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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY-EIGHT 



This is the forty-seventh volume of the 
University of Maryland annual. It was pub- 
lished by the student body at College Park in 
June, nineteen hundred and forty-eight. John 
E. Clark was editor, John B. Miller, business 
manager, and William H. Hottel, faculty 
advisor. The book was printed by Reese Press, 
Baltimore, Maryland; Engravings were made 
by Jahn and Oilier, Chicago, Illinois; Senior 
portraits were made by Merin Studios, Phila- 
delphia, Pennsylvania; The cover was designed 
and produced by Durand, Chicago, Illinois; 
Binding was done by Albrecht's, Baltimore, 
Maryland; Warren's 80-pound heavy lustro 
gloss paper was used and the inks were 105 
Cedar Green and 106 Garnet manufactured by 
Lewis Roberts Company, Baltimore, Maryland. 



Copyrighted 1948 

J. E. Cl.^rk - W. H. Hottel 





The Engineering Building i^ie wed from the steps of the 
Garden Terrace adjacent to the Horticulture Building 




T 
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COLLEGE P ARK • M A RY L A N D 





Born in Lisbon, Iowa — B.S. from University 
of Iowa in 1923 and M.A. from American 
University in 1933 — Came to Maryland in 
1936 — Professor of Business and Public Ad- 
ministration — Acting Dean of Men and advisor 
to student publications during war years, 
Chairman of Student Life Committee, member 
of Publications Board, Religious Life Com- 
mittee, O.D.K., and Pi Delta Epsilon. 



D E D I C 



Many persons have had a part in the great 
development of the University of Maryland. 
Few, if any, have had a more sincere interest 
in the affairs of the students and in the growth 
of the University than Professor James H. 



Born in Anne Arundel County — College of 
Agriculture A.B. — Coach of baseball and 
basketball for 25 years — Physical education 
instructor — Dean of Maryland coaches — Presi- 
dent of "M" Club — Shipley, who played 
under President Byrd for two years, was 
one of Maryland's great m football and 
baseball. 




A T I O N 



Reid and Coach H. Burton Shipley. In ap- 
preciation of the many services these two men 
have rendered on behalf of the students for 
many years, the editors and the student body 
respectfully dedicate the 1948 Terrapin. 




^6^/cluu:^iM/y& o/- 





legiate Dictionarv, is the definition 
of growth. Today, we at Maryland 
are witnessing tremendous growth 
and development. This is made evi- 
dent not only in the ever-increasing 
physical facilities, vastly greater 
enrollment and higher academic 
standards, hut also in those intan- 
gibles of rising school spirit, deeper 
appreciation of Maryland traditions 
and the growing national recognition 
accorded our faculty, students, teams, 
athletes and alumni. We are proud 
of this growth and of those who 
have made it possible. We, the edi- 
tors, feel honored for being given 
the task of portraying for posterity 
a cross-section of this development 
and presenting the story of a great 
vear at Maryland. 




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UNIVERSITY 
ORGANIZATIONS 

AND 

ACTTV^ITIES 




ul S&ieeilon o^ 
-Prnjioif/iapmc StadceA 






CAMPUS 

'oAm. intm c/ea/i 

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THE EIGHT COLLEGES that are located on the College Park campus 
form the undergraduate part of the University. Other integral 
parts of the University are the Extension Service, allied with 
the College of Agriculture, and the United States Department of 
Agriculture, the Graduate School, the associated Government 
agencies of the Bureau of Mines and Fish and Wild Life Service and 
the Agricultural Experimental Station. Located in Baltimore are the 
schools of Law, Medicine, Pharmacy, Dentistry, Nursing and the 
University Hospital. 

Tremendous growth has been evident in all the colleges, schools 
and allied activities of the University. Wartime research has been 
continued and increased with the enlargement of the graduate studies. 
Many outstanding projects are producing noteworthy successes. To 
cope with the largest graduate enrollment in history the colleges 
have added a number of new courses, acquired many new faculty 
members and systematized and improved basic courses to insure a 
broad general education for all students. 

With this increased growth there has been a resulting higher level 
in academic standards. This possibly may be due partly to the older 
average age level of the student body, caused by the heavy influx 
of veteran students. By any yardstick, the University, as a whole, 
has become big-time and is serving well the people of Maryland, the 
Nation and the World by offering an education today to meet the 
many and varied problems of tomorrow. 




The AJmhustration BitilJhiii, 

as rifwt'il from the 

qua4rangU green. This builJiuz. 

is tfye mrve-center jot 

all University or^anixatiou 

and activities. In it are located 

all major admhuitrat lie offices. 




Th( 



University 



The .ulminisri'iirion with the loIIci^c deans 
and dc'parrincnt hc.ids const ituic the iiuirc 
stationary part of tlic University. In years to 



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come, personnel as well as students will 
change their status quo and have only mental 
pictures of college life to reminisce upon. 
Engraved in their memories will be the 



beautiful campus spotted with temporary 
buildings, lines for football tickets, registra- 
tion rituals and tramps through ice and snow 
to classes. 



17 



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UNITED STATES SENATOR 




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UNITED STATES SENATOR 




18 




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JPreslon J^ane^ ^r. 



GOVERNOR OF MARYLAND 



19 




JJr. ULnrnj (^LLfh)}? Jjijw 



PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY 



20 



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E. F. HOLTER 



E. Paul Knotts 



Glenn L. Martin C. P. McCormick Harry H. Nuttle 



J. M. Patterson 





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S. Z. Rothschild 



M. E. Tydings Mrs. J. L. Whitehurst 



Board of Regents 




Judge William P. Cole 
Chairman 








Dr. Edgar F. Long 
Director of Admissions 



Miss Alma Preinkert 
Registrar 




George 0. Weber 
Business Manager 




Dr. Howard Rovelstad 
Librarian 



Student Life Committee 

Under the leadership of Professor James H. 
Raid, the committee served as an advisory 
body for student affairs and acted as coordina- 
tor between the student body and the ad- 
ministration. 

This group was responsible for granting 
charters to the new clubs, including fra- 
ternities and sororities, that became active 
during the year. 

Members were: Deans Eppley and Stamp, 
Colonel Griswold, Miss Preinkert, Professors 
Allen, Benton, Burnett, Ehrensberger, Harman, 
Kramer, Lejins, Outhouse, Phillips, Sanford, 
White and Miss Leslie. 




Dr. Harold F. Catterman 
Dean of Faculty 



21 



Dean of Men 



Dean of Women 





Geary F. Epplev 



Miss Adele H. Stamp 



Geary F. (Swede) Eppley, next to President 
Byrd, probably is the busiest man on the 
campus. In addition to giving general guidance 
to the students, he supervises student employ- 
ment, directs ail big university events, is 
faculty advisor on student finance and chairman 
of the Athletic Board. Dean Eppley earned his 
B.S. and M.S. degrees at Maryland. 

His first position at the University was 
associate professor of agronomy. He became 
dean in 1937 and has held this important 
berth ever since, except for war service in 
which he rose to a colonelcy. 



Dedication of the 1947 May Day to Miss 
Stamp was a deserved tribute to iier for the 
twentv-five years she has devoted to the 
welfare of the women students. 

Dean Stamp received her B.A. degree at 
Tulane but came to Marvland tor her M.A. 
She took over the position ot dean in 1922. 
Since then she has seen the women's enroll- 
ment grow from a meager twentv-three to 
more than two thousand. 

Among her manv achievements was the 
inauguration of the annual, and now highly 
traditional, May Day celebration. 



Doyle Royal 

AssislanI Deiin of Men 



Miss Rosalie Leslie 
Assistant Dean of Womeii 



Miss Marian Johnson 
Assistant Dean of Women 




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22 




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, 1796-1944 



Dr. William Kemp 
Director of Experiment Station 




Dr. Roger Corbett 
Assistant Dean 



Dr. Thomas Symonr 
Dean 



College of Agriculture 



It has been said that Maryland agriculture 
more nearly presents a miniature of Agriculture 
in the United States than that of any other 
state. This is just another way of saying that 
the agriculture of the Old Line State is un- 
usually diversified. To serve that widely diver- 
sified agriculture to the fullest extent is the 
aim and function of the College of Agriculture 
of the University. As now organized, the 
college includes twelve departments and pro- 
vides courses that prepare its graduates for 



all kinds of farm life and lucrative positions 
in allied industrial fields. Courses are changing 
constantly to meet new trends. For example, 
rapid development of the poultry industry 
in Maryland has resulted in many new and 
different types of courses. Mechanization of 
farm and home operations, together with such 
developments of freezing foods, has required 
additional and different instruction. A big help 
to the students are advisory councils composed 
of leaders in their respective lines in the state. 



Prof. Arthur Ahalt 
Agricultural Education 



Dr. Ronald Bamford 
Botany 



Dr. Arthur Brueckner 

Livestock Sanitary Service 




25 







- _•«« ' v 




Dr. Gordon Cairns 
Dairy Hunlxindry 



Dk. John Ko-stku 
Aninidl Hiisbdndri/ 



Dr. Moklkv Jn.i. 
Poitllrii 



JESENT ANH Potential 

:AMDr/^ -J AREA 




Dr. Samukl DeVault 
Agriculturdl Kconomicn 



Dr. Ernest Cory 
Enlomolngn 



Dr. 1r\in Hait 

Ilorliriilturi 



The Regents lake purl in laying uf cornerstone at dedication uj tlie new Agriculture Building 




Earl Charles Baity, Jr. 
B.S. Education 

C. BOYDEN BaRGER 

B.S. Animal Husbandry AZ 

Robert Kenneth Bechtold 
B.S. Animal Husbandry AZ 

Jack Adams Bell 

B.S. Animal Husbandry M,<i> 

John Charles Bouma 
B.S. Economics 

Nevin George Brandenburg 

B.S. Agriculture Education AZ, 

Gilbert Patrick Briggs 
B.S. Bacteriology 

Richard Edward Brown 
B.S. Dairy Products AZ 

Jean F. Carlton 

B.S. General Agriculture 

Spencer Montague Carter 

B.S. General Agriculture i^X, AZ 

Harry Speake Cobey, Jr. 

B.S. Horticulture SAK, A4>Q 

Charles W. Crawford 
B.S. Soils 

Hugo DiMichele 
B.S. Soils 

August Ernest Eckels, Jr. 
B.S. Dairy Manufacturing 

William Noah Ensor, Jr. 
B.S. Education AFP 

Jack Calvin Ferver 
B.S. Education A Z 

Rex Sutch Fox 

B.S. Poultry Husbandry AXA 

Thomas Richard Gardiner 
B.S. Agronomy 4>A(-), AZ 

Donald Gerard Gies 
B.S. General Agriculture ATP 

Frederick Raymond Gross, Jr. 
B.S. Agronomy APP 

Joseph Hack 

B.S. Chemistry 'i>UI, 

J. Oakley Hall 

B.S. Dairy Manufacturing 

Egbert Holmes Hawkins, Jr. 
B.S. Farm Management KA 

William Lewis Herbert 
B.S. General 

John Patrick Hurley, Jr. 
B.S. Agriculture 

Marshall Jones 

B.S. Agriculture Education 

Robert Eugene Kennedy 
B.S. Dairy Production 



vil' 



27 




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Franklin Higby Koontz 

B.S. Agi-icullure Chemistry 'I'Ah 

Allyn Sill Lehman 

B.S. Dairy Hu-sbandry KA 

Leo a. Lknhkrr 
B.S. Hortic-uiture 

Barton Hirst Marshall, Jr. 
B.S. Horticulture :i: X 

Whitney Bruce McCrea 
B.S. General ATP 

Martha Montgomery 
B.S. General 

Carl Warren Neutzel 
B.S. Agi-onomy 

Otto Walter K. Noll 
B.S. Floriculture 

Keith Mason Parks 
B.S. General 

Macon Caue Piercy 
B.S. General 

Ray Emerson Ridenour 

B.S. Agriculture Education A Z 

Henry August Sohn 

B.S. General APP, AZ 

Harold Charles Thomas 
B.S. Education <I>K^ 

Anne Elizabeth Thompson 
B.S. Entomology 

Hubert Q. Tucker 
B.S. 

Marvin Clinden Twigg 
B.S. Horticulture .\Z 

Floyd Marcel Walker 
B.S. Agronomy APP 

Gerald Theodore Warwick, Jr. 
B.S. Animal Husbandry .M'P 



Clinton Fisk Wells, Jr. 
B.S. Animal Hu.sbandry 



ATP 



Samuel Wickes Westcott 

B.S. Farm Management AX A 



28 







The foundation of this new agriculture building appeared early in March, 191^7, and the imposing structure rapidly took shape 



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Nestled among the trees at the northern boundary of the campus lies the barns and other buildings of the agriculture domain which has 
grown to tremendous porportions since the College Park institution was founded more than 90 years ago 



29 







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College of Business and 
Public Administration 



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Dk. J. Freeman Pyle 
Denn 




Work on the compilation of a new World 
atlas aiid the introduction of a course in 
airport management and air transportation 
were two of the phases of progress in the 
hustling College, known on the campus as 
BPA. Dr. John H. Frederick, a national figure 
in his held, is in charge of the air courses, 
while Dr. Charles Y. Hu, a Far East specialist, 
joined the already expert geography staff, led 
by Dr. Oliver E. Baker, in the production of 
the new atlas. He will compile the maps of 
China. An economic survey of Allegany and 
Cumberland counties by Dr. John H. Cover 
and a complete study of the Hagerstown city 
government for the city itself, which provided 
$10,000 for the purpose, were some of BPA's 
accomplishments . 




Dr. Carl Ratlaff 
Economics 



-\ 



Dr. John Ray 
Government and Politics 




Dr. John Co\er 
Business nnd Economic Research 



Prof. Arthur Patrick 
Office Technique and Martngemrnt 



Dr. Oliver Baker 
Geography 





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Mary Clare Ahkrn 
B.S. Personnel Anil 

Raymond Howell Amador 
B.S. General 

Jasmine Armstrong 
B.S. Accounting 



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Robert White Baker 

B.S. Marketing AI'LJ, OAK 

RoLLisoN H. Baxter 

B.S. Accounting .VVLl 

Harold Pershing Berry 

B.S. Accounting IN, HA'l" 

Robert Perry Bohman 
B.S. Marketing AT 1.2 

Thomas Marshall Brandt 

B.S. Accounting <J>A(-), HAM" 

Catherine Cecilia Brockmeyer 
B.S. Marketing P^B 

Malcolm Lindsay Calder 
B.S. Accounting 

Charles Albert Carry 
B.S. General Bu.siness 

Dorothy Audrey Chlan 
B.S. A.\A, HFI, 'I>K<^ 

Harry Shirley Davis 
B.S. General 

John Kendall Davis 

B.S. Accounting .\.\'.\ 

Robert Warren Davis 
B.S. Economics TK<t> 

Jerome Pierre Dufour 
B.S. Accounting (-) .\ 

Charles William Dunn 

B.S. Finance Administration 

T. Omer Durrett 
B.S. KA 

Clifton Martin Eisele 
B.S. Marketing AI"U 

William Clinton Ellett 

B.S. Accounting :i:\, HA 4" 

Harry Mercer Elliott 

B.S. Accounting ATi', HF:;:, HA T 

Lucille Marie Erps 
B.S. General 

Philip Glazer 
B.S. General 1AM, II AK 

William Stewart Hancock 

B.S. Personnel Management ATLJ 

Philip Austin Hannon 
B.S. General (-) X 

Robert Haig Harleston 
B.S. Tran.sportation Ai;<l' 

Charles Edward Heintz 

B.S. Indu.strial Administration 



;J2 



John Wesley Hepburn 

B.S. Personnel Management UN 

Gerald Craft Hennesy 
B.S. Marketing 

William Bonaparte Himes 
B.S. Personnel Administration 

Charles Frederick Kraus, Jr. 
B.S. Accounting <J)A6 

Norma Edith Krenlich 
B.S. General 

Bertram Bruce Lamond 

B.S. Finance Administration 



4)A(-) 



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Irwin Leslie Lawrence 
B.S. Financial Management KA 

William Leizman 
B.S. General I.AM 

J. Albert M. Lettre 
B.S. Marketing 

Hal M. Lowry, 2nd 
B.S. Marketing 

Kenneth Anthony Malone 
■ B.S. General <I>Ae, OAK 

Charles Marion Marsteller, Jr. 
B.S. Economics iJ .X 

Edward Patrick Matthews 
B.S. Accounting liX, OAK 

Aubrey Cleveland McCall 
B.S. Accounting 

Joshua L Miller 
B.S. General 1^\ 

Bruce Roberts Moody 
B.S. Marketing 

Mildred Elizabeth Mooney 
B.S. Marketing AOH 

Charles Edgar Moore, III 
B.S. Industrial Administration 

Miriam Ashton Moore 
B.S. Secretarial Education 

Warren Horace Moore 
B.S. Accounting 

Thomas A. Moser 

B.S. Foreign Service KA 

David Francis Moylan 
B.S. General 

Elsie Jane Nock 

B.S. General AOII 

Arthur Andrew Palmer, Jr. 
B.S. Marketing 0X 

James Alexander Pavesich 
B.S. Marketing KA 

John Wise Pearson 

B.S. Personnel Administration 

Ralph Edward Pennywitt 
B.S. Accounting K.\, BA^' 



A1^<I> 



33 









Charles Valuet Phillips, Jr. 
B.S. Marketing 'l>A(-) 

Ralph Weldon Fletcher 
B.S. General Business 

George Erwin Proudley 
B.S. Kconomics IWK 

John Doberer Ruppersberger 
B.S. Marketing <I>A(-) 

Lewis Ruttenberg 

B.S. Marketing T^:<^ 

Eugene Augustus Sattler 
B.S. 

Howard D. Schafer 

B.S. Accounting TK*!) 

Charles Scheeler 

B.S. Accounting l^\M■ 

Thomas F. Seward 

B.S. Economics .\.\A 

John Anthony Somers 
B.S. Marketing Al'l> 

Carlton M. Steiner 

B.S. Financial Management 

Marilyn Stein 

B.S. Economics .\VA\ X.W 

John Warner Stevens 
B.S. Transportation 

Paul Herman Suttleman 
B.S. Marketing A EH 

William Edward Turner 
B.S. Accounting .VTti 

George Richard Wainwright 
B.S. Marketing 'I>1;K 

David Herndon Wells 

B.S. Accounting 'hXK, l!.\'r 

Roy Wayne Withers 
B.S. Personnel w.\ 

Warren McKenzie Wolfe 
B.S. Accounting H.V'l' 



// (/// f/fW.s up Id xomrlhimi and Ihexe four ijhh are utriving diligenth/ lo find Ihc anxwrr 





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'Your story lies louchcd my heart. Never before hare I met anyone with more trouble than you have" 




■'Graduates" of the hunt and peck system are learning the proper way to finger the keyboard of a typewriter 

35 




f i 



Dr. Guy Cardwell 
English 



Dr. Adolph Zucker 
Languages 



College of Arts and Sciences 




'^U 



Dr. J. Freeman Pyle 
Acting Dean 



Covering a wide field of undergraduate and 
graduate work, the College of Arts and 
Sciences is the largest in the University. From 
a prewar enrollment of less than 1,000 the 
college jumped to 2,825 for the 1947-48 term, 
taxing the classroom facilities and making 
heavy demands on the teaching force. Courses 
in journalism were added in connection with 
the English Department, which now has a 
faculty of more than seventy, and the Speech 
and Art departments grew by leaps and bounds. 
The Art Department now takes an entire floor 
while the Speech Department shifted to a 
more spacious location in a new classroom 



building. It is under the Speech Department 
that the dramatic clubs function, through 
instructional courses and assistance by the 
members of the faculty in staging plays. 

A notable award was gained by Dr. Nathan 
Drake, head of the Chemistry Department. It 
was the Hillebrand Prize to the member of 
the American Chemical Society who has had 
the most outstanding work published within 
the last three-year period. Dr. Drake's work 
on antimalarials resulted in the development 
of "pentaquine", which is unique in that it 
effects a cure for vivax malaria. 



Dr. Nathan Drake 
Chemistry 



Dr. Raymond Morgan 
Physics 



Dr. Norman Phillips 
Zoology 



^J 




37 




r 







Dr. Jack Bryan 
JournaUsm 



1)K. MiiNKoK Martin 
MdDicmdtic^ 



LUMMUNITIES. SU6UP5AN TMDf ASHBH 
NEIGH60euOO&5 



Dk. John Fabeh 
Bucterioloyy 




Dr. John Jenkins 
Psychology 



Dr. Harold Hoffsommer 
Sociology 



Dr. Wesley Gewehr 
Hislory 



Prof. Maurice Siec.ler 
.4r/ 



Dr. Hauland Randall 

.1/H.siV 



Dr. Ray Ehrensberger 
Speech 




38 



Ada Mae Ahmanson 

B.S. Bacteriology AAA, i;AO,'i>K(I) 

Phyllis Ellen Aiken 
B.A. Sociology 

Margaret Lee Aitcheson 
B.A. Speech AAA 

Mildred Elizabeth Anderson 
B.S. Bacteriology r<M5, 2]A() 

Shirley Todd Andrews 
B.A. Speech A AH 

Alice Mary Antal 
B.A. Speech AAA 

John Harold Archibald 
B.S. Chemistry 

Betty Jane Audish 

B.A. English KA, OAE 

Betty Louise Axt 

B.A. Pre-Law ASA 

Doris Baker 
B.S. Chemi.stry 

James Lockhart Baker 
B. S. Physics 

Carl Coulbourn Barthel 
B.S. Physics 

David Charles Bastian 
B.A. History i: X 

Madeline Marie Baumann 
B.A. Sociology 

Margaret Rose Becker 
B.A. History r<i>U 

Julius Beitler 
B.A. English 

Rose Belmont 
B.A. English 

Virginia Alma Bennett 
B.A. Psychology 

Basil Byron Benson 
B.S. Chemistry 

Elaine L. Berger 

B.A. Sociology AEff) 

Mary Louise Berger 
B.A. German 

Bernard Berman 

B.S. Zoology TE* 

Phyllis June Biscarr 
B.A. French <I>Si: 

Albert Turner Blackwell 
B.A. Government and Politics 

Virginia Gale Bolin 
B.A. Sociology 

Evalyn Jane Boots 
B.A. French A A 11 

Mary Catherine Bowling 
B.S. Zoology 



ATQ 



39 





John Thomas Boyle 
B.A. English <I>AH 

Florence Marilyn Bozeman 
B.S. Bacteriology 

Robert Bell Bradley 
B.S. Physics 

Joanne Flint Bramhall 
B.A. Speech r<i'l! 

Eunice Josephine Brookley 
B.A. English 

Barbara Elizabeth Brown 
B.A. English KA 

Muriel Jeanne Brown 
B.A. Spanish 

Richard Vernal Brown 
B.S. Zoology HX 

Virginia Lee Brown 

B.A. Psychology AOlI 

Carolyn E. Bryan 

B.A. Psychology AAA 

Catherine W. Burger 
B.A. Sociology l\ A 

Rolf Jules Burke 

B.A. Economics 1:A.\1 

Mary Katherine Burns 
B.A. History AT 

Marilyn Lucille Cannon 
B.S. Zoology AZA 

Ann Luetzenbirchen Cansler 
B.A. English Aoll 

Doris H. Carl 

B.A. Psychology IllM' 

William Frank Cassedy 

B.S. Bacteriology ATP, I'AO 

Rose Ann Collier 
B.A. English 1 K 

George Arthur Cook, Jr. 
B.A. Sociology 

Mary Margaret Cooper 
B.S. Bacteriology l.\0 

Patricia Anne Costello 

B.A. Government and Politics 

Morton Cummins 
B.A. Sociology 

June Price Danglade 
B.A. Sociology IIIM' 

Dorothy Ione Dansberger 
B.S. Bacteriology AT 

Richard Glenn Davis 

B.S. Biology TK'!', lir.\ 

Franklin Dea 

\i..\. Government ami Politics 

Mar(;aret Anne Decker 
B.S. Bacteriology ^AO 



C^A 



40 



Dorothy Anne Dinsmore 
B.A. English r<I)|5 

Helen Patricka Draper 
B.A. Psychology KA 

Rae Drucker 
B.A. Sociology 

Martha Ann Dykes 
B.A. English i: K 

Naomi Esther Ecker 
B.A. Gei'man 

George Hobart Eichnor, Jr. 
B.A. Government and Politics 

Fruma Reesa Erkes 
B.A. Speech 

MiOKO Eya 

B.S. Chemistry AAA 

Mary Ann Fazzalari 

B.S. Bacteriology SAO 

Mary Ellen Ferry 
B.A. English AT 

Jane Fields 

B.S. Zoology ATA 

Madeline Brodsky Fink 
B.A. Sociology 

Herbert Paul Finn 
B.S. Zoology 

Raymond M. Ford 
B.S. Pre-Med 



<I>A(-) 



Donald S. Frank 
B.A. Sociology 



i:.\M, AKA 



Shirley Alberta Freedman 
B.A. Sociology AE<1> 

Joan Ann Sallye Garrigan 
B.A. Economics KA 

Vassiliki Georgiou 
B.A. History 

Ruth Helen Golboro 
B.A. Sociology AE* 

Edward Goldsmith 
B.S. Bacteriology 

Marie K. Goo-On 
B.S. Chemistry 

Shirley Margaret Grenell 
B.S. Chemistry 

Doris Hanna Greenwald 
B.A. English AP]* 

William Raymond Groome 
B.A. Speech *A(-) 

Virginia Audrey Groves 
B.S. Biology 

Dorothy Geraldine Guss 
B.A. Sociology 

Jacqueline Patricia Hajek 
B.S. Bacteriology AT 



41 





E. Barton Hali. 

B.A. Speech II IM- 
Jacqueline Lee Hastings 
B.A. Speech HHfl' 
Louise Stephenson Hawkins 

B.A. Government and Politics KKP, 

A.\A, II A K, U^\ 

Marilyn Ruth Hoffman 
B.A. English .\AII 

Julianne Holm 

B.A. German II A K 

Ellyn Claire Holt 
B.A. English AoII 

Ada Anne Gregory Howle 
B.S. Biology Al'A 

Sara Ann Huebl 

B.A. Spanish IIH'I> 

Janet G. Huddle 

B.S. Bacteriology IM)H, ^.V) 

Barbara Lee Hudson 

B.A. Government and Politics K An 

Herbert Francis Hodge 
B.A. Speech ^lXE 

Elsie Watkins Hunteman 
B.A. English A A II 

Ashmead Scott Hutchison 
B.S. Mathematics 

Eleanor May Ibrahim 

B.A. Government and Politics \\-\ 

Margaret Mary Karitas 
B.S. Bacteriology XAO 

Bernard S. Katz 
B.A. English 

Mary Lee Kemp 
B.A. Spanish AZA 

Edythe Louise Kennedy 
B.A. Spanish 

Nancy Jean Kincaid 

B.S. Bacteriology KKI" 

Constance Anne Kohner 
B.A. Spanish 

Charles Kramer 

H.A. Psycholog>- Tlvl' 

Deborah Rose Krause 
B.S. Bacteriology 

Alice Serpouhi Kurk 
B.A. Spanish 

Elizabeth Josephine Kurz 
H.A. Art AT 

William Christopher Kvkiakys 
B.A. P.sychology 

Mildred Dolores LaRocca 
B.A. Sociology 

Jeanne Marie Laskowski 
B.A. English 



42 



ISOBEL LeBOW 

B.A. Sociology \VA^ 

Howard Lerner 

B.A. Government and Politics 

Rachel Anise Lewis 

B.A. English ASA, AAA 

Harry Levin 

B.A. Psychology AEH 

Frank Rocco Lisciotto 

B.A. Biological Science ATQ 

Ilda M. Lunan 

B.A. English AZA 

Thomas J. Maloney 

B.A. Government and Politics 

Jeanette Martick 
B.A. English 

Charles Eugene Martin 
B.A. English 

Irene Mazor 
B.A. .Sociology 

Louise McCollum 

B.A. English KKP, HAE 

Richard Francis McHale 

B.A. Government and Politics 

Joan Michel 

B.A. Biological Science 1 K 

Richard B. Miller 
B.A. Psychology 

Mary M. McLachlen 
B.A. Speech A(JI1 

Sally Ann Morgan 

B.A. History KKP, HAE 

Eleanor Lee Morris 

B.A. Government and Politics KAB 

Martin Baer Morrison 
B.A. Zoology XAM 

George Murray Nauss 
B.A. English 

Rhoda Ottenberg 

B.A. Sociology AE<i> 

Paul Calvin Owens 
B.A. Chemistry (-) X 

Eleanor Butt Parker 
B.A. Psychology r$B 

James Fletcher Parker 
B.A. Psychology 

Patricia Wendell Patterson 
B.A. Bacteriology AT, llAO 



Marguerite Anne Pearson 
B.A. Government and Politics 

Betty Loraine Rector 
B.A. Spanish AAA 

Lois Lucile Redding 
B.A. Psychology 



KKP 



43 









Mary Barbara Renick 
B.A. Psychology KKI" 

Pauline Mary Rita'^ik 
B.A. P]nglish AAA 

Betty Lynn Roberts 
B.A. English KA 

Floyd B. Roberts 
B.A. Mathematics 

Marion Blanche Robinson 
B.A. Public Speaking 1 K 

Stanley Bernard Rosendorf 
B.A. Zoology I IT 

Bette Lee Rosenstein 
B.A. Bacteriology X.\() 

Benito Miguel Ruiz 
B.A. Biological Science 

Sarah Leah Rutherford 

B.A. Bacteriology '1>M, lAO 

Herbert Walton Rutledge 
B.A. History 

Marilyn Lee Sacks 

B.A. Bacteriology r<l>i; 

Shirley Jacquelyn Sacks 
B.A. Sociology r*li 

Rita Ross Samuels 
B.A. English A ivl> 

Mary Jayne Schlenker 
B.A. Bacteriology 

Margaret Elizabeth Schroeder 
B.A. Sociology I'M; 

Charles R. Scoggins 
B.A. Sociology 

Janet Elizabeth Seal 
B.A. Engli-sh KA 

Mary Frances Seward 
B.A. English 

Barbara Lee Sherman 
B.A. English r-I'li 

Jane Ann Silverman 
B.A. Engli.sh .\K<I' 

Joy Ruth Simonhoff 
B.A. History .\ M' 

Lois Ann Simonton 
B.A. Bacteriology 

Elise Page Sinton 

B.A. Sociology KKI". II Al". 

ViDA Joyce Smith 
B.A. English KA 

John Freeman Snvdkk 
B.A. Prc-law 1\ 

Dee Speed 

B.A. English KK1\ II Ai: 

Edna Blanche Stark 
B.A. P.sychology -Ml 



44 




Stanley Stein 

B.A. Zoology ^A 

Arlene Beverly Stepper 
B.A. English AE<I> 

Geraldine B. Tidler 
B.A. Spanish 

Sarah Janice Trimmer 

B.A. Biological Science nB<I> 

Virginia Upton 

B.A. Biological Science 

Eileen Marie Velker 
B.A. Speech AAA 

Walter Irving Weed 
B.A. Chemistry AX:S 

Deana Weger 
B.A. Sociology 4>::i^ 

Donald Victor Weick 
B.A. Psychology 11 X 

Robert James Weir 

B.A. Pre-Med, Zoology ATQ 

Irwin Weisman 
B.A. Government and Politics TE<i> 

Barbara Dorsett Wells 
B.S. Biological Sciences 

Peggy Louise Welty 
B.A. English 

Sam Shepherd Wohl 
B.A. English i:AM 

Johnsie Bryan Wright 
B.A. Bacteriology 

Louis Walter Zekiel 
B.A. Sociology 2AE 

Mary Emily Zimmerli 
B.A. Speech AAA 




Embryo loologisli^ inlenlly studying what evidently can't be an elephant 



45 



College of Engineering 

Activities of the College of Engineering 
during the year were expanded in many 
directions as the student body reached a record 
high of more than 1,600. To care for the 
increased load, twenty additional faculty mem- 
bers were added. The engineering laboratories 
were greatly benefitted by the acquisition of 
considerable war surplus equipment, useful for 
both teaching and research. 

Plans for the new Glenn L. Martin College 
of Engineering and Aeronautical Sciences were 
completed and it is expected that construction 
of the new buildings will get underway soon. 
These will be located adjacent to the Wind 
Tunnel, completed this year as the first unit 
of the new facilities. 

Several new research projects were inaugu- 
rated, including a study of jet propulsion in 
connection with the Office of Naval Research, 
and the erection of a building to house research 
on soil stabilization conducted in cooperation 
with the Corps of Engineers of the War 
Department. 

The College also increased its offerings of 
extension courses, both graduate and under- 




Prof. S. Sidney Steinberg 
Dean 

graduate, working with Federal agencies and 
state industry. 

The history of engineering at the University 
dates back to 1859 when the catalogue listed 
a professor in surveying, engineering and 
construction. In 1863 courses were scheduled 
in surveying mechanics, hydraulics and civil 
engineering. However, it was not until 1892 
that the University had a formal Department 
of Engineering and the first building was 
erected in 1894. 




Prof. Charles Shreeve, Jr. 
Mechanical 



Prof. George Corcoran 
Electrical 



Prof. Wiley Sherwood 
Aeronautical 



47 




Sheldon Akers 

B.S. Engineering hX, IIAK, OAK 

Walter Orrin Allen, Jr. 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering <I>1" K 

Charles Lewis Akmentkout, Jr. 
B.S. Civil ^Engineering 

Eugene F. Baldi 

B.S. Civil Engineering 

Richard Edward Bangham 
B.S. Civil Engineering 

Arthur Leroy Binkley 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering l.\K 

Richard Lee Bozman 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering 'I>A(-) 

Harold Roger Bradshaw 

B.S. Aeronautical Engineering X X 

Bruce Kenworthy Bray 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 

Julius Ralph Bridges 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering 1 \' 

William P. Brownell, Jr. 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering <]'-K 

John Thomas Burns 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering 1 X 

Hilton Lee Carter 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

Raymond Gordon Clark, Jr. 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

Carl Edward Crone 

B.S. Civil Engineering -.\E 

Edwin Eugene Davenport 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

Frank Anthony Fazzalari 
B.S. Chemical Engineering 

Richard Smouse Fey 

B.S. Chemical Engineering IX, 11 HI 

Edgar Beasley Goode 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

Bernard S. Gould 
B.S. Engineering 

David I'iih.ip Green 

B.S. Chemical Engineering 

Charles Calvin Gkohaker 

B.S. Electrical Engineering 'l'At-» 

Reginald Hambleton Hall 
B.S. Civil Engineering Tl^H 

Henry Ellzey Hartge 

B.S. Civil Engineering .VlLl 



Howard Sehreh Hays 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering I;h11 

Bastian Hello 

B.S. Aeronautical Engineering 

Charles H. Hobhs 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



48 



'I'iil'. 
i'llll, 



John Orwig Hobbs 

B.S. Civil Engineering <I>A(-) 

Earl Vincent Hogan, Jr. 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 

Roy J. HoLLiNGswoRTH, Jr. 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



TKE 



Hobbs Henry Horak 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering <t>A(-) 

Robert Adrian Jermain 

B.S. Chemical Engineering .\.TQ 

George Garratt Johns, Jr. 
B.S. Chemical Engineering 



Julius Adam Kaiser, Jr. 

B.S. Electrical Engineering KA 

Jack Irving Kaplan 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

George Thomas Leonard 
B.S. Chemical Engineering 

John Newman Libby 

B.S. Electrical Engineering i]AE 

Harry Hewes Loose 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

George Arthur Lundquist 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Ben 



(-).\ 



ATU, Ti^II, 
*H1 



Jerome L. Maxwell 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering TJiH, <I>K<I> 

John C. Mester 

B.S. Electrical Engineering 

James Horace Miller 

B.S. Civil Engineering AX A 

Mattie Moorhead 
B.S. Chemical Engineering 

Charles Acker Morell 

B.S. Electrical Engineering IIX 

James Click Murray 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering <t>Ki:, TBH 

Daniel Henry Neviaser 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering TKE 

Hal Stephen Nickel, Jr. 

B.S. Aeronautical Engineering 

Richard James O'Brien 
B.S. Aeronautical Engineering 

Charles B. Raymond 

B.S. Civil Engineering HAE 

George Robert Reese 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering AT 12 

NOWLAND EDMUNDSON REYNOLDS 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

Edward Ripley Saunders, Jr. 

B.S. Electrical Engineering HK.V 

Henry William Schab 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

John R. Schrecongost 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering Ai^II 

49 





Robert Arthur Shumaker 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering TBIl 

Joseph Eugene Slaughter 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering TP.II 

Draper Krum Sutcliffe 
B.S. Civil Engineering 

James E. IIpdegraff, Jr. 
B.S. Engineering 

Julian Boyd Waters, Jr. 

