philander C. Knox 

Towson 



Agriculture 
June 



B.S. 



Florence Hilda Konisberg 

Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. AE* 

I.R.C.; Daydodgers' Club. 

Mildred Louise Kuehn 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. KA 

Soc. Chrm., Kappa Delta; Victory Council; 

Red Cross; Riding Club; Intramural Sports. 



Hilda Joska 

Baltimore 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. 

Omicron Nu Award '44; Historian, Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Women's League; Art Club; 
Presbyterian Club; Freshman Week Comm.; 
LS.A. 



William Alvin Karl, Jk. 

Baltimore 

Bimne.ts and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. ATQ 

Margaret J. Kauffman 
Washington, D. C. 
Education 
June 
B.A. ASA 

Treas., Alpha Xi Delta; B.S.C Sec.; Cosmo- 
politan Club; I.R.C. 

Rose IVLvrie Kelly 

Silver Spring 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. .\on 

Clef and Key; Newman Club; Footlight 
Club; Women's League; House Pres., Calvert 
Hall;Capt., Basketball Team, Alpha Omicron 
Pi. 

Alfred Spiller Kidwell 
Washington, D. C 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. 

Shirley Ann Knibb 
Baltimore 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.S. AOn 

House Pres., Pub. Chrm., Editor, Alpha 
Omicron Pi; Sec. -Treas., Wesley Club; Ter- 
p.tPiN; Freshman Week; Women's League; 
Victory Council; Chrm. of Camp and Hos- 
pital Unit of Red Cross. 

Ruth Kobre 

Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A, 

Sociology Club; Hillel Foundation. 






# 













B.A. 



Jane Kudlick 

Chevy Chase 

Arts and Sciences 

June 




KKF 



Soc. Chrm., Kappa Kappa Gamma; Spanish 
Club; May Day Comm.; Veterans' Dance 
Comm. 



Honeylou Kundin 

Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

Sociology Club; Hillel Foundation; I.Z.E.A. 






T II K 19 4 7 







Kl.IZAbKTII JOSKI'IIINE KuRZ 

Tiikoina Park 

Arh and Sciences 

June 

U.A. AT 

tHil I,iiir; Diamondhark; Cosinopolitaii 
( luli: I'ulilicity StiiH', KcliKious Life Com- 
mittee; Art (;hil>. 

]uviN(; Isaac Lazinsky 
Baltimore 

liiislncss and Public AdminiKlralioii 

June 
U.S. iiiir 

IsoBEL Lk Bow 

Baltimore 
Art^ and Sciences 
June 
U.S. 

Gilbert Stanley Levine 

Wa.sliiugton, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

February 

U.S. iJAM 

I'res., Sec., Sigma Alpha Mu; Major, R.O.T. 

('.; Capt., Student lianH; Intramural S[)nrts. 

Kliz.vhetii II. Lii"i> 

Washington, I). ('. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

MA. AZA, AKA 

I'res.. Treas., Alplia Xi Delta; Trea.s., B.S.C; 

Sec. Trea.s.. .\lplia Kapfia Delta; Sociolof;\' 

Cluli; Wesley Club; I.K.C.; Kresliman Week 

< iimmittee; UcliKious I'liilosopliy (Jroup. 

LiLA A. Lo»(;e 

Grccnhclt 

Aijricidtiire 

Jime 

U.S. KA 

Society Column, Dbk.: Victory Council; 
l{ed Cro.s,s; Intramural Sports; Kootliglil 
Clul); Iii<ling Clul); Rush Chairman, Kap])a 
Delta; .luiiior I'roni Committee; I'an- 
lli'Ilenie Council. 

SaHA J. I.ONC 

("umhiTJanii 

Home Economics 

June 

U.S. ON 

Wesley Cluh; Ilmne Keonomies Cluh; Cos- 
mopolitan dull. 

I'athk I \ .\. Madioan 

Wasliitifitdn, D. ('. 

Iliixinesx ami I'lihlir Administration 

.\llf,'list 
M.S. IIM-I- 

Mush Chairman, I'i Meta I'lii; Newman Cluli. 

Doris II. Marucci 

Si>riiif,' Lake, N. J. 

Arts and Sciences 

I'"iliiiiarv 



HA. 



SK 



Hush Chairman. Ilonse President, Seliolnr- 
sliip Chiiirman. Sigma Kappa Sororit.v; 
Freshman Dance Commillee; I'an-Ilellenic 
Council; Treas.. Sociology Cliih; Canlerliury 
Cluli; Intormnr.il Sports; I'Veslnnan Week 
Committee. 



William Lakem.\n 

Silver Spring 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.S. 

?:ditor. Old line. 



.\l HLKY B. LeAMAX 

Takoma Park 
Knilineerinij 

June 

MS, 

.V.S.M.lv; Student Mand; Davdodgers Clnh; 
1st Lt., Band, R.O.T.C. 



B.S. 



Whitinc; B. Lee 
Ilyattsville 
Agriculture 
June 



MvRA 1-EVENSON 

Baltimore 

Education 
June 



B.A. 



AK<^ 



Hillel Cluli; Inlerlailli CoiirEcil. Recording 
Secretary, House ['resident, .\lpha Kpsilon 
Phi. 



Donald 15. Lloyd 
Roekville 

Eniiiucrrinfi 
June 



B.S. 



HX 



Publicity Manager, A.I.K.K.; Riding Club; 
Vets' Club; Daydodgers Club. 





Ru'iiAHi) II. London 
New York ("ily, X. V, 


Husitirss and Pub'ic Admini.itration 

February 
B.S. 1AM 


Prior 
Band 


and Kxchequer. Sigma .\lpha Mu; 
, Glee Club; Vets' Club. 




EvELY.N II. I-IND 

Clinton 




Arts and Sciences 


B.A. 


June 


Dayd 


odgers Club; Women'.-i Chorus. 




IsADOUl. K. Maugolis 
PaltiiMdrc 


liusiniss and Vuhlic Administration 


B.S. 


Juiu- 




William H. Maslin, Jn. 
I'url Clicster, N. V. 




Enijineering 




.luno 



B.S. 



M N 1 K S 



Marvel E. ]VIaxwell 
Baltimore 



Home Economics 
June 



B.S. 



AAA, ON 



(li.. Poster Committee, Red Cross; Ch. Pub- 
licity, Student Board; Victory Council; Dance 
Committee; Art Staff, Diamondhack; Art 
Staff. Old Line; May Day Attendant; May 
Day ( ommittee; Spanish Club; Sec, Lutheran 
Cluh; Treas., Omicron Nu. 

Jean Dunbar McComas 

Baltimore 

Editcation 

June 

B.S. Aon 

Lilirarian, Women's Chorus; Canterbury 
Club; Red Cross. 

Malvin E. McGaha 

Greenbelt 

Agriculture 

February 

B.S. ATP, AZ, <I>K* 

Treas., Alpha Zeta; Treas., Md. Chapter of 

Future Farmers of America. 

Robert L. McKeever, Jr. 

Silver Spring 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.A. 

Daydodgers Club; Newman Club. 



<i>A0 



Harry R. Meltz 

Baltimore 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. BAI^ 

Suzanne V. Meyers 

Arlington, Va. 

Education 

June 

B.S. 

Wesley Club; I.S.A.; Riding Club; W.R.A.: 
Daydodgers Club; Ballroom Dance Club; 
Intramural and Extramural Sports; P.E. 
Major's Club. 

Jean I. Miller 

Chevy Chase 

Arts and Sciences 

February 



B.A. 



KA 



Canterbury Club; Daydodgers Club; Riding 
Club; W.R..\.; Terr.\pin; Intramural Sports. 

Edith A. Milligan 
Clinton 
Art<i and Sciences 
June 
B.A. KA 

Canterbury Club; W.R.A.; Lounge Com- 
mittee. 