B.S. Mechanical ^Engineering <1>A(-) 

Marvin Weissberg 

B.S. Civil Engineering TK<I> 

Donald Royce Joseph White 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 

Carl Thomas Winkler 

B.S. Chemical Engineering 

Henderson Wilson Wright 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 

Edward Joseph Wunder, Jr. 

B.S. Mechanical Engineering (-).\ 




Dr. Allen riplainx Ihe model of the (Henn I.. Marlin ( 'ollege of Engineering to Homecoming visilors ol Ihc Jirsi shomng of llie wind tunnel 



50 




Scope squinting student siviftly surveys shrub skirted school A couple of engineers find themseh'cs caught in the draft 




Meshing cogs and whirring wheels tran><form lifeless plans into Scratching pencils and overworked slide rules produce surprising 
realities through skilled hands of two mechanical engineers solutions for harried chemical engineers 




Oscilloscope — Even electrical engineers wonder what it does Tubes and condensers, or how to make a radio in one easy lesson 



51 



>3H»1^^ 













^.-_t^ 



!:;^-*^^ 




Prof. Vienna -Curtiss 
Practical Art 



Prof. Esther Taylor 
Food and Nutrition 



Prof. Frieda McFarland 
Textiles arid Clolhing 



College of Home Economics 

Looking forward to its thirtieth birthday 
next fall, the College of Home Economics is 
proud of its advancement and achievements. 
Home Economics began at Maryland in 1918 
with fewer than ten students, with one 
office and a clothing laboratory. Now the 
College has its own spacious, attractive and 
well equipped building with 350 students and 
a faculty of twenty-three. Many new courses 
were added this year and a Department of 
Practical Art established for both men and 
women. A number of men registered with the 
idea of applying their training to advertising 
and merchandising. Men also are interested in 
preparing to be food directors. 

Among scholarship funds are $1,500 from 
the Borden Company to be used for five awards 
of $300, one each year to the senior student 
with the highest scholastic average and three 
for $300 yearly from department stores in 
Baltimore and Washington for students in- 
terested in merchandising as a career. 




Prof. Marie Mount 
Dean 



53 




ViRA Marian Anderson 
B.S. Clothing 

Mary Bolgiano Boyle 
B.S. Practical Art.s KA 

Dolores Mae Bryant 
B.S. Clothing AOII 

Doris Elaine Burkey 

B.S. Te.xlile.s .V(-)A, n\ 

Mary Davidson Callahan 

B.S. Textiles and Clothing K A 

Ann Marie Campbell 

B.S. Nursery School A A II, OX 

Barbara Ann Carpenter 

B.S. Institutional Management A A II 

Helen Elaine Casteel 
B.S. Practical Art AOO 

Catherine Elizabeth Compton 
B.S. Practical Art \M>H 

Claudia Marie De La Vergne 
B.S. Practical Art KA 

Jane Baker Downes 

B.S. Textiles and Clothing 

Eleanor Mayhew Eccleston 
B.S. Institutional Management 

Noel Carol Edrington 

B.S. Practical Arts KKF, OX 

Bobbie Faulkner 

B.S. Nursery School Education A AH 



Mary Dow Ferry 
B.S. General 



KAH 



Anne Branner Gadd 

B.S. Nursery School Education i\A 

Mary Elinor Griffith 
B.S. Practical Art 

Carol Marie Haase 

B.S. Education KA, A.\A, oX, llAE 

Margaret Dent Humphries 
B.S. (General AOII 

Mary Esther Hynes 

B.S. Practical Art K A 

Ann Marie Jamieson 

B.S. Practical Art i\A 

Lennis Lkh Janes 

B.S. Practical An KA 

Ruth E^sther Jones 
B.S. (General 

Dorothy Jean Kaylor 
B.S. General AAA 

MiLLICENT ARLKNE KeITH 
B.S. Pract ical Art i ) \ 

Paikk L\ Frances Koehler 
M.S. Practical Art A I' 

Ida Amelia Lh.lh-; 
B.S. Institutional Management 



54 



Ann Montague Marshall 

B.S. Institutional Management 

Patricia Ann McKee 
B.S. Textiles and Clothing OB*, ON 

Juanita Colleen Moore 

B.S. Nursery School Education A A n, O N 

Jane Marie Mundy 

B.S. Practical Art I,K 

Betty Ann Muss 
B.S. Practical Art 

NoREEN Nichols 
B.S. Practical Art 

Mary Lou Obold 
B.S. Clothing i]K 

Patricia Ann Patton 

B.S. Textiles and Clothing AAO 

Patricia Ann Piper 

B.S. Practical Art KKP, HAE, ON 

Rosalie Teresa Rafter 
B.S. Textiles and Clothing 

Mary Downey Reinhart 
B.S. Practical Art KKF 

Joan Martha Ryan 

B.S. Practical Art AOn, ON 

Louise Marie Siegrist 
B.S. Practical Art 

Nancy E. Simmons 

B.S. Education KKP, AAA, ON, *K$ 

Emma Moy Sing 

B.S. Institutional Management 

Janet Marie Smith 

B.S. Practical Art AEA 

Helen Harriet Snyder 
B.S. General 

Mary Ann Spicer 

B.S. Practical Art ASA 

Sara Lucille Traband 
B.S. Clothing 

Betty Beatrice Troeger 
B.S. Practical Arts— Crafts 



Jeanne Ann Wannan 
B.S. Practical Art 



AOn, AAA, ON 



Mary Lou Wilson 

B.S. Education A AH 

Bettie Mae Windsor 

B.S. Practical Art nB(I> 

Frances Watterson Wragg 
B.S. Textiles A AH, ON 
















56 



^^-:^V 






/^t 









yrfh 



1^i% 



^r'.i 






i ^t> 







vt**-^ 



:-K^ 



^' .r- 



College of Education 

Establishment of the Institute for Child 
Study was the biggest new step taken by the 
College of Education during the year. It added 
another telling factor to the College that gives 
well-rounded preparation to teachers, con- 
ducts research and provides leadership. Dr. 
Daniel Prescott, who had been Professor of 





Dr. Henry Brechbill 
Assistant Dean 



Dr. H.\rold Benjamin 
Dean 

Education at the University of Chicago since 
1939, is the director of the institute. He had 
served extensively throughout the nation on 
child development, through a varied program 
of research and digest of the many different 
sciences that study children, the institute 
hopes to give the public and the people of the 
state a clearer picture of the needs of the 
youth of Maryland. It also trains persons in 
child development to do practical consultant 
work. 



Prof. Glen Brown 
Industrial Education 



Dr. Louis Burnett 
Physical Education 



Dr. Edna Meshke 
Home Economics Education 




57 




»^J^O 



William Raymond Adair, Jr. 

B.S. Physical P^ducation TKK 

Carolyn Englehart Allknder 
B.A. Spanish AZA 

Jean Patton Baker 

B.A. Nursery School At) 11 



Dorothy Frances Bedell 
B.A. Social Sciences I K 

Marilyn Mae Beissig 
B.A. English i; K 

Marion Elizabeth Benson 
B.S. Physical Educalion 



r<|)H, 1 TK 



Walter S. Blake, Jr. 
B.A. Social Science 

Harry Bonk 
B.S. Physical Education 

TwiLA May Brinsfield 
B.A. Social Science 



HX 



Wilfred Bailey Brown 
B.S. Physical Educalion 

Franklyn a. Buck 

B.S. Physical Education 

Mildred Mary Burton 
B.S. Phy.sical Education r<l>l!, rVK 

Selma Eileen Cohn 

B.A. Social Sciences <^:^l, llAK 

Harry Rohr Crouthamel 
B.S. Physical Education 

James Kenneth Davis 
B.S. Social Sciences 

Sarah Jane Davis 

B.S. Nunsery School AZA 

Ora May Donoghue 

B.S. Physical Education 1 K 

Robert Thomas Duff 

B.S. Physical Sciences I'TT 

Frederick Luther Dunn 
B.A. Social Sciences 

Mary Alice Eiseman 

B.S. Physical Education ^ TE 

Carlos Perry T^nglar, Jr. 

B.S. Physical Education i;\ 

M. Elizabeth Epplev 

B.A. Social Sciences 11! M> 

Bettie Elaine Fearnow 

B.S. Phy.sical Education AAII 

Walter Frank Fehr 

B.S. Physical Education AI'I' 

M. Teresa Finney 

B.S. Nursery School 1' K 

William Ignatius Fowler, Jr. 
B.S. Physical Education 

RiiTH Joyce Garvin 

B.S. Nursery School KA 



58 



Henry James Giauque 
B.S. Physical Education 

Jacqueline Gouge 
B.S. Nursery Sciiool 

Walter Edward Gross, Jr. 
B.A. History 

Francis Stanley Grubar 
B.A. Social Science 

James Oran Harmon 
B.A. English 

LuciLE Rosamond Hord 
B.S. Pre-Physical Therapy STE 

June McBayne Jacobs 
B.S. Biology AZA 

Ellen Wallis Ketner 
B.S. Nursery School 

Stanley J. Kihn 

B.S. Physical Education AE4> 

Barbara Hossack Kingsbury 
B.S. Social Science (I>K<J>, AAA 

Mary Therese Koprowski 
B.A. English ASA 

James George Koste 

B.S. Industrial Education 

Mary Julia Kurtz 
B.A. English 

Betty Maxine Lancaster 
B.S. Nursery School ASA 

Robert Marshall Leatherman 
B.S. Industrial Education 

Aimee Marguerite Loftin 
B.S. Physical Education 

Blanche Vinache MacFalls 
B.S. Nursery School AOH 

Muriel Mattos 

B.S. Physical Education 

Dorothy Susan McCaslin 
B.A. English AAA 

Sara Barbara McCutcheon 
B.S. Physical Education 

Dorothy Louise Mullan 

B.S. Physical Education KA 

Gloria Lucille Myers 

B.S. Physical Education STE 

Jeanne Therese Painter 
B.S. Nursery School r4>B 

Martha Lee Preston 

B.A. Social Studies AOO 

Irene Stephanie Radziminski 
B.S. Social Science 11 K 

Robert Edward Ryan 

B.A. Social Studies 'P^ilK 

James Wilson Schaefle 
B.A. English S^<t> 



59 




Richard Warren Seltzer 
B.A. History TKK 

Robert Samual Shaffner 
B.A. Social Science 

George Ancil Sites 
B.A. Social Science 

Wii.da Louise Snyder 
B.S. Nursery School 

Jeanne Bernice Sowter 
B.S. General Science 

Henry Edgar Swann 
B.S. Social Science 

Patsy LaRue Welty 
B.A. English 

Jean Alice Williams 
B.A. French 

Dorothy Adeline Worrall 
B.A. Hi.story 

Michael David Zetts 

B.S. Physical Education ilN 

Veronica Hetman Zuraw 
B.S. Home Economics 





lI'H a •'life-having" knowledge to know the difference between a mushroom and tht dtudly load stool 



(iO 




A long range camera shot of a northern portion of the campus from atop the Fire Building 




This accountancy course may not enable them to balance the budget but it should be a big help 




This is not a "rush hour" but only a mild sample of the jam at the book store counter 



61 



Military Science, Physical 
Education and Recreation 



Like its name, this new college covers a lot 
of territory. The axiom, "A sound mind in a 
sound body' ' , is the theme of the college, which 
swung forcibly into action with Col. Harland 
Griswold as acting dean. One of the outstand- 
ing features is the opportunity for veterans to 
major in military science and to offer some of 
their service activity as transferable credit to 
the college. The entire physical training pro- 
gram has been placed under the Military 
Department and is being conducted in close 
cooperation with, and largely a part of, the 
R.O.T.C. unit. The general plan of physical 
training for men involves six major lines. 
These comprise military drills, general com- 
petitive games on an intramural basis, boxing, 
wrestling, judo and swimming when projected 
pools become a reality. 

Administratively, the physical activities and 
training for women come under the new 
college and the program is being expanded 
generally. 

The professional work in physical education 
is intended to develop leaders to teach and to 
supervise such work in the public school 
system, in private schools and in colleges. 
The demand for teachers is far greater than 
the supply. 




Col. Harland C. Griswold 
Acting Dean 




William Mayes Shankle 
B.S. Military Science 



William N. Boaz 
B.S. Military Science 



Walter Driskill 
AthleiicR 



Dr. Louis Burnett 

Mrv'x Physical Education 



Dr. Rachell Benton 
Women's Physical Education 




63 



■>■<( 



■j,-*r- 



'Mm.t'' 







„ffff''> 




k 



College of Special and 
Continuation Studies 



Under the direction of Dr. George J. Kabat, 
the College of Special and Continuation 
Studies is designed for those who have failed 
to meet the requirements of the University 
and for those who are unable to attend college 
on a fulltime basis but who want to continue 
their studies in the late afternoons and evenings. 

Although the largest branch of the college 
is in Baltimore, classes also are held in Salis- 
bury, Cambridge, Hagerstown and Cumber- 
land. The regular academic calendar and course 
credits of the University apply. 




Dr. George J. Kabat 




// s/)f should repeat her "look" of lasl spring she would vieiv a new building occupied by the Speech Department 



65 




Jack Kelly Bessent 

B.S. Engineering Electrical l\l' 

Janice Elayne Bregman 

B.A. Arts and Science — French •h'^L'H. 

Alice Peeling Brock 

B.A. Arts and Science — Spani.sh r<l>l; 

David Jerome Burns 

B.S. Agriculture — Economics 

Betty Jane Calloway 

B.S. Arts and Science — Zoology 

Orlando Carbia 

B.S. Agriculture — Animal Husbandry 

Rita C.'hasen 

B.S. Education — Nursery School 'I'll! 

Morris N. Curren 

B.A. Arts and Science — Gov't and Politics '!>A(-) 

Donald R. Dunker 

B.S. Engineering — Civil 

Mary C. Finn 

B.A. Education — Social Studies i; K 

Naomi E. Fisher 

B.S. Education — Nursery School 

RosELLA M. Fleming 

B.A. Home Economics — Clotliing Al'A 

Isabel Gaither 
B.S. Business and Public Administration Anil 

Francis T. Grabowski 

B.A. Arts and Science — Psychology 

William Harold Heritage 

B.S. Agriculture — Agi-onomy .\.\.\ 

Sloane H. Hoopes 

B.A. Arts and Science — Speech 'I'KI 

Sidney Martin Kaplan 

B.S. Engineering — Electrical 

Charles Lionell Killman 
B.S. Education — Physiology 

Simon Klitemc 

B.S. Arts and Science — Bacteriology 

Richard D. Lodge 

B.S. Engineering — Mechanical <I>AW 

Dorothy Luther Malone 

B.A. Home Economics — Education 

Mildred Ji;ne Manning 

B.A. Arts and Science — Sociology 111!'!' 

James Kenneth Mourison 
B.S. RPA 

WU.LLVM B. XORRIS 

H.A. Arl.s and Science — Gov't and Politics 

ATQ 
Doris Elaine Papenfoth 

B.S. Education — Xur.scry School AZA 

Donald L. Price 
B.S. i;i'A 

Paul Pumplw 

B.S. Arts and Science^BiologySc. l.\.M 



()(i 




Alan Joseph Richards 

B.S. Education — Physical Education 

Grace Clagett Roberts 
B.S. Arts and Science — Bacteriology LIB* 

Phyllis Marilyn Rosen 

B.A. Arts and Science — History A Ei> 

Shirley Speaker 

B.A. Arts and Science — Journalism KA, UAE 

Julius Jay Tanenbaum 

B.S. Arts and Science — Pre. Med. 

Janet Main Young 

B.S. Education — Home Economics 




Rtaairch, (i/faUjiiiitrnl d id ies, flirtatious winks and leisure reading iire accomplished by the steady flow of the sliideiils in the Libranj each day 



67 



Whos Who at Maryland 




Marilyn Beissig, Edward 
Matthews, Nancy Simmons 



George Simler, Frances Wragg, 
Malcolm Campbell, Lou Zekicl 



Henry Saylor, Jackie Hastings, 
Philip Glazer, Ethel Jongeneel 




Patricia Piper, Connie Kranz, 
Carol Haase 



Mary Zimmerli, Watly Fehr, John 
SchrecongosI, Fred DcMarr 



Josh Miller, Barbara 
McCiitcheon, Victor Turyn. 



C8 



Senior Class 

In 1944 a shy group of freshmen entered the 
gates of the University. At that time the 
Class of '48 began an eventful career. Through- 
out the next four years the class enrollment 
grew and the names of many war veterans 
were added to the list. During these four 
years the members of this class watched the 
University in its post-war era. They gladly 
changed to the semester system, saw returning 
veterans triple the enrollment and were amazed 
at the new buildings that sprung up almost 
overnight. They also turned out en masse to 
watch improved athletic contests, welcomed 
new faculty members, new courses, new fra- 
ternities and attended more and better social 
events. 

They in fact, were witnesses to Maryland's 
"Renaissance Period". 




Haase, Schrecongost, Hajek 



Senior class officers were: John Schrecongost, 
president; Shelly Akers, vice president; Carol 
Haase, treasurer; Janet Hajek, secretary; 
Margaret Aitcheson, historian. 





John Schrecongost sets the stride us Senior Class president 



Evening shadows fall colorfully on traditional uillow walk 



69 




Junior ('Ut.i« Officers: John Cochrane, president; Norm Farrell, 
vice president; Dot White, secretary; Jackie Morley, treasurer 



Junior Class 

Despite that their enrollment was onlv 937, 
members ot the junior Class completed their 
third successful year in the University, being 
prominent in many campus activities. Juniors 
tramped through the mud and slush to work 
on the college publications, to take part in 
dramatic presentations and work on the Au- 
tumn Carnival claimed the spare time of 
many. The honoraries, Sigma Alpha Omicron, 
Pi Delta Epsilon, iVlortar Board and Beta 
Alpha Psi, initiated outstanding juniors. Also 
in the class were many of the leading football 
athletes. 

The highlight for the "forty-niners", of 
course, was the Junior Prom on March 5- 
The |unior women presented the annual May 
Day program in the Spring. 




"How about a smoked", "My l>ul it's hot in there", "Let's qucnrh our thirst at the Grill". Cauyhl during inlirmissiou timi 



70 




Ever count lite number of tirnef: you have walked up and down this hill during a semef:ter? 




TroU-ah-luing under the streamers at the "M" Club dance 



71 




Sophomore Class 

The Class of '50 started the fall term with 
the largest enrollment of sophomores in the 
history of the University. Registration merely 
was routine and not the jam it had been the 
year before. Lines and more lines, exhilarating 
football games, Homecoming, dramatic pre- 
sentations, the Autumn Carnival and bigger 
and better dances contributed to a fast-moving 
campus life. The Tug-of-War on Homecoming 
was lost to the freshmen who used a tree for 
an anchor man and dunked a baker's dozen 
of sophs into Paint Branch. 

Plans for the future include a medal for the 
outstanding sophomore and a class constitution. 

Class officers were: Johnny Appel, president; 
George Cheely, vice president; Betty Banks, 
secretary, and Jim Meyers, treasurer. 



Appel, Bunk^, Cheely 



That dreaded ordeal — Regislralinn makes reatiitln nut of dreamers and peyximhts nut of idealials 





North gate leading into University from Boulevard where Dan Wiseman and his henchmen hold forth 




Marching to Byrd Stadium to join in giving the Old Line football learn musical and vocal support 



73 




Freshman Class 

The 1947-1948 Freshman Chiss left behind 
a year of outstanding achievement. The elec- 
tion of officers was preceded h\- a campaign 
the magnitude of which had not been seen on 
the campus since before the war. After the 
smoke of battle has cleared away, the new 
Executive Council on January 15 called the 
hrst of a number of well-attended class meet- 
ings. From these plans and projects h)r the 
betterment of campus conditions were initiated. 

The class sponsored a successful All-Mary- 
land dance, an open dance and several informal 
")uke box" affairs. 

Officers were: Robert Mann, president; Porter 
Lee, vice president; Ann Boswell, secretary, 
and Idalee Gray, treasurer. 



(•ray, Lee, Boswell, Mann 

Some hoi comitnlyniny took place before the election of Fret:liin(in ( 7(/.s-.s officers 




74 




■^^ 



->-*?^. » i 








/ 



"^^^.^^^.^...Mm^ T..,55^;w 



RESERVE OFFICERS 




CadelH Auerhan, Winner, Hamblelon, II. i'lark and Mnrka inspect the operation of the Browning Light Machitie Gun, Calibre .SO. 



7(i 






ff 



General A.A.Vandergrift 

Commandant U.S.AAarine Corps 




TRAINING CORPS 




Advanced Course Cadet officers receive issue of U. S. Army's, "finest tailor made", uniforms preliminary to sailing for Bermuda 



77 



F 




'(. 



f. 



¥ 



^ 



, t 



?v/, 



('<)\. llfirlinid ('. Grinu-old, Infantry, U. S. A. 

Commandant ot the University ot Maryland 
R.O.T.C. Regiment and Dean of the College 
of Military Science and Tactics since August, 
1943, Col. Harland C. Griswold is a veteran 
of both World wars with 30 vears of service. 
He came to Maryland in 1939 and was as- 
sistant to the PM.S'T until 1943. His work 
for the Army and University earned him the 
coveted Armv commendation award. 



R. O. T. C Staff 

Combat veterans all, Lt. Cols. Edward M. 
Minion (Maryland '36) Infantry, Harold 
Maull, Air Corps, Sidney Davis, Signal Corps, 
and Maj. James S. HolJingsworth, Transporta- 
tion Corps, form the nucleus around which 
the four departments of the College of Military 
Science and Tactics are built. Their tasks are 
of vast importance as it was from the ranks 
of the R.O.T.C. graduates that the backbone 
of American officer material was formed in 
World War II, and it is the source on which 
the U. S. again will have to depend should 
the Nation be threatened. 




IJ. Col. Ediroril M. Mitnoti, Infitnlri/ 



IJ Cnl. Unrnlil T Mniill. Air f'or/i.v-; Mdjiir Jditirt^ S. Ihillliiiisivdrlh. Triin!<]i(trl(iii(tti r,irp.<: IJ. I'nl. Sidiirii S. Ihiris. Sliiiinl Cdrp.f 





Cadet Staff Officers 

Cadet Regimental Commander, Col. Henrv 
C. Saylor was the ranking cadet officer for 
1947 and 1948. A combat veteran of the famous 
78th Infantry, "Lightning" Division, and 
holder of the Bronze Star and Cluster, Col. 
Saylor, a junior m the College of Business 
and Public Administration, was military rep- 
resentative to the Student Government As- 
sociation in 1947. With the aid of Lt. Col. 
Edward M. Minion of the military staff, 
he reactivated 1-3, the Scabbard and Blade 
chapter at the University, the honorary mili- 
tary leadership fraternity, in the spring of 1947. 

Cadet Colonel Saylor with the aid of the 
regular staff army officers and his subordinate 
cadet officers has built up a fine R.O.T.C. unit 
that is training well our college men of todav 
for possible military service tomorrow. 




Cadet Col. Henry C. Saylor, Regimental Commanding Officer 



Cadet Col. Saylor {foreground) and Regimental Staff I. L. Gold, R. J. Ludu-ig, H. J. Larnade and D. J. Smith 




i 



Hill 



I 




•Dry run", on Brouming Light Machine Guns by University of Maryland cadets at Infantry Summer Camp, Fort George G. Meade, Md. 





M.Sgt. liiirkliij and ('add ('«/)/. Ray Clark- 
test field switch hoard 



Transportation Corps Cadets afloat 
in an atnph>l)ious D.I'.W.K. 




LI. Col. Harold V. .Mnnll, As.iislnnl P. M.S. & T. for Mr, instructs n class of Adrnnced Course Cadets in Basic Aerial Narigation 



80 




Honor Guard at Tomb of Unknown Soldier, Arlington National Cemetery, preliminary to placing of the Scabbard and Blade wreath 



jmUjii 



J 




',\)i>fe¥5 i y\ 



Cadet Lt. Col. Harold W. Fisk, C. O., Cadet Lt. Col. Lawrence S. Nolan, C. O., Cadet LI. Col. Joseph L. McCoy, C. O., 
Air Corps Battalion Composite Battalion Infantry Battalion 




Scabbard and Blade members Present Arms as Taps is sounded at the wreath laying ceremony on National Scabbard and Blade Day 



81 








"-^^^^ ^ 



U. S. Army vessel, F. S.~221, moored at its Annapol i< d^ci. irinlr Ihr Maryland KM.'i'.i . Cadets board for their Bermuda Cruise 



Bermuda Cruise 



High vjinds, forty-foot waves and a dead port engine combined to ruin the racalion cruixe of thirty-six advanced transportation cadets. The 
ship teas forced to turnnboul while 150 miles at sea. For nearly two hours the vessel wallowed in the troughs listing as much as 50 degrees 

and unable to head into the storm toward shore 



h^ 











Appetizing food served in an attractive manner contributed to high morale 



"Never been seasick in my life before" 




Not Bermuda but Ft. Euslis, Va., with "Maryland My Maryland" 



Brig. Gen. George C. Stewart, C. 0., greets the "ancient mariners" 



83 




Pershing Rifles 

Company C of Pershing Rifles, National 
honorary military society, for basic R.O.T.C. 
students, under command of Marshall Powell 
and Fred DeMarr, is in its second year of 
reactivation on the campus. Founded at the 



University of Nebraska in 1894 and at Mary- 
land in 1935, the organization lapsed at College 
Park during the war years. 

Membership in Pershing Rifles is limited to 
outstanding basic military students based on 
drill and the rifle manual. It is customary for 
the unit to serve as honor guard for distin- 
guished visitors and on special occasions. 



Cadets marching In the Fall Convocatiori In hear address by General Alexander A. Vandergrift, then Commandant of I'. S. Marine Corps 




84 







r^ 



a 



ayiLzazLons an 



o CfctivLlies 




THE ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP and participation in one or more 
campus organizations and their activities is to many students 
one of the most important and enjoyable phases of their 
collegiate life. There are many and varied groups in which any Mary- 
land student may become a member. Some have been in existence for 
so many years that they have become a part of the Maryland tradition. 
Others have been organized in recent years and a few are new to the 
campus this year. Along with all other phases of University life the 
organizations have profited and grown with the great increase in the 
student body. A serious, as well as a social trend has developed 
throughout the organizations and as a result much hne work has 
been done and a large number of excellent speakers have been brought 
to the campus by various groups. 

Guiding and aiding all campus organizations has been the privilege 
of the Executive Council of the Student Government Association. 
This body has worked to bring about close cooperation among the 
veterans, religious, speech, recreational and specialization clubs, as 
well as the publications, the honoraries and the drama groups. This 
year the individuals who make up campus organizations, large and 
small, have worked hard and have done a fine job toward building 
friendship and understanding which, after all, is the finest basis for 
any true growth. 



85 




Volpone'n schemes reach an 
exciling climax in this scene 
from the University Theatre's 
sucessful production of 
VOLPONE. 




Organizations and 
Activities 



A great parr of genuine college life is tounJ 
m the everyday contacts with student friends. 
Responsible for this and for the many recrea- 
tional activities and social educational dis- 



86 



;«.Ji I 



LA' 



4: 



^-r/f. \ 




m 



.n^#^: 



^^ 



\ 




S^'.>'^' 




cussions are the multitude of clubs, honoraries 
and organizations on the Maryland campus. 
Each student is able to participate freely in his 
own particular fields of interest. The publica- 



tions furnish the records and guidance to 
school functions and offer opportunities for 
experience in the journalistic field. 



87 



Student 

Government 

Association 





Back row— Belly Banks, Edward Matthews, Robert Mann, John Appel^ 
Front row — Ann Boswell, Weems Hawkitix 



Despite that a record undergraduate en- 
rollment of over 8,000 brought many more 
activities and increased problems, the Student 
Government Association came through a dif- 
ficult year with great credit. There was only 
one break in the official family in 1947-48, 
Robert Baker, vice president, graduating in 
February and Stanley Samuelson being chosen 
to serve during the second semester. 

Sessions of the SGA, which, in addition to 
its officers, includes thirty others representing 
all phases of campus life, were held rhc lirst 
and third Tuesday of each school nuHuh. 




Wally Fehr, pm^ident; Mary Zimmerti, secretary; 
Fred DeMarr, treasurer 



88 







Back row — John Cochran, Marshall Powell, Don Pierce, Fred DeMarr, Len Cottrell, Henry Saylor, Patricia Piper 
Front row — Mary Zimmerli, Stanley Samuelson, Ethel Jongeneel, Jackie Hajek 




Student Government Association in the midst of Us Tuesday night discussion of campus a^airs 

89 




W ally Fehr, new president of the SGA being handed the gavel by Roger Cohitt, retiring executive 



Gen. Vandergrift with President Byrd on rostrum 




Fall Convocation 

Gen. Alexander A. Vandergrift, eighteenth 
commandant of the Marine Corps, addressed 
the students and faculty of the University at 
the eighteenth annual Fall Convocation in 
Ritchie Coliseum on October 16. 

Gen. Vandergrift, whose service awards 
include the Congressional Medal of Honor 
and the Navy Cross, commended very highly 
the military staff and personnel of the Uni- 
versity's Reserve Officers Training Corps and 
stated that onlv through a strong reserve force 
could the United States survive the crucial 
days ahead. 

He told the assemblage that the R.O.T.C. 
unit at the University was the largest in the 
countrv.. 




The last fling before mid-year examinations 



Between dances — You can figure it out for yourself 




This All-Maryland dance throng certainly was not as serious as it appears here 



All-Maryland Dance 

Several all-Maryland dances, with the use 
of a student orchestra, were among the affairs 



fostered by the SGA and Independent Students 
Association during the year. Pictured above is 
testimony that the first dance, held in the old 
Gym-Armory in December, was a big success. 
It was attended by a capacity throng. 



91 




John Millek 
Vice-President 



Hknkv Savlok 
President 



Men's 



League 



Going far hcvond its many roucine duties, 
the Men's League had a fruitful year. Among 
its leading contributions was the sponsoring of 
an award of a bronze loving cup to he presented 
annually to the outstanding senior man who 
has contributed most to the welfare of the 
men students and most nearly typilies the 
ideal college man in character, achievement 
and service. It also conducted freshman elec- 
tions, took a prominent part in S.G.A. affairs, 
was active in the work of the Student L'nion 
Committee, sponsored an assembly during 
orientation week and was conspicuous in all 
welfare movements, turning in the largest 
total in the CARE drive. 

Cyfficers were: Henry C. Saylor, president; 
John Miller, vice president; Harry Dow, 
chairman of Dormitory Council; Murray Mc- 
Colloch, recording secretary; Wiley Gilstrap, 
corresponding secretary. 



Tom Germack 



Don Slienk 
Dan Framm 





Howell Hodgin 
Henry Saylor 



Harr 
Johr 

mtk 


y Dowell 

I Miller 


Roger Fogle 

Murray McColloch 


Ray Cullem 


"■" r 


«^ 




^'i 


tttl< 




ff 


- w 


k 




f^ 



Women ^s 
League 





Hack TOW — Eleanor Higgins, Marilyn Miller, Rulh Felser, Mary Louise Hermann, 
Front row — Eleanor Bryant, Ann Sipp, Mildred Mooney, 



An active wing of the Student Government 
Association, tlie Women's League lias some 
important functions. Principal of these is the 
formuhuion and administration of the rules 
governing women residents on the campus. 
Under rhe guidance of the Dean of Women, 
rile organization revises the regulations each 
vear in an effort to remove anv fallacies and 
to achieve a practical set of rules. The group 
supports all campus drives. Red Cross and 
Communitv Chest, and assisted by the Men's 
and Women's Choruses, sponsors the Christmas 
Singing. It also aids the junior Class witii the 
.iiinu.il May Day festivities. 

This year's group was under tlie leadership 
of Connie Kranz, president; Mildred Mooney, 
\icc president; Mary Par Sinirh, treasurer; 
idc.inor Hoppe, secretary. 



Mll.DKKI) MoiiNKY, V icf -President Co.vnik Kka.sz, President 
Eleanor IIocpk, Secretary Maky Pat Smith, Treasurer 



94 




Jean Hoff, Joy Hull, Bobbie Hughes, Doris Crewe, Mildred Manning, Mary Sealock, Jane Boots, Jane Fields. 
Connie Kranz, Mary Pal Smith, Eleanor Hoppe, Mary Crapster, Noel Edringfon 




95 




7'f(s/// inhrludc <il tin- iiiiiiiuil I iiilijHndtiil ^ludiiil^' Axxoriniiiin dance 



Independent Students Association 



With Marshall Powell as its leader, the 
Independent Students Association continued to 
live up to its pledge: "To create and further 
student activities in scholastic, religious and 



social fields". Other officers who served during 

the year were: Debby Kraus, vice president; 
Barbara Senge, secretary; Joe Bove, treasurer; 
Patricia Dawson, social secretary. 



A secluded corner added spice to the refreshments 



"A wolf in sheep's clothing" 





First tow: K'.ibiri 



n. W' rner, Kennedy, Cottrell, Honecker, Miller, Harris. Second row: Tompakov, Heaney, Beresonsky, Spiva, Ballard, Brooks. 



Association of Veterans 

Serving as a medium of expression for student 
veterans and as a social group for its members 
in the second year of large student veteran 
enrollment at the University, the Association 
of Veterans again had a membership in excess 
of 1,500. To bring about a higher degree of 
personal relationship by each member in the 
administration of group activities, a reorgani- 
zation of the government resulted in the 
formation of a governing council composed of 
the officers of the Association, led by Len 
Cottrell. Representatives were elected from the 
permanent dormitories. Veterans' Barracks and 
local areas. Continued rising costs of living 
prompted the Association to take an active 
role in having the GI Bill amended so as to 
increase subsistence payments. 



A helpful factor was the non-profit small 
loan plan that was initiated to assist members 
when checks were overdue. 




Senator Cain speaks on Marshall Plan at Ike Open Forum 



97 




Fimt row: Crowr, Andt-raon. Unini, Tuylor, Bradshaw, Haycrafi, Ji-iT»ts, Parker, Vroman, Sholzberger. Stcoitd row: Shenk, Marshall, Ricketts, Naville, Cornell, 
Tennyson, Johns. Hayden, Parker. Third row: Gouldman, Conlyn, Hannen, Herd, Pitcherelle, Ogle, Bennett, Brigham. 



Daydodgers Club 

With arranging of rides for the commuters 
as its first task, the club under the leadership 
of Eleanor Parker, president; Hugh Gouldman, 
vice president; and Doris Crewe, secretary, 
later held bi-monthly meetings with pleasing 



results. Through the efforts of Mary McClenon, 
publicity chairman, and Edwin Shotzberger, 
membership chairman, the club grew to be 
one of the largest on campus. 

Donald Shenk, social chairman, arranged an 
open house after the Delaware football game, 
a hayride to Great Falls, skating parties and 
an all-Maryland dance. 





Some ovcrlimc parkcrs whose cars were not hauled away by On- nimpiis police 



98 



International 
Relations Club 

With the increasing importance of under- 
standing between nations in the world today, 
the International Relations Club has found a 
widening scope for its activities. The Interna- 
tional Relations Club pursued a program of 
debates and discussions on world problems 
and obtained speakers from embassies, political 
groups, and news organizations. Representa- 
tives to conferences at neighboring colleges 
brought back encouraging reports of the work 
these groups are doing. 

Through the cooperation of Bob Martell, 
president; Ralph Smith, vice president; Barbara 
Hughes, secretary, and Dr. Richard Bauer, 
faculty advisor, the International Relations 




Fir&t row: McCurdy, Smith, Boyle, Dr. Bauer. Sicond rou Kingsbury, 
Kretchmer, Hoppe, Third row: Rossmann, Martell, Hughes. Fourth row: 
Measell, Dunne, Karlowa, Gray. Fifth row: Painter, Browning, Vermilya, 
Armstrong. Sixth row: Hicks, Watkins. 



Club was able to further its aim of helping 
to promote unanimity among nations. 



Cosmopolitan Club 

The Cosmopolitan Club started off by spon- 
soring the sale of season tickets to the National 
Symphony Wednesday Concert Series. For 
each meeting Mary Pat Smith, vice president 
and program chairman, obtained outstanding 



artists and lecturers in the fields of music, art 
and the theatre. Featured were Gene McGrath, 
pianist; Mrs. W. R. Supline, speaker and 
author, and Lee Fairley, who spoke on con- 
temporary American music. 

Joan Ryan was president, Jeanne Hahner, 
treasurer and Nancy Clapp, secretary. 



First row: Lawrence, Peter, Bryant, Hahner, Smith, R.van, Clapp. Hicks, Ryon, Holt, Auker. Second row: Morley .Reifschneider .Culbert, C. Kohner, Painter, Spears, 
MacFalls, Heise, Rustin, McBride, Callaghan, Moran, Harrington. 





Firtff roil-: Armstrong, I.indi-man. 
Sacks, Cnmpton, Thompson, E. 
Hoppi-, llicks, Hull, Morley. Smmd 
ri}u-: Huddlf, Crfwe, Painter, Clapp. 
MuKhfS. M. Karlowa, Gray, L**uk(>l, 
Hollhorst. 



Red Cross 



The Red Cross Club is active in many ways 
on the Maryland campus. Throui^h this unit, 
Christmas gifts were collected tor disabled 
veterans in nearby hospitals and yuletide 
decorations were provided for hospital wards. 
In March the Club worked u irh the National 



Red Cross in the annual fund drive. In addition, 
the club contacted campus sororities and 
dormitories and arranged for volunteer units 
of girls to visit the Bethesda Naval and Walter 
Reed hospitals weekly throughout the year. 

Assisting Chairman Eleanor Hoppe were 
George Cheely, first vice chairman; Ruth 
Talbot, second vice chairman, and Betty 
Compton, secretary-treasurer. 



Human Relations 

The Human Relations Club was organized 
for Nursery School ma)ors to develop insight 
into individual and group relations. The 
programs involving boy-girl relationships, 



marriage problems, child-parent relationships 
and child development proved to be interesting 
and informative. Sally Davis, Nancy Clapp, 
and Bettv Janney, the officers, were given 
much help by Prof. Edna McNaughton, faculty 
advisor. 



Firti rote: Giidd. Mnrifan. Midhtowl. 
Jannpy. CInpp, Diivin, Hirrh, Smirh, 
.Sli'Vfnii, (larvin. Smmil rinr: M*>rli.y. 
UmraHNT, Wrnrhrl, PiiintiT. .Slilwi-ll. 
Manil, Martin. MiicKiilln. Kcillnri, 
Monro. 




100 



First ruir: Grubar, Cantwell, 
Manning, Blake. Second row: Sacks, 
Emaia, Bogert, MeasoII, Rankin, 
Frederick, Kretchmer. Third row: 
Travers, Kuhn, Britt, McDuffie, 
Mahoney. 




Sociology Club 

The Sociology Club strived to promote a 
sociological point of view among the students 
interested in this subject, to provide oppor- 
tunity for discussion, and to present out- 
standing speakers in sociology and related 



fields. As their project for the year, the club 
took a survey of freshman students in an 
effort to determine the significant differences 
in awareness of social issues in the class. 

Officers were: Mildred Manning, Walter 
Blake, Amy Cantwell and Eleanor Higgons. 
Dr. Peter J. Lijins was faculty advisor. 



Psychology Club 

The Psychology Club was formed in 1943 
for the purpose of making practical application 
of psychological principles, discussing present 
day psychological problems and providing 
opportunity to hear lectures by prominent 



persons in the held. The club is composed 
mainly of juniors and seniors majoring in 
psychology. Students in fields pertaining to 
psychology hold associate memberships. 

Officers were: Carolyn Bryan, president; 
Edna Stark, vice president; and Pat Reed, 
secretary. 




First row: Ciramet, Kaplan. 
Sicojid row: Smith, Bryan, 
.Schmall, Reed, Slark. Third 
row: E. Parker, Rosenberg, 
Weick, Fugate, J. Parker, 
Bender, Dnolittle, Travers. 



101 




German Chtb 

The German Cluh has become one of the 
most popuhir hmguage clubs on campus, and 
irs 1947-48 meetings were social mixers for 
all German students. The club aimed to make 
the meetings more entertaining by providing 
able and interesting guest speakers, teaching 
the members German songs and introducing 
German movies. With its tine spirit of fellow- 
ship and support of student interest in the 
language, the club grew appreciably during 
the year. 

The club had capable direction by Donal 
Turkal, president; Naomi Ecker, vice president; 
Mary Lou Berger, secretary-treasurer, and 
Dr. Ludwig Hammerschlag, newly appointed 
faculty advisor. 



Fifgt row: M<jf)re, Turkal. Sfconti row: Kurz, Ecker, Smith. Third row: Berger. 
Fourth row: Weber, Hammerschlag, Rinnor. 




Firnl row: Muncra, Marwood. Scanlun, Wilderson, Kurk, Garcia. Brown, .\dler, HuyiLt. Musgrove, Sprague, del Uio. Second row: DeLco, Palmeter, Megron. VendreU, 
Kuiz, Rivera, Velez. 



Spanish Club 

The Spanish Club enjoyed a very successful 
year under the guidance of Faculty Advisor 
Mrs. Graciela Nemes of the Foreign Language 
Department. This group was organized to 
acquaint American students with the language 
and culture of Latin America, and to aid in 



the adaption of South of the Border Students 
to the ways of American life. Meetings were 
held twice a month in the Student Lounge. 
Featured were lectures and moving pictures 
of Latin America. Informal dances and picnics 
lilled in after-meeting hours. Sylvia Garcia 
and Martin McCleary lield the offices of 
president and vice president, respectively. 



102 



^^gM^E^is^^^&a^s^^^i^m 




First row: Pyle, Musgrove, Regus, McGuire, Elman. Second row: Muth, Berry, Macdunald, Wysong, Plasse, Benedict, De Seynes. Third row: Lewis, Howe, Robertson, 
Ritayik, Wood, Pollard, Perkins, Rossmann, Duke, Hambleton, Dr. Zucker. Fourth row: Lopez, Troeger, Tompakov, Lerner, Gauss, Dickie, Petit, Norfolk. 



French Club 

A banquet at the Le Napoleon restaurant and 
La Soiree Musicale, presented by the club's 
musical talent, were features of the French 
Club events during the year. Small impromptu 



plays also were given at meetings and a picnic 
was held at Greenbelt. 

Officers were: Maurice Plasse, president; 
Paul Norfolk, vice president, and Betty 
Troeger, secretary. 



Chinese Sttuients Club 

Organized in the fall of 1947, the Chinese 
Students Club aims to bring together all those 
of that nationality on the campus. Meetings, 



which featured speakers and discussion periods, 
were held in the Arts and Science Building. In 
addition to get-togethers with Chinese youth 
organizations of Washington and Baltimore, 
the club plans to hold an annual dance. 



First row: Louie, Chung, Sing, Wong, Yea. Second row: D. Zia, Chu, Lee, J. Zia, Bock. 




103 



A. I E. E. 



Under tlic leadership oi Charles Morell, 
chairman; Earl Hogan, vice chairman; Joseph 
Slaughter, secretary-treasurer, and with Prof. 
Lawrence J. Hodgins acting as advisor and 



counsellor, the American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers accomplished much in its field. 

A smoker was held October 8. Other events 
included inspection trips to the Potomac 
Electric Power Company and the Bureau of 
Standards. Meetings for discussions were held 
at frequent intervals. 



Pirti row: Bryan, Fritts, Schuritz, Rugo. Dean, Slaughter, Hodgins, Hogan, Morell, Wedgman, Gochenour, Rohrbach, Libby. Sfeond ruw: Mestor, Saunders, Kaplan. 
Hill, Bessenl, E. Meares, Akera, Lindquist, Broanick, Gulick, Gray. D. Holdl, Berger. Keim. Kellem, Green. E. R. Toense. Third row: Maynard, Starobin. R. W 
Toense. Fourth row: Kraemer. Bleinberger, Elliott, Thompson, Wertz, Smith, Peregoy, Burneslon. Brown. Professor Hoshall. 




AS. ME. 



The American Society of Mechanical En- 
gineers increased its membership by one- 
fourth over 1946-47. It participated in the 
Regional Convention at Villanova, where 



Ronald Bowles' engineering paper received 
honors, and made inspection trips to Cono- 
wingo Dam and the Bethlehem Steel Plant. 
Officers were: Boh Shumaker, president; 
John Schrecongost, vice president; and Harry 
Loose, secretary. 



Firm raw: Allen. Bradshaw, Bums, O'Hara, J. B. Dougherty, Shumaker, Shreeve, Loose, Schrecongost, Maxwell, Murray, Neviaser, Weinberg, Serond row: Bozman, 
Clark, Dougla.ii, Moore, Schellhas, Reed, Wilson, R. Hughes. Amiicher, Taylor, El.snic, Von Ahn. J. R. Dougherty. Eckard. Davenport, Titman, Waugh. Third row: 
White, Stone, Talone, Jom's, Potls, Hobbs, Gotl. Cockiy, Hall. Kuidell, Wiseman, Wooden, Hanson. Nickel. Fniirlh row: Binkley, Fieller, Hello. Crone, Rhoderick, 
Cause, Wunder, Small, Engli'. Maya. DarlinR. C:oughlin, Thomas, Fellnn. McLellan, Tripp. Martin. Shew, Carter. 




10 J 




First row: Gassinger, Gold, Moorhead, Fazzalari, Winkler. Second row: Slutd, Flack, Sheets, Goss, Beckman, Coakley. Third row: Conrad, Chambers, Abrahams. 
Garlock. 



A. I Ch. E. 



The purpose of the American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers is to bring the students 
into closer contact with actual industrial 



problems and to promote a better under- 
standing between the students from both 
industrial and educational institutions. 

Officers of the Maryland Chapter were: 
H. A. Gassinger, president; I. L. Gold, vice 
president; and M. G. Moorhead, secretary. 




First row: Rothenhoefer, Baugham, Hobba, Hollingsworth, Forsyth, Conlyn, Jackowski. Kennedy, Hartge, Mortimer. Second row: Lutz, McCummings, Jaworski, 
Kelly, Abercrombie, .\ngel, Shook, Loos, Garland, Bettendorf, Dunkor, Crone. Kennedy, Armentrout. Third row: Luthy, Williams, Ehatt, Snyder, Poegraff, Riddle, 
Raymond, Miller, Hall, Clem, Osborne. 



A. S. C E. 



Meetings of the American Society of Civil 
Engineers provided the opportunity for the 
making of professional contacts. The society 
also supplemented class and laboratory work 



with movies, talks and inspection trips. Among 
trips taken were to Dalecarlia Reservoir and 
to bridges and other projects in course of 
construction in the Washington area. 

Ray Hollingsworth was president and James 
Forsyth was vice president; Robert Conlyn, 
secretary; and John Hobbs, treasurer. 



105 



Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society 




Ftritt row: Buki-r, Hodgson. Strand rvw: Eya. Third row: Grpncll, Shecler. 
Fourth row: Scharpf, Koontz. 



The Maryland chapter of the Student Affili- 
ates of American Chemical Society was or- 
ganized in March, 1945- The basic purpose of 
the organization is to make it possible for 
students on the campus who are interested in 
chemistry and its related fields to become 
acquainted witli one another and to further 
rhcir knowledge of chemistry. Chemistry ma- 
jors, chemistry minors, and chemical engineers 
are eligible for membership. 

Under the leadership of President Shirley 
Hodgson and the able advisorship of Dr. G. 
Forrest Woods, the club met at least once a 
month and presented speakers and films on 
various chemical and technical subjects. 

The public was invited to the meetings 
which featured guest speakers. 



Propeller Club 

The Propeller Club, under the leadership 
of President Bob Harleston and Dr. John 
Frederick, faculty advisor, succeeded in bring- 
ing about a closer relation of the students in 



the transportation and foreign trade field with 
working firms. Speakers, who told of present 
and future opportunities, were: H. Franklin 
Sheeley, vice president of Moore McCormack 
Lines, Jackson Darneille, vice president of 
Maryland Trust Co., and Marshall B. Dierson, 
traffic representative of the port of Baltimore. 



firf/ roir.-Somt'rs, Wilhr-ra, Middlcton, Xiick, Mooncy, Guithcr, Cinnanp. Black, Aristizabal. Sieond row: Sattler, J. Ruppersberger, Smith, Volko, Etzlcr. G. Barnra, 
\V. Kupp'Tsbcrgcr, BurbaK''. Mannnn, Maylan, Margolis, Pb-tchor. Ordoobadi, Horn, Lpttre, Vprnay. 




106 




First row: Sante, Pruett, Beam, Kilbourne, Shortess, Duncan, Myers, Werner, Dubuque. Second row: Davis, Ijeon, Working, Shields, Cobfy, Houle, lidhvij 
Ebersberger. Third row: Roberts, Smith, Moore, Flax, Whitacre, Weston, Snyder, Essers, Dickson. 



Alpha Phi Omega 

Membership in Alpha Phi Omega, service 
fraternity is limited to men who have been 
connected with the Boy Scout movement. As 



a service to the student body and faculty, 
Alpha Phi Omega maintained an information 
service to aid registration, made daily visits 
to the inhrmary to get books and assignments 
for the patients and sponsored the Com- 
munity Chest drive on the campus. 



Home Economics Club 

Highlights for the Home Economics Club 
were a talk and demonstration of ceramics, a 
taffy pull at Christmas for the benefit of the 
Nursery School, a fashion show for the 
campus folk in which the members acted as 



models, a lecture on the types and uses of 
silverware and a beauty clinic for all interested 
students. The club started the year with a 
welcoming tea for all new students and faculty 
in Home Economics and the Province Work- 
shop for Home Economics Club representatives 
in this area and surrounding states. 



First row: Edrington, Reinhart, Brown, Peter, Bryant, Oyster, Galloway, Rockwell, Kreisher. Second row: Windsor, Swain, Simmons, Carr, Rustin, Goddard, Rabner, 
J. Myers, Colton. Third row: Lanier, Coluson, Markey, Chruch, Ryan, Andrus, Orr, Durean, W. Myers, May. 




107 




Fiml mw MrCuul.v. Ui.-.u. Il..ii.i. iMisciJI, 11. Jimi's, Sfhniiill. M.-v.-rs. MilchiU. Sinmcl r.iir: Wilkc-rson. Ji'iikins. MontEomiTy, Clrwnwuod. Baker, T. Ensor, 
Hoopes. Crist, SchaifiT. Wilrh. Hill. Third ruir: Hickman, Jarvi.s, Cooli-y, Boyle, Stockman, Heinemann, Messinger, Urovin, Poore, P. Enaor, Wiley, Davis, Krabill, 
Bosley. Fourth raw: C. GiddiriR.s, K. Jones, Whiteford, Crouse, W. Ensor, Spurrier, Hearn, Fry. Banner, J. Giddings, Bay, Clopper. 



4-H Club 



Led by Bill Baker, president, and Sloane 
Hoopes, vice president, the Collegiate 4-H 
Club had an active year. The organization not 
only assists 4-H Clubs in the counties of the 



State but also helps former 4-H'ers adjust 
themselves to college life. 

Plans for the future, discussed during the 
bi-monthly meetings, include a service club 
for 4-H Clubs, a monthly magazine and ways 
to interest other 4-H'ers in attending the 
university. 



ERA. 



A member of the Agricultural Council, the 
Future Farmers of America, in coordination 
with that organization, holds social events. 
The F.F.A. sponsors animal judging contests, 



entertains chapters from high schools and 
winds-up with an annual banquet. Monthly 
meetings also are held at which programs 
are presented, including debates, guest speakers 
and motion pictures. 

Van Whiting was president and Joseph 
Newcomer vice president. 



Hi row Titus ArnotI, Ferver. Umg. Youni;. Siren./ r„ir: Bevard, Thomas, Jones, Masaey, Kusfelt, Kieck, Kent. Third rtiu-: Kidenour, A. Ahalt, Wright, Neweomor. 
liting, Sanner, Twining. Fourth row: Brandenburg, Cain. Baker, T. Ahall. Hendricks, Wartiels, Bishop, .\llenberg, Buckel, Persol, Pu3(>y, E. Baity, hifth rum; 
rail, Fisher, Oulridge, Thompson, MacDonald, Blackhall, Jenkins, Hinds. 




108 




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First row: Bridge, Koch, Thomas, Werner, Neumann, Hanns, Leffel, Fantom, Trimmer. Scco7id row: Keplinger, Reith, Slonaker, Carpenter, Morris, Koontz, DiMichele. 
Third row: Morton, Emory, Demaree, Neutzel, Gleis, Moseley, Swann. 



Plant Industry Club 

The Plant Industry Club is one of the recent 
additions to the long list of campus organi- 
zations. The purpose of the club is to bring 
the students in the Departments of Agronomy, 
Botany and Horticulture in closer contact 
with each other and with persons who are 



working in some phase of plant industry. The 
club met once a month and sponsored speakers 
who discussed some phase of plant work. 
Social activities of the club included the 
annual barn dance and a moonlight cruise. 

Officers were: Harry Neumann, president; 
Bob Leffel, vice president; and Don Hanns, 
secretary. 



Ag. Council 

The Agricultural Council was concerned 
with the unification of the clubs and organiza- 
tions in the College of Agriculture the pro- 
motion of the welfare and betterment of 



physical conditions in this college, the estab- 
lishment of a spirit of unity, friendship and 
sociability among the students and faculty, 
and the promotion of high standards of 
scholarship and character among the students. 
The Council sponsored a fall barn dance and 
moonlight cruise. 



First row: Outhouse, Baker, Cain, Greenwood. Second row: Whiting, Neumann, Rang, Crawford, Bechtold, Holter, Crouse. 




109 



Air>^ 




l-'imt row: Innerst, Lynch, Grouse, 
I>r(»\in, Carlton, Rpcvos, Sirond row: 
FraliriKcr, Emerson, Boyle, Hcinemann, 
Munlyomery, Mitchell, McEwon, Wil- 
son. Third row: Halstead, Schmidt, 
White, Benedict. Carrion, Gibson, 
Corbett. 



Block and Bridle 



The Maryland chapter of the Block and 
Bridle Club originally was organized in 1924 
by Animal and Dairy Husbandry students as 
the Livestock Club. In 193H the club was 
admitted to National Block and Bridle as its 



19rh chapter. It aims to pronu)te higher 
scholarship and increase student interest in 
general. 

The club published the Block and Bridle 
Herald, sponsored the annual Student Live- 
stock Judging Contest and the Student Live- 
stock Show. It joined with the Agriculture 
Council to give the Annual Barn Dance. 



Riding Club 

The Riding Club primarily is for students 
interested in equine pastimes. Members ride 
throughout the year and instruction is given 



to beginners by the more experienced riders. 
The annual horse show was staged in the 
Spring. The club's program included semi- 
formal dances, movies, speakers and trips 
to judge horses. Hay and moonlight rides 
also were held during the Autumn. 



WM 



FifKt row: Flynn, Crawford, 
HuRtifl, KanK. Mni. Fofiter, 
Mr. Foster, Ailrhi-scpn, Bevilb'. 
Fennc-ssey, Ilfuhfll. Knil. .SVr- 
ond row: Orkey, Kaufman. 
Norton, Hurler, Fell, Ward, 
Derrect, Howard, Hanlfman. 
Meyers. Montit'tmery, Srhaefi-r, 
Third raw: BfTf{r|uiN(, ManaK- 
h a n , F' a I m e 1 <T , N e n I i n e , 
Huichinnon, WalkinM, Mende, 
MiTRon, Aiken. Hunleman. 



^f^ I I I ^SSifjS^ 




110 



First row: Martin, Hermann, Bartlett, 
M. L. Smith, Eckert, Dr. Cupp, 
Hersloff, Dunigan, Harder, Hartge. 
Second row: Morris, Clarke, Dunne, 
Marshall, Appel, Fram, Mullane, 
Matthews, Zinck. Third row: Millian, 
Bradford, Hayman. Geis, Wolfe, Block. 
Gookin, Line weaver, Hersloff. Fourth 
row: Webster, C. R. Smith, Schindler, 
Weber, Kramer, Seger, Fredrick, 
Heider, Marschalk. 




Sailing Club 

"V- 

The Sailing Club was organized in September 
of 1947 to represent Maryland in regattas with 
other universities and to offer cruises for its 
members. Under Commodore Herbert Eckert 
and Rear Commodore Sig Herslof, the pro- 



grams for the bi-monthly meetings included 
classes to familiarize members with nautical 
terms, sailing techniques, special speakers 
and movies. 

Regattas were arranged with Navy, George- 
town and G. W. The most thrilling victory 
was over Navy in November. 



Terrapin Trail Club 

The Terrapin Trail Club was organized to 
further the interest of students in visiting 
points of historic interest, studying nature 
lore and hiking. This year the club has ex- 
panded its activities to include swimming 



and canoeing. Afternoon, moonlight and over- 
night hikes were the main events on the 
year's program. 

Officers were: Dave Dickson, president; 
Virginia Groves, vice president; Charlotte 
Schellhas, secretary; and Fred Regeimbal, 
treasurer. 




First row: Dickson, Rose, Edwards, 
Rpgeimbal, Webb, Martin, Knotts, 
Kebler, Blodgett, Russel. 



Ill 




First ruw: Knopplc, Burton, Milh-r, Uciison, Whiti-hurst, Zimmi-rman, Hill. DcllintjtT. Adicr. Sicond row: Small, Horde. Johnson, Kot-niK, Amoss. Uurnside, Loftin. 
Fenton, Kyan, Derr, (Jrovf, Zinck, Kcssling. 

Women^s Physical Education Club 



All physical education majors arc eligible 
for membership in this club. It was organized 
to provide recreation for its members and to 
enable them to learn aspects of sports not given 
in class. The club is planning to hold future 
social events with the Men's Fhvsical Educa- 



tion Majors Club. One t)f the year's features 
was a display of pottery and clay handicraft. 
Aimee Loftin was president and Marianna 
Derr was vice president. Misses Rachel Emmett 
and Elizabeth Hinchbaugh acted as faculty 
advisors. 



Two coeds match scores on the University tiowiing alleys as part of the phi/sicnl education program 




112 




First row: Trimmer. Zinck, Whitehurst, Knoppel, Adler, Miller, Hord, Johnson, Motley. Second ro-w: Koenig, Dunne, Sacks, Armstrong, Burton, Benson, Loftin. 
Dellinger, Derr, Keseler, Grove. Third row: Amoss, Hoppe, Burnside, Morse, Pue, Fenton, Hicks, Manning, Zimmerman. 



W.R.A. 



Judo Club 



Starting with the freshman picnic, the 
Women's Recreational Association kept active 
the remainder of the year. Early in December, 
the W.R.A. sponsored a meeting of delegates 
from eight colleges from within the State to 
discuss common problems. The annual ban- 
quet, at which awards were made, climaxed 
the year. 



The Judo Club was organized in the spring 
of 1947 by a group of students interested in 
this sport. They had a capable volunteer 
instructor in Minuro Okimato, a Japanese 
specialist in the art of judo. The purposes of 
weekly meetings are to foster confidence and 
good character and to develop physical and 
mental stature. The club held a demonstration 
in November to display its work. 



F iTRt rinr: F o r a r d , 
Barclay, Gamble. Scc- 
itrid Ttiw: Fox, Singleton, 
Fowler, Hunt, Brooke. 
Third row: Cooper, 
Libowitz, Okimato, 
Umbarger. 




113 



Art Club 



Starting with an open house, the Art Cluh 
later held meetings with talks by well-known 
speakers, followed hv sketching periods for 
the more artistically inclined members. A 



Beaux Arts Ball was held in April and one 
of the club's main projects was providing 
wall decorations and posters for campus 
functions. 

Cathia Howley was president, Charles 
Thompson, vice-president, and Pat McKee, 
secretary. 



Firgt row: Cooper, Roberta, Vogeler, McKee, Thompson, Howley, Hollund, Kyan, Mann. Stcond row: .\ppel, Hargravo, Siegrist. Burgess, Hamilton, .\mick, Gu<;tafson. 
Paterson, Derrick, Tasteel, Eleder, I^ee. 




Firnt row: Kennard, Benedict, Archibald, Healy, .\bbe, Mcl^^llan, Thoma.^, Baker. Sfrond row: PidReon, Hack, Miggin.s. Durepo. [|ick.4, .Andru.^, Compton, Brown, 
Gale, Russell, Dickson. 



Camera Club 



Reactivated last Spring, the Camera Club 
forged ahead this year under the capable 
leadership of John Healy. In addition to 



formal instruction in photographic principles, 
there wc-rc model portrait sessions, color 
shows, guest speakers and an cniring to Great 
Falls. 

Other officers were: Louis R adder, vice- 
president, and Bob McLellan, secretary. 



II 



Religious Council 

Stimulating of interest in religious course 
instruction was the main interest of the Student 
Religious Council, which, at the same time, 
fostered a move for the erection of a student 



chapel on the campus. The Council sponsored 
the autumn carnival religious service. Reli- 
gious Emphasis Week, Christmas holiday 
plans for foreign students, and the presentation 
of carols from Morrill Hall during Christmas 
week. The Council was directed by President 
Bob Bechtold. 



First mw: Rappeporf, Bechtold, Rev. Orlh, Rev. Bard, Rev. Sprenkel, Father Maguire, Rev. Brown. Second row: Schaffer, Ball, Eisenhauer, Higgons. Gotoiu. Third 
row: Wiebel, Healey, Scott, Santo, Spilman, Blackwell, Fresh. 




Religious Life 

The Religious Life Committee is composed 
of representatives from the student body and 
the faculty who act as guides for the religious 
activities on campus. Representing the faculty 



were : Miss Rosalie Leslie, chairman ; Dr. Charles 
White, Dr. Wesley Gewehr, Prof. Harlan 
Randall, Prof. James Reid, Miss Marion John- 
son, Prof. Edna McNaughton, and Prof. Arthur 
Hamilton. The presidents of the religious 
clubs represented the student body. 



First row: McNaughton, Lpslie, Johnson. Ball. Second rair: Randall, Gewehr, White, Hamilton, Reid. 





Firift rote: ZoIlickofltT, Smith, 
MontEomcry, Dflwiltr. Bard, 
Scot I. Walki^r. Wolfp, Jones, 
l^ury, Lawri'nrc. Second 
rotr: McCullagh. C»>burn, 
Scheufere, Sommi'rfipld, 
St<'war(, Fiizgprald. Haddpr, 
Ritchie, Day. Wilkcrson, 
(Irovf, Stpvcns, Manter. 
Third row: Twining, 
Shockley, Muhly, Matthews, 
Hicks, Hoppe, Kaufman, 
Price, Foster, Chlan, Suppes, 
Varela. 



Wesley Foundation 

The Wesley Foundation, an organization 
within the Methodist Student Movement, 
sponsored Sunday evening Vespers, cooperated 



in the Sunday morning Protestant services 
and was instrumental in organizing religious 
cell groups. Deputation teams visited churches 
in surrounding states to conduct services. 

Officers were Bill Scott, Hank Detwiler, 
and Ro.xie Montgomery. 



Firtt row: Mclntyrc, Majesky, Crcoger. 
Sipp. Fresh, Brown, Gotoiu, Sommerfield, 
Tri'Wf, Dunne, Sack.s. Reeond roir; Ball, 
liouiw', Mpndpnhall, Hicnlon, Rickilts. 
Howard, Tufft, Cooper, Colton, Mayer, 
Armstrong, Ault, Warfield, Gwathmey. 
Third row: Owen, Legg, Cloppcr, Mc- 
Clenon, Matlingly, Drisroll, Beard, 
Jones, Benedict, Bay, Boughlon, Cooley. 
Fourth row: Williams, Wurabacher, Ihlen- 
feldt, Emken, Grenier, Boswell, Ueed, 
Scarborough, Ice, Wood. 




Presbyterian 

To meet the task of providing Christian 
fellowship to its students on non-church 
campuses, the Westminster Foundation was 



established by the Presbyterian Church. On 
this campus it is under the guidance of Rev. 
Lloyd G. Brown. Authorities in various fields 
"were heard and panels, forums and discussions 
on Christian heritage and issues of the day 
were held. 



IKi 



first row: Ostermayfr, Wright, 
C. Brockmeyer, Krelchmer. M. 
Brockmeyer, Father Maguire, 
Sante, Compton, Obold, Cas- 
sels, Emala, Fenton. Sicojid 
row: Croghan, Kaufman, R. 
Gies, McKeown, Troy, Miller, 
R. Brockmeyer, Amalfitano, 
Motley, Schmidt, Giancoli, 
Brazier, Munday. Third row: 
Healy, Ryon, Fennessey, 
Schwalier, Kennedy, E. Gies, 
Dougherty, Muss, Marley, Sup- 
Hcki, McDonald. Fourth row: 
McPadden, Reubelt, Batler. 
McComb, Sanderson, Chrobot, 
Mendez, Wells, D. Gies, 
Grogin, Stefun. 




Newman Club 

An active and systematic program was 
carried out by the Newman Club during the 
year. One of the highlights was the establish- 



ment of an official newspaper, The Newman, 
in which Advisors, Father Hartegan and 
Father Maguire, gave valued assistance. Social 
events included a picnic mixer, Christmas 
party and the annual Sno-Ball. The club also 
sponsored the Johnny Long benefit dance. 




First row: Hill, Schaffer, Wiley, 
Schuber, Kev. Mr. Sprenkel, Wiebel, 
Schnick, Haag. Second row: Probst, 
Repp, Kilzmiller, Steinmetz, Gellhaus, 
Wenchel, Tovell, Dansberger, Hop- 
pensteadt. Third row: Bream, Fuchs, 
H. Rieck, J. Rieck, Taylor, Carstens, 
Wiles, Gross, Trautner, Barr, Wachter. 



Lutheran Students 



The Lutheran Student Association met in 
the basement of the Delta Gamma House the 
hrst and third Thursdays of each month. These 



meetings centered around the theme Christ 
and Our Careers, Retreats, conferences and 
numerous social functions were highlights of 
the year's activities. 

The group was led by Fred Wiebel, president; 
Dorothy Schaffer, vice president; Phyllis 
Schubert, secretary, and Joe Wiley, treasurer. 



117 




First row: Browning, Bunki-r, Dunne, Alexaiidi-r, Lt-mmen, Savage, Bull, Schultz. Stcond ruw: Wilkersori, Ault, Sacks. Surell, Goton, Motley, li. Link, Wheatley, Amus, Misa 
I>t*slie» Spilzer, While. Third row: Fent B. Bechtold, W. Bechtold, Keyscr, Wills, C Link, Higgons, Dorr, Sautelk, Hunton, Bovson, Iwakiri, Jenkins, Hall, Wann. 



Baptist Union 

On the Maryland campus the Baptist Student 
Union served in bringing together Christian 
students to share their spiritual growth from 
day to day. During each noon meeting a 



student speaker presented devotional thoughts 
tor the day. His talk usually was preceded by 
informal singing and followed hy a period of 
fellowship. Occasional socials added variety. 
Officers were: Bob Bechtold, Penny McDuffie, 
Jean Scheufele, Ethelyn Eddie and Hank 
Bausum. 



Canterbury Club 

A focal point for all Episcopal students, the 
Canterbury Club met every second and fourth 
Thursday in the New Armory Lounge. The 



meetings varied from interesting speakers to 
student discussion groups. The club's annual 
project was helping the displaced persons of 
Europe. Plans were made to send two boxes 
of food and clothing a month to some needy 
person or family across the ocean. 



Firxt row: S, Kcimcl, Dfrrick, BIak<', fulbcrt, Whilo, Kcv. Mr. Orlh, IliKKons, V. Kcimcl. Hurscy, Larson. Serond row: Graham, Ward. E. Drovin. Mazi>r. Gadd. 
Burgrtw. Wulfrrt. Dickoy, Simmons. Hahnt-r. Third ruw: Howland, Franlz. Hall. Wysniin, Smith, Hayden, Turkal, Moore, Oarlock, Blizzard. 




118 



Christian Science 

Meeting every Thursday evening in the 
Dean of Women's building, the Christian 
Science Club provided weekly services on the 
campus for all those who were interested. 
After each meeting a lecture was held and 
one of the most outstanding was given in the 
spring by a member of the Board of Lecture- 
ship of the Mother Church, the First Church of 
Christ, Scientist, in Boston. Meetings were 
conducted by student members of the Executive 
Committee. 

Officers for the year were: Dean Blackwell, 
president; Benjamin Halleck, vice president; 
Sibyl Greenleaf, clerk,- and John Marshalk, 
treasurer. 

Mrs. Dorothy Hulsizer of Washington acted 
as faculty advisor. 




First row; Taibott, Halleck, Greenleaf, Blackwell. Second row: Marschalk, Vogeler, Flocken. 
Third row: Pearce, Walt, Blythe. Fourth row: Blandford, Hanson. 



Hillel Foundation 

The Foundation aimed to impart an under- 
standing and appreciation of Jewish religious 
and cultural heritage and develop harmonious 
relations with other campus groups. Town 



hall programs, debates, discussions, Interfaith 
meetings, socials and the publication of the 
Hillel newspaper were a few of many functions. 
Officers were: Larry Holofcener, president; 
Sam Auerhan, vice president, and Margie 
Cimmet, secretary. Rabbi Meyer Greenberg 
was director. 



First row: Drucker, Cimmet, Greenberg, L. Holofcener, Zelko. Second row: M. Holofcener, Getz, Freishtat, Fleischmann, Hassan, Chasin, Starobin, Rankin. 




119 




First row: SpilziT, Kddy. Schcufi-1'-. Stroud tow: Wiilkt-r, Ball, Spilman, Somrmrfi'ld. Bard. Third row: Jones, Drtwilcr. Bunkor, Smilh. Wiley. 



Pre-Theo logical Club 

Under the direction of President Ken Spil- 
man, Wednesday morning devoti(,)ns for stu- 
dents were held in the Dean of Women's Build- 



ing. Field trips also were taken to Virginia 
Seminary in Alexandria and Howard University 
in Washington. In February, the members were 
guests of the Pre-Ministerial Group at Western 
Maryland College. 



Religious Philosophy 

To fulfill the need for a philosophical or- 
ganization on the Maryland campus, a number 



of Unitarians formed the Study Group of 
Religious Philosophy in 1946. Members study 
the origin and history of various beliefs, 
compare the major religions and discuss per- 
sonal philosophy and religion. 



FirM row: Hall, Jdhnscm, RacofT, Eisenhaucr. S-nnut mw: Eya, R<Ti'.sonsky, Ennis, Fleishman, Kranz. 




120 



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First row: Dr. Jack Bryan, I'n.f. James Heid. Mr. William Uu.ul. S.cuud row: Norman Katz. Ethel J..ni;..n.-.-l. Jac-k (Mark. U.'e .Sp.-.-d. Mis.. A.l.l.- Stamp, d.-an oi 
women, the fourth faculty member, was not present. 




Publications Board 

The Publications Board is appointed by 
Dr. Bvrd ro supervise and direct the student 
publications. With Dr. Jack Y. Bryan as 
chairman, the Board consisted of Prof. James 
H. Reid, Mr. William Hottel and Miss Adele 
Stamp. The individual publications were repre- 
sented h\ their respective editors: Diamond- 
back, Ethel Jongeneel and Weems Hawkins; 
Terrapin, Jack Clark; Old Line, Dee Speed 
and Shelly Akers, and Pi Delt, Norm Katz. 
The meetings of this Board throughout the 
course of the year directed the procedures and 
policies of the Maryland student publications. 
The dav to d.i\ counsel and assistance rendered 
to ail of flic publications by Advisor Bill 
HottL-l was much appreciated by all the staff 
members. 



Wll.l.lAM II. lloTTBL 

Faculty Advixor of Student Publicationa 




First row: McDonald, Cuplin, Hawkins, Glazer, Cohn. Second row: Haase, Akers, Simmons, Kalz, Speakfr, Piper. Sinton, Grassmuck. Third row: Cohen, Clark, 
Clagett, Cosing, McCollum, Holm, Bowers, Danegger. 



Pi Delta Epsilon 



Founded at Syracuse University in 1909, 
Pi Delta Epsilon was established at Maryland 
in 1930. Membership is open to those students 
who have held a major position on one of the 
University's student publications for at least 



one semester or those who have performed one 
year's outstanding service. The tradition of 
presenting a cup to the outstanding Freshman 
journalist, in his Sophomore year, was estab- 
lished this spring. 



Pi Dclt Officers: Patty Piper, vice president; Norm Katz, president; Nancy Simmons, treasurer; Terry Speaker, secretary, not in picture. 





The 

1948 

Terrapin 




John E. t'l.AKK 
Editor 



With jack Clark in the Editor's position, 
work on the 1948 Terrapin began early last 
year. Johnny Miller handled the funds in his 
capacity as Business Manager, while Terry 
Speaker and Fred De Marr, Associate Editor 
and Managing Editor respectively, straight- 
ened out snags encountered in planning and 
assembling the book. The layouts were produced 
by Frank Masterson. The difficult assignment 
of picturing an active campus was covered by 
Al Daneggcr, George Sing, Dick Kirk and 
Jonas Rappeport, and the pictures were as- 
similated into the book by I'liil Ikctciidort. 
Bill Groome broLight forth some unusual ideas 
for the sports section. The hectic task of 
assembling people for group pictures was 
accomplished bv Pat Reetl, C.andv Smith and 
Ginie Bennett. Waldo Burnside and his staff 
mailed the towering stacks of Terrapins to 
1947 graduates. 