Basil I. Mishtowt 

Chevy Chase 

Business and Public Administration 

February 
B.S. ATQ, BA1' 

Pres., Alpha Tau Omega; Intermural Foot- 
ball; P'reshman Football; Diamondhack-; 
Tebhapin; Student Chamber of Commerce; 
Mgr., Lacrosse; Latch Key. 



Eleanor McAbee 

Round Bay 

Education 

June 

B.A. 

Victory Council; Red Cross; I.R.C. 





ASA 



Gertrude E. McElfresh 
Bethesda 
Home Economics 
June 
B.S. :SK 

Corresponding Secretary, Sigma Kappa ; Stu- 
dent Grange; Home Economics Club; Pres- 
byterian Club; -\rt Club. 



Irene Virginia McGuire 

AVestern Port 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 

Newman Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Terr.\- 
PIN Staff. 



Dorothy J. McLean 

Washington, D. C. 

Education 

June 

B.S. AOn 

Pan-Hellenic Council; W.R.A.; Wesley Club; 

Pres., Dorm 4; Women's League; Decoration 

Chrm., Jr. Prom '4.5; May Day Comm.: 

Vice-Pres., P.E. Club; Rush Chrm., .\lpha 

Omicron Pi. 



John C. Meyers 

Lonaconing 

Education 

June 

Soccer Team; Veterans' Club; Intramural 
Sports. 

Doris Ann Miller 

Hagerstown 

Arts and Sciences 

June 













B.S. 

Lutheran Club; Cosmopolitan Club. 



r<i>B 



Josephine E. Miller 
Washington, D. C. 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. AEA 

Spanish Club; Presbyterian Club; Diamond- 
hack; Victory Council; Red Cross. 



Charles H. Milste.\d 

Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

February 
B.S. AS* 



Robert J. Montgomery 

Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 








fl 





IWl 1 D 4 7 



«l M 











Klkanok M<)(jkk 






Tow MoY 


Washington, D. C. 






Washington, I).C. 


Education 






Engineering 


June 






June 


B.S. ASA 


U.S. 






Asst. Pledge Trainer, Alpha Xi Delta; 


A.S.C.E. 


; Men's Glee Club. 


W.K.A.; Vice-I'res.. Sec-Trcus., Ncwnian 








Cliil); P.E. Maji.rsCl.il.. 






A. Allan Muse, Jr, 


Beryl II. Mullin 






Washington, D.C. 


College Park 






Engineering 


Business and Public Administration 






June 


June 


B.S. 






U.S. 


Pres., 


.\.S.C.E.;VefsClub. 


I.K.C.; Swimming Club. 








AsHBY M. MuSSELMAN, Jr. 






Irwin N. N.\ble 


Washington, D. C. 






Brooklyn. N.Y. 


liiisinen.i and Public Administrutiiui 






Agriculture 


Juno 






June 



U.S. SN 

Treas., Sigma \u; Lutherau Club; Day- 
dodgers Club; Vet. Club; Propeller Club. 

Geoffrey M. Nairn, Jr. 

Silver Spring 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 

Scabbard and Blade; Lt., Pershing Uifles; 
Pros.. A.S.C.E.; Vice-Pres., Daydcidgers 
Club; Intramural Sport.s; 1st. Lt., R.O.T.C. 

Ethel W, Xiblett 

Baltimore 

Home Economics 

February 



U.S. 



2K 



Pres., V'ice-Prcs., Pleilgc Trainer, Sec Sigma 
Ka|>pa; Freshman Week Conim.; Canter- 
biirv Club; Cosnu)politan ('lub; Woman's 
('i)urse, Pan-llollenic; Home Ed. Club; Intra- 
mural Sports. 

Elsie Jane Nock 

Washington, D.C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

Dayilodgers Club; I.S..\.; Trail Club; Cos- 
MKipiilitan Club. 

Byron H. Nuttle 
Denton 

Agriculture 

JiMie 

U.S. fc)X 

Pres., Viee-Prcs., Theta Chi; Kreshniau. 
Varsity, Baseball; Mgr., Basketball; biteh 
Key; Intcrfrat. Council; Adv. R.O.T.C. 

Morton Herbert Orw it/, 

Wiisliinglon, D.C. 

Arl.i and Sciences 

Fehruarv 

IJ.A. 

Inlraniiiral Spurts. 

M \K> Klizaijetu Palmer 

Chevy Chase 

Arln and Sciences 

June 

B.S. KA 

SfK'ial Chrm.. Kappa Delia; Newman Clul); 

.\rl Club; Didmiiiiilliark. 



B.S. 



TE<J> 



Steward, Tau Epsilou Phi; Mgr., Track; 
Vice-Pres., Latch Key; Sgt.-at-.\nns, Block 
and Bridle; Freshman Lacrosse. 



Richard Neil 

Washington, D.C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 

Intramural Sjjorts; Chess Club; Newman 
Club; Men's I>eague. 

Willi A.M U. Nie.mann 

Union City, N.J. 

Education 

June 

B.S. K*r 

Track Team; Dance Club; Sec, Phi Kappa 

Sigma; .\ilvanceil K.O.T.C.; Men's Glee 

Club. 



August W. No.\ck 

Riverdale 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 

A.LC.E.; Tnlerfral. Council. 



Ruth Elinor Nylon 

Washington, D.C. 

. Iris And Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

Daydodgcrs Club; ISA.; Trail Cbili; Co.s- 
mopolitun Club. 



Jean Rosalie Otto 

Calonsville 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.A. 



AAA 



Historian. Uec. S.<-.. Delia Delta Delta; Uoil 
Cross; Victory Council; Canti-rbury Club; 
FootlighlClub, 

Douglas Llewellyn Parkhurst 

Chevy Chase 

HP. A. 

June 

B.S. 



u n R s 



B.S. 

A.S.M.E.; 
Rifles. 



Leon Pear 

Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 

June 

R.O.T.C; Captain, Pershing 



Ellen Marie Pennefeather 

Hyattsville 

Arh and Sciences 

June 

B.A. SK 

Sigma Kappa; Historian, Pan-Hel Council; 

Dance Club; Sec, Sociology. 



Mervin L. Peterson 

Baltimore 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 

A.S.M.C; Vets' Club. 



KA 



Bruce Philips 

Hartsdale, N. Y. 

Engineering 

June 



2N 



A.S.C.E. 



Benedict A. Pokbywka 

Baltimore 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 

Sect., A.S.C.E.; Newman Club; Intramunil 
Sports. 



Harry B. Potts 

Woodbury, Ga. 

Education 

August 

B.A. 

Newman Club; Men's League. 



AXA 



Barbara Lee Price 

Baltimore 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. AOn 

Wesley Club; Women's Chorus; Red Cross; 
Cosmopolitan Club; Cor. Sec, Alpha Omicron 
Pi. 

William Ob^diaii Pruitt, Jr. 

Fairfax, Va. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 2AE 

Trail Club; Wrestling. 

Ramona Randall 

Riverdale 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. r4>B 

Mortar Board; May Day Chairman; Pres., 
I.R.C.; Clef and Key, Vice-Pres. and Treas.; 
Womei's Chorn.s, Sec-Treas.; S.M.A.C., 
Treas.; Intermural Sports; Daydodgers 
Club, Vice-Pres.; Spanisli Club Treas.; Co- 
Chairman 1944 .Vatl. Symphony Orchestra 
Drive; (iamma Phi Beta, Publicity Chair- 
man, Recording Sec, Song Chairman. 



Malvin Robert Peck 

Long Beach, N. Y. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 




B.S. 



Frank Robert Perilla 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. ^A® 

German Club; Track Team; Football. 

Laura Petrone 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics 

June 





B.S. 