John H. .\1ii,i.i;k 
fiiixiiii»!i Miiniiijrr 



VI \ 




Frederick S. DeMarr 
Miinnging Editor 



Shirley R. Speaker 
Associnie Editor 




William R. Groome 
Sports Editor 



Alfred Danegger 
Photography Editor 



Philip E. Bettendorf 
Engraving Editor 



Frank A. Masterson, Jr. 
Layout Editor 






First rnw: Hicks, MastHrsim. Bt-Itondorf, Schindlcr, (.Innsby, Hrnwn, Abbe. Srcnnd row: Kirk, Sinton, Scull, Martin. Miller, Kretchmcr, Bnpat, K<M'd. Cole, Harrison. 
Third rote: Scott, Miller, Burnsidi-, Culbert, Pierce. Saylor. Clark, (Jwalhemey, Shade, Geiger, Speaker, Bennett, Thompson. Lewis. 



Terrapin Staff 



Editor Jack Clakk 

BusineKs Matuiger John Millkk 

Staff: Les Lawrence, Margie Scull 

Anxoriiite Editor Terry Speaker 

Miinaging Editor , Fred DeMarr 

Liujoutx Frank Mastbrson 

Enyravinga Phii, Brttendorf 

SportH nil.l, Groomk 

Staff: Margie Scull, Bo Brown 
Photography Al, DaNEGGER 

Staff: Dick Kirk, Wayne Brubaker, Jonas Rappeport, 
George Sing 
Seniorn Page Sinton 

Staff: Ellie Gwathemey, June Lewis, Margie Geiger 
Organizations Candy Smith 

Staff: Naomi Miller, Virginie Bennett 

FratfrniticK and Sororities Pat Rkku 

I'iit>lication!< ViRGINIE Bknnktt 

Fnndty Jean ('i'lhekt 

Kexidenccn Hon ScoTT 

Honoriirics BETTY Mll.i.ER 

Military Hank Savi.or 

Staff: Smokey Pierce 

Copy Jackie Hajek 

Office Manager . Fi.o Kretchmkr 

Circulation Waldo Hi rnsidk 

Staff: Diane Thompson, Dootsie Martin 




Hollel and Clark disciinx a new angle to the problem 



120 




Weather eleur; track fust; no beln taken here 

Lovely to look at, delightful to hold, but what a mess to alphabetize! 



'Look at her; isn't she prettyV 




127 




Ethel H. Jongenebl 
Edilor, First SemeKler 



E. Weems Hawkins 
Editor, Second Semester 



Diamondback 



For the first time in its twenty-eight years 
of existence the Diamondback this past year 
expanded its weekly production to encompass 
two editions per week, one appearing on 
Tuesday and the other on Friday. During the 
first semester the paper was edited by Ethel 
Jongeneel anil tollowint^ her, in Fvbruary, 
Weems Hawkins stepped up to occupy the 
leading role. The girls were aided by Business 
Managers Carol Haase and Edgar Moore; 
Managing Editors Mark Coplin and Allen 
Bowers; News Editors George Cheely, juliannc 
Holm and Harrison P. Hagemeyer. Dr. Bryan 
advised on pertinent questions and aided the 



course of newspaper events. Harvey Libowitz 
and his energetic staff directed circulation of 
the paper. 

Blazing editorials by Lou Eisenhauer, biting 
sarcasm of "The Whip" by Dick Dunlap, 
sports headlines and thrills from eyewitness 
Smokey Pierce, a spot of poetry b\- Ginie 
Bennett, sparks of wit from the pens of Mollee 
Copple, Don Mortimer and B. j. Audish, 
words of wisdom from Jerry Epter, helpful 
and worth\- contributions by the many lesser 
known workers and interesting photos by 
Jonas Rappeport, Dick Kirk and George Sing. 
That's the 1947-48 Diamondback in a nutshell! 



I -is 





Carol M.-Haase 
Business Manager, First Semester 



C. Edgar Moore 
Business Manager, Second Semester 



Diamondback Staff 



Editor, Fall Semester Ethel Jongeneel 

Editor, Spring Semester Weems Hawkins 

Managing Editors Weems Hawkins, Mark Coplin, 

Allen Bowers 

News Editors George Cheely, Julianne Holm, 

Harrison P. Hagemeyer; Staff: Gene 
Clagett, Dick Searles, Harry Ortiz 

Reporters Edith Conant, Tom Ray, Howell 

HoDGKiN, Selma Cohn, Charles Schaeffer, 
Betty Getz, Gene Clagett, Bob Johnston, 
Germainb Margolis, Virginia Legg 

Feature Editor Louis Eisenhauer 

STAFf: B. J. AuDiSH, Jerry Epter, Dick 
DuNLAP, Virginia Bennett, Don Mortimer, 
George Bennsky, June Danglade 

Staff Artist Alvin Cohen 

Copy Editors George Cheely, Clyde Houle 



Copyreaders Doris Harder, James Kapplin, Danny 

KUNDIN 

Sports Editor Smokey Pierce 

Staff: Bill Adair, John Keefauver, Ginny 
Lanzer, Bill Lewis 

Office Manager Edgar Moore 

Business Manager, Fall Semester Carol Haase 

Business Manager, Spring Semester Edgar Moore 

Staff: Bob Mesondes, Helen White 

Advertising Manager, Fall Semester Chester Grassmuck 

Advertising Manager, Spring Semester Jim Mann 

Staff: Sibyl Grebnlbaf, Bill Levi, Ruth 
Kearny, Mary Lu Sheets, Joe Barry, Jean 
Knox, Rosemary Havener, Elly Harrington 

Circulating Manager Harvey Libowitz 

Staff: Virginia Bogert 
Photography James Rappeport, Dick Kirk, George Sing 



J. Allen Bowers 
Managing Editor, Friday Edition 



Mark D. Coplin 
Managing Editor, Tuesday Edilinv 





Fir.-it row: Getz, Audish, White, Conant, Sheets; Secund row: Bennett, Holm, Hawkins, Jongeneel, Margulis, Lcyg; Third roiv. tlagctt, 
Mortimer, Bennsky, Eisenkauer, Moore; Fourth row: Kirk, Cheely, Hodgskin, Coplin, Dunlap, Kosisky, Lewis, Speerl. 




Smokey rrtitly convinces 'em 



Admirnlion begins nl home 



IM) 




"// you read it in the Diamondback, it's true" 




Strictly business, bid with attractive surroundings 



131 




Dek Speed 
Editor, First Semester 



Sheldon B. Akers 
Editor, Second Semester 



Old Line 



The gales of laughter emanating from the 
Old Line office each day were proof that the 
staff of the University's literary and humor 
magazine appreciated their own wit. And the 
rest of the school shared their enjoyment. 
Lxid by first semester Editor Dee Speed and her 
successor Shelly Akers, ably assisted by As- 
sociate Editor White Sonner and Managing 
Editor Art Cosing, the magazine added per- 
iodical enlivement to the campus routine. 
Short stories, plays, satire, poetry, jokes and 
cartoons filled its pages. These were the 
products of the pens of such literary notables 
as Dee Speed, Lou Eisenhauer, Dick Carter, 



Shelly Akers, Don Mortimer, and White 
Sonner. Covers by Al Danegger and Warren 
Kubler enticed the reader to survey the inner 
contents where cartoons by Bob Troll and 
story illustrations b\- Al Cohen cc)h)red the 
pages. Occasional drawings and articles flowed 
from the pen of Art Cosing. The spot interviews 
of campus personages continued to delight the 
readers. One of the most interesting and 
unusual issues was the parody on Time Maga- 
zine which appeared early in 1947 and received 
plaudits from all who read it. Propelled by 
this past year's success. Old Line is stretching 
toward the top of the college field. 



132 




Philip Glazbr 
Business Manager 



Arthur P. Cosing, Jr. 
Managing Editor 




A negative proposition 



It's the same Old Line! 



133 




Firit row: Lindcmun, McKtuwn, HuUand, Huff, Moonty, Harrington. Second row: MiUhdl, Hand, Speake, Clirisinan, McCoUum. Third row: Birman, I'alltr 
Cosing, Speed. Fourth row: Carr, Ruslin, Thompson, Jobe, Akera. Fijth row: Cohen, Mortimer, Sehaeffer, Peabody, Sonner. 



, t 'oppit. 




Old Line Staff 



Editor, Fall Semester DeE SPEED 

Editor, Spring Semester : Shei.i.y Akers 

Associate Editor, Fall Semester Shelly Akers 

Associate Editor, Spring Semester White Sonner 

Mamigitig Editor, Fall and Spring Semesters Art Cosing 

Wumen's Editor, Fall and Spring Semesters LouiSE MrCoLLUM 
Business Manager, Fcdl and Spring Semesters Phii- Glazek 

Staff: Pat Patterson, Millie Mooney, 

Alan Mayer 

Art Al Cohen 

Staff: Shirley Balser, Frank Dolle, Bob 
Troll 

Writing Staff: Mollek Copi'el, Brent Peabody, 

Richard Carter, Barb Ostermayer, German 
Perez, Dick Gardner, Louis Eisenhaubr, 
Charles Schaeffer, .Ioel Rosenblatt, Dick 

DUNLAF, PEtiGY CHRISMAN 

Advertising Manager, Fall Semester Pat Piper 

Advertising Manager, Spring Semester Ginger Rustin 

Staff: Margie Scull, Marie Stafford, 

Bill IIrban, Fred Denston, Betty Jobe, 

Diane Thompson, Jean Lindeman 

( 'irculation Manager, Fall and Spring Semesters . Margery Htff 

Photography Al DanEGGER 

Proof-readers Staff: Dolores Bowles, Phyllis 

ScHi'BERT, Ki.i.iE Harrington, Anne Carr, 
Jean McKeown, Martha Lee Heise 
Tiipitiy Staff: Louise Boone, Rita Dover, Anne 

Carpenter, Anne Law, Barbara Brown, 
Shirley Mitchell, Ji'dy Speake 
Exchange Editor, Fall and Spring Semesters. DON MoRTlMEK 
Staff: Mary Lakeman 



Reading their favorite author 



i:n 



"M"Book 



1947 saw the "new look" come into vogue 
and the "new look" dominated the 1947-48 
M Book. Art Cosing was commissioned to 
create a new cover design, which resulted in 
a black, leatherbound book with the state 
seal inserted into the design. 

Actual work started on the M Book in 
late April, 1947. Staff members were recruited 
by Editor Norm Katz and Associate Editor 
Hank Saylor. Smokey Pierce compiled the 
sports section, while George Sing provided the 
photographs. Financial duties were assumed 
by Business Manager Clyde Houle. Dick 
Dunlap gathered material on the SGA Con- 
stitution, Connie Kranz on the Women's 
League and Weems Hawkins on campus so- 
rorities. George Cheely prepared the fraternity 
section, Julianne Holm and Gene Clagett the 
honoraries, B. J. Audish the clubs and Lou 
Eisenhauer prepared the Foreword and edited 
the History of the University. 




Norman H. Katz 
Ediior 




Clyde F. Houle 
Business Manager 



Henry Saylor 
Associate Editor 



135 




J ,ril ruw: Haukim, Conani, Cujipd, Holm. Second row: Ktrd. Kat:, Sing, EiKcnhauer, Pierce. Third roll': Chcely, Cosing, Saylor, Diinlap. Houle. 



"M" Book Staff 




JusI (I pipedream 



Work or play/ 



13(1 



"J^JLTT*. »»»«"« --WW. 






Ado AhraniKon 



Jasmine Armstrong 



Nevin Brandenburg 





Harry EUioll 



Charles Hobbs 



Barbara Kingsbury 




Nancy Simmons 



Phi Kappa Phi 



Fhi Kappa Phi, National honorary scholar- 
ship fraternity, taps the top-ranking senior in 
each college in the fall and in the spring 
seniors who are in the upper tenth ot the 
graduating class. Officers were: Dr. Peter 
Lejins, president; Dr. Norman Laffer, vice- 
president; Miss Lenna Gross, secretary-treas- 
urer; Mrs. Wanda Beach, journal correspondent. 



138 




Dr. Ronald Bamford 



Dr. Charles While 



Roberl Baker 





^'*!|»^ 






Edward Matthews 



Sheldon Akers 



Kenneth Malone 



Omicron Delta Kappa 



Membership in ODK, national honorary 
leadership fraternity, is one of the highest 
attainments possible for a male student. Quali- 
fications are character, scholarship, service, 
leadership and fellowship in campus life. 
It is necessary to attain distinction in one of 
five phases of college endeavor — speech, music, 
or dramatics, scholarship, athletics, social or 
religious affairs or publications. 



New members during 1947-48 were Victor 
Turyn and Edward Rieder, athletics; Sheldon 
Akers and Philip Glazer, publications, and 
Jerome Maxwell, scholarship. 

Edward Matthews was president, Kenneth 
Malone, vice president; Robert Baker, sec- 
retary; Prof. James Reid, faculty secretary; 
Prof. Russell Allen, faculty advisor. 



139 



Jaxmine Armslrong 



Marian Benson 



Marilyn Biiasig 



Mildred Burton 



Carol Haasc 




Jacqueline Hastings 



Louise Hawkins 



Patricia Piper 



Nancy Simmons 



Mortar Board 



Each year on May Day, Mortar Board taps 
women ot the Junior Class who arc outstanding 
in scholarship, leadership and service. This 
distinction is the highest any woman may 
receive during her college career. Mortar 
Board, active throughout the year in many 



helpful endeavors, also sponsored an atomic 
energy program. Officers were: Patricia Piper, 
president; Marian Benson, vice president; Mar- 
ilyn Beissig, secretary; Carol Haase, treasurer; 
Mildred Burton, social secretary. 



Dancing Class gives interpretation of Cotton Pickers at annual May Day fexlivities 




140 



1 bt hjtd SlQfHU National Men's Freshman Honorary 




FlTsl row: C. A. Traulnir, J. M. Henderson, J. P. Gillette, R. It . A'iHr,. C. J. Weigel, A. A. Hall, W. U'. Conn. Second row: L. S. Fleishman, M. M. McColloch, T. G. 
Bloom, C. E. Campbell. R. B. Bissell, S. L. Taylor. B. C. Dove. R. W. Gabler, B. A. Westerman. Third row: J. P. Young, M. J. Brown, F. A. Smith, J. R. Bone, J. H, 
Manning, R. B. Sehell, M. L. Ingmfrilz, C. W. Riggs. R. L. Hearn, W. S. Kiser, E. M. Myers, F. C. Dare, J. C. Bugler. 



Alph^l LiUfyibdU DcltCl National Women's Freshman Honorary 




Dorothy Drummond Martha Lee Heise 



Battey Johe 




Margaret Mendun .June Miller Anita Teagarden Alice Watkins Helen White 



141 



ScubbdVd UHU BlddC National Military Leadership Honorary 



Col. E. M. Minion Harold Fish Richard Hambleton Howard l-amda James Lulz Ray Marks Donald Piprce Henry Saylor 



JVlpUC^ ^Ctd National Agricultural Honorary 











Boyden Baruer Robert Bechtold Nevin Brandenburg Riihard Brown Spencer Carter John Crother Jack Ferver 

Thomas Gardiner John Hurkey Joe Keplinger Ray Rodenour Henry Sohn Marvin Twigg 



Tau Beta Pi 



National Lnginccrinj; Honorary 




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C^ f^ C\ ^:. 

UKmnrd EiacnbcrK Richard Fey Harold Friedman Reginald Hall Charles Hobbs 

Roherl Krider CeorRe I,undc|uiKl Jerome Maxwell David Metz James Murray Joe Slaunhter 




112 



Sigma Alpha OtntCrOn National Bacteriology Honoran 







Ada Abramson 
Janpt Huddle 



William Cassidy Dorothy Dansberger 

Nancy Kincaid Margaret Karitas 



Margaret Decker 
Patricia Patterson 



Mary Fazzalari Jacqueline Hajek 

Betty Rospnstein Sarah Rutherford 



JLjCta Jjilpi^a JL St National Accounting Honoiai) 




Jerome Dufour Harry Elliott Charles Scheeler Alvin Wolpoff David Wells Warren Wolfe Howard Wright 



Pt St9fHa Alpha National Political Science Honorary 






i_. v__..x 



1 ^ kiji y .i 



Patricia Coslello 



Harry Davis 



/ 



Louise Hawkins Eleanor Ibrahim 




Reuben Sternfeld 



143 



OfHtCTOH NU National Home Economics Honorary 







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C\. 




L'^ 



Doris Burkey 
Juanita Moore 



Ann Campbell 
Patricia Piper 



Noel Edrington 
Joan Ryan 



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('arol Haase 
Nancy Simmons 




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Penny Keith 
Jeanne Wannan 



Patricia McKee 
Frances Wragg 



SipfllCl TUU EpStlOH National Recreational Honorary 



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Junmint' Armstrong Marian B<'nson Mildred Burlon Mary Eisemitn I.urillc Hord (Iloria Myers Nancy I pdiki- 



Alpha Kappa Delta National sociology Honorary 




I^ttnald Frank 



Dr. V>\'T l.-jHiH 



144 



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University Theatre 



The L'niversitv Theatre is composed of 
faculty members ot the Department of Speech 
and Dramatic Arts and the Executive Council 
of the Footlight Club, the student drama 
organization. The Theatre staff includes Dr. 
Ray Ehrensberger, chairman; Dr. Charles Nie- 
meyer, Mr. Lyle Mayer and Mr. Orville Larson. 

In tlic spring of 1947, the University Theatre 
presented the Elizabethan chissic, Vnlpoac, 
written bv Ben Johnson, i^ong remembered 
by campus theatre-goers, it gained for Mary- 
land national recognition among collegiate 
drama groups. Volpoue was adapted and di- 
rected expertly by Mr. Mayer. Ken Calfee as 
Volpoue, Bernard Shur as Mosca, and John 
Stuntz as Corbaccio, ably headed a superlative 
cast of 14. 




Mvfcu drhikx a tnast tn his newly found umUh 



An oiilKtnndirig s-rene in VOLPONE wns Corlxircio's fspider-like garret. Here we see Coiinn tnn!idi:ing the miser 




Arsenic and Old Lace 

The first production of the University- 
Theatre's 1947-48 season was the Broadway 
comedy hit "Arsenic and Old Lace" by Joseph 
Kesselring. Playing to full houses for eleven 
nights, "Arsenic" maintained the standard 
of the University Theatre under Mr. Mayer's 
direction and Mr. Larson's stage designing. 
Abbey and Martha Brewster were cleverly 
portrayed by Lorraine Warwick and Erlene 
Hite and Dick Seltzer starred as Teddv. 




Teddy welcomes Dr. Harper to White House 



"That man is an impostor" 




Mr. Gibbs almost drinks the Elderberry wine 



•CHARGE the Blockhouse" 



Just before the final curtain the score stands even, twelve to twelve 





Elizabeth the Queen 

For its second major production of the year, 
the University Theatre presented Maxwell 
Anderson's historical drama, Elizabeth the 
Queen for a week in December to packed 
houses. The script was adapted and directed 
by Dr. Niemeyer. Again Mr. Larson produced 
live excellent settings. Jacqueline Hastings 
magnihcently portrayed the famous Queen of 
England while Ken Calfee was outstanding as 
Lord Essex. The supporting cast also gave 
top performances. Allen Bowers, student tech- 
nical director for the past year, again did a 
hne job. 





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All hour he/ore Ihi- cxpcution of Essex, Fiitslnff allempls to enlerlain Ihc dislriiiKjhl (ixcryi 
Elizabeth riihlh/ looks on <is Essejr mid Cecil lienlrdhj dehnli- Ihc proposed Irish iiimsioii 






i/ 




Curtain only ten minutes away and Hagameyer pauses for restitching 





Footliglit Club Officers: Malcolm Campbell, Corinne Kranz, 
Allen Bowers and Loraine Warwick (seated) 



The cast of "Earnest", directed by Mr. O'Sullivan, was 
headed by Edward Muth, Lee Hoffman and Mary Alta Hogin 



Earnest and Algy devour muffins in the centrally staged production of Oscar Wilde's "The Importance of being Earnest" 





First row: Kushner, Ilile, I'ltTct-, J. MilU-r, Frederick, Smith, Hall, Morley, Mortimer. Second row: Muth, Albt;rl, Krunz, Hosenberg, Clapp, N. MilU-r, Jobe, Hullundcr 
Bowers, Hastings, Hagemeyer. Third row: Calfee, Lapin. Fourth row: Shur, Brandt, Campbell, Campanelli, Call, Seltzer, Lewis, G. Milter, Wagner. 



Foot light Club 

The Footlight Club provides a nucleus 
around which the student personnel of the 
University Theatre productions is centered. 



It includes students who are prohcient in all 
phases of theatre work and have proved their 
ability. The Executive Council consists of 
Allen Bowers, president; Malcolm Campbell, 
vice president; Corinne Kranz, treasurer, and 
Lorraine Warwick, secretary. 



Collegiate Players 

Pi Delta Epsilon, of the University of 
Wisconsin and the Associated University 
Players of the University of Illinois merged 
in June, 1922, to form The National Col- 



legiate Players. To date this organization has 
40 chapters. The purpose of the National 
Collegiate Players chapter of Maryland is to 
recognize and encourage all phases of dramatic 
endeavor, as well as to support cvcr\- movement 
for the advancement ot dram.incs at the 
university. 




i-yt-j- 





Bowers 



Callee 



Campbell 



Hall 




lIujitinKa 



.'^luntz 



150 



S.MA.C 



First row: Dr. Randall. 
Keplinger, Cooley, Mr. 
Sykora, Haslip, Mortimer. 
Soine, Friedman, Brown. 
Loose, Mansueti. At piano: 
Burton. 




When campus school spirit needs a musical 
shot in the arm, this group comes forth with 
an energetic "wine, wornen, and song." For 
the Student Musical Activities Committee 
supplies a colorfully-attired band for Maryland 
football and basketball games and boxing 
matches, lovely warbler-voiced co-eds for stu- 



dents' concerts, glee clubs to inspire beery, 
collegiate melodies and an orchestra for dances 
and variety shows. Aside from coordinating 
the various campus musical clubs and ap- 
portioning funds for their expenses in 1947-48, 
the committee planned and presented several 
fine musical productions. 



Clef and Key 

Through the ardent efforts of its officers — 
Carl Soine, president; John Shields, vice presi- 
dent; Doris Crewe, secretary; John Cooley, 



treasurer, and Ed Goldsmith, publicity direc- 
tor, 1947-48 was an important year for Clef 
and Key. Because of an important revision of 
the constitution this year, the club now is 
known as the Clef and Key Association of the 
University of Maryland. 



?<■• Beissig, Crewe, Dr. Randall, Candall. Hoppensteadt, Martin, Giddings, Halp, Heine, Second row: Dansberger, De Paul, Spies, Mishtow, Fanner, Stender, 
ries SipD, Rockwood. Third row: Smith, J. Stevens, Dawson, Kitzmiller, Robinson, Sap, Bartlett, Branner. Fourth row: Gonzales, D. Stevens, Shields, Gold- 



First row: 

HuniphriPS, oiuu, n,ui:r^ yyuiju. J mni 11/ it. ljiiiii.ii, u. ut._» >_ii.j, ij-i* ...jvj.., ... ^u......^. , *- , r-, ~~'. " Vi" i~"~"i-- i'r»'i 1 t-i' •.■nr .. 'ttJI* 

smith, Mortimer, Ruth, Sloane. Fifth row: Hall, Bettendorf, Griffith, Fulton. Sobin, Ersor. Stztk row: Some, Viehover, Little, Ziekel, Durst, Weston, Hodgkm. 




151 




With the varsity show "Pardon Me, Senator" under its wing from last spring. Clef and Key started its 19i7 season off with a bang when i 
staged the "Autumn Carnival Revue" as its part in Maryland's Autumn Carnival. One of the most enjoyable ads was the Samba dnncini 



Clef and Key Revue 




With hard work and long rehearsals, the Autumn Carnival licrur included such arts as Al .lolson. ii mellow-roicfd men's quartet, a girl's 
quartet, referred to as the Four Rosea, and a talented young lady who sang songs in the style of Ju Stafford 



152 




Student Band 



Student Orchestra 



With the slogan "Make it 100", the Band 
got off to a rousing start, barely missing their 
goal with 97. Under the direction of Mr. 
Sykora and the assistance of Don Mortimer, 
the Band served as a motivating force for all 
pre-game rallies and spearheaded a spirited 
student body in cheering at all big events 
throughout the winter sports season. It gave 
one of its hnest performances at the Duke 
football game at Durham. 



The Student Orchestra made a fresh start 
this year under the stimulating leadership of 
Mr. Frank Sykora and orchestra president, 
Joe Keplinger. The scanning of the library and 
the discovery of music that had long lain 
dormant, resulted in new enthusiasm. Playing 
at all the usual functions, this group kept up 
with its newly adopted expansion program 
by appearing in the Autumn Carnival. The 
spring concert was a highlight. 




153 



-r ^ 



Firgt row: Williams, Kckslcin. I'ru«t(, ImbiirK'T, MarisutMj. Dr. Handull, Koglf, Luose, KhuiaKan, Hi-nd<'rsuii, Kradfurd, Ki)ard. Stcuml nnv: Gies. Juik-s, iiuy, Gi-asey, 
Kuth, Kuldu, Uudkstador, Calhuun, Charlton, Bt-ckor, Jacobs, (Jrimaldi, Spurrii-r, Tilghman. Third mir: Barr, Werner, Belt<-ndurf, let.', (Jookin, Fresh, (Jeis, Viehoever, 
Sante, Hubbard, Hudgkins. Burton. Fourth rutv: Fanton. Grove, Ensor, Blizzard, Biehl, Dorney, Brobsl, W. Oil, R. OH, Warren, AUnult, Schmickley, Brown, Oarney, 
Marshall. 



Mens Glee Chib 



Twice a week, from among 8,300 students, 
sixty men were drawn as if by magic to 
Maryland's modest-looking Music Building. 
They paused momentarily as 110 women 
choristers passed demurely by and then obe- 
diently found their places near a piano and 
waited. Hopefully "Doc" Randall, with 
Charles Haslip, accompanist, entered and spoke 



a few words. Then they sang -thev sang like 
starved men whose only food was music. 
Dr. Randall added the spices. New Yorkers, 
Constitution Hall habitues, real estate opera- 
tors, bankers, Autumn Carnival hrst nighters, 
etc. can attest to fine vocalizing h\' the Glee 
Clubbers in 1947-48. 



Jusl a Mule Clinntnuii^ presenl to the boys at Walter Reed from the Men's mid ^yome»'s chorus of Maryland 




164 



First row: Ridge, Smith, Mitchell, Miller, Hartley, Richards, Frederick, Keefauver. Secorid row: Ward, Spicer, Sanner, Rockwood, Kurk, Friedman, Dr. Randall, 
Burton, Beissig, Forrester. Hogin, Wolfe. Third row: Clark, Troeger, Degler, J. Stevens, Kearney, Hoppensteadt, Crewe, McNaulty, Burch, Farmer, BoUhorst, Kohner, 
Muss. Fourth row: Colton, Kreisher, Jones, Mahaney, Gill, Branner, Steinmetz, Nichols, Stohlman, Evans, Sipp, DePaul, Johnson, Andrus, Armstrong. Fifth row: 
Duncan, Sprague, Sapp, McCawley, Janney, Weiskittel, Stilwell, Sawter, N. Schroeder, M. Schroeder, Kennedy, D. G. Lura, D. T. Lura, L. White, 



Women s Chorus 



The largest Women's Chorus in the history 
of the university, composed of 110 Co-eds, 
cHmaxed an eventful year when, in December, 
the girls, along with the Men's Glee Club, 
were part of a 500-voice chorus which sang 
the Halleluiah chorus from the Messiah in 
Constitution Hall in Washington. In addition. 



the girls, under the direction of Dr. Randall, 
with Mrs. Virginia Burton as accompanist, 
traveled to Forest Glen, Md., to present a 
Christmas program for convalescent soldiers, 
sang before the thousands of students at the 
Homecoming football game and took part in 
the ceremonies at the Christmas tree lighting. 



There is nothing like a nice informal chal with one's audience after the singing is over 




155 





l^fnfcA^W* 




\ ^m% --Y% 


1% ™ A ' •• 


i 


1^ • ^&t4i^V^^ i^^ 




Vsasi 



fir«( Tine: Zini-k. Cantwi'll, Dudley. Smiiii( nnr: Fiki-s. WhiCi-hursl. OTonnell. Brazifr, Third nw: Hill, KiicniK, Harrisim, Kolick. 




Orchesis 



Under the leadership of Mrs. Adele Tingey 
and club officers — Gloria Myers, Amy Cant- 
well, Jackie Whitehurst and Rita Dudley, the 
Modern Dance Club rightfully became a mem- 
ber of "Orchesis", national dance organization. 
A women's organization, interested in more 
advanced training than is obtained in dance 
classes, this year found itself busy with its 
annual spring concert preparations. May Day 
Two students of Modern Dance in <wiio,i and Other publ ic appearances. 

Modern Donee it; ftiKt tieeoniinij mare iidjiuUir every dai/ ax eiHdenced in < )kliili(iinii iind either pnpuUir playx 





First row: Davison, Buckley, G. Lollenhofer, KuckofF, Clarke, Scovell, Wagner, Folland, Finch. Gaiser, Schick. Second roiv: Ogburn, Baker, Peggy Welty, Pat Welty, Myers, Gibbs, 
Coach Dave Field, Pinckney, Johnson, Bolgiano, Adler, Pimn. Third row: Eumette, Black, French, Kurtz, H. Lollinhofer, Spear, LanEmark, Feldman, Harris, Hallouer, Wilkinson, 
Larsen, Stutz, Jones, Drake, Van Varken, Dunlop. 



Gymkana Troupe 

A distinct post-war "baby", the Gymkana 
Troupe, in two short years, has won its way 
into the hearts of the students, faculty and 
the public through the entertainment it offered 
at boxing matches, basketball games, pep 
rallies and with its own show in the spring. 
Practice was held once a week for the 35 
members in baton twirling, gymnastics, adagio, 
ballroom dance numbers, pyramics, handbal- 
ancing, comedy and other stunts. 

Officers were: Tom Bolgiano, president; 
Augusta Johnson, secretary; Peggy Welty, 
treasurer, and Gloria Myers and Charles 
Pinckney, co-gymnastic chairman. 




According to the old proverb, "three is a crowd", but in this 
case it is a necessity 



There must be a trick to it 



Three men on a Horse 





Front: Bnb Martell: Hark row: Jim Boosp. Murray Wondniw, I^ynn Johnston. 



Rossborotigh Chib 



The Rossborough Club, one of Maryland's 
oldest and finest traditions, has as its objective 
the planning of the '"best" dances of the vear. 
Name bands generally are sought and good 
bands always obtained. The club ended a 
successful season with Harry James, attracting 
a throng from campus and elsewhere. It was 
the most successful dance of the vear even if 
it was too crowded. 




/( iroitUl sci i/i that most j)roi>lc were more interexled in lialeniny to Hurry .Jamen' top playing thiin in dfincing, but ran you hhiinc Ihem^ 



An it got (I little hot and crowded inMde, the wall outside afforded cool air and relaxation 




158 




Harry didn't bring Relty, hut his regular stinger iras highly acceptable 



Blue Baron Dance 

In the fall, the club's administrators were 
Bob Martell, president; Jim Beese, vice presi- 
dent; Lynn Johnston, secretary, and Murray 
Woodrow, treasurer. The first dance was 
limited to club members and featured Blue 
Baron. Everyone regarded it as a very fine 
dance. 



^ JL, Ji^ jift' 


# Aiif«>^ 




^^rnm^w 



A good lime was had by "all" ni the Hhir Harov dance 




Jimmy Dorsey's smooth music added just Ihe right twte to send us home in a joyous mood for Christmas holidays 



159 




S<inl<i's ( Vir/.s'/HKix Packuyc Jean ( uthcrl crowned queen 
of the Rosshornugh 



Jimmy Dorsey Plays 

For the Christmas Dance, the Rossborough 
Cilub followed tradition and sold tickets to 
other than members, obtaining Jimmy Dorsey 
for the occasion. As was customary, the Queen 
ot the Rossborough Club was crowned at this 
dance. Members had selected her from repre- 
sentatives from sororities and dormitories. The 
honor went to lovely Jean Culbert of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, who was crowned by the 
club's president. Bob Martell. Two successful 
dances were held during the iirst semester and 
two others, equally as attractive, were enjoyed 
m the spring. 



Ballroom. Dance Club 

The Ballroom Dance Club is one of the 
largest and most popular organizations on 
the campus. Giving instruction in beginning, 
intermediate and advanced ballroom dancing, 
the club also helped to improve the social 



relations between the students through their 
informal contacts at these meetings. A high- 
light of the year, as usual, was the St. Patrick's 
Dav Dance, at which awards were given to 
the outstanding dance couples. Officers of the 
club were: Fran McTurnan, president; Roy 
Kazmierski, vice president; Catherine Dozier, 
secretarv, and lunc Miller, treasurer. 




I lid 




J-^erru Como 



March 17,1948 

Dear Mr. Clark: 

Thanks for the honor and privllodge 
of selecting "Ifiss Maryland" of 1948. It sort 
of puts nB OB the spot to select one girl out of 
the many beautiful photos you submitted. In my 
estimation they all deserve a prize, but after 
a difficult decision I select as "Miss Maryland" 
Lucille Andrews. 

Cordially, 



PC:lp 




^yi/^L^^i^ 



162 




J^ucLLLe Ofnarews 



MISS MARYLAND 



163 






I 



/ 



\ 




1 




PLEDGE QUEEN 



Kil 



Jjeiiij uteijser 

HOMECOMING QUEEN 



165 




^^ 




is- 



'^^^■r 




^ean Lyuiberi 

ROSSBOROUGH QUEEN 



ir.r, 





JjiLLee <jtatch 



ler 



Cfloria yPiijers 





CHancij J\.bicalo 



^ean ^c 



armer 



The Editor^s Additions . . . 



167 





ULeL^a ij^rankwick 



Janice VLeau 





W 



jxillij j>annrr 



olizf/iJi/l/ ^l»ipson 



IfiS 



Jvesia 



ences 




THE MANY AND VARIED rcsidenccs that accommodate hundreds 
of students were designed, built and are maintained to 
take the place of home during the college years. This year 
construction work has been progressing rapidly to increase facilities 
that will enable more people to live on the campus. Several dormitory 
units in the Southern Colonial style of architecture were completed 
and have been occupied by returning students. In cooperation with 
the Federal Government, the University has completed a number of 
BOQ units for men veterans and many family units to house the 
married vets. 

More than thirty sororities and fraternities have imposing residences 
which are located near the campus. This year with increased member- 
ships they have been filled to capacity. Several of the Greek groups 
which did not have houses were able to obtain residences in the 
College Park community. Others have had temporary quarters 
constructed by the University. 

Many students have obtained rooms from residents of nearby 
communities. Hundreds of other students have day-dodged daily 
from their homes nearby and from Baltimore and Washington. A fine 
sense of cooperation has prevailed among the entire student body in 
meeting the housing emergency, many have doubled-up to enable 
another to get a college education. 



169 




The Range Grren and Terrace, 
flanked by xereral of the stalely 
Southern (Colonial regidenrm, an 
riewed from the portico of a 
nearby dorm. 




It seems as though only yesterday there were 
hut four dormitory residences on the Maryhmd 
campus. These were Calvert and Sylvester for 
men and the hcautiful residences for women, 
Anne Arundel and Margaret Brent. With 



170 



lit 




those four dormitories as a nucleus, lovely- 
residence quadrangles have been constructed 
of brick in the Southern Colonial style with 
Georgian trim. Several of these stately build- 



ings have been completed this year and others 
are under construction. When these units are 
finished the impressive residence groups will 
stand out as edifices of true material growth. 



171 




Anne Arundel 




172 




Margaret Brent 




These girls just made the deadline at Margaret Brent Hall after enjoying late leave 



"I had the best time last nite, he was so divine" 



Packing for a vacation after first semester exams 





Dormitory C 




Christmas pageant on steps of Dorm (' 



After hours of Uiis it is called ironing "twred" 



174 




Dormitory F 




A text book wouldn't bring these smiles 



Facial massage with snow instead of cold cream 



175 



Calvert Hall 




"Now this was our suite Mom and we had all the comforts of . . . ." 



Don Covell mnke)^ his bid for Cahrrt's man of distinction 




170 



Sylvester Hall 




'I don't care if you do have an electric razor, we gotta have hot water" 



Two inmates making play for one mirror 




177 




Dormitory E and M 



Four spadex .... doubled and redoubled . ... and down 1,000 



'Singing in the shower, singing for Joy . . . ." 