2K 



Sigma Kappa Sorority Triangle Correspond- 
ent; Canterbury Club, Vice-Pres., Corre- 
sponding Sec; Home Ec. Club; Women's 
Chorus ; Women's League ; Intermural Sports ; 
Pan-Hel. Council; May Day Attendant. 



Fred Philpitt 

Washington. D. C. 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 



Jesse Irving Pollard 

Washington, D. C. 

Education 

June 

B.S. 

Mildred L. Preble 

Corry, Pa. 

Home Economics 

February 








B.S. 



AAn 
I.R.C.; 



Alpha Delta Pi Sorority House Pres 
May Day Committee; Red Cross; Spanish 
Club, Sec; Home Ec Club; Social Dance 
Club; Intermural Sports. 



Katherine May Prichard 

Takoma Park 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 

B.S.U.; I.S.A.; Cosmopolitan Club; Day- 
dodgers Club; Sociologj' Club. 



Margaret Elizabeth Randall 

Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. nB$ 

Riding Club; W.R.A.; Lutheran Club; 
Swimming Clul). 



Leah Regan 

Baltimore 

Education 

June 

B.A. r*B 

Gamma Phi Beta Vice-Pres.; Clef and Key. 












BeRNHAKUT II. KllNCKE 

Woddlawu 

Aria (111(1 Srience.i 

June 

U.S. \TQ 

Marv 15. Rknick 

We.stfrn|)ort 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

I's.vcholog.N Club; Sociology Club; Cosmo- 
politan Club Sec. 

Helene a. Ri( II 

Washington, D. C. 

Education 

June 

n.\. \VA> 

I'aii-IIel. Counril Src; Dance CInli; Ilillel 
rnnnilatlon. 

John H. Riley 
Wa.shington, D. C. 
Engineering 
June 
U.S. 

Patricia A. Robertson 

'I'akoma Park 

Art.t and Sciences 

Fel)ruary 

HA, 

H.S.L'.; |Clel' and Key; Daydodyeis Club; 

Sociology Club; I.K.C. 

Davii) Rolnik 

Urooklyn, N. Y. 
Business and Public Administratinn 

P'ebruary 
H.S. 

Kuutball; Vets' Club; Hillol Club; \:,(. 
Honorary .\ccounting Krat. 

\'i\ii:.\\K R. Rose 

Washington, I). (". 

Education 

June 
HA AIM. 

.\l|ilia K|)silon I'lii Sorority I'ns. \'iee-I'rrs.; 
Scliolnrsliip ("liairnian; Kootli^jlit Cjnlt Mis- 
tori ;in; Modern l)anee< 'lub Treasurer; I'Vesli- 
niari Welroiiiint; Connniltee: I K.C.; French 
CInb; Cosmo|>olitan Clnb; Ilillel. 

TeM \ V>. RUHENSTKIN 

Miami lU-ach, l"'la. 

Education 

June 

lis AK<I> 

Alplia KpsiloM I'lii Sorority |{n>li Cliairnian; 
Dan.e Club Sei-.; Niclnry Council; Ilillel; 
l*an-llel. ("ouneil; l-'reslunan \\'»'ek i oui- 
niitlee. 

Marilyn Rubin 

Wa.shington, I"). (". 

Iiu,iiuc.ts and I'ulilic .l<hnini,ilration 

.lllllr 

H.S. 'Ml 

I'lii SiKUia Sorority I'res., \'iee-I'res.; House 
Manufter; Ilillel. 



B.S. 



THE 1947 



Mary Jane Reiney 

f'hevv Chase 

.Iris and Sciences 

February 



r<l>H 



Women's League; W.I{..\.; Red Cross; <!am- 
ma I'lii Heta House I'res. 

Rahhaha Rhoads 

Hyatt.sville 

Education 

June 



15.A. 



AT 



Cosniojiolitan Club; Lutheran Clnb. 

Kdwari) M. Ridku 
Railiniore 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. i;AE. IIAK. OAK, 'I'lll, 'I'K-I' 

Omicron Delta Kappa I'res.; I'res., Sopho- 
more Class: Editor-in-Chief, Diamondhavk, 
Pi Delta Kpsilon Sec; Pershing RiHes; S.(;..\. 
Executive Council; Student Hoard; Seminar 
in Student (iovt. Problems; \'ictorv Council; 
Advanced K.O.T.C; Phi Eta Signla; French 
Club; Clef and Key. 

Betty Ritter 

Ilagerstown 
Education 
June 
B.A. AAA 

Old Line Business Mgr.; I'ootlighl Club; 
Victory Council; Wesley Clnb; May Day 
Committee; Freslnnan Week Conuuittee; 
Red Cross; Tri-Delt, \'ice-Pres., Chaplain; 
Dance Club; Intermural Sports. 

Jean E. Roby 

Silver Spring 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. AAA. AKA 

Sociology Clnb. Pres., Sec; .\lplia Kappa 

Delta i'res.; Footliglit Club. I'res. and 

Treas.; Victory Council in Red Cross; Delta 

Delta Delta Corresponding Sec; Red Cro.ss 

Chairman ()f Rehabilitation Conunittee; 

Senior Cla.ss Historian; Mortar Hoard \ ice- 

Pres.; French Club. 

Jean F. Root 

Wa.»iliington, I). (". 

.Irl.f and Sciences 

Jvini' 



B.A. 



A2A 



Daydodgers Club; Alpha Xi Delta His- 
torian; \ ictorv Council; B.S.I .; Sociolog_v 
Club. 

Siiirlky J. Rouse 

Halliinore 
,l;7.v and Sciences 
.lime 
HA. 

Sociology Club; .\lplia Kappa Delta Honor- 
ary; Terrapin Trail Club; I.R ( '.; LS..\. 

Jean M. Ribey 

We.stniorehind Hilks 
Arts and Sciences 
.liiiie 
BA. 

Diamotidharh; 
SocioUtgy Clul 

Bktty 1-ee Ri sh 

Silver Spring 

.Irt.i and Sciences 

June 

HA. IIH'I' 

Daydodgers Club; Spanish Club. I'res.. 
Vic<--I'res.. Treas; Pi Beta Phi Sirority 
\ice-Pres.; Red Cn>ss Rehabilitation; Dia- 
mondback Circulation SLdf; May Day 
Court. 



H.S.I '.; Foollight 
Tkuhatin. 



AAA 

Clnb; 



SENIORS 



B.A. 



Betty B. Sacks 
Baltimore 

Arfs and Sciences 
February 



*2S 



Phi Sigma Sigma, Pres.; Women's League, 
May Day '44; Hillel; Dance Club; Pan-Hel. 



Elsie T. Schellhas 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 

Student Affiliates American Chem. Soc, 
Women's Chorus, Daydodgers Club. 

M. Elona Schildroth 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics 

February 

B.S. 

Daydodgers Club; Home Economics, New- 
man Club. 

A. Jane Schreiber 

Baltimore 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. AT 

Delta Gamma, Pres., Sec, Footlight Club; 

Lutheran Club; Dance Club; Freshman Week 

Comm.; Philosophy Club. 

Helen M. Schuncke 

Baltimore 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. AEA 

Home Kconomics Club; Xewman Club; Dia- 

mondback Circulation Staff. 

Richard W. Scott 

Catonsville 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 

Harriet J. Seldin 

Mt. Rainier 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

Independent Student A.ssociation; Terrapin 
Trail Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Sociology 
<^lub; Psychology Club. 



J. Lloyd Shaffer, Jr. 

Catonsville 

Agriculture 

June 

B.S. 

F.F.A., Sect.; Block and Bridle Club; Student 
(irange; Baseball Team. 



Lenora Shapiro 

Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. *SS 

Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority; Scholarship 

Chairman. 



Marie V. Savage 

Alexandria, Va. 

Arts and Scieyices 

June 

B.A. 

Baptist Student T'nion, Pres.; Sociology Club, 
Interfaith Council; Terrapin Trail Club; 
Dance Club. 

Patricia R. Schertz 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. AAH, OX 

Home Economics Club; Vice-Pres., Riding 

Club; Omicron Nu, Ed. 

Wilson Emerson Schmidt 

Hyattsville 

Business and Public Administration 

Feljruary 
B.S. SAE, HAE 

Diamondback, Sports Editor, Columnist; 
Terrapin; "M" Book, Editor-in-Chief '44: 
Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice-Pres.; Communit.v 
Sing Committee; Interfraternity Intramurals 
Chairman; Vice-Pres., Treas., Correspond- 
ent, Soc, Chrm.: Rush Captain, Sports 
Chrm.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Iiitnunurals; 
Religious Discussion Group. 

Donald J. Schuerholz 

Baltimore 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. KA 

A.S.M.E.; Vice-Pres., "M" Club; Men's 

League; Basketball; Baseball; Intramural 

Softball; Football. 



Henry I. Scott 

Chevy Chase 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. 
Intermural Sports. 

Adel Seed 

Washington, D. C 

Home Economics 

June 



•I'AW 



B.S. 

Sec, 



ON 



Omicron Nu. 



Phyllis Regina Sell 

Cumberland 

Business and Public Administratinn 

June 
B.S. Aon 

Treas., Election Committee, S.CJ.A.; Sec 
Treas., Junior Class; .lunior Prom Commit- 
tee; May Day; Women's League; "M" Bool: 
Staff; Victory Council: Newman Club: Co- 
Chrni.. Homecoming Committee; House 
Pres., Treas., Vice-Pres.; .\lpha Omicron Pi; 
Clef and Key. 

Iris M. Shank 

Waynesboro, Pa. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.A. 

Riding Club. 



AAn 



James D. Shields 

College Park 

Education 

February 

B.S. 0X 

Vire-Pres., Pres., Theta Chi; Freshman Foot- 
ball; Intramural Sports; Riding Club: "M" 
Club; Latch Kev; R.O.T.C; Football Mgr., 
■44. 














W 





















C'lai DiA S. Shirley 

Conchas Dam, New Mexico 

Artx and Sciences 

June 

B.S. IIB'K SAO 

Killing Club; (iorinaii (liib; Sociologj' ("lub. 

Emocfine L. Simmons 

Cambridge 

Home Economics 

June 

H S KKr, ON, IIAE 

K.ipiKi K.'ippa (i:iiMni;i. Pledge I'res.. I'res.; 

IVrsciiiiu'l (liiilriiuiii; Ornicroii Xii, I'res., 

Vicc-I'ros.; M(>rtar Hiianl, I'rrs.; Tkhhaitx, 

Women's Kiliti>r. (n-Kditor. Ki; lliiriip Kco- 

Mimiics (luli; ( aiitfrlniry Club; Red Cross, 

Isl \l<f-Cliairiiiaii; Student Government 

Assuciatiun. 

Sam r EL T. Slack 

Sykcs\ille 

Af/riciiltitre 

Fc'l)ruarv 



B.S. 

Block 



Ml'. AZ 



id Bridle; I'M'.A. 

Jean M. Soden 

Sihcr S|)ring 

Home Economics 

June 



U.S. 



AOII 



I'res.. .\lplia Oniicron I'i; Women's Chorus; 
.Newman Club: -\rt Cbib; I'an-llel. ( 'ouneil; 
Home Va-. Cluli; Homecoming Queen's Court. 



Monroe E. Sta.mhough 

College I'ark 

Agriculture 

June 

I5S AZ 

I'res., I-'.K.A.; Block and Bridle Club; .Stu- 
dent (Jraufie; Clininicler, .\lplia Zeta. 

.Tames A. Stapp, Jr. 

Cliesaj)eake City 

Education 

June 



.VTO 



Ai:A 



B.S. 

Olrl Line Network; B.OT.C. 

>rAR(iUERITE StITELY 

W(>(>(l.sl)oro 
Art.t and Sciences 
June 
n.A. 

House I'res., \'iee-l're.s.. Pros., Alpha Xi 
Delta; W,I{.A.: See.. Clef and Key: I'res.. 
I'an-llel.; I'res.. Women's I,<'aj;ue; N'ice- 
I'res., Presbyterian Club; Treas.. Mortnr 
Board. 



Joii.v E. Stone 

(ireenl)elt 
Arl.i atid Sciences 
June 
15. .\. 

\ KUMiN 15. Sl LTE.VFUSS 

Hoernc, Texas 

. l(jricullure 
June 
U.S. 

Trnek Team; I*'. I'"..\. 



THE 1947 



Erwix H. Siicpp 

Wa.shington, D. C 

Engineering 

June 



B.S. 
A.S.Af K 



B.S. 



U.O.'P.C. 

Harold IJ. Skinner 

College Park 

Engineering 

February 



ATQ 



Vets' Club; A.S.C.E.; Intermural Athletics. 

Hazel J. Slifer 

AVa.shington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.A. 



A An 



Ru.sh Chrm.. Vice-Pres.. Alpha Delta I'i; 
Pan-Hel. Council; Canterbnrv < lub; (Jernian 
Club. 



Richard F. Spencer 

Catonsville 

Engineering 

February 

B.S. (-)X 

Sec, \'ice-Pres.. Pres., Theta Chi; Treas., 
Intcrfrat Council; A.S.M.E.; Latch Key; 
"M" Club. 

Elna K. Staman 
Columl)ia, Pa. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. KKr 

Treas., Music Chrm.. Vice-Pres., Kappa 
Kappa (Jamma; Wdnien's League; Killing 
Club; .Tr. Prom Com.; ()l<l Line; Ked Cro.ss 
Club; Dance Club Publicity Chrm.; Tehiu- 
pre; Clef and Key. 

Virginia R. Stewart 

Norwalk, Conn. 

Home Economics 

FVliriiarv 

B.S. ■ r-M!. IIAK 

Historian, (iamma Plii Beta; \'ietory Coun- 
cil; Ked Cross. Canteen Corps Chrm.; Circu- 
lation -Mgr.. Diamuiidhiirl,-; Old l.inr; Pi 
Delta Kpsilon; Dance Club; B.S.C. 

Edwi.v 1>. Stohl.ma.n, Jr. 

Chevy Chase 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. 

A.LE.E.; Davilodgers <'lub; ISA.: Vel.s' 
Club. 

John \V. Sti ntz 

Wa.shington, I). C. 

Engineering 

June 

B.S. <I'Hi;. A>ru, TBII, OAK. 'I'K'I' 

Pres.. Foollighl Club; (ilee Chili. 

1'aI I, Sl TTLK.MAN 

Haltiniore 
Business and Puldic Administrnlinn 

.Iniic 
B.A. AEII 



SENIORS 



Edward Talbott 

Clarksville 

Agriculture 

June 

B. S. AFP 

Treas., Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and 

Bridle; Vets' Club. 



William B. Taylor 

College Park 

Agriculture 

February 



B.S. 



AFP. AZ 



Pres., Alpha Gamma Rho; Pres., Student 
Grange; Block and Bridle. 



Betty S. Train 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics 

June 



B.S. 



AAA 



Publicity Chrm., Delta Delta Delta; Foot- 
light Club; Red Cross; Cheerleader. 



Jean Tryon 
Washington, D. C. 
Home Economics 
June 
B.S. KA, ON 

Student Lounge C'omm.; Tehbapin; Day- 
dodgers Club. 

James H. Turner 

Salisbury 
Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.S. 

Old Line Network: Pershing Rifles; 
Theta Chi.; Intramural Boxing. 