ITS 




Dormitory N and 




179 




The Range 




180 




Veterans' Barrack No. 1 




ISl 



Veterans^ Barrack No. 2 




Veterans^ Barrack No. 3 




182 



Veterans' Barrack No. 3 




Veterans' Barrack No. 4 



/, 




183 



Veterans' Barrack No. 5 




Veterans' Barrack No. 6 




18-J 



Veterans' Barrack No. 7 




Veterans' Barrack No. 8 




185 



Veterans' Family Units 




Bird's eye view of Veierans' family units, loolcing north from Norwich Road 



Taking the youngxierx nut for iin airing denpile iidivrsr condiliony underfoot 





Junior (isM^ts papa in putling up drapes Nothing new for Daddy but a cliange for the baby 

Mother takes a slant at "LIFE" while father and. son gel dishwashing experience 




187 




Ai>i>iir(Hlty this is mollier'a daij iiff 



Upper right- Kiddy and Kitty both appear In 
be rirtims of playful exeriionn 




We hope they're not nx puzzled r/x the youthful kibilzer! 



'rypiciil of what happeni^ often every day in lite Veleraiis' apdrlnieuta 




\RR 



-si» 



,r ' '• 




H 7 i 


li i ■ 


1 ^ 


P' 1 1 


I 


li 1 1 









Firnt roir: Ktrslaws, Miliar. IIulT. Muweii. Tliumpsun, Iluldttr. Stcmid row: Curtis, Lynch, PatU-rson, SchreU-r, Wragg, Mullen. Stillwcll. Third run-: liowls, Morrisun, 
Smith, Ko(ju.s. Hicka, Fogloy, Kf-ymilds, Cantwell, Sipp, Cohn, Finney, Schugan. Sinton. 



Pan-Hellenic Council 



During the past year the Pan-Hcllcnic Coun- 
cil took great strides toward the cementing of 
sorority relationships. New plans for parties 
were adopted which will dispense with the 
previous confusion of rush week. In addition 
to this the system was further siinplilicd bv 
the use of guides to assist rhe rushees on the 
first day of open house teas. The old inadequate 
quota of 55 was changed to 65 ro allow for 
the increased enrollment. 

The first social event of the year sponsored 



by the group was the pledge dance on October 
18. As Tiny Meeker's orchestra played each 
sororitv's song, one of its pledges walked 
through an archuas- ot lU)wers and was 
presented ro rhe assembled group. The dance 
was the lirsr annual alfair. Jimior Pan-Hel 
sponsored an all pledge parr\- in January. 

Officers of Pan-blel for 1947-4S were: 
Frances Wragg, president; Gloria Schreter, 
vice president; Patricia Patterson, treasurer; 
Dororhv Mullen, secreiarw 



I'.io 




Frances Wragg — Patricia Patterson — Dorothy Mullen 
June Lewis, representing Kappa pledges, marches through archway at Pan-Hel dance 




AAn 



First row Paxton. Wilson, Wragg, Fearman, Moore. 

Serond row Andrews, Boots, Dukf, Knox, Clark, Shipley, Simmons, Keefauver. 

Third row Lonsway. Campbell. Hirrlinger, Faulkner, Osann, Havenner, Dye, Spiva, Wood. 

Fourth row Christip, Jones, Brown, W'ilson. Thronthwaite, Carpenter. Pollard. Perkins. 









»biH^I 


mL ^^^^9^4^^S 







^^^w^ Beta Phi Chapter Founded at 
^fl^H|^^ Wesleyan Female College in 
^^ 1851— Established at Maryland 

in 1940. 

Known for their unusual parties, the ADPi's 
lived up to tradition with their annual Red 
Sock Dance. At the pledge dance, which was 
held during the Yuletide season, pledges were 
introduced formally as they stepped through 



a doorway decorated to resemble a huge 
Christmas package. 

On the roll call of honoraries were Juanita 
Moore, president of ON; Campbell and Frances 
Wragg, ON, and Perkins, Alpha Lambda 
Delta. Wragg also was president of Pan-Hel 
and took minutes for the Home Ec Club. Pat 
Duke was elected secretary of Clef and Kev. 



I'J2 



First row Weinberg, Schreter, Fardman, Bernstein, Schechter, Mark, Schugam, Dobres, Freidman. 
Greenwald. 

Second row-LeBow, Zelko, Unger, Steppee, Simonhoff, Berger, Ellin, Mehlinger, Naviasky. Skurnik, 
Wallerstein. 

Third rojv — Stein, Ottenberg, Sachs, Askin, Salganik, Bernstein, Golboro, Krause, Talpolar, Scherr. 

Fourth row — Balser, G. Margoiis, Cummins, Cohen, Feldman, Samuels, Rosen, Pines, V. Margolis, Kohn, 
Yerman. 



AE<I» 





Alpha Mu Chapter — 
Founded at Barnard Col- 
lege in 1909 — Established at Maryland in 1943- 
Rushing was successful for the AEPhi's, 
and nothing could dampen their determination 
to carry out a social program of equal merit. 
In October, three hundred guests enjoyed an 
AEPhi open house. At their yearly Pledge 
Dance, Pauline Ruthenberg was chosen Queen. 



Founders Day, equally successful, was fes- 
tively closed by an evening mixer with TEP 
fraternity. 

Social highlights were not to overshadow 
other activities. Gloria Schreter proved a 
capable vice president of Pan-Hel, while 
Shirley Balser contributed artistically to the 
Old Line. 



193 




Alpha Zi Chapter — Founded at 

Syracuse University in 1904 — 

Established at Maryland in 1947. 

Last December, Alpha Zi Chap- 

ter of Alpha Gamma Delta, 

colonized in the spring of '47, was installed 

on campus. At mitiation ceremonies, Brent, 

Flegless, Fields, Fleming, Henry, Howie, 



Miller and Moore were installed as charter 
members. Members of Maryland's newest so- 
rority already are well known on campus. 
Miller served as house manager for three stage 
productions and worked diligently as Drama 
Editor of the Terrapin. Hogin had the lead 
in "Ernest." Blond Lillian Howie graced the 
cover of the Christmas issue of the Old Line. 




ATA 



FrnnI row Seeaiona, Brinkcr, llinry. Flpming, Millrr. AUcndiT, Spit's. 

Smnit row Hogin, Mercer, Dungan, Ganater, Myers, Gilmore, Tomlinson, Gardner. 

Thin! run- ll.iwli-. Brenl, Fc-gley, Hiiwlr. CJuiiil. Fields, I.onE. 



'.)4 




Pi Delta Chapter — Founded at 
Barnard College in 1897 — Estab- 
lished at Maryland in 1924. 
In a busy year for the AOPi's, 
Mildred Mooney served as vice president of 
Women's League; Ann Boswell and Idalee 
Gray, secretary and treasurer, respectively, of 
the freshman class; Shirley Stillwell, rush 
chairman of Pan-Hel, and Isabelle Gaither, 



Homecoming decorations chairman. Omicron 
Nu initiated Ryan and Wannan. 

Social activities sponsored were the annual 
Fall Fling, the Pledge Dance, and the Red 
and White Ball. 

During the Yuletide season, the AOPi's 
entertained a group of children at Gallinger 
Hospital with a party. 




• i^l^t^ t # i t 

' f .1. 



N 



Front row — Marshall, Fulton, Castee!, Howley, Hargrave, McLachlen, MacFalls, Laugmack, Hall, Mitchell. 

Serond tow Wannan, Ostermayer, Humphries, Ryon, McKeown, Bryant, Brown, Kitzmiller, Lovell, 
Stevens, Branner. 

Third row— Showell, Reifschneider, Lindeman, Peter, Grove, Gaither, Lawrence, Auker, Lowry, Speake. 

Fourth row Hand. Mooney, Curtes, Nock, Janney. Ryan, Stilwell, Kaufman, Price, Wenchel. 



Aon 



195 



AHA 



Fritnt nut- Hi'gus, Lancaster, Binkley, Kap«r, Davis. Brown, Kaprowaki, Papenfoth, Kemp. 

Serond row Frederick, Giese, Burton, Smith, Spicer, Walck, Hall, Buorman, Dedmon, Bletch. 

Third row —Cannon, Hall, Saunders, Wallace, Scott, Chrisman, Johnson, Musgrove, Ford, Allendar, 
Steeley. 

Ftmrth row Christianson, Scalock, Sewell, Krrshaw. Lunun, Kims, Dellett, fjreenleaf. Pratt, Burkey, 
Whilelpy. 




Beta Eta Chapccr Founded 
at Lombard College in 1893 
— Est.ihlished at Maryland 
111 1934. 
The Alpha Xi's returned to their house in 
September to enjoy a successful social and 
academic year. A Daisy May Dance high- 
lighted the sorority's calendar. Another annual 
function was the Rose Ball. 



Up the hill, Sally Davis presided over the 
Human Relations Club; Greenleaf was Chris- 
tian Science Club secretar\-; Martin was Miss 
Prism 111 "Ernest"; Burkew ON .ind Chrism. in 
junior (l.iss Histon.in, and M.idemoisellc's 
C^o liege Board. 

At AlpJTa .Xi's first post-war convention. 
Beta Eta was awarded a silver tray tor effi- 
ciencv in chapter management. 



hin 



First roMi— Whitehurst, Miller, Bryan, Freeman, McCasline, Ferguson, Antal. 
Second row — Simmons, Simpson, Zimmerli, Lutz, Kaylor, Hewitt, Pyle, Hustis. 
Third riiic— Ritter, Libbey, Andrews, Lynch, Pierce, Heyser, Miller, Aitcheson. 
Fiuirlli m»' Ritayik, TuUis, Cook, Torrey, Matthews Thielscher, Talbert. 



AAA 





Alpha Pi Chapter — Founded at 
Boston College in 1888 — Estab- 
lished at Maryland in 1934. 
-•^ '-'^ BWOC's were common in the 

Delta Shelta with Hawkins, DBK editor; 
Zimmerli, S.G.A. secretary; Aitcheson, Riding 
Club vice president and senior class historian; 
Pierce, Footlight Club business manager, and 
Bryan, president of the Psychology Club. 



There were four Tri Delts in Phi Kappa Phi. 
During Cheerleading tryouts, Freeman, Wil- 
liams, Black, and Simmons were elected to 
the squad. 

Beauties included Betty Heyser, Homecom- 
ing Queen, and Liz Simpson, Phi Sig Moonlight 
Girl. A Sun Valley theme won Tri Delt Third 
place in Homecoming decorations. 



197 



^^1 Beta Sigma Chapter — Founded at 

TT Oxford Institute in 1874 — Estab- 

(^ lished at Maryland in 1945- 

^^^Ur The DCs. added another trophy to 

their collection by winning first 

prize for homecoming decorations. They 

boasted four secretaries with Hajek of the 

Senior class; Patterson of Pan-Hel, Rockwell 



of the Canterbury Club and Shubert ot the 
Lutheran Club. Higgons was president of 
the Canterbury Club. Four were prominent in 
SAO, Hajek as president and three others. 
Huff was Old Line circuhition manager. 

The year's big social function was a triple 
pledge formal with DCs, from CW. and 
American Universities. 





AT 



First row Buw1<-m. I.«'W, Kuckwt-ll, Cilroy. I)u<ls(in, .Sultan, PcKUf, Kci-hliT. 
Second roir llulT, Hninnir. Collmua, Burns, Bliiki', Cninin, I'aHcreon, Ciirpindr, IIii;K"ns. 
Third row Gruhnm. Kri'ishcr, Hartley, Carr. Ponlor, ("ollon, Mfxiey, Hirka, Ennis, Wi'irk. 
Fourth roir B. Kura, Hajek, Schubert, Dansberger, L. Kura. .Mbaugh, Dudley, Engneili, Prigg. 



108 




Beta Beta Chapter — Founded at 
Syracuse University in 1874 — 
Established at Maryland in 1940. 
This year found the Gamma 
Phi's very much activity- 
minded. Mortar Board claimed Burton, Arm- 
strong, and Benson; Armstrong was secretary 
of STE and Huddle and Anderson, members 
of SAO. 



In the political race, Gamma Phi's White 
became secretary of the junior class and 
Hughes and Mathews sophomore and fresh- 
man Women's League representatives. 

Other members in activities were Compton, 
Newman Club treasurer and Armstrong, secre- 
tary of I.R.C. WRA was well filled with 
Benson, president; White, secretary; and 
Burton, treasurer. 









mtoffemaoLi 


rteJ 




1 i 1 fi9i f t- 
f i • s X* * 


^m; ,VM^smm > , i^h 



First row Ryon, Dinsmore. Crewe, Sherman, Hughes, Browning, Burton. 

Second row Brockmeyer, Hull, Johnson, Armstrong, Sacks, Huddle, Benson, Bramshall. 

Third row — "Widmayer, Karlowa, Compton, Measell, Brockmeyer, Brock, Pettit, Vermilya, Anderson. 

Fourth row — Painter, Hoppe, Doten, Taylor, Thompson, Parker, Bunker, Hicks. 



roB 



199 



KA0 



First row Hudson, Herrmann, Dozier, Reed, Crawford, Smith, Perdue. 
Strond rout - Morrison, Furman. Lambson, Houston, Morse, Bell, Morris. 




Gaiiiina Mii Chapter FOundcd ac 

l)c l^auw University in 1870 

Established at Maryland in 1946. 

After a successful rushing season, 

social and scholastic activities 

went into full swing for the 

Theta's. Beauty honors went to Mila Carolyn, 

who took second place in the Pledge Queen 

contest. 




K.A'r pledges entertained tlic other sorority 
pledges with a Halloween partw The spring 
season found the Theta's entertaining the 
Maryland campus witli a carnival to raise 
funds for charity. 

The most teted Theta was Eleanor Feltman, 

who reigned over tlie Autumn Carnival as 

"Sweetheart of Maryland L'niversity", and 

was featured in the Clef and Ke\' \'arietv Show. 



200 



First row— White, Audish, Heine, Garvin, Conant, Burger, Smith, Martin. 

Second row — Jamieson, Callahan, Henessey, Haase, Draper, Cooper, Burch, Hynes. 

Third rou' — Rockwood, Speaker, Stender, Gordon, Mullan, Mowen, Downey, Vleau, Mishtowt. 

Fourth rnir McMinn, Gadd, Banks, Seal, Harder, Reed, Scull, Westerman. 



KA 





Alpha Rho Chapter — Founded at Vir- 
ginia State Normal School in 1897 — 
Established at Maryland in 1929. 
The Kaydee's could well be pleased 
as they surveyed their accomplishments. 
Speaker was Pi Delt secretary, Terrapin as- 
sociate editor and Homecoming dance chair- 
man; Haase, Mortar Board treasurer, senior 
class treasurer, ON and DBK business manager; 



Reed, Terrapin frat and sorority editor and 
Psych Club secretary; Banks, sophomore class 
secretary; Audish, DBK assistant feature edi- 
tor; White, Canterbury Club secretary; Conant, 
Home Ec Club vice president; Mullan, Pan-Hel 
treasurer; Scull, Terrapin Women's sports edi- 
tor, and Mowen, cheerleader. For the fourth 
time KD won the bowling tournament. 



201 




Gamma P s i C h a p t c r 
pDundcd at Monmouth 
College in 1870 — Estab- 
lished at Maryland in 1929. 

The year was full of social and campus 
activities for the Kappa's. In Mortar Board 
were Piper as president and Simmons. Omicron 
Nu claimed Piper, Simmons, and Edrington. 
Jobe was president of Alpha Lamba Delta. Six 



Kappa's were in Pi Delta Epsilon. On the Old 
Lhie Staff were Speed, editor; McCollum, 
women's editor, and Piper, advertising manager. 
Sinton was Terrapin class editor; Morley, cheer- 
leader, '47 Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and 
Junior Class treasurer. 

The Kappa's particularly are proud of Jean 
Meyers, pledge queen, and their hard-won 
scholarship cup. 




KKr 



Firift row Morli-y, Muran. Kli'di-r, CitllatchHii. Sininn, Cjillowiiy, WmnLson. liahiHT, Sliiidf. 
Siroml r<>w Thiimpann, C'ulluTt, Smith. Kdringlon. Ht'inharl, llarririKton, McBrUIr, Mortal), Kiddie. 
Third roir Hobaon, McCoUum, Stafford, Wincbn-nrr, Frankwirh. Hriso, Kinraid, Iti'tinick. 
Fourth row Whdan. Cramplon, C'lapp, Jnhi-, Kutttin, DunninBlnn, p4'arenn. 



202 




Maryland Beta Chapter — 
Founded at Monmouth Col- 
lege in 1867 — Established at Maryland in 1944. 
The year was crowded with parties and 
studies but the girls of Pi Phi still found time 
for activities. Pi Phi's busy on campus pub- 
lications were Ethel Jongeneel, 'Who's Who' 
and DBK editor and Candy Smith, Terrapin 
organizations editor. Girls dramatically in- 



clined were Jackie Hastings who had the lead 
in "Elizabeth" and Helen Hereford in the 
second role. Manning served as president of 
the Sociology Club and Cantwell as secretary. 
Gay Brasher was tapped for SAO and Pat 
McKee for Omicron Nu. 

In the fall a Settlement School Tea was given 
to raise money for the Pi Phi national 
philanthropy. 




First roui— Majesky, McKce, Smith, Zahrendt, Clark, Cantwell, Manning, Bogert, Brightman. 
Second roKi— Lynch, Kotick, Waldron, Koenig, Randell, Eppley, Trimmer, Huebl, Hall, Danglade. 
Third row— Windsor, Carl, Jarrell. Ehlers, Roberta, Reynolds, Pohl, Hastings, Cole. 



nBO 



203 



<DLL 



Firttt run- David-son, Mermplstpin, Boersloin, Boin, Cimmet, Chasen, Stark, Spi'ctcr. 
Sirund nnr EdHstcin, Margolin, Zalifl, Schwartzman, Hopxtcr, Hollander, E. Stein. Tapper. 
Third row BreKman, Spire, Fradkin, Snider, C. Stein, Cohn, Biscarr. 
Finirth riitv Hralowfr. KoaHnfcld, PapiT, Bliiom, Hi)rrowi1z. Li-vin. 



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Ikt.i Alpha (Jiaptcr T'olmkIcJ 
at Hunter Collci^c in 1913 
Established at Maryland m 
1936, 

;\i the house at the end of 
College Avenue, the Phi Sig's held the hrst 
open house of the season. To round out their 
social life, the Phi Sigs held dances, exchange 




dinners and hndge parties. Big cvcni ot the 
Near was their ("harit\ Hall tt) raise tunds for 
their national pliilanthropv. 

Phi Sig's Footlighters, Bette Hollander and 
Erline Hite, were constantiv on the go. Bette 
worked as stage manager of several productions 
and among other accomplishments, Erline had 
a leading role in "Arsenic and Old Lace". 



201 



First row Dykes. Bpdell, Simpson, Somers, Singleterry, Mahaney, Obold. 
Second rou-— Pons, Finn, Travers, Finney, Stafford, Troy, Mundy. 
Third row — Collins, Sipp, Robinson, Donoghue, Beissig, Turner, Adams, Foster. 
Fourth row MacMillan, Harris, Brunner, Cotton, Collier, Radziminski, Jeffers. 



LK 





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Beta Zeta Chapter — Founded at 
Colby College in 1874 — Estab- 
lished at Maryland in 1940. 
The Sigma Kappa's returned in 
September with enthusiasm and 
determination to make 1947-48 the best year 
for their chapter. They are proud of their 
president, Marilyn Beissig, who was historian 
of the Women's Chorus and secretary of 



Mortar Board. Others to claim fame were: 
Kroeger, Alpha Lambda Delta; Obold, vice 
president of the Ballroom Dance Club and 
secretary of the Newman Club; Sipp, secretary 
of the Presbyterian Club and Heinton, his- 
torian of the Freshman Class. In conjunction 
with the Delta Sig's, the Sigma Kappa's gave 
a Christmas party for 30 orphans. 



205 




'Spook" Scull gets her nose wet, dipping for apples 



Jean Clark portrays an old-timer at a sorority rush party 



AOPi's present the ivomen of yesterday 




20() 




Firf,t tow: Sandy, Stein. Travers, Palmrr, Cochranf. Samudson. SchaefTcr, Williams. Second row: Marsrhalk. OrndorlT. Curran. Burbagf. Brubakcr. M.iriill, li*-' 
Ilrdd, PattPrson. Third row: Kidwfll, Glazer. Hodpskin. Pr.'ccf. Norris. Brentlinger. Gamble, Tall. 



Interfraternity Council 



Charged with the important task of main- 
taining a harmonious relationship between 
the University and fraternities, the hiter- 
fraternity Council, under the capable leader- 
ship of President Josh Miller, tactfully handled 
all that entered that category. Its accom- 
plishments durmg the past year were varied 
and many. The Interfraternity Council consti- 
tution was revised, giving to the Council a 
much broader scope and power and affording 
complete representation. 

In the interest of its member fraternities the 



Council was instrumental in obtaining a 
tract of land, granted bv the L'niversity, for 
fraternity building programs. A representative 
also was sent to the National Interfraternity 
Conference in New York. 

By wav of charitable undertakings, the 
Council adopted a Dutch war orphan tor a 
year. A perfect social season was realized 
through the Interfraternity Ball on February 
3rd at the Statler Hotel in \\'ashingtt)n. Music 
was furnished bv Claude Thornhill, the "Snow- 
fall Man.' 



208 




Josh Miller, president; John Ruppersberger, treasurer. Inter fraternity Council Waiting for refreshments at Statler Hotel dance 




Part of group that witnessed the presentation of the scholarship trophy to TKE 



Over a thousand couples crowded the floor of the Presidential Room 




209 



AEn 



Firtl row Cohen, Kramer, Land, White, Klienman, Greonbcrg, Eisenberg, Levine. 
Second rote- Gaine, Millner, Schmier, Blaker, Auerhan, Caplan, Kornblatt, Mosra. 
Third row Billian, Rochlin, Fradin, Katz, Butler, Culiner, Wnreinger, Suttleman. 






Delta DcLiteron Chapter — 
Founded at N. Y. U. in 1913— 
Established at Maryland in 1941. 
Well known socially, the AEPi's held a 
hack to school party the Saturday before the 
fall semester. Rushing started with a smoker 
at the Romany Inn and followed with a dance 
at tile i'iii Sig sorority house. Following the 



Maryland North Carolina game the AEPi 
chapter at G.W. gave a party in their honor. 
The next day the first annual "Herring Bowl" 
game took place, ending in a thrilling 0-0 tie 
between the rival chapters. 

Following the Christmas Holidays Sam 
Aurhan replaced Herb Moses as president. 



210 



First row— Bosley, Hanns, Gies, Kuser, Bruce, Reckner, Reeves, Wiley. 

Scrmd roio— Mauley, Davidson, Meyers, Leffel, Keplinger, Gaddings, Bennett, Bowling. 

Third ro«'— Wend, Leon, Batton, Baity, Jones, Warfield, Rieck, Cain, Husfelt. 

Fourth row— Caruthers, H. Rieck, Sears, Marschalk, J. Rieck, Miller Jones, Hutchinson. 



AFP 





Alpha Theta Chapter — Founded at 
Ohio State University and the 
^ University of Illinois in 1908 — 
Established at Maryland in 1928. 
With Bob Wend installed as president, the 
AGR's went into their second post-war year 
on campus. Active in varsity athletics were 
Jones and PofFenburger, soccer; Hoyert, track; 
and Poffenberger, cross country. On Mary- 



land's champion rifle team were the crack 
shots Walter Bowling, Frank Warfield and 
Maguire Mattingly. 

The AGR's were busy socially. Among the 
functions enjoyed by the brothers were smok- 
ers, exchange dinners, barn dances and, of 
course, the annual spring formal, a fitting 
social climax. 



211 




Epsilon Gamma Chapter — 
Founded at V.M.I, in 1863— 
Established at Maryland in 1930. 
The Tau's returned in September 
under the guidance of Harry Elliott president 
First Semester and Brad Norris Second Se- 
mester. Early in the fall Bob Reese stepped 
to victory in the cross country race. At the 
annual Christmas party for needy children, 



Bill Turner played host as Santa Claus. 

Spring saw Walt Pritchard with the varsity 
cagers; Looper, Stoclcsdale, and Volk playing 
lacrosse, Ogle on the diamond and Berryman 
running the 880. Baker of IPC, SGA and 
ODK; Norris, prom chairman and Elliott, 
Lundquist and Shanklin, members of scholastic 
honoraries, all spread the name of ATO to 
good advantage across the campus. 




ATQ 



Fiml row— Stevens, Ham, Gripiby, Carroll, Almond, Kin((. 

.SVrond row Volk, Slinchcomb, liiggs, Bettendorf, MaRo*-, Bounds, Orndorff, Looper, Birrymun. 

Third row Boswell, Bohman, Wood, Maguire, Slockadale, DeBinder, Harlge, Hughes. 

Fniirth row Mcrahon, Hammond, Whitney, Williams, Turner, Wilson, Elliott, Cockey, Hancock. 

fifth row Briscoe, .Smit, Jormain, Schindler, Lundquist, Martin, .Schindel, K. Morauer, Kiiw, Osburn. 

Sixlli row \,mo. Hay Morauer, Libbi^y, Brown, Norris, Hemming, Sudor, Shanklin, Mastersnn. 



212 




Alpha Sigma Chapter — Founded at 
City College of New York in 1899 — 
Established at Maryland in 1924. 
The Delta Sig's made decided progress 
toward a richer fraternity and campus 
life in the third post-war academic year. Wally 
Fehr served as president of SGA; Schrecongost, 
senior class president; Meyers, sophomore class 
treasurer; Harleston, homecoming chairman; 
Douvres, president of the Greek Orthodox 



Club and a member of Epsilon Phi Sigma; 
McCollock was drum major, cheerleader and 
Men's League secretary; Danegger, photog- 
raphy editor of the Terrapin and Old Line; 
and Moore, business manager of the DBK. 
The fraternity was represented by Kindler in 
soccer and Meyers in lacrosse. Second place 
in the intra-mural cross country meet was won 
by the Delta Sig team. 




First row — Somers, John Schaefle, Kepharr, James Schaefle, Donahue, Meushaw, Grathowl. 
Second row — Harleston, Callaway, Ward, Meyers, Pappas, Plavidal, Entler, Danegger. 
Third row - Kihn, E. Moore, Patterson, Redd, Douglass, McCullagh, Holzapfel, Gelletly, Bell, 
Fourth row —Poling, Wagner, Houck, Brubaker, Steele, Taylor, Dianda, Betz. 
Fifth row — B. Rice, Slay, Spamer, Cook, Douvres, Kinder, J. Moore, Krug, Elste. 
Sixth row — Raymond, J. Rice, Smith, Clawson, Wareham, Sappe, Wheeler, Johnson. 



ALO 



213 



KA 



Firnt Tint' Lawri-ncf', Thumii, Mrs. Alien, huusf mother: Athcy, Callahan, (linn. 

Stcotid rojA'- -Grasamuck, R. Cochrane, Nagle, Rogers, Peters, Hurton, Mann, Cook, Ferrato. 

Third row Wilson, Freeland, ilambleton, Gauvin, Cole, Gemmill, Pennywitt, Heise, Adams, Lutz. 

Fititrth TOW Brown, Freeman, Mouldan, Green, Schnurr, Richards, Hunter, I^udwig, Orpwood, Groton. 

Fifth row Remsen, Meyers, Butler, Hill, Muth, J. Cochrane, Little, Foster, Mensonides. 

Sixth TOW Lehman. Lowry, Berber, Lucke, Tauscher, Remson, Norton. Ackrill. 




Beta Kappa Chapter — Founded at 

).™rJ^ Washington and Lee University in 

IS^^) 1865 Established at Maryland in 

'■■ 1914. 

In September, the Knights embarked on a 
traditionally line social and athletic pro- 
gram. Upholding its position as a formida- 
ble power in lacrosse, KA sent a dozen or more 
members to vie for positions in the old Indian 



stick sport. Rogers and Gauvin upheld KA's 
name on the boxing team, while Foster 
wrestled. Cochrane was Junior Class president; 
Wilson, vice president of the Interfraternity 
Council; McDonald, Crassniuck, Miller and 
Lawrence on publications. 

Tom Orpwood directed another successful 
Kappa Alpha Cotton-Picker's Minstrel Show. 



214 



First row--Benzee, Zimmerman, Utlpy, Smyser, Fisk, Bolt, Street. 

Second row — Clendaniel, Hatcher, Fleury, Pierce, Schultz, Benfer. Whitworth, Kennedy. 



KLK 





T7^ y^ TZ Founded at Maryland in 1947. 
J-V^^lv Since being organized in Feb- 
ruary, 1947, Kappa Sigma Kappa has made 
great strides. 

A successful social season included desserts, 
picnics and dances. Spot-lighted was the 
Pre-Exam Dance. The brothers have not limited 



their held of activity. Smoky Pierce was DBK 
sports editor and Don Bolt, president of the 
Black and Gold Squadron of AFA. 

With such a gratifying start and with plans 
being laid to affiliate with a National, the 
fraternity is confident that it will soon rank 
as one of the campus leaders. 



215 




Epsilon Pi Chapter — Founded at 
Boston University in 1909 — Estab- 
lished at Maryland in 1932. 
The opening of classes last fall found fifty 
active members of Lambda Chi treading the 
paths of the Maryland campus. Many of the 
brothers were busy in a well-rounded activity 
program. Charley Thompson served as vice 



president of the Art Club; Pete Sante, president 
of the Newman Club; and Campbell and 
Chance, were members of the freshman scho- 
lastic honorary. Tom Raimondi again held 
down his spot on the varsity wrestling team. 
Support by the alumni and their National 
assured the fraternity a new home in the near 
future. 





AXA 



First row -Putnam, Nichols, Spkora, Ruimondi, (ii(*s, Bowfn. 

Sirond row — Nokiii, Esham, Ndlund, .Mexander, Gaisor, Kcim, Hull, Daniello. 

Third roio-Pruelt, Boach, Ercolo, Knatz, Auit, Ji'U, Cumpbi'll, Hcrr, Ti'marw. 

h'oiirtli row Boinhard, Fnti)S, Hi-ritaKc, Joran, Marshall, Driacoll, Jon™, KnaufT, Laniii'. Muriihy. 

Fi/lh roui-Taxdalc, Zambounis, Davis, Thompaim, I'ndi'rwood, Kox, Hancock. Ma.v, Kowland. 



216 




Epsilon Chapter — Founded at 
BO£,vN George Washington University in 
1914 — Established at Maryland in 
1917. 
With the pledging of twenty-two men in 
the Spring, Phi Alpha started the year by 
being among three new fraternities admitted 
to the Inter-Frat Council. Under Stan Stein's 
leadership social affairs were numerous. The 



climax of the social season was reached with 
the installation dance and the three-day con- 
vention in Baltimore. 

Varsity athletes included Sam Behr and Stan 
Lavine on the football squad and Al Sirkis 
on the boxing team. With the fraternity 
Softball championship of last year under its 
belt, Phi Alpha continued to display strong 
teams in all intra-mural sports. 




First row- Issue, Stenn, Class, Smith, Bender, L. Sherman. 

Second row — R. Sherman, Bergofaky, Scherr, Branner, Weinstein, Jacobs, Kuntz. 

Third row — Winer, Luri, Trout, Rosenthal, Miller, Shor, Ray. 



^A 



217 



OA0 



^'ir»/ roif Roberts, J. Bozman, Phillips, Mitchell, Littli-ton, L<*t', Ni-wmitn. K. Bozman. 

Second roip— Decker, Volke, Eichnor, Koontz, Crane, Rt-ndfr, W, Ruppereberger, Phillips, Himos. 

Third row -Tu\i, UmbarEer, LaMont, Mines, Marshall, Kraus. Hubbard. HuHdy. 

Fourth row- J. Ituppcrsberger, Uhler, Burbage, Curren, Johnson, Sheppard. Snyder, Waters, Schneider. 

FifUi row Williams, Brandt, Gardiner, Hutchison, Groome, Shearer, Heil, Elsnic. 




Alpha Chapter — Founded at Miami 
University in 1848 — Estahlislicd at 
Maryland in 1930. 

Athletes abound ni Phi Dclt. Simlcr 
and Brasher lield positions on 
Tatum's Gator Bowl eleven. Uin- 

barger was a mainstay of the cross country 

team and Lodge won a boxing championship. 

Cleveland was chosen to try for the U. S. 

Olympic soccer team. Three of the Phi Delt's 




were veteran lacrossemen while three others 
share for the tennis team. 

Activities were not net^lected. Groonie was 
Terrapin sports editor and Burbage handled 
money as treasurer of Intertrat. Members of 
honoraries were Kraus, Brandt and Kootz. 

Among numerous gay social functions were 
the Pearly s wedding party, cowboy party 
and spring formal. 



218 



First row— Berger, Stump, Glascock, Germack, Tall, Gamble, Thomas, Scharp, DiPasquale, Solomon. 

Second row— Lindsay, T. Cochrane, Bradford, Knotts, Coakley, Marcus, Fontane, Causey, McNemar, 
McDaniel, Hoppes. 

Third row — Montgomery, Parsons, Russell, Preston, Wells, Kraus, Anderson, Bozick, Butler, Mansuetti. 

Fourth row — Beese, Hathaway, Kirby, Milligan, Dorney, Olt, Alderton, Howden, Turner, Shean, Burns. 



OKL 






Alpha Zeta Chapter — Founded at 
University of Pennsylvania in 1850 
— Established at Maryland in 1899- 
The Phi Kap's were well pleased 
with the progress they have made since the 
war years. Extra-curriculary engaged in campus 
activities were: Beese, Rossborough Club vice 
president; Hafer, boxing team; Gamble, Tall 



and Solomon, wrestling team; and Warren 
Olt, Men's Glee Club vice president. The Phi 
Kap's also were active in Alpha Chi Sigma, 
Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Tau honoraries. 

On the Phi Kappa Sigma social calendar 
were the Skull and Bones Dance and the Novel 
Pigalle Dance in the Spring. 



219 




Eta Chaprcr Founded at 

Massachusetts State College in 

1873 — Established at Maryland 

in 1921. 

In September, the Phi Sig's opened the doors 

of their new house to a successful year of 

activities. Among events that followed were 

house dances, skiing and swimming parties. 



The Phi Sig's still found time to maintain 
interest in campus organizations. Dave Hill 
pinned down the mythical campus radio 
station, WUOM. Fresh prexied rlie Presby- 
terian Club and Turkal the German Club. 

It was a big occasion when the boys wel- 
comed Cliff Evens back from his round the 
world flight. 




^LK 



FirtI roll- Silsoii, Scohni'boritiT, Eacho, Morris, ("o(piwoll, Miiuri-, Miiul, Hourne. 
Sirond rim Ni)liin. Utmaii, Krcah, HrinllingiT, Millir. Donni'lly, Uurrcll, WillmmB, Hill. 
Thiril Tiiw Hniwni-ll. Il.vdc. KishiT, lluiiii'.M, UulTniT, BuIk<t. .Mli'ii. 



220 




Alpha Chapter — Founded at the Uni- 
versity of Alabama in 1856 — Estab- 
lished at Maryland in 1943. 
Versatile SAE men busied themselves 
collecting honors in many phases of 
college activities. Shields served as vice presi- 
dent of Clef and Key while Zekiel directed the 
Autumn Carnival Review. Cheely was sopho- 
more class vice president and DBK news editor; 



Houle DBK copy chief; Sharpe, University 
Band field captain; Jones and Smith wrestling 
squad, and Johnston, Rossborough Club secre- 
tary. Seven brothers were members of Alpha 
Phi Omega; Crothers, Alpha ZEIA, Fulton in 
Beta Alpha Psi, and Henderson, secretary of 
Phi Eta Sigma. SAE took second place in 
Homecoming house decorations. 





First row — Geiger, Downs, Fulton, Tomlinson, Werner, Calhoun, Tuley, Cheely. 

Second row — Sobin, J. Myers, Schiedel, Johnstone, Johnston, Binkley, G. Myers, Crothers. 

Third row — Houle, Hegel, Hodgskin, Baumgardner, Day, Cobey, Golden, Henderson, Marshall. 

Fourth row — Mack, Bohn, VanMunching, Weston, Graham, Morganthall, Myhre, Taylor. 



LAE 



221 



LAM 



Firgt row N. Kalz, Jeffere, Goldenstein, Ncirwitz. Kudison, W<ihl, Morrison, Cahn. 
Strontl roM' Jac()ba, May, Reiss, Brash. Kricdmann, Blank, Ciompn'chl. Lc>izman, Coplan. 
Third row Glazcr, Hyniland, Burkt*, Lapin, Levin, Durf, G. Katz, Sandy. 