0X 

Sec, 



B.A. 



Pauline S. Utman 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

February 



I.S.A.; Soe. Club; Psych. Clul>: Hillel Foun- 
dation; Diamondhack; Old Line Network. 



Ann Van Munching 
Weehawken, N. J. 
Education 
June 



B.S. 



KKr 



Soc. Chrm., Kappa Kappa Gamma; Asst. 
Soc. Chrm., Student Board; Newman Club. 



Eugene Vreeland 

Ridgewood, N. J. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. *Ae 

Pres., Phi Delta Theta. 

Virginia L. Walton 

Colon, Panama 

Home Economics 

June 



Barbara Tallant 

Bradenton, Fla. 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. KKr 

Home Ec. Club; Old Line; Terrapin. 



Lenore Throckmorton 

Chevy Chase 

Education 

February 

B.S. KKr 

Z)jamonrf6acAv W.R.A.; Riding Club; Pledge 

Capt., Kappa Kappa Gamma. 



Marianna Trimble 

Mt. Savage 

Education 

June 

B.S. 

I.S.A.; Treas., Sec, Home F-c Club; New- 
man Club: Red Cross. 



Gloria Turner 

Crisfield 

Arts and Sciences 

June 











B.A. 



ASA 



Newman Club; Psych. Club; Victory Coun- 
cil. 

Melvin Udel 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.A. 



2AM 



Diamondback; Freshman Lacrosse; Varsit.\' 
Lacrosse; .Ir. Varsity Football; S.G.A. 



Sophie P. Van Hoesen 

Silver Spring 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. 

B.S.U.: Art Club; Daydodgers Club. 



LOUELLEN VrAHIOTES 

Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

June 





B.A. 



2K 



B.S. 

Riding Club; Jr. Prom Comm. 



AAA 



Historian, Rush Chrm., Vice-Pres., Sigma 
Kappa; Soc. Club; May Day. 



Katherine Waite 
Silver Spring 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. IIB* 

Historian, Pi Beta Phi; Diamondback; Sec, 

Daydodgers Club; Clef and Key. 



Betty Ann Wathen 

Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.A. r*B 

Wesley Club: LR.C; Reil Cro.ss; Clef and 
Key; Dance Club; Diamondback. 







<*.■ 



THE 1947 



William Boyd BiciciMan 
Washinfrton, D. C. 

Business and riihlic Administnition 

June 
B.S. 



13.S. 



Theodore R. Crom 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



B.A. 



Sallie Hart Foster 
Chevy Chase 

Art.i (iJid Sciences 
June 



OB* 



William R. Campbell 
Cottage City 

Engineering 
June 



U.S. 



B.S. 



John M. Darling 
(iarrett Park 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



John Menjnan 

Cockcysville 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



Le.mar M. Chilson 
Riverdale 

Agriculture 
June 



B.S. 



Harry Shirley Davis 
Easton 

Business and Public Adininislrution 

June 
B.S. 



B.S. 



Henry Fricke 
Laurel 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



James Cauholl Clahken 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Franklin Dea 
San Francisco, Calif. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A. 



B.S. 



Jane Linn Carman 
College Park 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



AAA 



Robert O. Com stock 
Betlu-.sda 

Agriculture 
JiHie 



B.S. 



Anne Katherine Dickerson 
Washington, D. C. 

. I rts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Henry J. Giauque 
Rockville 

Education 
June 



1,1 tiiku B. Conkai) 



Ilolliilay.shurg. 

Education 
June 



V 



M.S. 



CiiAni.Ks Wkst Em-swokth, Jh. 
Mctlicsda 

Buxiufs.s Olid I'ldilic Administration 

■lunc 
B.S. 



MAIUiAHKT MaHY CiLLESI'IE 

Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
iMhruarv 
B.S. 

CU-f & Kov: B.S.I : ( iipl . A. A. 11 B.mliiiK 
Tciim. 



K. Jane Corm i.h 
Menu, Ky. 

Education 
.liilii' 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Richard S. Fey 
Cuintjcrland 

Eniiinrrring 
.lunc 



John Dm ci.vs (iii.MORF.. Jh. 

Wiishinglon. 1). C. 

Business and I'ubllc Administration 

.luni- 

n.s. 



MIIORS 



Cabala B. Giovannani 
Washington, D. C. 

Education 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 

A.I.E.E.; 



Elbert S. Hawkins 
Catonsville 

Engineering 
June 

Riding Club; Vets' Club. 



Thomas W. Jones 
Washington, D. C. 

Agriculture 
June 



0X 



B.S. 



Michael Mittchell Goldberg 
Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



Edwin Mason Hendhickson 
Frederick 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



B.S. 



William W. Jones 
Rockville 

Engineering 
June 



Edgar B. Goode 
Pikesville 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



HOBBS H. HORAK 

Washington, D. C. 

Engineerhig 
June 



Jack Kay 
AVashington, D. C 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Henry Yael Gordon 
Frederick 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



Inarose Hoffman 
Baltimore 

Education 
June 



Clarence E. P. Keen 
Baltimore 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Richard B. Guyer 
Riverdale 

Agriculture 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Nathan Max Inger 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Stirling V. Kehoe 
Baltimore 

Education 
June 



Robert Spencer Hall 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Robert C. James 
Damascus 

Military ScieJice 
June 



B.S. 



Thomas S. Kelly 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



Russell L. Hawes 
Baltimore 

Agriculture 
June 



AZ 



Lindwood Arrell Jarrell 
Greensboro 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



B.S. 



Sadie Kesselman 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 




ir«^> 




ni 














Page R. Watson 
Ruxtoii 

Arts and Sciences 
June 
11. A. AAA 

liitraiiiiinil Sports; Cuiitorbury f'luli; I'sy- 
ilii)l(ipy Club; Kootlight Clul); Tehiim'In; 
(liciT Ix-ailer, Ilcud (liotT I/'adcr '4<i; 
Trcas., Dorm IV; Cosmopolitan Clul); 
Sophomore Prom. 



I II E \U1 



H. Susan Weakley 

Ilaltimore 

Home Economics 

February 



B.S. 



XK 



Vicc-Pres., Siftma Kuppu; Vice-Prcs., Sruior 
Class; Pau-Hol Council; Canterbury Club; 
Home Ec. Club; Intramural S[)ort3. 



Marian Wkiner 

Haltiiiiiire 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

ii>. SAO 

1 S.A.; llilli,l lounilation. 


^rAitv K. Wentz 

Manchester 

Home Economics 

June 

B.S. 

W.R.A.; Hoem Kc. Club; I.S.A.: Pre«., 


Phyllis Wiierl?;y 


Lutheran Student Assn. 


Hyattsville 




Arts and Sciences 




June 


MlLURED M. WlKEK 


15. A. AAA, <1>K* 


Wasliinjiton, T).(". 


Terrapin Trail Club; IJ.S.r, 


Arts and Sciences 


FoHKKST S. Wilcox 


Juuf 


Indianapolis, Ind. 

EiKjiuferinij 


H.S. 

l)a> ddd^'ei's CInb; .\in. < Iii-mieal Soe. 


June 




M.S. 




IV'rsliing HiHos; Krliginus Disf-nssion (^roup; 
Stud. Cliap. Cluiii., A.l.Ch.K. 


Katheuink Wii.niuE 
Baltimore 


Bertha Williams 


Arts and Scierices 


IJaltiiTiore 


June 


F.diiciilion 
June 


B.S. AZA 
Women's Chorus; Clef and Key. 


B.S. AAA 




Women's Sports Eilitor, DiumomUiack; 




Phys. Kil. Majtir's Club; Freshman Prom 


It t 11 11 4 1} 1 1 1.' » X- \\"t X- 1.- ml I.' vt" I* 



Comm.; Tkhhai'In; Canterbury Club; Dance 
Club; Victory Council; Sec, Uidinj; Club; 
Cheerleailer; May Uay Comm.; Treas., 
Senior Class; ^^^t" Bnnk; State Mfir., His- 
lori.in, Fiiotlight Club. 

I'lDW AUI) Ii. WiNSLOW 

Ilcitl'ord, N.C. 
Arts and Sciences 
Jinie 
U.S. 

(icruian Club; Sociology Club; Kidiug Club; 
Track; I.S.A. 

Percy I-. Woi.i'i:, Jr. 

Kiverdale 

linsiness and I'nblic Ailininislnition 

June 
U.S. i;N' 

I'reshman Koolball; Mgr.. \arsilv Football; 
Ha-cball; Mgr.. llo\iiig; Sec, "M" Club; 
Treas., Sigma Nu; l.alch Key; Hilling Club. 

Barbara Jane Whiciit 

Silver Sprinj; 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

U.S. 

MiciiAt;L 1). Zetts 
Bradford, Pa. 

Edncdiion 
June 
B.S. SN 

Vice-Pres., Prcs.. Sigma Nu; Viee-Pres., 
I'rcs.. Iiilcrfral. Council; I'nolball; Boxing; 
I'rcs., Hiding Club; llomccoming Chrm. 
'Hi; Newuuin Club. \cls' Club; Pres., "M" 
( lub; "Who's Who ill Am. Colleges" '45; 
Sludenl lloanl; lulcrfral. Track. 



Frederick 

Home Economics 

June 

US. KKI' 

Hiding Club; Home Kcon. (lub; Lutheran 

Club. 



Adriennk Winters 

Washington, 1).(". 

Arts and Sciences 

June 

B.S. 



Patricia Anne Wright 

Iluntiiif^ton, W.N'a. 

Education 

Febrnarv 

KKr 



John A. Zalonis 
I,aurel 

Engineering 
.Iniie 



Naomi ('LAiitt; ZuiGLEs 
Washin!,'lon, D.C. 

Arts <inil Sciences 
B.A. AK'I- 

I.U.C. 



H i I R S 



B.S. 



Harry Aris Bacas 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Thomas E. Beatty 
Washington, D. C. 

Agriculture 
June 



B.S. 



John K. Bowersox 
Baltimore 

Engineering 
June 



KA 



B.S. 



B.S. 
B.S.U. 



Florence Baker 

Myersville 

Education 
June 



Ruth Hazel Bancroft 
Takoma Park 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Benjamin Barish 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



Alfred Bernstein 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Frederick Milton Biggs 
Frederick 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A. 



Robert Bell Bradley 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A. 



Elmer F. Bright 
Baltimore 

Education 
June 



KA 



George Wise Barnes 
Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



Robert Lincoln Black 
Ardmore, Pa. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. SAE 

Vice-Pres., Pres., Sigma Alpha Epsiloii. 



B.S. 



Madeline Brodsky 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



Richard A. Barr 
Washington, D. C. 

Education 

June 
B.A. 

Pres., Phi Sigma Kappa; Interfrat. Council; 
I.R.C.; Lutheran Club; Rifle Team. 



B.S. 



Benjamin H. Bockeneck 
Hyattsville 

Engineering 
June 



Charles E. Brown 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



B.A. 



Earl E. Batten 
Washington, D. C. 

Military Science 
June 



Mary Claire Bavis 

Hyattsville 

Arts and Sciences 

June 



B.A. 



Marion J. Bond 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Therman D. Brown 
Washington, D. C. 

Military Science 
June 



B.S. 



Walter R. Baylor 
Mt. Rainier 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 
Football. 



Harry Bonk 
Coram, N. Y. 

Education 
June 



0X 



Emily Marian Brunk 

Riverdale 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



THE IH7 



Lester Kraft 
Washington, D. (' 

Art.i and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Leonard I>iebman 
Washington, D. C. 

Arii and Sciences 
June 



HA. 

Golf Team. 



Frank C. McLean 
Dunedin, Fla. 

Engineering 
June 
B.S. 

A.I.E.E.; Daydodgers Club; Vets' 
Presbyterian Club. 



Club; 



Harold Arthur Kvi'ta 
Atlanta. Ga. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Milton Lumsden 
Baltimore 

Education 
June 



B.A. 



WiLLLAM Curtis Mead 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Alice La.mukus 
Wa.shington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



Clark Luther 
Hooper, Nebr. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. ATQ 

Vice-Pres., Vets' Club. 



Lois Eleanor Mendu»i 
College Park 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A. 



AL\HY ViRniNiA Laughlin 
Clinton 

Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.A. 

Spanish <'liib; I.S..\.; Presbyterian Cliili 



Constantine Makrides 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Ronald R. Menti 
CIreenl)eit 

Engineering 
June 



Ellen L Lawton 
Wa.shington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A. 



Irma Jane \L\slin 
Sykesville 

Arf.s- and Sciences 
June 



Sidney Francis Miller 
Wa.shington, D. C. 

Businr-is and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



B.A. 



Donald Levy 

.\nnapoli.s 

Eiif/incering 
June 



Andrew W. McCaulet 

Ri\'erdale 



B.S. 



Agriculture 
June 
B.S. 

Interfrat. Council; Vi'l's Club; 
X'arsitv Soccer. 



AS* 

Frcslunan, 



Thomas Allison Mont 
College Park 

Education 

June 

B.S. *Ae, OAK 

Varsity KiMitball; Haski-lball. Uicrossc; "M" 

Club; Vicc-Pres., Omicron Delta Kappa. 



Irwin Leonard Lewis 
Washington, 1). C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A. 



Ri th B. McKee 

Ball i more 

Education 
June 



John E. Moore 
I'pper Marlboro 

Agriculture 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



unoRS 



Jean Lee Murphy 
Mt. Rainier 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A. 



B.S. 



George O. Phillips 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



William L. Rigoli 
Glenndale 

Arts and Scie?ices 
June 



Kenneth M. Murray 
Hagerstown 

Education 
June 



David W. Pohmer 
Sparks 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



William Florian Roberts 
Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



Alfred Nachtigall, Jr. 
Freeman, S. Dak. 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



Robert Lee Prickett 
Berwyn 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Dorothy JoAnn Robinson 
York, Pa. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. AAA 

Treas., Delta Delta Delta; Jr. Prom Com.; 
Old Line; May Day Comm. ; Victory Council; 
'Jiid Vice-Chrm.. Red Cross. 



Douglas Roth Nichlas 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Charles Herman Proffen, Jr. 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.S. 



Jesse Douglas Rollow, Jr. 
Washington, D. C. 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



Warren H. Oster 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 
A.S.C.E. 



Stanley J. Provost 
Greenhelt 

Agriculture 
June 
B.S. 
Freshman Basketball; Baseball. 



Stell Rudes 
Paterson, N. J. 

Home Economics 
June 



B.S. 



Gerald Galriel Pantaleo 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Peggy Raffety 
Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics 
June 



AAA 



B.A. 



Helen J. Ruth 
Silver Spring 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Thomas Alan Payne 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



William A. Reith 
College Park 

Agriculture 
June 



AZ 



Rifle Team; Canterburv Cliili; I.S.A.; Vets' 
Club. 



B.S. 



Paul A. Saxon 
Takoma Park 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



THE M47 



Rf)BKKT J. S( III TKl.MPF 

Washiii^tim, I). C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



RtSSELL I^AN'E SlLVKRTIIORN 

Washington, D. C. 

Biuiiuess and Public Administration 

June 
U.S. KA 



Mf.rhkk W. Stewart 
Wasliington, D. C. 

Enijincerinij 
June 
B.S. A.\T 

.\.S.M.E.; .V.I.K.K.: Daydoii^ers Clul). 