Sigma Chi Chapter — Founded at 
City College of New York in 
1909 Established at Maryland 
in 1933. 

The SAM's, under the guidance of President 
Elliot Lapin, completed another full and 
successful year academically and socially. 
Philip Glazer, as business iii.in.iger of die 
OU Line, a member of the M-Club, Latch Key, 



and Pi Delta Epsilon, led the wav in the field 
of activities. 

On the social side, the fraternity gave a series 
of house dances, exchange dinners and a mem- 
orable hay ride. The annual .inniversary dance 
.md banquet liighlighied the year's events. 
Members .md alumni from .ill over the country 
attended the .iffair. 



222 



FiTst row — Miller, Martell, Gralley, Mrs. Reed, Hartman, Chatelain, Mason. 

Second row— Appel, Zimmerman, Maslin, Kidwell, Mayer, Reynolds, Chesser, Etzler. 

Third row— Carter, McFadden, Heatwole, Bradford, Coale, Burnside, Lowery, Johnson, Bradshaw. 

Fourth row — De Marr, Dobler, Wilsey, Marshall, Thompson, Ovitt, Bastian, Simmons. 



LX 




Gamma Chi Chapter — Founded 
at Miami U. in 1855 — Established 
at Maryland in 1942. 
Activities, sports and social life 
again made Sigma Chi one of 
Maryland's busiest fraternities. Among its 
varied social functions were the "Turtle- 
Derby", hayride and the tacky party. 

Members holding offices included De Marr, 




treasurer of SGA and managing editor of the 
Terrapin; Appel, president of the Sophomore 
Class; Martell, Carnival chairman, and presi- 
dent of the Rossborough Club and Burnside, 
Circulation manager of the Terrapin. 

Men in sports were Massey, football; Wright 
and Edwards basketball and Muller, winner 
of the intra-mural tennis championship. 



223 




Delta Phi Chapter — Founded at 
\.M.I. in 1869— Established a: 
Maryland in 1914. 

The Sigma Nu's found 1947-48 
another good year for their chapter. Athletic 
minded, SN won theintermural football trophy. 
In addition, they claimed four men as track 
stars. Hoffecker played lacrosse; and Anacker 
both baseball and soccer. Varsity football saw 



hve brothers playing a fine season for theTerps. 

Organizations, too, were staffed by 
'"Snakes.'" Josh Miller was president of the 
Interfraternity Council; Farrell, vice president 
of the junior class and Matthews, president 
of ODK. 

The traditional Pirate"s Ball and spring 
formal were the major events on the social 
calendar. 




LN 



Firitt Tuw Taylor, Fuanshiiw, Hi-uch, Tribhir. Hinifs. Curto. HnfTmun. Anuck»*r, McBrido. 
Second row Prico. Brown. Oswald, Plad-. HofTi-rkiT. Wolfo, Wi'mrr, Moriscttc. Hnuck. 
Third row DuBniH. Matihi>w^, O'Brir-n. Farr<>Il, Mi-aghi-r. Irwin. BurnrtI, Pojitf, Troll. 
Fourth row CJilmnr*'. K'tlx-rifi, P<TfKi>y, Kork. MtHi-r. Trushfin. Moun-, Sirnl<»r. 



224 




Tau Beta Chapter — Founded at 
Columbia University in 1910 — Estab- 
lished at Maryland in 1925- 
Tau Epsilon Phi achieved the highest 
scholastic rating of all the fraternities during 
1946-47. Gracing the rolls of honoraries were 
Eisenberg, president, Tau Beta Pi; Fried and 
Shearer, Beta Alpha Psi; Davis, Pi Sigma 
Alpha; and Bloom, Coplin and Klein, Phi Eta 
Sigma. 



Political big-wigs were Billy Lewin, ser- 
geanr-at-arms of the Sophomore Class and 
Davis, sergeant-at-arms of the Senior Class. 
Other "wheels" were Coplin, editor, Tuesday 
edition of the DBK; Cohen, art editor Old 
Line, Holofcener, president HiUel Foundation, 
and Woodrow, treasurer, Rossborough Club. 




First row — Getz, Davis, Shearer, Romanoff, Bloom, Hymowitz, Cushner, Margolis. 
Second row — Highstein, R. Lewis, Shapiro, Siegel, Kahn, Krawitz, Holofcener, Levine, Sapperstein. 
Third roui— Coplin, W. Lewis, Cohen, Sobelman, Klein, Frank, Goldberg, Statter, Woodrow, Milhauser. 
Fourth ro«'— Eichberg, Weisman, Witcoff , Ruttenberg, J. Greenberg, Morganstein, Fink, Shear, f.Greenberg. 
Fifth row— Klavans. Samuelson, Hyatt, Speert, Weissberg, Zuckerman, Brown, Simon. 



TEO 



225 



TKE 



First row -Hopkins, Ki'nnard, HoIlinsworCh, Negron, Blanchard. 
Second row -Buckley, Adair, Crowe, Lowe, Schacfer, Bangham. 
Third row — Davidson, O'Hara, Neviaser, Abernathy, Moore. 




Beta Beta Chapter — Founded at 
Illinois Weslevan University in 
1899 — Established at Maryland 
in 1947. 
Soon after registration in rlic 

fall, TKE gained "full steam" on its first real 

year at Maryland. 

Athletically, the Tekes made a name for 

themselves by reaching the soft ball sc-mi- 




Hnals and rolling to the bowling Imals. 
Neviaser, Spraguc, and Rennard were on the 
varsity baseball squad. 

Activity men included Adair as vice president 
of tlic Intr.i-nuiral Council, Moore, German 
Club president. Presidency of the Riding Club 
remained in the TKE's hands when Schalfer 
turned the reins over to Rang. The Tekes also 
copped tile Interfrat scholarship cup. 



226 



First row^— Elkins, Brohann, Leonard, Hughes, Clark, Maxwell, Sigafoose, Wilson, Corkran, Gilstrap. 

Second row — Brannan, Fordwell, Bonk, Grogan, Monahan, Cox, Hendrick, Lake, Roszei. 

Third row^Gundry, Withers, Morgan, Palmer, Claypoole, Irwin, Bresnick, Hammond, Travers. 

Fourth row — Drach, Ottenritter, Handley, Schwarz, Conklin, Andrus, Wilson, Sniscak, Akers. 

Fifth ro!y— Evans, Roth, Kinney, Wroe, Franke, Wunder, Hughes, Cooney, Dobsle, Dubose. 



©x 




Alpha Psi Chapter — Founded at 
Norwich University in 1848 — 
Established at Maryland in 1929. 
Theta Chi emphasized activities 
and sports. Well known on cam- 
pus were "Hank" Saylor, president of Men's 
League and of Scabbard and Blade, and Shelly 
Akers, associate editor and later editor of 
the Old Line. 




Displaying their talents on the gridiron 
were Kinney, who made the Southern Con- 
ference second team at center, and seven 
others. In the Spring sports, Grogan played 
tennis; Brown, lacrosse; and Keene and 
Hughes, baseball. 

In February, the Theta Chi's held their 
annual Dream Girl Dance, which was climaxed 
by selection of the ' "Dream Girl of Theta Chi" . 



227 



Beta Zeta Chapter — Founded at 
Columbia University in 1894 — 
Established at Maryland in 1948. 
In rhc licld of make believe Philip 
Rosenberg played the part of Sir 
Roger Bacon in the University 
theatre's " "Elizabeth the Queen"'. For the 
final performance of the University theatre's 




production of "Arsenic and Old Lace " the 
members volunteered for the parts of the 
corpses. James Smulian was chairman ot the 
Sophomore Class social committee, while 
Stanley Felenbaum was assistant manager of 
the football team. 

The Beta Tau's held their Thanksgiving 
Dance at the Belvedere Hotel in Baltimore. 




Firgt rou- - Dopkin, Hlum, Roscndorf, Smulian, Opppnhpimrr, Lrv. 

Second row Kashhnum, Iloju'nbfTK, Smith, Snrubin. Slonp, Auron, Orvolp. 



ZBT 



228 



CAMPUS PARTIES 




CflkLei 



LCS 




GREAT STEPS forward in the field of athletics were made during 
the year. 

The entire student body, the faculty and the alumni all 
caught the spirit of growth and are awaiting a larger football stadium, 
swimming pools and added recreational facilities. To care for this 
increased athletic program, the Administration set up a department 
of Physical Education in the College of Military Science and Tactics. 
Work has started on the pretentious stadium which will provide 
abundant parking facilities. Plans also have been completed for the 
swimming pools. 

To provide recreation for all a larger class and extra-curricula 
intramural program has been developed. This year many teams 
participated under the guidance and supervision of the Physical 
Education staff. The varsity teams are returning to and in some cases 
surpassing their pre-war status. The football squad gained national 
recognition by its play against Georgia in the Gator Bowl at Jackson- 
ville, the boxers had a fine season, the cross country squad won the 
Southern Conference crown and the soccer eleven was unbeaten. 

This outstanding play on the part of the teams has been aided by 
the increased turnouts and support by the student body. Maryland 
rapidly is becoming a national and sectional leader in intercollegiate 
athletics. 



231 




Johnny Idzik xkirlx left end for 
five yards in the West Virginia- 
Terp Homecoming clash at Col- 
lege Park 




FOOTBALL 

1948 SEASON 



ONE of rlie sorest aches in tlic side of 
Maryland alumni, faculr\, students, 
and followers, until this season, was 
football. While other schools with half the 
enrollment of the University of Maryland 
boasted about their varsitv elevens. Marvland 
pet)ple found it diliicult to salvage a bit ol 



232 




,,tg^,^jiumMammmamm 



■MttidM 



tM^,^^<.i.ja^^^,.. ,, ,., ■. ir_^ 



condolence. Blame was thrown everywhere; 
the school administration got it, the alumni 
got it, so did the picturesque array of coaches 
who came and went, and so did the players. 
And then one lovely February day a gentleman 
by the name of Tatum came out of the West 
and found a place in the hearts of all of us. 



He assembled, using his own experience as a 
guide, a well-balanced coaching staff and a 
trainer and went to work. For the hrst time 
in years the players got into condition and 
obeyed strict training rules. The hghting spirit 
suddenly reappeared and Maryland had a 
football team. 



233 




Dr. Ernest \. Cory, Dr. William B. Kemp, Col. Geary F. Eppley, Dr. William C. Supplee, Col. Harland C. Griswold 



Athletic Board 



Maryland's Athletic Board is composed of 
all faculty members with four being former 
Old Line sports stars. They are Col. Geary F. 
Eppley, '20, dean of men and director of 
student welfare; Dr. Ernest N. Cory, '09, 
State entomologist; Dr. William B. Kemp, 
'12, director of the Experiment Station, and 
Dr. William C. Supplee, '26, associate pro- 



fessor, State Inspection and Regulatory Service. 
Dr. Harland C. Griswold, acting dean of the 
Department of Military Science and Tactics, 
completes the Board. 

Eppley, Cory, Kemp and Supplee all were 
football and track aces and the last named also 
was a basketball star. Cory was 1908 grid 
captain and Kemp led the 1911 eleven. 



Walter Driskill 




Walter Driskill, Colorado '36, a line 
star while at his alma mater, doubled in 
brass for the Terps as athletic director 
and assistant grid coach. This kept him 
on the move night and day, but didn't 
impan- his efficiency in either job. Like 
Tatum, he had coached successfully before 
he came from Oklahoma to Maryland. 



James M. (Big Jim) Taruiu, North 
Carolina '35 and a great Tar Heel tackle, 
\\ ho came to Maryland with a line coaching 
record and who amazingly pulled the Terps 
out of the doldrums in his first year, 
has reached an agreement with President 
Byrd to sta)- at least five years longer. 



.lini Tnlum 





^-.. 






\'ic Tiiryn 



Lu Gambino 



Vernon Seiberl 



Jim Tacuni and Walter Driskill, leaders 
in Maryland's athletic set-up, got plenty of 
help and cooperation from their aides and a 
happy family of football players in compiling 
their edifying 1947 gridiron record. 

George Barclay, Flucie Stewart, Jim Meade, 
Houston Elder, Al Woods and Bill Meek, 
assistant coaches and scouts, played telling 
supporting roles in the march of the Terps, 
who used the tricky split T to compile 3,140 
yards in their 10 regular season games and 
played brilliant on defense. It was a line 
display of all-around teamwork by coaches 
and players that rold. 

In totaling the vast amount of yardage, an 
average of 314 per game, the Terps raced 



2,214 yards on the ground and made 926 
through the air with Quarterbacks Vic Turyn 
and Joe Tucker doing practically all of the 
tossing. 

Lu Gambino, all-Southern back who gained 
Nation-wide fame, scored 16 touchdowns and 
stepped 952 yards to pace the running attack, 
with Turyn next with 797. Francis Evans, 
with 196 yards; Elmer Wingate, with 145, 
and Fred Davis, with 133, topped the pass 
snatchers. 

Tucker, Jim LaRue and John Idzik were 
other big cogs in the running attack, as was 
Harry Bonk, whose blocking also was terrific. 
Center Gene Kinney, a junior, was the 
steadying influence in the forward wall. 



Fimt r»w: Flucif Stewart, Jim Tatum, hi-ad coach: Gporgc Barclay. Jim Mr-adc, Houston Elder. Htirk rnw: John Cudmorc, Walter Driskill, .\lberl Woods, Bill Meek, Duke Wyre, traitier. 




^ / 






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''■'-M^'r'-'- 



First row: Assistant Manager Johiii;, TiMil, L^v ;iir, AU<^u.iLJr. Kui h;.i. i '>-!;. ak. LJj.. :iJ. UaU/s, MuflhT, Ca.vzur, .V^si^laiiL Miin.tg>. i Li .tu;*.; *!, Miniaj;;.T J'woi,^. ,-^,_, .,t,,i 
row: Head Coach Tatum, Gambino, LaRue, Howden, Bonk, Evans, Hock, Schwara, Turyn, Kinney, Phillips, Drach, Simler, Werner, Coach Elder, Third row: Coach 
Meade, Roth, Davis, Goodman, Broglio, Tucker, Brasher, McHugh, Krouse, Wingate, Seibert, Idzik, Coach Driskill. Fourth row: Behr, Augsburger, Fingar, Targaroni, 
Everson, Murphy, Molster, Troha, Beaulieu, Baroni, Sniscak. 



]Von 7 —Lost 2 — Tied 2 



Maryland 19 

Maryland 43 

Maryland 18 

Maryland . .• 7 

Maryland 21 

Maryland 27 

Maryland 32 

Maryland 

Maryland 20 

Maryland 

Maryland 20 



South Carolina 13 

Delaware 19 

Richmond 6 

Duke 19 

V.P.I 19 

West Virginia 

Duquesne 

North Carolina 19 

Vanderbilt 6 

North Carolina State 

Georgia 20 



Joe Drach 



Francis Evans 



George Simler 



Gene Kinney 






A 



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V 




Chester Gierula 



Paul liroytio 



i 



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7'o/H McHiiyli 



Wilhiir n«rk 



Al Philiips 



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John liarotii 



Sam Behr 



Far excceclins; rhe expectations o( their most 
ardent adherents, following a disastrous 1946 
campaign, the Terps, in a thrilling and heart- 
warming season, won seven games, lost two 
and tied two, including the post-season Gator 
Bowl deadlock with Georgia in Jacksonville, 
Fla., on New Year's day. It was a far different 
outfit from 1946 in spirit and tactics, although 
the great majority of gridders were the same. 

Highlights of the season, with never a dull 
moment, were the victories over West Virginia 
at Homecoming and the triumph over Vander- 
bilt at Nashville. Both were startling upsets. 
Red Sanders, Vandv coach since 1940, said 
Maryland was the best team the Commo- 
dores had played during his regime. 

Although not rating as highly as other 
feats, the stopping of Delaware after the Blue 
Hens had won 32 straight games, drew a lot 
of attention. Tables also were turned on 
Richmond U. and South Carolina for defeats 
suffered in 1946. 

Byrd Stadium was jammed for all home 
contests, setting marks for a single game and 
total attendance. 



Jim GooditKDi 



Eiiiritnl Srhinir: 





^^'Ta 



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X4 



9 !i^BHllliP^ iJHfeH-. 



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Jim LaRue 



Johnny Idzik 



Joe Tucker 



"«». ■ JJ" 






Earl Roth 




'typical of the heads-up defensive football the team played all season. Here a Vanderbilt man is being caught behind the line of scrimmage by Jake Rowden, freshman center 



Jim Brasher 



Elmer Wingate 



Fred Davis 



Ray Krouse 





2:()c 1 5ta(c 



tun MIA. »■ I - ^*lli■^*»>. ofcuxm w 



Te?^ps trip Gamecocks, 19-13 

Maryland's football campaign got off to a 
flying start, as invasion of South Carolina 
proved successful . . . Terps were in a dan- 
gerous spot near the finish ... it was ail 
Maryland during the first three quarters . . . 
Strong Gamecocks reserve threatened to pull 
the game out of the fire in a last period rush . . . 
Gambino was the man of the hour, counting 
all three Terp touchdowns . . . Tcrp line played 
a magnificent game . . . Kinney broke 13,000 
Rebel hearts by intercepting Gamecock pass 
near end of tilt to hair Carolina's push on 
Marvland's 31 vard line. 



STATISTICS MD. S. C. 

First down.s 12 13 

Net yards ru.shing 'Z'ZA 140 

Passes attempted 8 17 

Passes completed 4 7 

Net yards passing 65 54 

Total yards gained 289 194 

Average distance punts 33.2 42 

Fumbles recovered 4 3 

Yards lost penalties 57 * 30 




Simler and Kinney team up to bring Gamecock to turf in first half 
of fiercely fought game on South Carolina's gun-baked field 




Right End Scimii, L,,.h.^ ,,,/,., mii n; iju.-i mid i.-i tihoul lu U .<jnlled 
on South Carolina's thirty-two-yard line 



Lu Gambino romps for his second of three touchdowns. Bonk {in foreground) has jusl thrown a key block to pave the way 




A Blue Hen grils his teeth and plows but gets nowhere. Stopped 
hij Wingate and Davis 



fflilmtngton fflotnmg Netos 

Blue Hens routed, 43-19 



Nearly everybody played and four of them 
scored as the Terps ended Delaware's 32-game 
winning streak ... It was a night tilt at 
home . . . Turyn, Tucker and Gambino paced 
the offense, with Lu chalking up three TD's . . . 
Davis, Idzik and Targarona also crossed the 
goal . . . The teams swapped sensational touch- 
down runs, Gambino travelling 88 yards and 
Cole of the Blue Hens 90 ... An unusual 
feature was two Delaware safeties . . . Dela- 
ware fought vainly but was outmatched. 



STATISTICS MD. DEL. 

First downs 22 5 

Net yards rushing 310 HI 

Passes attempted 1''' ^ 

Passes completed 8 1 

Total yards passing 1''"- 8 

Net yards gained 482 119 

Average distance punts -7 40.7 

Fumbles recovered 4 3 

Yards lost penalties 60 10 



Simler streaks for the sidelines after gathering in a thirty-two-yard 
pass from Turyn 

Scatback Hubie Werner picks up enough yardage for a first dou-n before &/-/, ,^-f|t[?.r'ao'"""'- ""'" """■"'"' ™" ''""^'"" 

in picture are Phillips ill I, Krouse i58^ ana :iimier {i,u} 




■Mr 





THE 



SUN 



A few 7iighls before the Richmond game. Coach Tiilitin held a 

full-dress scrimmage under the iighls. This prinwrly was to 

acquaint the Terps with the conditions of night football 



Terps get revenge, 18-6 

Under Byrd Sradium lights . . . Second home 
game of season . . . Terps revenged last year's 
loss to University of Richmond . . . Gambino 
paced attack with two TD's . . . Became lead- 
ing scorer in Soutliern Conference ... He also 
passed to Simler for third TD . . . Long runs 
hv both teams added color to the battle . . . 
Brilliant Terp defense was led by Kinney and 
Phillips . . . Roth and Wilbourne of the Spiders 
engaged in punting duel in first half . . . 
Third in a row for Tatum's team. 



STATISTICS MD. RICH. 

First downs 10 9 

Net yard.s rushing 234 125 

Passes attempted 13 10 

Passes completed 4 2 

Net yards pas.sing 87 31 

Total yards gained 321 1 56 

Average distance punts 40 35 

Fumbles recovered 4 4 

Yards lost penalties 25 9 



Hnidivrj for the lorkrr rnnm after the romphtion of the rugged first half are Bonk, with hand on hip. Gambinn, Coach Tatum and Turi/n 



THE DXIItHAM SUN 



J^ PUBLISHER. '. '_ 



^^^^^WMBWWSjSMjijMiMj~L 



DURHAM, N C. THURSDAY AFTERNOON, OCT 16, 1947 ;8 PAGES 



Duke snaps string, 19-7 

Folger of Duke toppled Terps from unbeaten 
ranks at Durham . . . Passed, punted and ran 
Blue Devils to victory . . . High scoring 
Gambino stopped in this one . . . Seibert 
punched over first Maryland touchdown ever 
scored by Terps on Blue Devils . . . Fumbles 
by Maryland and pass interceptions by Duke 
contributed to downfall . . . Terps inside 
Duke's 25 yard line three times in addition 
to scoring drive . . . Kinney and LaRue spar- 
kled on defense . . . Sportsmanship and clean 
play marked game. • 



STATISTICS MD. DUKE 

First downs 13 15 

Net yards rushing 231 215 

Passes attempted 20 13 

Passes completed 8 6 

Net yards passing. 113 94 

Total yards gained 344 309 

Average distance punts 43.5 45.4 

Fumbles recovered 3 4 

Yards lost penalties 65 90 




Coach Tatum is giving Qunrterbnck Turyn some instructions 

before sending him into to replace Tucker in the hot battle with 

Duke at Durham 



Vernon Seibert, who proved to be a thorn in the side of Duke all day, moves the ball eight yards before being stopped by Folger 




THE KOA.\OKE TIMES 

«;oA».o«r. VIRGIN'*. «t(D*v vc'.i' z f.OvtMBii, |i. vi? 25 »*;■:: 

Gobblers shaded, 21-19 



Maryland spoiled Virginia Tech's Home- 
coming in a thriller ar Blacksburg by a last 
period rally that netted two TD's . . . The 
Gobblers scored twice in the opening quarter, 
aided by a fumble and two 15-yard penalties 
to make it an uphill battle for the Terps . . . 
A long pass by Turyn to Simler and a flashy 
32-yard dash by Idzik brought Maryland its 
decisive counters . . . However, ir was Mc- 
Hugh's three accurate extra point kicks that 
earned the victory margin. 



STATISTICS 


MD. 


V.P.I. 


First downs 


10 


11 


Net yards rushing 


117 


235 


Passes attempted 


21 


7 


Passes completed 


9 


4 


Net yards passing 


178 


36 


Total yards gained 


295 


271 


Average distance punts 


35.7 


31.6 


Fumbles recovered 


o 


3 


Yards lost penalties . 


50 


50 




.1 buUel pass, Turyn to iMivix, aiught llie (lobblers m.pping and 
set up the lliird and decisive touchdown 




Joe Tucker makes a positive tackle of this Virginia Tech player 
Ready to lend a hand is Center Gene Kinney 



A little ballet form is displayed here as Elmer Wingate scores six points for the Terps. Seibert (11) stands tensely by 




Mountaineers crushed, 27-0 



The largest and most demonstrative Home- 
coming crowd in Maryland history saw the 
Terps outfight and outclass West Virginia . . . 
Wingate gathered in a long Turyn pass for 
the first TD ... It was the 13th play in a 
long march . . . Gambino churned off tackle 
43 yards for TD number 2 . . . Three and four 
came when Lou made spectacular catches of 
passes by Turyn and Tucker . . . Seibert, Mc- 
Hugh, Kinney, and Bonk also stood out in 
a great display of football . . . First win for 
Terps over Mountaineers in five games. 



STATISTICS MD. WEST VA. 

First downs 14 11 

Net yards rushing 231 52 

Passes attempted 10 23 

Passes completed 7 9 

Net yards passing 92 92 

Total yards gained 323 144 

Average distance punts 41 44 

Fumbles recovered 2 3 

Yards lost penalties 82 35 



Gambino sidesteps this West Virginia man to travel forty-three 
yards for his second score of game 
Seibert had another good day against West Virginia, constantly piling up yardage by long end runs, such as this. Other Maryland men 

shown are Tucker, executing a perfect block, and Center Jim Brasher 






This is one lime the Terp machine stalled 




Duqiiesne trampled, 32-0 

Ganibino once more the leader in the defeat 
of Duquesne at Forbes Field in Pittsburgh . . . 
Tcrps scored tour TD's in the hrst halt . . . 
Ganiliiiu) tallied on runs ot 37, 34 yards and 
an 8-yard smash ... A 37-\ard-pass, Tucker 
to Baron i "ood for another score . . . With 
the big lead, Coach Tatum took his regulars 
out and the reserves played most of the second 
hall . . . Staved off several enemy threats . . . 
Behr played a heads up game on defense. 

STATISTICS MD. DUQ. 

First downs 9 9 

Net yards ru.shing 262 117 

Passes attempted 6 19 

Passes completed 1 3 

Net yards pa.ssing 37 20 

Total yards gained 299 137 

Average distance punts 33.4 30.1 

Fumbles recovered 3 6 

Yards lo.st penalties 80 50 



Only (I amall port of the MaryUmd crowd Ihiil followed the gridders 
to Pittsburgh 



Gombino, who did everything right (igdin.ft Duquexne, is picking up eighteen yards through a mob of Iron Dukes 





(Jambino is stopped by the entire Tar Hid furward wall 



AT C slides to 19-0 win 



North Carolina's Tar Heels better mudders 
than the Terps on Griffith Stadium's rain- 
soaked field in Washington . . . No scoring 
until a fumble, one of many during the con- 
test, gave Tar Heels the ball on Terps' 22 
in fourth period . . . Carolina's hard charging 
line was the main difference . . . Running 
from the single wing formation, the Tar Heels 
appeared more at home on attack . . . Terps 
found adverse conditions less suited to their 
split T. An expected Gambino Justice duel 
failed to materialize. 



STATISTICS MD. N. C. 

First downs 7 16 

Net yards rushing 27 283 

Passes attempted 14 9 

Passes completed 2 1 

Net yards passing 21 11 

Total yards gained 48 284 

Averages distance punts 35 28 

Fumbles recovered 1 6 

Yards lost by penalties 75 16 



Turyn to Eraus paim is partially blocked and grounded 
FuUhack Harry Bonk lunges toward the slippery pigskin on a lateral play that picked up six yards and a first down 



4L 

^ 



r ' 





rfiilP"W 




Vanderbilt upset, 20-7 

Maryland stunned X'andcrhilc and Nashville 
populace by completely outplaying the Com- 
modores 14 point favorites . . . Idzik really 
turned the tide by two timely pass intercep- 
tions that led to first half scores . . . Turyn's 
passing and Gambino's running were telling 
factors, too . . . Kinney was a defense ace . . . 
Red Sanders, Vandy coach, declared Maryland 
best team they played all year . . , Com- 
modores only score came ]ust before the game 
ended . . . Gambino got two ot the TD's and 
passed 30 yards to Wingate for the third one. 

STATISTICS MD. VANDY 

Fir.-.t clowns 18 9 

Net yards rushing 274 103 

Passes attempted 13 19 

Passes completed 6 4 

Net yards passing 134 80 

Total yards gained 408 183 

Average distance punts 39 39.2 

Fumbles recovered 1 3 

Yards lost on penalties 91 99 




IjdHur iind Idzik ctitrr Vandy mini cffeclircty 




(junibino streaking for second touchdown of afternoon 



Bonk vaults the Vanderbilt line for a four-yard gain. Had he stayed on his feet he might have been in the clear for a louchdovm 





Locomotive Lu chugs for nine yards agai7ist N. C. State 




I^altimorf Ait rtran iport^ 



^^•'.oa&i 



scjUiLliri^J, 



Terps- Wolf pack Tie, 0-0 

Terps got a scare and scoreless tie with 
North Carolina State in the regular season's 
finale at College Park . . . State player crossed 
the goal on a long pass play that was nullified 
by a holding penalty . . . Both failed on a 
chance to score from within the five yard-line 
in a rough and ready battle . . . Roth got 
off a 54-yard boot as he and Palmer of State 
staged a stirring kicking duel . . . Play of 
both forward walls was rugged and superb. 



STATISTICS MD. N.C. STATE 

First downs 12 11 

Net yards rushing 216 154 

Passes attempted 15 10 

Passes completed 3 3 

Net yards passing 27 20 

Total yards gained 243 174 

Average distance punts 35 36 

Fumbles recovered 3 2 

Yards lost on penalties 72 30 



Turyn is caught by scrimmage line and dumped unceremoniously 



A Wolfpack play around Maryland's left end is stymied by Simler. About to make the tackle is Brasher {36). Other Terps prominent in 
the picture are Simler (1,0), Krouse {58) and Rowden. Palmer is the State ball carrier 




THE FLORIDA TIMES-UmOW. JACKSONVILLg. rRTOAY. JANUARY 7, IMg. 



Georgia and Maryland Play to 20-20 Tie in Gator Bowl 

Fourth-Quarter Spurt Gains 
Deadlock for Bulldog Club 




Tucker {19), Brogiio {1,9) and Idzik (12) shove Johnny Rnitsch 
back after the Georgian had scored from the one-yard line 




Crowd of 21,000 Sits in on Whirlwind Finish to 
Third Annual Post-Season Classic Here. 



LaRue gels four yards as first quarter ends on Georgia's 1,3 



Picked on its enviable season's record of 
seven wins, a tie and two defeats for the Gator 
Bowl game against Georgia at Jacksonville, 
Fhi., on New Years Day, Maryland's tricky T 
football team almost scored a stunning upset 
hut wound up in a 20-20 deadlock. Rated 
underdogs by anywhere from seven to 14 
points, the Terps went into a 20-7 third period 
lead only to have the Bulldogs score twice 
in the last quarter and then land on the 4-yard 
line as the thrilling battle ended with the 
more than 20,000 excited fans on their feet. 

Lu Gambino, who made all of Maryland's 
three touchdowns, climaxed a 75-yard march 
by streaking 35 yards in the second period for 
the only first-half score. Then after Georgia 
traveled 87 yards to tie it up at the outset of 
the third quarter, the Terps crossed the goal 
twice to gain what appeared to be a safe lead. 
First they drove 80 yards and quickly added 
the third touchdown when McHugh recovered 
a fumble on the 40. After two running plays, 
John Baroni passed to Gambino for the 
marker. McHugh added the extra point after 
the first and third scores. 



(iomhino off fnr .15 yards and Maryland's first score. Other Terps shown arc Drach loTi, Mcllnyh ' U < and Roth (27) 








Gambino, with Bonk blocking, is ojf again witli most of the Georgia team in pursuil. Tins flashy adi'ancc brouglil the ball to the Bulldogs' 

three yard line and Lu scored a couple plays later 



Statistics 



Maryland Georgia 

16 First downs 19 

247 Net yards rushing 219 

14 Forward passes attempted 20 

7 Forward passes completed 12 

127 Net yards passing 187 

1 Forwards intercepted by 1 

... ! Yards run back interceptions. ... 23 

44.2 Punting average 42 

50 ... .Total yards all kicks returned ... 42 

1 . . .Opponents' fumbles recovered. . . 1 
66 Yards lost by penalties 80 




Miss Carolina Harris of Jacksonville riding Gator Bowl float 
in pre-game ceremonies 



Seelers (53) and Bradbury (37) of Georgia dash for a fumble by LaRue in the first quarter, but Evans jtist back of Bradbury recovered 
the ball. A Georgian played it safe by tackling Gambino (^.J), who never had the pigskin 






Lu Gambino Qahove) — All-America Catholic 
team — All-America mention by Associated Press — 
All-Southern Conference halfback and Conference 

ading scorer with 96 points — Top scorer among 
major colleges with 1 14 points. Gained 1,117 yards 
in 114 attempts during season, for 9. 56 yards per 
tr) — Received Arch McDonald Touchdown Club 
trophy as best player in Washington area. 

Gene Kinney Qower left) — Second All-Southern 
Conference center- All-.\mcrica mention by A.P.-- 
Ace on defense particularly against forward passing 
—Elected captain for 1948- Awarded Tony Nardo 
Memorial trophy from Phi Delta Theta as top Terp 

iK-m.in of season. 

\ ic Turyn (upper left) — Ace quarterback and 
clever runner and passer— All-Southern Conference 
mention-Carried ball 77 times for 273 yards — 
Completed 32 of 58 aerials, seven of them for 
iiuichdowns. 



u >• 



I 




-^ 



»>■■')*' ■'* 




FirH row: Cresccnzf, Smith, Huppcrt, Edwards, Lann, Waller, Pritchard. Second row: Coach Stewart, Wright, Davies, Siegrist, Murray, M<iore, Brown, YounR. Manager Newman. 
Wonisk takes rehnnnd from Hoya in D. C. armory game 



WON, 11: LOST, 13 






0pp. 


Md, 


Western Maryland 


58 


63 


Loyola College . 


63 


52 


•Davidson 


58 


59 


*Washington and Lee . 


70 


64 


♦Virginia Military Institute. 


46 


53 


Johns Hopkins. 


53 


64 


"North Carolina, 


70 


46 


•Duke 


53 


42 


Georgetown 


52 


40 


'Clemson 


4-2 


49 


Virginia 


64 


44 


Navy 


51 


47 


•South CaroHna 


54 


68 


'Virginia Military Institute 


48 


63 


Army . 


48 


44 


•Washington and Lee 


38 


64 


•George Washington 


65 


49 


•North Carolina 


51 


47 


\irginia . 


68 


56 


•University of Richmond 


53 


60 


•South Carolina 


53 


54 


•Clemson 


61 


63 


•University of Richmond 


64 


62 


•George Washington 


59 


35 



Southern Conference games. 



9fi- 




Coach Stewart and players ivatch tensely from the bench 



r 



^^VH^t/, 




Bin Brown 



BASKETBALL 



Bill Wanish 



Spencer Wright 



John Edwards 



Bernie Smith 





ifl 


r 


^ --♦ 


^^m 


1 




^ ^"-^^ A ^^^X'^^ 


^9^ 


m^ ■ ' •^^ 




» 




^" ^ 




Ronald Siegrisl 



Al Davies 



Bill Huppert 



Ed Cresceme 



His material not matching the caliber of 
that of the majority of his opponents, Flucie 
Stewart was on the losing end in his first 
season as Maryland's basketball coach. The 
Terps although making a hght of nearly every 
contest, won only eleven of twenty-four regular 
season games and were eliminated by Davidson, 
58-51, in the first round of the Southern 
Conference tourney at Durham. Bill Brown, 
with 244 points in the regular season action, 



led the scorers, with John Edwards close up 
with 230. Bill Wanish, who left school at the 
end of the first semester, counted 160. A bright 
spot in the campaign was the fact that Mary- 
land won nine of its sixteen loop tilts to end 
in seventh place. 

Bernie Smilh (i/.s-o .-.rorcs- tignin!<t Cadels 










^ 




froB( rou-: Cahan, D. Smith, Quattrocchi, Salkowski. Maloney, Kuralkowski. Ricder. GrpESon, Malone, Whipp. Srrand raw: (Tonin. assistant coach; Fwhly, R. Smilh, 
Lindquisl. Downs. Jones. Burman, Hoffman, manaKir; Milk-r, head coach. Third row: Cortese, assistant manager; Lincoln, M. Smith, Glass. Chance, DoLeon, Sirkis, 
Pollock. Backinger, Dickson, Hyde, Cacho. Humphrey. Wolman, assistant manager. 



BOXING 



WON, 6; LOST, 1; TIED. 2 

0pp. 

3 1 ■- 

1 ' ■> 

41.. 

2 

Vi 

4 

2V2 



Michigan State (Sugar Bowl) 

South Carolina 

Army 

Catholic University 

Louisiana State 

Michigan State 

Clemson 

Citadel 

Bucknell 



M(l. 
4';i 

6 

4'2 

4 

5i.> 

4 
8',. 



Eddie Kieder 



Coach Heinie Miller 



As-al. Cocich Frank Cronin 



I\en7ielh Malone 





Al Salkowski 



Andy Quatlrocchi 



Barney Lincoln 



Rowland Hyde 



Maryland's boxing team had a good season, 
although it failed to retain the Southern 
Conference crown it won in 1947, finishing 
third in the tourney at Columbia, S. C. Six 
dual matches were won, two tied and one 
lost — to . Army — during the regular season 
which started off with a victory over Michigan 
State in the Sugar Bowl at New Orleans on 
New Year Day. Eddie Rieder, who retained his 



Conference 155-pound championship, was the 
only Terp to go through the season undefeated. 
Andy Quattrocchi, 130, who was favored to 
do so and who had knocked out most of his 
foes in the regular campaign, lost a gruelling 
tourney final to Elerson Fowler of South 
Carolina, two points he was penalized for 
landing a foul blow costing him the verdict. 



Quattrocchi lands smashing right for TKO of Gamecock 



Rieder sends his man to canvas for another win 





Paul Oliver 



Bob Smilli 



Hyde hnidx slashing 
right It) foe fri>m 
Louisiana State 



Lincoln battling it 
out with 135-pound 
Catholic U. rival 



Salkowski is flashy 
in taking decision 
in L.S.r. match 




l,inii(iiil\\Vhipp 



Walter LindquisI 



Gregson TKO's Clcmson man 
Iinf> lirtgsiitt 




{, 




^^ 







Championship Cross Country Squad^First row —Gene Greer, Joe Grimaldi, Arthur Berryman. Second row — Bob Judy, Howard Umberger, 

Jim Umbarger, Pate Hambleton, Bob Palmer, Coach Kehoe. 



CROSS COUNTRY 



Palmer winning Conference crown in record time of 21.22 on 
J,.l mile course at N. C. State College 




The Terp cross country team, under the 
guidance of Jim Kehoe, made a clean sweep 
hist fall, capturing the Southern Conference 
title after easily annexing five dual meets. Led 
by Bob Palmer, undefeated freshman ace, who 
set a new conference record of 21 minutes and 
22 seconds for the 4.1 mile course at Raleigh, 
N. C, Maryland carried off the crown with 
North Carolina, defending champion, in 
seventh place. 

Maryland placed seven men in the first 13, 
Jimmy Umbarger running next to Palmer, with 
Gene Greer, Howard Umberger and Bob Judy 
counting the Terps other points by tying for 
sixth, seventh and eighth, respectively. Pete 
Hambleton was eleventh and Joe Grimaldi was 
thirteenth to almost make it a procession. 

This gave the Terps die amazingly low total 
for a title meet of 24 points, witli N'lrginia 
Tcdi in second place witli 73 and Duke third 
with 87. 



MARYLAND'S DUAL MEET RECORD 

0pp. Md. 

Catholic University 50 15 

Duke 45 15 

Navy 45 16 

Virginia 48 15 

Georgetown 43 16 

Most prized of the triumphs, except for the 
conference win, was the victory over Navy, 
beaten for the first time since 1940. 

Two great runners, Oberholtzer of Navy 
and Smith of Georgetown, each got fourth 
pLice in their meets to prevent the Terps 
from scoring all shutouts. 

Greer and Umbarger ran abreast of Palmer 
in first place in the Catholic U. and Duke 
meets. Judy also shared top honors in the 
C. U. race and Hambleton got in on a tie 
against Duke. 

With the lowest possible total in a meet 
being 15 points, the Terps took the first five 
places in the contests with Catholic University, 
Duke and Virginia and came within one point 
of inflicting the same dose on Navy and 
Georgetown. 




Jim Umbarger finishing strong second in title meet 



Conference Champions 



Greer, Umberger and Judy tying for sixth place to help compile unusually low learn score of 2i points 





Firitt Titw: Tfrzi, Anacker, 
Blank, Fowler, Sulkowski 



r Norton, Bournt', Dick Clnveland, Belt. Kundiill, Uil'asquale. Diebert. Srrund ruw: Wilson. R. Clevfland, Jackson. Pullenbirger. Miles. Cox. Kieder, 
i. Third row: Coach Royal, Manager Fraser, Ewing. Kinder, Moeer, Buck, Irwin, Jones, Rowan, Linz, Whipp, Miller, assistant manager. 



Rieder charges Salisbury goalie who has ball 




Coach Doyle Ro)ars 
unbeaten soccer ream, which 
stopped Temple 3-1 in the top 
upset of the season after the 
Philadelphians had won 19 
srraight games, had a better 
claim than anv other eleven 




Dick Cleveland 
Outstanding member of team 



s 
o 
c 
c 

E 
R 




Beach, Cleveland, Bell and Anacker engage in team scrimmage on home field 



to the national crown. Only black mark on 
the Terps record was a 4-4 tie with strong 
Loyola College of Baltimore, but none of 
the other contests really was close. Royal 
was willing to play Springheld College, the 
only other undefeated team in the country, 



but a game could not be arranged. In addition 
to the Temple tilt, his charges took the 
measure of Navy B team, 4-1; whipped Vir- 
ginia 3-0, Johns Hopkins, 4-0, Western Mary- 
land, 4-1, and Salisbury Teachers, 5-1- 



Anacker stops Salisliiiry advance by straddling ball in second half of one-sided contest 



tm iM 




ffM^(ft,!^a 




Front row: Foster, F*hofbu3, Savory, Gunn, Colaiacomo, Wolfe. Strond row: King, (lurny. Kramm, Marst-heck. Wilkinson, Scott, Di Pasquela. Third row: Assistant 
Manager Germak, Smith, BrintUnger, Norair, Coach Krouse, Brown, Trout, Piersell, Borkowski, Assistant Manager Shinn, Tall, Manager Holbrook. 



WRESTLING 



Considering the toughness of the opposition, 
Coach Sully Ivrouse's matmen did well to break 
even in ten dual matches. Jim Scott, 145, and 
Bob Marsheck, ace at 165 or 175, set the pace, 
each winning nine of his contests. Eddie 
Gurny, 135, who won eight was next in line. 



Dun Fro mm 



Don Savory 



III »i: 

I: »:: 
iiii 



J^^YUi, 



III 







George Price 






Jim Scot! 


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Ed. Gurny 




Lou Phoebus 



Terps vs. W. cnidjL. — Gurny atop rival — Matthews in grasp of 
Jack of Generals — As Marsheck lost to Mahoney 



WON 5— LOST 5 

0pp. 

Gallaudet College 

Virginia Military Institute 13 

North Carolina State 6 

Duke University , 19 

Loyola College 9 

Washington and Lee 25 

Virginia Tech 13 

Virginia 17 

Franklin and Marshall 25 

Johns Hopkins 24 



Don Wilkinson 



Md. 
36 
17 
24 

9 
19 

3 
23 
15 

3 

6 




Jake Brown 



Chris Mattheit's 





Bob Marsheck 






hv^ 



^ 




i; 



First row: Waters, Bukcr, WfbtT. BuwlinK, MacBridc, Briguglio, Maxwill, Carter. Sirand ruw: Lemlcr, Warlifld, Zyvoloski. Bailey. MarKae, Vinson. Third ruir: 
Falkenstein. Harrison. Peabody, Sgt. Morris. Bi.ssell. Doty. Isburgh, assistant manager. 



When chis was written on March 8, Mary- 
hind's amazing collegiate championship rifle 
team had run its string of victories to 173, 
including all sorts of matches. Led by Arthur 
Cook, national junior champion, who seldom 
falls below 290 out of a possible 300 and who 
usually exceeds that figure, the Terps thrust 
aside all opposition, most of the time by wide 
margins. Numbered among the 1948 victims 
were both Army and Navy, alw.uys National 
leaders, on their home ranges, the Old Liners 
compiling an unusual score of 1,418 at 
Annapolis. 



Left -Sgl. Norrin checkx scores of Bowling and MacBride 
Bottom left- "Shooting Irons" must he kept in best of trim 
Bottom right Arthur Cook, nntional junior titlehoider 




mm 





•v^'-«i> 



a 



iW 



fl 



n 





i 



One of the many pleasant occasions of the efficiently staged sports program for the coeds 



Women s Sports 

The surprise of an unusually active season in 
women's sports came when the Kappa Delta 
second team spoiled an unblemished record of 
the Kappa Delta first outfit to carry off top 
honors in the bowling tourney. These teams 
previously had scored over other sorority 
competition. 

Two undefeated teams clashed in the final 
contest at basketball, with the Daydodgers 
conquering Margaret Brent Hall for the cham- 
pionship. The hockey crown went to Margaret 
Brent, with Gamma Phi Beta being the 
runner-up. 

Tournaments in volley ball, tennis and 
Softball remained to be played when the 
Terrapin deadline arrived. 



Physical Education Staff 

" r 




First row: Yvonne Zenn, Jacqueline Richards, Elizabeth Flinchbaugh. Barbara 
Snow. Second row: Nancy Davis, Rachel Emmett, C. Snell. Third row: Adele 
Tingey, Dr. Rachel Benton, Madge Beauman. 



269 




Bowling and field hockey occupied prominent places in the varied intramural activities 
The bow and arrow tested the eye as other girls really got into "shape" in the Field House 




m 




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or some, 



cJurkeiis 



an 



o Sniiit 



nuLei 



September, 1947— June, 1948 



Open League 
Calvert Hall 

Winner 
William Ward 



Football 

Horseshoes 

Tennis singles Raymond Mueller 



Cross Country 
(Interfrat) 

Cross Country 
(Open) 

Bowling (Open) 

Wrestiing 
121 pounds 
128 pounds 
136 pounds 
145 pounds 
155 pounds 
165 pounds 
175 pounds 
191 pounds 
Heavyweight 

Boxing 
125 pounds 
130 pounds 
135 pounds 
145 pounds 
150 pounds 
155 pounds 
165 pounds 
175 pounds 
Heavyweight 



Bob Hartge 

George Pafifenberger 
Jack Sandlas 



Donald Savory 
Leonard Trout 
Danny Framm 
James Scott 
J. E. Brown 
George Price 
Charles Finch 
Don Wilkinson 
Dick Heidtmann 



Mike Smith 
Eugene Coutou 
Dave Chance 
Rowland Hyde 
Richard Lodge 
Joe Kwiatk'owski 
Walter Lindquist 
Donald Humphrey 
Bill Downes 



Frat League 
Sigma Nu 

Runner-up 
Warren Bechtold 

Thomas Beight 

Bob Stocksdale 

David Dixon 
Charles Collier 



Douglas Gunn 
Adolph Parolis 
Bill Alexion 
James Brannock 
L. F. Phoebus 
Gordon Brown 
P. M. Echert 
Tom Borkowski 
Lamont Whipp 



Roger Lynch 
Dave Schafer 
Wallace Roby 
Thomas Day 
Raymond Hill 
George Feehley 
Robert Schroeder 
Robert Smith 
J. R. Burman 




Jim Kehoe, director of intrumurals, presents a tempting bit of 
cold turkey to winners of cross country race 



INTRAMURALS 



September, 1946— June, 1947 



Typical action in intramural basketball tourney 




Sport 
Football 



Soccer 

Volleyball 

Basketball 

Softball 

Track 



Horseshoes 

Tennis singles 

Badminton 

Handball 

Table tennis 

Bowling 

Foul Shooting 

Golf 

Tennis doubles 



Wrestling 
111 pounds 
126 pounds 
136 pounds 
145 pounds 
155 pounds 
165 pounds 
175 pounds 
Heavyweight 

Boxing 
135 pounds 
145 pounds 
155 pounds 
165 pounds 
175 pounds 
Heavyweight 



Open League 
Section A Calvert Hall 

Winner 
Mongtomery County 
Mudgulchers 
Calvert Reserves 
Trojan's 
Theta Chi 

Winner 
Ralph Beach 
Richard Price 
Robert Gralley 
Paul Broglio 
Ed LaBerge 
Jack Sandlas 
Bill Downes 
Bob Gregson 
Ralph Holmes 
Charles Tichenor 

Winner 
Thomas Raimonde 
George King 
Harry Gambel 
Edward Gurny 
Robert Tall 
Howard Rose 
Robert Marsheck 
Edward Matthews 



Dewitt Slav 
William Ward 
Walter Bauman 
George Feehley 
Harry Smith 
Stanley Samuelson 



Frat League 
Phi Delta Theta 

Runner-up 
Sigma Chi 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 
Kappa Alpha 
Phi Alpha 
Alpha Tau Omega 

Runner-up 
Earl Crouse 
James Robinson 
Raphael Battaglina 
Lamont Whipp 
Dave Rothenhoefer 
Norman Grover 
Lambert Anderson 
Jack Clark 
Richard Price 
Marshall Powell 

Runner-7ip 

Charley McBride 
John Lowe 
Norm Brown 
Robert Jones 
Theodore Smith 
Charles Finch 
Ed Wilson 
Henry Zavit 



James Smulian 
David Dickson 
K. K. Soper 
Marvin Bass 
Joe Sullivan 
Paul Kanosky 



^or otkrn, Stniqqlcs and Jr) 



roniLses 



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fir«(rou-; Coutu, 130: Chanco, 135; Smith, 125. Hark row : Hyde, li'i: Lodge, 
loO; Lindquist, 165; Oownes, heavy. Kwiatkowski, 155, and Humphrey, 175, 
not in picture. 




Familiar scene at the Vnivernily Rowling Alleys ivhen intramural 
tournament was being held 



With Jim Kchoc, former track star and 
varsity track coach, at the helm and supported 
bv an able staff, Maryland has a well-rounded 
intramural program that keeps the students 
active from the time the University opens in the 
fall until it closes in June. The program is 
designed particularly to provide a variety of 
recreational activities that will ht in with the 
students' leisure time and also to develop 
skills which can be carried into later life. 

Smith gaining decision over Lynch in 125-pound doss 




Siiiril and fun marked inlerfraternity li(isketl)atl 

Action in Phi Delt -KA touch footlniU gaiiic during pUnjoffs for division cliampionship 




Seated: Mgr. MeCauley, Heise, J. Ruppersberger, Johnson, Hoffecker, W. Ruppersberger, Dubin, Freeman, Grelecki, Medairy, Lundvall, 
Herbert, Bonsall, Mgr. Jameson. Standing: Mont, Uhler, Wilson, Hughes, Berger, Lowry, Moulden, Nuttle, Phipps, Wolfe, Barnhart, Looper. 

Jile. Freeman LACROSSE 

[Leading Scorer) ^^ 

1947 RECORD 

0pp. Md. 

Harvard 2 12 

Duke 3 11 

Navv 10 9 

Loyola 2 10 

Mt. Wa.shington 8 5 

Princeton 11 

li ^H Army 9 6 

m ^H Rutgers 3 16 

Johns Hopkins 15 6 

I ^W John Ruppersberger >/^ 

. \ _Jp _^ Powell trophy winner ■" 

/"> 

Jack Faber ^fc . \ 

Head coach ^ ■* 






Murk Medairy 



Ray Grelecki 



Charley Herbert 



Doc Looper 





.^1 




Otis Lundvall 



Buddy Dubin 



Bill Ruppersberger 




Albert Heagy 
Assistant coach 




BUI Nuttte 



Tom Hoffecker 



Below are action shots of games with some of the major collegiate powers: No. 1 Navy, No. 2 and i Princeton, No. 3 Army 




275 




Bill Eichhorn, defending Southern Conference javelin champion 




TRACK 



Jim Kehoc of Bclair, Md., who had such an 
illustrous career as a member of the track 
team from 1938 through 1940, is matching his 
great running ability as a coach. Aided by 
Maynard (Pat) Redd, member of the 1928 and 
1932 Olympic teams, who coached the field 
events men, Kehoe led his charges to victories 
in four ot iive dual meets, one triumph over 
Virginia. The Terps also easily won the 
District AAU crown. Hurdler Mario Salvanelli, 
Ike Eichhorn, who won the Southern Con- 
ference javelin crown; Eddie Matthews, 220 
and 440-vard ace, and Howard Gugel, sprinter, 
were the top performers. Salvanelli led the 
scoring with 52j^ points, just two more than 
Matthews. 

Tom Devlin, quarter and half miler, and 
Sterling Kehoe, brother of the coach, were the 
onlv two to be lost by graduation. 



Jim Kehoe 
Head Coach 

Firxl row: Burn.siclc, Churchill, Callahan, Rpp.sp, Lpvinc, Baili-.v, Dichl, Brown, GrimaUli, Joni's, DcBcndiT, Miller. Second row: Feehley Wi.sner, Weston, 
Kurz, Goodman, Elichhorn, Kaplan, Mohl, Howe, Alcxion, Burnley, Thompson. Third row: Hibbits, Berry, Wilson, F'anshaw, Weick, Crandall, White, Wightman, 
Berryman, Hambleton, Umbarger, Greer, Coach .Jim Kehoe. Fourth row: Coach Redd, Anderson, Waller, Boyer, Matthews, Devlin, Fennell, L. Kehoe, S. Kehoe, 
Gugel, Salvanelli. 




1947 RECORD 

0pp. Md. 

Navy 75-2/3 50-1/3 

William and Mary 23-1/2 102-2/3 

V.M.I 28 98 

DCAAU 15 52 

Virginia 60-3/4 65-1 /4 

Georgetown-Quantico 20 106 

Lindy Kehoe and Howie Umbarger do a duet in the mile run 
against William and Mary 






Crandall goes over top at six feet 




Salvanelli chalks up five points in highs 
Matthews, Devlin and Wilson garner all three places in the fast quarter mile in a meet with Quantico and Georgetown 




277 




Burton ShipUy 
Head Couch 



Xewt Cox 
Assistant Coach 



Harold Emns 



BASEBALL 



Lacking batting strength in a rebuilding 
season, the baseball team, with H. Burton 
Shipley at the helm for the twenty-fourth 
consecutive year, just missed a .500 mark, 
winning 10 and losing 11 games. A few timely 
hits would have added several triumphs. Four 
wins were in the Southern Conference, earning 
a tie for fourth place as Clemson romped off 
with the title. Dartmouth, Yale, and West 
Virginia were among the nines beaten. 

Nick Panella, with four wins, set the pace 
for the pitchers, and Al Tuminski, with a 
.371 average, and Bob Keene, pitcher-first 
baseman, with .367 were the top hitters. 

Harold Evans, a nifty outfielder, was the 
only loss of note from the 1947 squad. 



1947 RECORD 

0pp. Md. 

Drexel '^ 9 

Rutgers 4 

Harvard ^ 2 

Dartmouth 4 7 

Michigan State '. 5 1 

Baltimore Orioles 15 1 

Richmond University 9 

Georgetown ^ 6 

Richmond University 6 

George Washington 2 3 

Kings Point 2 8 

Davidson College 3 7 

Johns Hopkins 1 10 

West Virginia 3 10 

North Carolina 13 3 

Army 4 3 

George Washington 5 

Washington and Lee 5 8 

Virginia 7 4 

Virginia 6 3 

Yale 2 3 

Harvard 5 3 



Al Tumiriski 



Wayne Reynolds 



Lewis Silvers 



Louis Crapster 





Bill Zupnik 



Charley Anacher 



Al Cesky 



John Condon 




Tuminski laces a single in Harvard game 



Robert Keene 




Ralph Beach 



Bob Adrtis set for swing in Dartmouth contest 



279 



T 
E 

N 

N 

I 

S 




Front row: KcfauviT, Render, Wright, Smith, Cohen. Second row: Coach Royal, Rothenhoefer, Grogan, 
La Berge, Holmes, Glazer, manager; Bare, assistant manager 



0pp. Md. 

Princeton 9 

Penn State 3 6 

George Washington 3 6 

Catholic University 9 

North Carolina State 1 8 

Bainbridge Training Station 1/2 7-1/2 

Loyola 7 2 

Johns Hopkins 3 6 

Virginia 9 

Virginia 8 1 

Georgetown 3 6 

Washington and Lee 8 1 



V.M.I 

Delaware 

Virginia 

Western Maryland. 



2-12 6-1/2 

4-1/2 4-1/2 

8-12 1/2 

9 

George Washington 4-1/2 3-1/2 

V.M.I 3-1/2 5-1/2 

George Washington 2-1/2 6-1/2 

Johns Hopkins 1/2 8-1/2 

Citadel 2rl/2 3-1-2 



Front row: Jack Call, Bob Clark, Bill Cas.sedy, Reid Phippeny. Bock row: .John Silverthorn, Bert 
Smilev, Leonard Liebman, Coach Frank Cronin, John Armacost, John Doe 




G 
O 
L 
F 




Katz 



Latch Key 

Thompson Glazer 



Hoffman 



George L. Carroll 
Sports Publicity Director 



Composed of varsity and junior managers 
and the Sports Editor of the Diamondback, 
the purpose of the Latch Key is to promote 
greater harmony among the various Terp 
squads and to supervise the care of visiting 
teams. Officers were: Norman Katz, president; 
Jimmy Hoffman, secretary-treasurer. 



Carroll, a gradiiate of St. Joseph's College 
of Philadelphia, came to Maryland last summer 
after serving four years in the Marines. While 
in the Marines, after his return from overseas, 
he was sports editor of the Camp Lejeune 
Globe and later editor of the USMC magazine 
in Washington. He also did publicity for his 
alma mater and some newspaper work. 



Terp cheerleaders in dress rehearsal for WTTG-DumonI television show 





Wearers of the ''M'' 



Charley Anacker 
Lambert Anderson 
Joseph Andrus 
Robert Andrus 
James Barnhart 
Robert Beach 
Samuel Behr 
Robert Berger 
Arthur Berryman 
Harry Bonk 
Walter Bowling 
Henry Boyer 
Peter Bozick 
James Brasher 
William Brown 
Emanuel Briguglio 
Tony Carro 
Albert Cesky 
John Condon 
Arthur Cook 
Edward Crescenze 
Edward Crandall 
Louis Crapster 
Fred Davis 
Joseph Decker 
Joseph Drach 
John Edwards 
August Eichhorn 
Carlos Englar 
Francis Evans 
Clinton Ewing 
Walter Fehr 
Joseph Fitzpatrick 
Jiles Freeman 
Lucien Gambino 
Harry Gamble 
fidward Gauvin 
Philip Glazer 
James Goodman 
Robert Gregson 
Robert Grogan 



Howard Gugel 
Edward Gurny 
Robert Hafer 
Peter Hambleton 
Charley Herbert 
John Hibbits 
James Hoffman 
Thomas Hoffecker 
Harry Hughes 
Howard Hughes 
John Hunton 
Rowland Hyde 
John Idzik 
Richard Johnston 
Robert Johnston 
Robert Keene 
Kenneth Kefauver 
Lindy Kehoe 
Eugene Kinney 
Nick Kozay 
Raymond Krouse 
Edward LaBerge 
Albert Lann 
James LaRue 
Steve Lemler 
David Lewis 
Barney Lincoln 
Edward Looper 
Arthur Lundvall 
Kenneth Malone 
Robert Marsheck 
Paul Massey 
Edward Matthews 
F'rank McAdam 
Thomas McHugh 
Daniel McLaughlin 
Mark Metlairy 
James Molstcr 
Robert Moulden 
William Nuttle 
Paul Oliver 



Robert Palmer 
Albert Phillips 
William Plate 
William Poling 
Andy Quattrocchi 
Jim Render 
Wayne Reynolds 
Edward Rieder 
David Rothenhoefer 
Jacob Rowden 
John Ruppersberger 
M^illiam Ruppersberger 
Albert Salkowski 
Mario Salvanelli 
Edward Schwarz 
Emmett Shaughnessy 
John Shumate 
Vernon Seibert 
George Simler 
Bernard Smith 
Danny Smith 
Bernard Sniscak 
Carl Steiner 
Elbert Tall 
John Troha 
Albert Tuminski 
Victor Turyn 
James Umbarger 
Howard Umberger 
Edward Waller 
David Weber 
Donald Weick 
Hubert Werner 
Robert Wertz 
Harold White 
Elmer Wingate 
Charles Wilson 
Edward Wilson 
William Wisner 
Leigh Wolfe 
Spencer Wright 



282 



[jeaia 



res 




DURING THE COURSE of cvcry collcge year at Maryland there are 
happenings and events which are different from those of any 
previous years. One of the most stirring interruptions to 
campus life this year was the stealing of Testudo the Terp from his 
pedestal in front of Ritchie Coliseum by Johns Hopkins University 
students. This came as a foremath to the traditional lacrosse game 
between the old rivals. As usual, Homecoming was an outstanding 
success. This was followed by the lovely Autumn Carnival Pageant. 
Every weekend throughout the entire college year the clubs, 
Greek- houses, dormitories and classes sponsored parties, dances, 
picnics and other entertainment features. With the return of many 
old groups and the advent of new ones this year, there has been a 
tremendous growth in the number and presentation of extra-curricula 
activities. This has been a crowded year at Maryland. It also has 
been a very enjoyable one. 

As never before the spirit of true growth has entered into the life 
of the entire student body and the faculty and this spirit is making 
Maryland a great state university. 



283 




Atrial fiiir nf llii iinnudl 
II Diiiecomiiig fdfilbnU classic 
taken al haljlinic showing 
the Maryland Band pass- 
ing in review before packed 
stands in liijrd Stadium— 
Nnvemher I. I.'».',7. 




HOMECOMING 



h was on a l()\cl\- .luruiiin dav in November 
that the West Virginia Mountaineers, toting 
their long Tom's, little hr^nvn |ugs and an 
oblong pigskni mvaded the Maryland campus. 
The reception which thev received was some- 
thing thev will not soon forget. Those visitors 
to Maryland were in line spirits, having 
behind them an excellent record of conquests 
over four strong elevens. On this lo\el\ morn 
they were rated as three touchdown favorites 



284 






W-,- 



^ 













'«■ ^., ,•• 






t.A' 




over (Big Jim) Tatum's Terrapins. From 
here on the story of glory is that of Maryland. 
Down from the hills of Western Maryland, 
up from the Eastern Shore and from every 
hamlet and town in the state, they moved on 
College Park. The unsuspecting Mountaineers 
were swamped. In their plans of strategy 
against the Maryland eleven they had failed 
to take into account this tremendous outburst 
of school spirit and team backing. The day 



was Homecoming, nineteen hundred and forty- 
seven. Every Marylander's hope and dream 
was overwhelmingly fulfilled as the Terrapins 
trounced the visitors, 27 to 0. 

After the game the thousands of faculty, 
alumni, visitors, friends and students joined 
in open-house parties, informal gatherings 
and a dance in the Armory which lasted till 
midnight. The end of another great Home- 
coming Day at Maryland. 

285 




Tesludo takes another jaunt, this time to the Hopkins' campus 



Testtido Travels Again 

Traveling is nothing new for Testudo, the 
500-pound indestructible Terp mascot and his 
throne in front of Ritchie Coliseum has been 
vacated at intervals for years, but he never 
took a hotter trip than the one he made to 
Baltimore last spring as a prelude to the 
Hopkins-Maryland lacrosse game at College 
Park. Testudo really stirred up hornet nests 
on both campuses that brought shaved heads, 
skinned shins, plenty of cuts and bruises and 
an overnight stay in jail for a number of the 
feuders. It was a show really worth watching, 
especially the Terps' midnight invasion of 
Jayland that had most of the residents of the 
neighborhood viewing the spectacle in their 
nighties. 




Some of the night-flying Bluejays lost their feathers in Ihc feud. These jokers were to appear as Greek gods in a Hopkins theater production 
Testudo came hack from Hopkins, l)ut Tattler's hair stayed — a casualty of the three-day battle u-liirh look "scalps" from both institutions 





Rally leaders enjoy Friday nite school spirit before Homecoming game. 
Curious bystanders watch progress of house decorations 



SAE's place second with replica, Tatum as Aladdin's Genie 



Hi 



omecomtng 




Ellie tells hotv Delta Gam won first prize in house decorations 



AOPI's balance work with fun in decorating 



2S7 




Committee that "done" it Hajek, queen and court; Har- 
leston, chairman; Houck, tickets; Speaker, dance 




I'liluni (ind Hnhkiii S'lm Buugh ctiyrontied in Homecoming game 





A pro.^peclire banner warer Ti//) and Miiiiiilinnn r l>ands iiiairliing njff Jiild ajti r /ilni/ing Xnlinnal Anthem 

Excited 50-yard liners stand to cheer GaUopin' Lu Gambino for a touchdown in the Homecoming game triumph 




288 




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it^ 




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^^M 




1 






^^H^^^-^ 


^3m 

1 


•oHf , "W~ ^^^^feH 


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Quern mid ( 'ourl give ihe Terpx a hand 



Queen Betty Heyser receives crown from 
Glenn L. Martin 




1-2-3-1,-5-6-7-8-9-1 0-1 1 -1 2-1 3-1 1,-1 5 -1 6-1 7-1 8-1 9-20-21 -22-23-21,-25-26-27 




Bigger and belter lines by courtesy of Walter Driskill, but it's the same old line 
And Ihe alums came home to reminisce The rhythm, of Sayn Donahue keeps the crowd spinning 





289 




Last nuniili primping before fii.ikion i^hoiv to ronlexl for the honor of hiimj •■Sireelheorl Queen" 



Autumn Carnival 



Huhie Werner bandages injured ankle of Gloria Engoth 




Shirley Heine and Jean Schullz perform an arrobalic dance 



\oreen Nicliolg combx the golden locks of Ida Lee Gray 



290 




Betty Heyser, "Homecoming Queen," looks on ox Joan Ryan crowns Eleanor Feldman "Sweetheart Queen" 




DeWitt Slay punches card for first Rossborough Club dance Queen Eleanor sings to her own accompaniment 

When the music stopped conversation took over and everybody appeared to take part 




291 



INDEX 



College of Agriculture 



Earl Ciiari.es Baity 

Street 

F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Student GranKe 1, 2. 3. 4. 

C. BOYDEN BaRC.ER 

Upper Marlboro 

Daydodgers Club 1; Dance Club 4. 

Donald Bahtlett 
Belinston. W. Va. 

Robert Kenneth BEtiiTOLO 

Laurel 

Student Band 1. 2. 3, President. 3; Men s Glee 
Club 1, 2: B. S. I . 1. 2, 3. 4. President 4: Vice- 
president. Alpha Zela 3: Pn-sident Student 
Musical Activities Committee 3: Pri-ltlio- 
logical Group 4: Agricultural Students Council 4. 

Jack Adams Bell 
Baltimore 

John Charles Bohma 

Beltsville 

Daydodgers Club 1, 2. 4: B. S. I'. 2. 3. 4. 

Nevis George Brandeniuiki; 

Myersville 

F.F.A. 1. 2, 3, 4. President 3: Grange 3. 4. 

Gilbert Pathick BRtous 
Betheada 

Richard EinvAiin Brown 
Baltimore 

David Jerome Burns 
Baltimore 

Thomas L. Butler 
Baltimore 

Orijvndo Cariiia 
San Juan. Puerto Rico 

Clef and Key 2: Spanish Club; Intramurals; 
Newman Club; Riding Club. 

Jean F. Carlton 

Fair Haven 

Block and Bridle Club 3. 4; Agricultural Council 4. 

Spencer Montague Carter 
Lutherville 

Pershing RiHes 1. 2; Block and Hridle Club 3, 4. 
Bruce Edward Caruthers 
Hyaltsville 

Daydodgers 1. 2: Intramural Hask.tl.all 1 ; In- 
tramural Football 2; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Richard Young Chadwick 

Pleasant Plains Farm 

Alpha Zeta 

Harry Si'Eake Cobey 

Louisburg. N. C. 

Canterbury Club 1: Block and Bridle Club I: 

Intramural Sports 2; Vice president. Sigma 

Alpha Epailon 4. 
Charles W. Crawkord 
Washington. D. C. 
Pershing RiHes 1. 2; Grange 1. 2. 3: Advanced 

R.O.T.C. 3. 
Robert Judson Davey 
Takoma Park 
Joseph A. Dianda 
Washington. D. C. 
Hugo G. DiMichei.e 
Nc» York. N. Y. 
Boxing Team I; Plant Industry Club 4. 

Harold Eugene Durst 

Washington. D. C. 

Men's C.lee Club 2. 3. 4; Advanced R.O.T.C. 3; 

Pershing Ritb-s Captain 3; Clet and Key 4; 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

August Erni.»!t Eckeiji 

Baltimore 

Veterans' Club 3; Secretary. Kappa Alpha 3. 4; 

Interfraternity Council 3: Dairy Products 

Judging Team Number 4. 

John A. Edwariis 
Baltimore 

William Noah Ensob 
Bel Air 

F.F.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Veterans' Club 2; 4-11 Club 3. 4; 
Grange 3; Agricultural Council 3. 



Jack Calvin Ferver 

College Park 

Track 3; F.F.A. 3. 4. 

Robert H. Forman 
Bristow. Va. 

Rex Sutch Fox 

Clayton. N. J. 

Intramurals 1. 2; Social Chairman. Lambda Chi 

Alpha 2; Vice-president 3; Interfraternity 

Council 3. 4. President 4. 

Louis Frederick KitiKs 

Baltimore 

.•\lpha Gamma Rho 

Thomas Richard Gardiner 

Waldorf 

Hou.semanager Phi Delta Theta 4; Newman Club 4; 

Plant Industries Club 4; Veterans' Club 4; 

Inlermural football 4: .Agricultural Student 

Council 4. 

Donald Gerard Gies 

Crownsville 

Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4; F.F.A. 2; Student Grange 
2. 3; .-Xgriculture Economics Club 2; Clef and 
Key 2; Collegiate 4-H Club 3. 4; A.F.A. 3. 4. 

Frederick Raymond Gross 

Baltimore 

Block and Bridle 1 ; Grange 2. 

Harry Strohi.e Groton 

Glencoe 

Kappa Alpha 

Joseph Hack 
Baltimore 

J. Oakley Hall 
Washington. D. C. 

John Cobb Hancock 

Riverdale 

Lambda Chi .Alpha 

Egbert Holmes Hawkins 
Harman 

Secretary of. Kappa .Alpha I Vice-president 3; 
Baseball 2; Interfraternity Council 2, 3. 

William Lewis Herbert 
Clear Springs 

William Harold Heritage 
Mickleton. N. J. 
Lambda Chi Alpha 

John Patrick Hurley 
Wayne, Pa. 

Grange 2: Newman Club :1; President. .Mpha 
Zeta 4; Agriculture Council 4: 

Marshall Jones 
Riverdale 

Robert Eugene Kennedy 
Baltimore 

Franklin Higby Koontz 
Washington. D. C. 

Warden. Phi Delta Theta 4; Reportir, Aljiha Chi 
Sigma. 

Vbri.in Arnold Krabill 

Pocomoke 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

John Edward Lane 

Washington, D. C. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Whiting Burroughs Lee 

Hyattsville 

Block and Bridle 1. 2. 3, 4; R.O.T.C. 1, 2. 

Robert Cecil Leffel 
Reisterslown 
Alpha Gamma Rho 
Ai.i.YN Sill Lehman 

Severna Park 

Secretary. Veterans' Club 2: Secretary, Inter- 
fralernity Council 2; President, Kappa Alpha 2. 

Leo A. Lknmerr 

Silver Spring 

Raymond Kenneth Lyons 

College I*nrk 

Delta Sigma Phi 



Barton Hirst Marshall 
Greenbell 

Whitney Bruce McCrea 

Sykesville 

Football I; Basketball I; Baseball 1, 3: Livestock 
Judging Team 4. 

Martha Montgomery 

North East 

Riding Club 1. 2. 4; I.S.A. 2. 3; Viee-prreident, 

Agricultural Student l^nion 3: Block and Bridle 

3. 4. 

Carl Warren Neutzel 
Baltimore 

Intramural Sports 1. 2. 3; Plant Industry Club 3. 
4; Veterans' Club. 

Otto Walter Noll 
Washington, D. C. 

William Ray Nuttle 
Baltimore 

Hedy O'Keefk 
Baltimore 

Grange 4; 4-H Club 4: Camp Fire Girls 4; Propeller 
Club 4; Wfjmen's Chorus 4; Gymkana 4. 

Keith Mason Parks 

College Park 

Veterans' Club 2, 3; Block and Bridle 4. 

Lewis Smith Pendleton 

Riverdale 

.Alpha Gamma Rho 

Macon Caucb Piebcy 
Arlington, Va. 

Gilbert John Pi.umer 

Thurmont 

.Alpha Gamma Rho 

Ray Emerson Ridenour 

Smithsburg 

F.F.A. 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 3: Grange 4. 

William H. Schoolfield 

Baltimore 

Phi Delta Theta 

Herman Leonard Sodie 
Baltimore 

Henry August Sohn 
Baltimore 

Harold Charles Thomas 

Darlington 

F.F.A. 3. 4; Camera Club 4. 

Anne Elizabeth Thompson 

Lutherville 

Wesley Club 1. 2; Student Grange 2. 3. 4. 

Hubert CJ. Tucker 
Arlington. Va. 

Track 1; Varsity Football 2; Varsity Track 3; 
Livestock Judging Team 4. 

Marvin Clindbn Twice 
t)ldtown 

Transfer from Bridgewater College; Plant In- 
dustry Club 4. 

Floyd Marcel Walker 
Laurel 

Gerard Tiiei>i>"BK Wahwick 
College Park 

Clinton Fisk Wei.ij! 

Sellman 

Botany Club 1 ; Terrapin Trail Club 1 ; Diamond- 
back 1; Vice-pri'sident Trail Club 3; Veterans' 
Club 3. 