Krr;EXE Baku Schwartz 
IJalliniore 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



B.S. 



Lloyd L. Simpkins 
Prince.s.s Anne 

Agriculture 
June 



John H. Stone 
Waldorf 

Art^ and Sciences 
June 
B.S. 

Vets' Clul); (im.iiin ("liih; I. B.C. 



ATQ 



B.S. 



Sidney Marston Selis 
Arlington, Va. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



Barbara A. Skinner 
Millhurn, X. J. 

Arts arid Sciences 

June 

I5A. .\An 

Ili.storian, Sec, Pres., -Alpha Delta Pi; Wo- 

Mioii's Clionis; I.R.C.; Red Cross. 



Georc;k F. Stri.nt.er 
Washington, 1). ('. 

Agriculture 
June 



BS. 



Van'ce R. Siieliiok.se 
Wa.shington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 
B.S. 

Soc. Clirm.. I.S. A ; Donii (', Pres., Soc. 
Clinn.; WDiiieii's lA-anuc; Bus. Mtjr., Foot- 
lifllit Clul); Fresh. Week Comni., Clef and 
Key; Spanish Clnh; May Day. 



James DeWitt Sloan 
Cumberland 

liusluexs and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



B.S. 



Emile TI. Sinter 
Washington, D. C. 

Engineering 
June 



Bess C. Sheppard 
Olney 

Education 
June 



Muriel Taylor Sparkman 
Silver Spring 

Business and Public Administration 

June 
B.S. 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Dhaim'kr K. Sctcliffe 
Washington, 1). C". 

Engineering 
.lunc 



John Sihmate 
Chevy ( 'hase 

Biuiincss and Putdic Administration 

June 
B.S. 



U.S. 



Sidney Stf:rman 
Washington, 1). C 

Education 
Jinie 



IWM 



I'res . Men's Ix-iiKue; "M " Cluh; Ilomeeoni- 
Min Ciinini.; Clef anil Key; Varsity Boxing;; 
l''<M>tl>iill; Lacrosse. 



B.S. 



Rkukcca M. Swvcert 
Washington, 1). C. 

Home Economics 
June 



B.S. 



MoKKI.S L. SlLVERM.\N 

Washington, I). C. 

Arts and Sciences 
■Innc 



IVIahy R. Stkwart 
College Tark 

Agriculture 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



I''dw \rd B. Taloxe 
Wa.shington, I). C. 

Engineering 
.Fune 



unoRS 



Raymond C. Teubner 
Greenbelt 

Home Economics 
June 



Robert K. Warner 
Takoma Park 

Engineering 
June 



Kathryn M. Young 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



B.S. 



William R. Thickstun 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



Perrie W. Waters 
Carson City, Nev. 

Agricidtiire 
June 



B.S. 





John Oliver Wright 






Baltimore 








Education 








June 






B.S. 




<i>Ae. 


OAK 


Varsity Football, Baseball; "M' 


• Club; 


New- 


man 


Club. 







Louis M. Tierney 
Seat Pleasant 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



Warner S. Waters 
Laurel 

Agricidtiire 
June 



B.S. 



Alice E. Zeigler 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.S. 



B.S. 



Marjorie E. Vale 
Baltimore 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



Kitty D. Weaver 
Alexandria, Va. 

Agriculture 
June 



B.S. 



Janet E. Van Der Vliet 
Lodi. N. Y. 

Home Economics 

February 

Presbyterian Club; Canterbury Club; Riding 

Club; Dance Club; Red Cross; Home Ec. 

Club; Diamondback. 



Samuel E. Wheatley 
Bethesda 

Engineering 
June 



B.S. 



Stella Vorobey 
Washington, D. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
June 



B.A. 



LousiA White 
Catonsville 

Education 

June 

B.S. r^B 

Pres., Sec, Gamma Phi Beta; Sec, Senior 
Class; Sec, Sigma Tau Epsilon; Mortar 
Board; Treas.. Women's League; Pres., Sec, 
Basketball and Softball Mgrs.; Physical Ed. 
Majors Club; Vice-Pres., Pan-Hel. 



Robert H. Waltersdorf 
Washington, D. C. 

Agriculture 
June 
B.S. 
Intermural Football; Basketball. 



Myron L. Wolfson 
Baltimore 

Agriculture 
June 



B.S. 



S (111 (MIL OF nUINIi 




Sdperinten'DBnt Ivy B. Clikfohh 




MiLUKED Helen Ambrose 
Baltimore 

October 



Peggy S. Blalock 
Salisbury, N. Y. 

June 



Claha Ruby Brannock 

Cambridge 

()ctol)cr 



Eleanor A. Canton 
Bel Air 

.lime 
U.S. 



Ann Estelle Cochran 
Georgetown 

Mar.li 



Mary Hilda Delaney 
Shamokiii, Pa. 

Uclober 



Ruby H. Barefoot 
California 

March 



Mary Jo Bradford 
Grafton, W. Va. 

:Mar(li 



Jane V. Brown 
Baltimore 

March 



Ei.izabetm Jane Clark 
Schcncctatly, N. Y. 

October 
B.S. 



Eugenia M. Crow 
Baltimore 

June 



Elaine Frances Doniiiu. 

Baltimore 

()(tol)cr 

U.S. 

Class Ufproseiitfttivr 



SCHOOl OF NURSIiG 




Eloise Dunk 
Westernport 

October 



Rebecca Fay Duvall 
New Market 



October 



Maky Dorothy Elzey 
Seaford, Del. 

October 



Florence Floryan 
Stamford, Conn. 

October 



Mary Helen France 
Baltimore 

October 



Anne Elizabeth Frazer 
Elkton 

October 



Mary Roberts Giesman 
Cumberland 

October 

B.S. 



Virginia Elizabeth Gubisch 
Frederick 

October 



Thelma N. Hause 
Baltimore 

June 

Class 1, 2 Vice-Pres. 



Betsy S. Durbrow 
Andover, Mass. 

June 



Hazel Phyllis Elliott 
Baltimore 

October 

Sec, Student Government 



Ethel Emmeline Fetherrolf 
Baltimore 

October 



Rosemary Fisci 
Barberton, Ohio 

March 



Nancy Jean Franklin 
Des Moines, Iowa 

October 



June E. Giser 
Frederick 

June 





Marie Gillespie 
Leaksville. N. C. 

March 



Jeanette Hall 
Temperance, Va. 

October 



Frances M. Hicks 
Sparrows Point 

October 






S (Ml (MIL OF 









Ruth Ellkn Hines 
Frederick 

June 

B.S. 

Class 3, Treas. 



Rosalind Jsauellk Hollopeter 
Iladdon Heights, N. J. 

October 



Sandra Lee Jones 
Unioiitowii, Pa. 

October 



Kerstine Kelly 
Burns. Wy. 

March 



Dorothy Eleanor Kidd 
New Freedom, Pa. 

March 



Thelma I. Klecknek 
Ickesburg, Pa. 

March 



Imogene M,\rion Koontz 
WestniiiKster 

October 



Ethel Arlkne Grove.s 
Betterlon 

March 



Ihma .Mau\ .Mi;u\i\i 
Takoma Park 

October 
US 



Margaret Evelyn Hollar 
Washington, D. C. 

October 



Anne Elizabeth Hibner 
Nanticoke 

March 



Ellen LaRue Keeney 
Walkersville 

October 
B.S. 



Frances E. Kershner 
Bethcsda 

June 

Class 1, i, Treas. 



l.ois S. Klackering 
Ickesburf;, Pa. 

Marcli 



(iERALDINE KaLB 

Baltimore 
March 



Elaine Lewis Lantz 
Maryland 

October 
B.S. 



LlLA P. Mabky 
Northwood, N. C. 

June 

Itiprc, Stiiilonl Coiincil .S 



Freda Helene Micheutch 
Pierce, W. \'a. 

October 



ounn 



jNIary Alice Miller 
Boston, Mass. 

October 



Mildred Maholick 
Washington, D. C. 

March 



Virginia Judy 
Upper Track, W. Va. 

October 



Jean Nilsson 
Washington, D. C. 

October 



Mary Jane Reiblick 
Woodlawn 

March 



Eleanor Ficke Riordan 
Catonsville 

October 
B.S. 

Class Treas. 



Elizabeth Greening Rohr 
Baltimore 

March 



Betty J. Roughton 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
June 

Vice-Pres., Class 3 



Patricia Love Schindel 
Hagerstown 

October 
B.S. 

Vice-Pres., Student Government 



Charlotte Minkoff 
Washington, D. C. 

October 
B.S. 



INIiLDRED Lee Monroe 
San Mateo, Fla. 

October 



Emily Mulligan 
Towson 

June 



Christina V. R.a.\b 
Deer Park 

March 



Mary Jane Reichert 
Catonsville 

March 



Eleanor Townsend Rogers 
Round Bay 

March 



Georgia Rosus 
Weirton, W. Va. 

March 



Minnie Schaeffer 
Baltimore 

October 



Mable Eunice Schools 
Tidewater, Va. 

October 






i»i>v <Sm''-<^ 





SnilOL OF \|iltSIH 











Fhances Ann Sciiroeder 
University Park 

October 
B.S. 

Class Pres., Pres., Stiulent Covprnment 



Anna May Slacum 
Cambridge 

March 



Harriet E. Smith 
Baltimore 

June 

Class Pres., 3 



Dorothy Sti dley 
Delmar, Del. 

October 



DoHIS A. SWAKTZ 

Baltimore 

October 

U.S. 



June Ki.i/.aukth Winn 
Leaksville, N. ('. 

March 



Fl.OKENCK \V()\(; 

IJaltimorc 
( )(t(>ber 



Kleanoh L. Wkkjht 
riarksvillc, W. Va. 

J line 

Virc-Prrs., Sludcnl (JovcrmiU'iit, 'i 



Betty Lee Yewell 
Bel Air 

March 



Mable W. Simmont 
Baltimore 



Clas 



June 

s Pres., 1, 2 



Gloria Irene Smith 
Frederick 

October 

B.S. 



Margaret Steix 
Baltimore 



October 



Ima E. Stumpf 
Baltimore 

June 

Class Soc, 3 



Betty Jane Thompson 
Glen Burnie 

June 



Gloria Wolkcang 
Red Line 

October 



Ruth Jean X'iereck 
Takoma Park 

October 

B.S. 



VoRi Yamasaki 
Modesto, ("al. 

March 



Icknowledginent 



Mr. Harry Lavelle and Mr. Carroll Hutton of the Thomsen- 
Ellis-Hutton Company, whose timely advice and instruction made 
this book a reahty . 

Mr. C. Gordon Brightman of the John & Oilier Engraving Com- 
pany, for his refreshingly new suggestions and enthusiastic response 
to the photography. 

Mr. J. Vincent Sheehan of Merin Studios, whose work under diffi- 
cult conditions was indispensable. 

Meade Studios for their excellent portraits of the beauty queens. 

Mr. Milton Caniff, originator of Terry and the Pirates and Steve 
Canyon, for his careful selection of Miss Terrapin. 

. . . and to those innumerable students and faculty members whose 
cooperation and time made this volume possible. 



241 



Mn 



Acknowlcdfjiiieiil "241 

Administration 20-1, 59 

Alpha Chi Sigma 15'2-3 

Alpha Lambda Delta 56, 97 

Alpha Kappa Delta l."):!-4, I(i8 

Alpha Zeta l.)4. 180 

Art Club 157, 186 

Association of Veterans l()!)-70 

Athletic Board 10(i, 114 

Ballroom Dance Chih 156, 185 

Band, Student 148, 188 

Baptist Student Tnion. .159-60, 184 

Baseball ^im 

Basketball 107, 1-24-5 

Block and Bridle 156, 187 

Board of Regents '•2(), 5!) 

Boxing 108, 1(26-7 

Canterbury Club 1.58, 18^2 

Cheerleaders 1'2!) 

Chemical Kngineers 152, ISO 

Civil Engineers 152, 181 

Clef and Key 14!», 174-5 

Colleges 21-4, 60-2 

Convocation 102 

Cosmopolitan Clnl) .155-6, 187 

Daydodgers Ciuli . 154-5, 184 

Dean of Men 25, 6.3 

Dean of Women .25, 6.'5 

Dedication 4-5 

Divisions 

Kre.shinan 17-102 

Sophomore I0.'i-i;!2 

.Ininor- 1 H-188 

Senior lSit-240 

Dr. Byrd 20, 59 

Dormitory. Wdim ii , .98-99 

Foolbali !(((), 114-22 

Foothght 150. 175-7 

Fraternities. 26-42, (i4-80 



Freshman Class 19, 100-1 

F'uture Farmers of 

America 154, 186 

German Club 154, 186 

Graduates 209, 240 

Graduate School Council . . .25, 63 

Hillel Foundation 160, 184 

Homecoming 207-8 

Home FiConomics Club. . .146, 168 
Indejiendent Student 

Association 148, 171-2 

Interfraternity Council. . . .26-7, 64 

Intramural S])orts 56, 132 

International Relations 

Club 157, 186 

.Funior Class 143, 161 

Lacros.se 201 

Latch Key 109, 131 

Lutheran Student 

A.s.sociation 159, 183 

"M" Book 146, 166 

"M" Club 129 

Men's Glee Club 149, 173 

Glen's League 196 

Modern Dance Clnb 156, 185 

Mortar Board 195, 198 

Newman Clnl. 160, 183 

Nurses 236, 240 

Old Line . .145-6, 167 

Omicron Delta Kai.j.a 194, 198 

Omicroii Nil 147, 168 

Orchestra 1 1!), 18S 

Orientation 19, 57-8 

I'an-IIcllenic Council 26, 82-3 

Pi Delta Kpsiion 146, 163 

rnblications {{oani 1 U. 1(;3 

Pershing Rifles li)l 

Phi Kai)|)a Phi . 195. 199 

Presbyterian Club 1.58-9, 183 



Psychology Club 155, 185 

Propellar Club 157, 186 

Publications 144-6, 163-7 

Queens 133-140 

Red Cross 151, 179 

Religious Life 

Committee 158, 182 

Riding Club 157, 179 

Rifle Team 108, 128 

Rossboroiigh Club 150-1. 178-9 

R.O.T.C 193 

Scabbard and Blade 194 

Seniors 209-.36 

Senior Class 191. 205 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 153, 198 

Sigma Tan Epsilon 110. 131 

Sociology Club 153, 168 

So])homore Class 105, 111-3 

Sororities 43-55, 84-96 

Student Affiliates of 

American Chemists 152, 180 

Student Government 

Association 192, 206-7 

Student Life Committee 25, 63 

Student Musical Activities 

Committee 148, 172 

Tan Beta Pi 151, 181 

Tennis 203 

Terrapin 144, 104 

Track 202 

Terrai)in Trail Club 156. 187 

Views. 9-16 

Wesley Club 159. 182 

Women's Chorus. 149. 173 

Women's League 196 

Women's Recreational 

Association 109. l.'JO 

Wrestling 107. 123 



242 



TH0M5EN-ELLIS-HUTT0N CO. 

BALIIMOOE I NEW VODK 



Photography by 
Merin Studios, Philadelphia 

Engraving by 
Jahn & Ollier Engraving Co., Chicago 

Printing and binding by 
Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Co., Baltimore 



9