Simon Wickes Westcott 
Kennedyville 

Canterbury Club I. 2; Dance Club 1. 4: Student 
Grange 3; F.F.A. 3; Sailing Club 4. 

RiHiERT C. Wiley 
College Park 

Gkokgk Katsimi Yamawoto 
Tacoma, Wash. 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Harriet Abramson 
Washington, D. C. 
Phi Sigma Sigma 

Ada Mae Ahmanson 
Washington. D. C. 
Modern Dance Club 2, 3. 

Phyllis Ellen Aiken 

Baltimore 

Sociology Club 3; Hillel 3. 

Margaret Lee Aitcheson 

Laurel 

Victory Council 1; Canterbury Club 1, 2; Riding 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chairman. Horse Show 2, Re- 
cording Secretary 3, Vice-president 4; Chaplain, 
Delta Delta Delta 3, President 4; Honor Court, 
May Day 3; Freshman Week Committee 4; 
Homecoming Committee 4; Historian, Senior 
Class. 

Mildred Elizabeth Anderson 

Laurel 

Canterbury Club 1; Daydodgers' Club, Publicity 

Chairman, Social Chairman 1; Red Cross 3; 

Social Chairman, Sigma Alpha Omicron 3; 

Scholarship and Initiation Chairman, Gamma 

Phi Beta 4. 

Shirley Todd Andrews 
Hagerstown 

Alice Mary Antal 
Passaic, New Jersey 
Footlight Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 

French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; House President. Delta 

Delia Delta 4. 

John Harold Archihald 
Washington, D. C. 

Intramural Sports 1 , 3 ; Daydodgers Club 2 ; 
Camera Club 4. 

Betty Jane Audish 
Capitol Heights 

Transfer from American University; Diamond- 
back 3. 4; "A/" Book 3. 

Samuel Joseph Auerhan 

Baltimore 

Glee Club I; Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; Clef and 
Key 2, 3, 4; Vice-president, Hillel 4; Advanced 
R.O.T.C. 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi Scribe 2, 
Chairman, Publication Committee 3, Chairman, 
House Committee 4. 

Betty Louise Axt 
College Park 

Barbara Bacoff 

College Park 

I.S.A.; Grange; Wesley Club; Religious Council; 
Philosophy Group. 

Doris Baker 

Bethesda 

Student Affiliate of A.C.S. 3. 4, 

James Lockhart Baker 

Aberdeen 

Rifle Team 1. 2; Pershing Rifles. 

Carl Coulbourn Barthel 
Garrison 

David Charles Bastian 
Washington, D. C. 



Madeline Marie Baumann 
Lonaconing 

Margaret Rose Becker 
Takoma Park 

Newman Club 1; Daydodgers' Club 1, 2, 3; Clef 
and Key 2; Women's Chorus 2; I.R.C. 2, 3. 

Julius Beitler 
Huntington, N. Y. 
Rose Belmont 
Washington. D. C. 

I.S.A. 2; Hillel 2; Daydodgers' Club 2; Diamond- 
back 4. 

Rosita Rieck Bennett 
Silver Spring 

Virginia Alma Bennett 
LeVale 

Spanish Club 1, 3; Cosmopolitan Club 2; I.S.A. 3; 
Newman Club 3; Riding Club 3; Dance Club 4. 



Basil Byron Benson 
Linthicum Heights 
Old Line Network 1. 

Elaine L. Berger 
Baltimore 

Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Sociology 
Club 3, 4; Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Phi 4. 

Mary Louise Berger 

Washington, D. C. 

German Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Publicity Chairman 3; 

Secretary-Treasurer 4; Daydodgers' Club 1; Art 

Club 2, 4; Camera Club 4. 

Bernard Berman 
Baltimore 

Frederick Milton Biggs 

Frederick 

Veterans' Club 

Phyllis June Biscarr 
Washington, D. C. 

Albert Turner Blackwell 

Riverdale 

Freshman Basketball 

Jean Hayden Boehme 
Greenbelt 

Virginia Galb Bolin 
Washington, D. C. 

Evalyn Jane Boots 

Washington, D. C. 

Women's Chorus 1, 2; Intramurals 2, 3; Spanish 
Club 3; Modern Dance Club 3; Women's 
League 4; House President, Alpha Delta Pi 4. 

Perry Gray Bowen 
Adelina 

Wesley Club 1; I.S.A.; Executive Council S.G.A. 2; 
R.O.T.C. 2; Propeller Club 3. Sigma Chi. 

Mary Catherine Bowling 

Hughesville 

Newman Club 1. 2, 3, 4; German Club 3; W.R.A. 4. 

John Thomas Boyle 
Ardmore, Pennsylvania 

Football 1. 2, 3; Baseball 2; Newman Club 3; 
Propeller Club 4. 

Florence Marilyn Bozeman 
Mt. Ranier 

Robert Bell Bradley 
Washington, D. C. 
Veterans' Club 4. 

Joanne Flint Bramhall 

Silver Spring 

Spanish Club 1, 2; I.R.C. 1, 2; Red Cross 2; 

B.S.U. 2, 3, 4; Assistant Treasurer, Gamma Phi 

Beta 3, Old Line 4. 

Janice Elayne Bregman 
Washington, D. C. 
Hille! 4; Terrapin 3. 

Alice Peeling Brock 
College Park 

Women's Chorus 2; Canterbury Club 3, 4; Spanish 
Club 4; Gamma Phi Beta. 

Eunice Josephine Brooklev 
Cumberland 

I.S.A. 3; Wealev Club 3; Dance Club 3; Diamond- 
back 3. 

Samuel H. Brooks 
Annapolis 

Barbara Elizabeth Brown 

Washington, D. C. 

OM Line 4; Westminster Fellowship 4. 

Jeanne Clare Brown 

Pikesville 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Muriel Jeanne Brown 

Baltimore 

Art Club 1, 2; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Canterbury 

Club 1; Clef and Key 3, 4; French Club 4; 

Social Chairman Dorm. C 4. 



Virginia Lee Brown 

Bethesda 

Diamondback 2; Daydodgers' Club 2; Canterbury 
Club 3; Activities Chairman, Alpha Omicron 
Pi 3; House President 4; Modern Dance Club 4; 
Psychology Club 4; Publicity Chairman, Au- 
tumn Carnival 4. 

Carolyn E. Bryan 

Chevy Chase 

Cosmopolitan Club I; Presbyterian Club 1, 4; 
Diamondback 2, 3; "M" Book 2, 3; Psychology 
Club 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4; Sociology 
Club 3, 4; May Day Committee 3; Corresponding 
Secretary, Delta Delta Delta 4. 

Catherine W. Burger 

Arlington, Va. 

Canterbury Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Terrapin 2, 3; Sociology 

Club 3; Freshman Week Committee 4; Social 

Chairman, Kappa Delta 4. 

Rolf Jules Burke 
Baltimore 

Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Exchequer, Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon 3; Veterans' Club 3. 

Mary Katherine Burns 

Chevy Chase 

Cantt^rbury Club 2; Social Chairman, Delta Gamma 

3; Circulation Manager, Old Line 3; Intersorority 

Bowling: Volleyball 3. 

Betty Jane Calloway 
Mardela Springs 

I.S.A. 1, 2. 3; Wesley Club 1, 2; Freshman Com- 
mittee 4; Homecoming Decoration Committee 4. 

Marilyn Lucille Cannon 

Newark N. J. 

German Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Presbyterian Club 1, 2, 3, 
4; Vice-president 3; Diamondback 1, 2; Jr. Ameri- 
can Chemistry Society 1; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; 
House President, Chaplain Alpha Xi Delta 3; 
Zoology Journal Club 4. 

Ann Luetzenkirchen Cansler 

Baltimore 

Transfer from William and Mary; Dance Club 3. 

Doris H. Carl 

Baltimore 

Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball. Bowling 1. 3, 4; 
Corresponding Secretary, Pi Beta Phi 2; Lutheran 
Club 3; Community Chest Campaign Chairman; 
Publicity Chairman. I.R.C. 3; Religious Phil- 
osophy Club 4. 

James Cameron Carter 
Washington 

William Frank Cassedy 

Silver Spring 

Freshman Baseball 1, 3; Varsity Golf 4. 

Earl Nelson Chandler 
Chevy Chase 

John P. Cherigos 
Baltimfire 

Gene Catherine Clagett 

Baltimore 

Diamondback 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2; German 

Club 2; Social Chairman, Margaret Brent 3; 

Freshman Week Committee 3. 

George Watson Clendaniel, Jr. 
Hyattsviile 

Footlight Club 2: Veterans' Club 2, 3, 4; Newman 
Club 4; Philosophy Club 4. 

William Talmadge Coakley 

Washington. D. C. 

Sigma Nu 

Betty Ellen Cole 

Baltimore 

Rose Ann Collier 

Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club I; Art Club 1; Home Economics 

Club 2; Diamondback 2; Terrapin Trail Club 1; 

B.S.U. 3, 4; Triangle Correspondent, Sigma 

Kappa 3; Old Line 3; Social Dance Club 3; 

Historian, Sigma Kappa 4. 

George Arthur Cook, Jr. 
Takoma Park 
Mary Margaret Cooper 
Baltimore 

I.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Presbyterian Club 1. 2, 3, 4 
Terrapin Trail Club 3, 4. 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Patricia Anne Costei-ix) 
Annapolis 

Newman Tlub 3. 4; Chemistry Club 3; Secretary, 
Pi Sigma Alpha 4; I.K.C. 4. 

LENSWORTII CllTTRKl.t., jR. 

Bel Air 

George W. Couch, Jh. 
Washington, D. C. 
Sigma Nu 

Morton Cummins 
Baltimore 

Psychology Club 3; Veterans' Club 3: Sociology 
Club 4. 



Interfraternily 



Morris N. Cikkkn 
Bloomfield. New Jersey 
President, Phi Delta Theta 
Council 4: Intramurals 4. 

June Price DAN<;i.AnE 

Lovington, New Mexico 

Red Cross 1: Song Leader, Pi Hela I'hi I. 2, 3: 
S.G.A. 1; llille Club 1; Vici-president I.K.C. 2; 
May Court 2: Intramurals 2; Cosmopolitan 
Club 2; I'lc'dge Supervisor. Pi Beta Phi 2, 
Standards Chairman 3, Convention Delegate 3, 
President 3, 4; Sociology Club 4; Diamondhark 4. 

Dorothy Ionb Dansheruer 

Hagerstown 

LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Pri«idenl 3; Diamnmll'iick 1: 
Secretary, Clef and Key 2: Properly Chairman 3: 
Old Liiu; Circulation Staff 2: Treasurer, Delia 
Gamma 3. 

KicHARi> Cit.KNN Davis 

Baltimore 

Vice Chancellor, Tau Epsilon Phi 4; Intramurals 1. 

Franklin Dea 

San Francisco, California. 

Margaret Anne Decker 

Washington, D. C. 

Dance Club 3; Secretary, Sigma Alpha Omicron 4. 

John Roy Dei. Vecchio, Jr. 
Washington, D. C. 

Dorothy Anne Dinsmore 

Takoma Park 

I R.C. I: Sociology Club 2: Vice-president. Social 

Chairman. Gamma Phi Beta 3; Daydodgers' 

Club 4. 

Frank Doi.i.e 

Baltimore 

Newman Club 1; Old Line 3. 4. 

Helen Patricka Dhai-er 

Milton. Delaware 

Dance Club 1. 3; Art Club 4. 

Rae Drucker 
Washington, D. C. 

Martha Ann Dykes 
College Park 

Richard Vernal Brown 

Chevy Chase 

Men's Glee Club 1, 2; Daydodgers' Club 1. 

Naomi Esther Ecker 
Washington, D. C. 

I.S.A. I, 2; DaydodgiTs' (Mub 1, 2; l.K.A. 1, 2; 
German (^lub 3; President 2; Vice-preaidenl 4. 

Heriiert Lewis Kikkkt 
Takomu Park 

Morton Khri.ich 
WaBhingti>n. D. C. 

GE0H<;E IlollAHT El( IISOH. JK. 

Salisbury 

Master-at-Arms. Freshman Class 1: Interfraternity 

Football. Daskithall. Softball 2; Interfraternity 

Athletic Chairman 3. 

THAPnEiiH Harry Ei.pkh. Jr. 
Ijiurel 

FutlMA RKE.HA KuKfat 
Baltimore 

llillel I, 2, 3, 4: Religious Philoaophy Group: 3, 4: 
MiHlern Dance Club 4. 



Mioko Eya 
Chicago. III. 

S.A..^.C.S. 2. 3. 4; German Club 2; Religious 
Philosophy Group 3, 4. 

David Hirsh Ezekiel 
Washington. D. C. 
Band: Hillel. 

Charles Leonard Fakdwell 

Baltimore 

Theta Chi 

Mary .\nn' Fazzalari 
Oakland 

Newman Club 1: Vice-president, Secretary. Sigma 
.\lpha Omicron 3, 4. 

Mary Ellen Ferry 
Washington, D. C. 
Secretary, Delta Gamma 

Jane Fields 

Nanticoke 

Wesley Club 1, 2, 3; German Club 2; Kiligious 

Philo.sophy Group 3: W.R.A. 4: President. 

Margaret Brent Hall 4; Vice-president. Alpha 

Gamma Delta 4. 

Madeline Bkohsky Fink 
Baltimore 

Hiding Club 2; Bacteriology Club; Sociology 
Club 3. 4. 

Herkeht Paul Finn 
Baltimore 

Raymond Merrifield Ford 
Fairfield, Conn. 

Donald S. Frank 
Riverdale 

Shirley Alherta Fbeedman 

Baltimore 

Hillel 1, 4: Cosmopolitan Club 2: Sociology Club 3. 

Fay H. Friedman 

(Jreenb.-lt 

.\lpha Lambda Delta: Women's Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Treasurer 3, President 4; Footlight Club 2: 
Secretary, Student Musical Activities Com- 
mittee 3, 4. 

Joseph Carroll Fubev 
Silver Spring 

Matthew Henry Fusii.lo 
Clifton, N. J. 

Harry H. Gamule 

Baltimore 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Joan Ann Garrigan 

Baltimore 

Diamondbark 1: Newman Club I, 2, 3, Secretary 2: 
Terrapin 1, 2: "Af" Book 2: Red Cross 2: Art 
Club 2; Intramurals 2, 3; .\ssistanl Treasurer. 
Kappa Delta 3: Treasurer 4: Women's League 
liepresentative. Junior Class; May L>ay Chair- 
man 3; Homecoming 4: .Autumn Carnival 4. 

VaSSILIKI GRtlRGIOU 

Washington, D. C. 

Dance Club 1; Canterbury Club 1; An Club 2. 

John C. Gerken 
Dcian City. N. J. 

llARKV T. GlMSON 

White Hall 

Alpha Gamma Rhn 

Paul Ferdinand Gi.eis 
Riverdale 

Ruth Helen Goi.horo 
Baltimore 

Hillel 1. 2. 3. 4: Cosmopolitan Club 2: Sociology 
Clubs. 4: I.ll.C. 4. 

Edward Goi,i>smith 

Baltimore 

Chemistry Club 1. 2: Intramural Softball I: llillel 
1. 2, 3. 4; Chemistry Show I; Gymnastic Team 2: 
Riding Club 2; Clef and Key 2. 3. 4; Varsity 
Show 2; Veli-rans' Club 3, 4; Oiamondbaek 3, 4. 

Marie K. (Joo-On 
Falls Church, Va. 



Rosemary Gordon 
Mt. Rainier 
Kappa Delta 

Francis T. Grahowski 
Baltimore 

Gordon E. Green 
Takoma Park 

Harry James Greenville 
Chevy Chase 

Doris Hanna Greenwald 
Hagerstown 

Hillel 1, 2, 4: Spani.sh Club I, 2: Footlight Club 2, 
3. 4; Cosmopolitan Club 2. 

Shirley Margaret Grenell 

Hyatlsville 

S.A.A.C.S. 2, 3, 4. 

Mary R. Griffin 
Uallimore 

William Raymond Groome 

Baltimore 

Old Line Network 1, 4; Varsity Track I; Assistant 
Freshman .Athletic Chairman 1: Terrapin 3, 4: 
Sports' Editor 4; Historian, Phi Delta Theta 4. 

ViiiciMA .AiDBEY Groves 

Still Pond 

I.S.A. I. 2. 3: Terrapin Trail Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Sec- 
retary 2. Treasurer 3. Vice-president 4: Camera 
Club 3; Dance Club 3. 

Dorothy Gerai.dind Guss 

Baltimore 

Hillel 1. 2. 3, 4: Sociology Club 4. 

Jacqueline Patricia Hajek 

Hagerstown 

('osmopolitan Club 1; Intramural Sports I. 2. 3: 
Program Chairman. Chemistry .Association 1: 
l)iann>mUiark 2; Social Chairman. Delta Gamma 
2: HunH'coming 2; Chairman of t^ueen Com- 
mittee 4: Scholarship Chairman. Delta (lamma 
3; old Line 3: May Day 3: President. Delta 
Gamma 4: Terrapin 4; President. Sigma .Alpha 
Omicron 4; S.G..A. E-M'cutive Council 4; Senior 
Class Secretary 4; Freshman Week Committee 4. 



E. Hahtcin Hai.i. 

.Annapolis 

.Art Club 1. 2. 3; Dance (\immi 
Chorus I. 2. 3. 4; Librarian 1. 2: 
Canterbury Clut) 1 : Ited Cross 
ship Chairman. Pi Beta Phi 
Intramurals I. 2. 3. 4; Clef and 
Club 2. 3. 4: Diamundhoek 2; ( 
Secretary. Publicity Chairman 
Footlighl Club 3. 4: IntiT-Coll. 
;(: Vice-president. House Mii 
Phi 3: Women's League 4; 
Religjtius Philosophy Group 4: 
Pledgi' Supervisor. Pi Beta Ph' 



ttee 1; W<)men's 

\'ice-president 3; 

1. 2. 3; Scholar- 

1; Historian 1: 

Key 2; Newman 

'ensor Recording 

, Pi Beta I'hi 2; 

'giate Badminton 

mager. Pi Beta 

Riding Club 4; 

Sailing Club 4; 

4. 



Betty Frances Hakman 

Hanover 

French 3. 4: Dance Club 3. 

John Norrington Harn 

Uallimore 

.Alpha Tau Omega 

Arthur Pennovek Harrison 
Silver Spring 

Jacqueline Lee Ha.stings 

Washington. D. C. 

Footlight Club 1. 2. 3. J: Student Director 1: 
Social (^hairman 2: Intramurals 1. 2: Activities 
Chairman. Pi Beta Phi I: Freshman We«'k 
Committt-i- '2: Corresponding Secretary. House 
Manager. Pi Beta Phi 2: Religious Philosophy 
Group ■'; President. National Conegiate Players 
3. 1. 

H. Loi'isB Stephenson Hawkins 

Harman 

Spanish Club 1. 2: Red Cross I; Swimming Club 1; 
May Day I. 2. 3; Historian. .Alpha Lambda 
Delta I; Pledge Scholanihip Chairman. Kappa 
Kappa (iamma 1: I.K.C. 2. 3; Dianwndhark 2; 
Tirrapin 2; Old Line 2: Pan-Hi'l Representative. 
Registrar. Kappa Kappa (lamma 2: Class 
Secretary 3; S.ti.A. 3; Publicity Chairman. 
Homecoming 3; Vict^president. Kappa Kappa 
Gamma 3; Treasurer. Pi Delta Epsilon 3. 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Ella Weems Hawkins 

Duval, Fla. 

Delta Dflta Delta: Diamondback, Managing Editor 
3, Editor 4; Cosmopolitan Club 1; Canterbury 
Club 1 ; Prom Chairman, Sophomore Class; 
"M" Book 2. 3; Vic-f-president. Pi Delta Epsilon 
3; Scholarship Chairman. Delta Delta Delta 4. 

Herbert Francis Hodcb 
Chevy Chase 

Diamondback 1, 2. 3, 4, Sports Editor 3, 4; Men's 
Glee Club 1, 2; Footlight Club 1, 2, 3. 

Marilyn Ruth Hoffman 
Takoma Park 

Transfer from George Washington University; 
Alpha Delta Pi. 

Julianne Holm 
Washington, D. C. 

Newman Club 2; German Club 2; "M" Book 2. 3; 
Diamondback News Editor 3. 

Ellyn Claire Holt 
Takoma Park 

Women's Chorus 1; Spanish Club 1; Cosmopolitan 
Club 4; B.S.U. 4; Daydodgers' Club 4. 

Sloane Hoskins Hoopes 
Baltimore 

Phi Kappa Sigma; Track Squad 3; Collegiate 4-H 
Club 3, 4; Vice-president 4; Veterans' Club 4. 

Ada Anne Gregory Howle 

Be! Air 

Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3; Corresponding Secretary 

3: Diamondback 2, 3; Art Club 2; Old Line 2; 

Sophomore Prom Decoration Committee; Red 

Cross 3; Radio Workshop 3; President, Alpha 

Gamma Delta 4. 

Janet G. Huddle 

Baltimore 

Women's Chorus 1. 2, 3; Wesley Club 1, 2, 3; 
Intramural Sports 1, '3, 4; W.R.A. 1; Inter- 
national Relations Club 2, 3; Red Cross 3; 
Pledge Trainer, Gamma Phi Beta 3; Treasurer, 
Sigma Alpha Omicron 3; Historian, Gamma 
Phi Beta 4. 

Barhara Lee Hudson 

SelbyviUe, Delaware 

Footlight Club 1; Riding Club 1, 2; Canterbury 
Club 1, 2, 3; Intramurals 3, 4; Social Chairman, 
Kappa Alpha Theta 3; Pan-Hel Representative, 
Rush Chairman. Kappa Alpha Theta 4. 

Sara Ann Huerl 
St. Alban's, N. Y. 

Diamondback Circulation Staff; Pan-Hel Repre- 
sentative, Pi Beta Phi; Intramurals. 

Elsie Watkins Hunterman 
St. Michaels 

Riding Club 1, 2, 3, 4; I.R.C. 1, 2; Cosmopolitan 
Club 1 ; Inter-Sorority Sports 1 ; Sociology Club 3. 

AsHMEAD Scott Hutchison 
Riverdale 

Eleanor May Ibrahim 
Perry Point 

Clef and Key 1; Presbyterian Club 1; Chemistry 
Club 1; German Club 1; Old Line 2; I.R.C. 3, 4. 

Ella Lee Johnson 

Elk Ridge 

French Club; Dance Club. 

Mary Landon Jones 
Baltimore 

Spanish Club 3, 4, Secretary 4; Riding Club 4; 
Dance Club 4. 

Margaret Mary Karitas 

Green belt 

French Club 1; Newman Club 2. 

Bernard S. Katz 
Washington, D. C. 

Norman H. Katz 

College Park 

President, Pi Delta Epsilon; President, Latch 
Key Society; President, Hillel; Vice-president, 
Men's League; Sports Editor, Diamondback; 
Editor-in-Chief, "A/" Book; News, Sports 
Editor, Hillel Herald. Secretary, Sigma Alpha 
Mu; Chairman, Student Religious Life Com- 
mittee; Publicity Director, Men's League; 
Veterans' Club; Publicity Chairman, Food for 
Europe Committee; Daydodgers' Club. 



Mary Lee Kemp 
Washington, D. C. 
Spanish Club 1, 2. 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Women's Chorus 1, 2; Choir 3; Dance Club 3; 

Social Chairman, Alpha Zi Delta 3; President 4. 

Edythe Louise Kennedy 
Green belt 

Nancy Jean Kincaid 

Beaver, Pa. 

Transfer from Wilson College; Riding Club 3; 

Dance Club 3. 4, Vice-President 3; Terrapin 3; 

House President, Calvert Hall 3; Vice-president, 

Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

Eugene Klaven 
Baltimore 

Simon Klitenic 

Baltimore 

Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Tennis. 

Constance Anne Kohner 

Washington, D. C. 

Hillel 1; Dance Club 2; Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3, 

4; I. R. C. 3; Poster and Invitations Chairman. 

May Day 3; Women's Chorus 4. 

Walter J. Koterwas 
Baltimore 

Lester Kraft 
Washington, D. C. 

Charles Kramer 
Baltimore 

Stanley Phillip Kramer 

Baltimore 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

CoRiNNE Agnes Kranz 

Silver Spring 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Who's Who; 
Diamondback 1; Clef and Key 1; Social Chair- 
man, A.A.H. 2; President 3; President, Alpha 
Lambda Delta 2; Religious Philosophy Group 3; 
Secretary-Treasurer, National Collegiate Players 
4; Treasurer, Footlight Club 4; President, 
Women's League 4. 

Deborah Rose Krause 

Baltimore 

Hillel 1, 2; Vice-president 2; I.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Treasurer 3; Vice-president 4; Trail Club 2; 

WSSF Drive Co-chairman 3. 

Alice Serpouhi Kurk 

Silver Spring 

Women's Chorus 1 , 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4 ; Day- 
dodgers' Club 2; Canterbury Club 2, 4; Spanish 
Club 3, 4. 

Elizabeth Josephine Kurz 
Takoma Park 
Art Club. 

William Christopher Kyriakys 
New York, N. Y. 

Donald Hart Lamore 
Silver Spring 

Mildred Dei.ores LaRocca 

Cleveland, Ohio 

Sociology Club 4; Daydodgers' Club 4. 

Jeanne Marie Laskowski 

Cambridge 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 2. 

IsoBEL LeBow 

Baltimore 

W.R.A. 2; Corresponding Scribe, Alpha Epsilon 
Phi 2, House President 4 ; Sociology Club 3 ; 
Publishing Editor, Sociolody News 3; Inter- 
sorority Sports 3; Women's League Repre- 
sentative 4. 

Herman Donald Lerner 
Baltimore 

Howard Lerner 
Annapolis 

Harry Levin 
Baltimore 

Rachel Anise Lewis 

French Club 1, 2; Art CI ib 3. 4. 



Laura Patricia Libbey 

Bethesda 

Canterbury Club 1,4; Women's Chorus 1; Psychol- 
ogy Club 1; Cosmopolitan Club 1; May Day 
Committee 2; "M" Book 2; Diamondback 2, 3, 
Assistant News Editor 3; Chairman, May Day 
Flower Committee 3; House President, Delta 
Delta Delta 3; Clef and Key 3, 4; Veterans' Club 
Show 3; Spanish Club 3; S'ailing Club 4; Fresh- 
man Week Committee 4; Chairman, Inter- 
fraternity Sing 4. 

Richard Vernon Lilly 
Athens, W. Va. 



Frank Rocco Lisciotto 
Floral Park, N. Y. 
Interfraternity Council 2; 
Club 2. 



'M" Book 2; Newman 



Ida M. Lunan 

Wood Acres 

Women's Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Presbyterian Club I, 2, 

3; Library 2, 3, 4; Diamondback 4; Corresponding 

Secretary, Alpha Zi Delta 4. 

Dunbar Dix MacNemar 

Millersville 

Phi Kappa Sigma; Intramural Boxing I ; Glee 
Club 1, 2, Historian 2; Diamondback 3; Public 
Relations Chairman, Veterans' Club 3; Art 
Club 4. 

Thomas J. Maloney 
Chicago, 111. 

Elizabeth Anne Mangum 
Silver Spring 
Alpha Delta Pi 

Mildred June Manning 

Washington, D. C. 

Pi Beta Phi; Sociology Club 3, 4; President 4; 

L.S.A. 3, 4; Women's League 3, 4; Intramural 

Sports 3; W.R.A. 4; .50-yard Line Club 4; 

House Manager, Standards Chairman, Pi Beta 

Phi 4. 



Romeo Nmi Mansueti 

Baltimore 

Phi Kappa Sigma; Glee Club; 



Zoology Club; 



Newman Club; Art Club. 

Jeanette Martick 
Baltimore 

Charles Eugene Martin 
Baltimore 

Irene Mazor 

Kingsville 

Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4; I.R.C. 2; Sociology Club 3, 
4; Dance Club 3. 

Louise McCollum 

Washington, D. C. 

Cosmopolitan Club 1; Swimming Club 1; Terrapin 
2; Treasurer of WSSF. Drive 2; Old Line 3, 4, 
Women's Editor 4; Student Committee for 
Homecoming 4; Marshal, Kappa Kappa Gamma 
4; Wesley Club 4. 

Richard Francis McHale 

Washington, D. C. 

Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2. 3. 

Mary Marguerite McLaphlen 
Washington, D. C. 

Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Day- 
dodgers' Club 4. 

Joan Ellen Mehlinger 

Baltimore 

Alpha Epsilon Phi. 

Edmund Clark Mester 
Baltimore 

Joan Michel 
Hyattsville 
German Club 1, 2; 
Club 4. 



Dance Club 4; Daydodgers' 



Marilyn B. Miller 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Alpha Epsilon Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
mopolitan Club. 

Richard B. Miller 
Washington, D. C. 
Arthur Paul Moon 
Berwyn 



Cos- 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Georgb Earl£ Moore 
Silver Spring 
Alpha Chi Sigmu 

Sally Ann Moroas 

Alexundriu, Va. 

Riding Club 1; Cosmopolitan Club 1: Diamumlbaek 
1, 2, 3; Women's Sports Editor 3; Trtrapin 1; 
Sophomore Class Secretary; S.G.A. 2; Sophomore 
Prom Committee; May Day CommiltiH- 2, 3; 
Homecoming Stadium Decorations 2; Women's 
League. Secretary 3: Junior Prom Committed' 3; 
Homecoming Committw 3; Pledge Captain, 
Kappa Kappa (lamma 4: Autumn Carnival 
Committee' 4: Publications Banquet Com- 
mittee 4. 

Eleanor Lee Mokkis 

Baltimore 

W.R.A. 1; Canterbury Club 1, 3. 4; Intramural 
Sports 1, 2. 3, 4; German Club 3; Treasurer, 
Kappa Alpha Thela 3, 4; Riding Club 3; Clef 
and Key 3, 4; Sailing Club 4. 

Doris May Mokrison 
College Park 

Martin Baeh Morrison 
Baltimore 

Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president, 
'Freasurer, Sigma Alpha Mu. 

George Murray Nauss 

Baltimore 

Daydodgers' Club 3, 4; Prnpeller Club 4. 

Robert Newcomh 
Bethesda 

William B. Norris 

New York. N. Y. 

Student Orchratra 1; Freshman Football; Track 2; 
Interfraternity Council 3; Ttrrapin 3; Clef and 
Key 3; Veterans' Club 3; Junior Prom Chair- 
man 3; Vice-president, Alpha Tau Omega 4; 
French Club 4. 

Rhoda Ottbnberc 

Washington, D. C. 

Cosmopolitan Club 2; Hillel 2; Sociology Club 3. 

Paul Calvin Owens 
College Park 

Noel Edwin Paradise 
Washington, D. C. 

Eleanor Butt Parker 
Hyaltsville 

Diamondbark 2; Daydodgi'rs' Club 3, 4; Secretary 
3; President 4 ; "A/" liiiok- 3; Psychology Club 3, 4. 

James Fletcher Parker 
Hyattsville 

"Varsity Show" 2, 3: Psychology Club 4; Day- 
dodgers' Club 4; Student Orchestra 4. 

Patricia Wendell Patterson 

Baltimore 

Canterbury Club I; Scholarship C'hairman, Delta 
Gamma 2, Rtish Chairman 3; Ditinuindback 2. 
3; Advertising Manager of Old Line 2, 3; Pan- 
hellenic Repriaenlativi' 3; HomecominK 3; 
Associate Business Managi'r, Old I.inr 4; Senior 
Prom 4; Secretary, Panhellcnic C'ouncil 4. 

Marouerite Anne Pearson 

Chap<'l Mill 

Housi' Manager, Kappa Kappa Gamma 2; House 

Pri'sident 3; Secretary 4; Footlight Club 2; 

Women's L<>ague 3. 

Robert Lee Prickett 
Berwyn 

Paul Allen Pumi-ian 

Baltimore 

Hillel I, 2; Diamondlmrk I; Sigma Alpha Mu, 
Steward 1 ; Recorder 2. President 2, Rush 
Chairman. Alumni Recorder 3, Social Chairman 4. 

Mahgarkt Pessewki.i. Pyi.k 
Baltim<ire 

Delta Delta Delta; French Club; Intramural 
Sports. 

Betty I.oraink Rector 
Washington, D. C. 

Spanish Club 3; Diamondbark 3; Daydodgers' 
Club 3. 



Lois Lucile Redding 
Street 

Mary Barbara Renick 
Western port 

Secretary, Cosmopolitan Club 2; Treasurer, 
Psychology Club 3; Sociology Club 3. 

Pauline Maky Kitavik 

Baltimore 

Newman Club 4; French Club 4; Riding Club 4. 

Betty Lynn Roberts 

Key mar 

Canterbury 4; Riding Club 4; Rifle Club 4; Red 

Cross 4; Clef and Key 4; Tirrapin 4; Scribe. 

Kappa Delta 4. 

Fu)Yt> B. Roberts 
Riverdale 

Grace Clagett Roberts 

Landoven 

Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club 3; Intramural Sports 
3. 4; Freshman Week Committee 4: Home- 
coming 4. 

Marion Bijvnche Robinson 

Hyattsville 

Daydodgers' Club 1, 2, 3; Wesley Club 1, 2. 

Phyllis Marilyn Rosen 

Baltimore 

Alpha Epsilon Phi. 

Stanley Bernard Rosbndorf 

Silver Spring 

.\,I.Ch.E. 2; R.O.T.C. 2; Founding member of 

Beta 'i'au 3; Vice-president of Beta Tau 4; 

Veterans Club 4. 

Bette Lee Rosenstein 

Baltimore 

Hillel 1, 2, 3. 

Hugh Neil Ross 

Ednor 

.Mpha Tau Omega. 

Benito Miguel Ruiz 
Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico 

Spanish Club 3. 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Modern 
Dance C'lub 4. 

Sarah Leah Rutherford 

Franklin. Ala. 

Transfer from Brenau College; Cosmopolilan Club 
3; Dance Club 3. 

Herbert Walton Rutledge 
Takoma Park 

Marilyn Lee Sacks 

Chevy Chase 

Victory Council 1; International Relations Club 1, 
2; Red Cross 1, 2; W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Corre- 
sponding Secretary 3, 4; Presbyterian ('lub 1, 
4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Diamundback 2; 
Sailing Club 4. 

SiiiKi.KY Jacqueline Sacks 

Chevy Chase 

Presbyterian Club I. 2, 3, 4; WSSF Drive 2, 3, 4; 

Red Cross 2, 3, 4; Communily Chest Drive 2. 

3, 4; Sociology Club 3, 4. 

Rita Ros,s Samueijs 

Baltimore 

Hillel I, 2. 4; Intermural Sports 2, 3; Red Cross 

2, 3; Red Cross Repri-sentalive 3; W.R.A. 2; 

Cosmopolilan ('lub 3. 

Marie Savage 
Alexandria, Va. 

Adoijmi Francis Schindler 
Takoma Park 

Mary Jayne .Schlenkkr 
Mt. Rainier 

Margaret Elizabeth Schroedbr 

University Park 

Daydodgers' Club I ; L.S.A. I ; Women's Chorus 
2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Ctimmitt*-*- W; .Secretary of 
Gamma Phi Beta 3, 4; Sociology Club 4. 

Nicholas Aij'Rkd Scmiilia 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Charles R. Scoggins 

Baltimore 

Football 2; Veterans' Club 3; Daydodgers' Club 3. 

Janet Elizabeth Seal 
Hagerstown 

Canterbury Club I, 2, 3, 4; Cosmopolitan Club 
2, 3; Terrapin 3, 4. 

Mary Frances Seward 
Bethesda 

Cosmopolilan Club I; Presbyterian Club 1; Red 
Cross 2: Diamondbark 3. 

Daniel Gordon Shalowitz 
Baltimore 

Millicent Margaret Sheldon 

Washington, D. C. 
Gamma Phi Beta 

Hakbaka L. Sherman 
Claiborne 

I.R.C. 1. 2; Red Cross 1, 2; Canterbury Club 1; 
Old Line 2, 3, 4; Cosmopolitan 3. 

Melvin Stanley Shevitz 
Baltimore 

Miriam Mandell Sibel 

Baltimore 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

Ralph Siegel 
Slalen Island, N. Y. 

Marvin L. Silberman 

Baltimore 

.Alpha Phi Omega; Hillel 1. 2. 3, 4; I.S.A. 1, 2, 3; 

Trail Club 1, 2, 3; A.C.S. 1; Psychology 3: 

I.Z.F.A. 3, 4. 

Jane .\nn Silverman 

Chestnut Hill, Mass. 

French Club 1, 2. 4; Red Cross 1; Secretary, Pledge 
Class, Alpha Epsilon Phi I; Cosmopolitan Club 
2; International Relations Club 2; Sociology 
f'lui) 2, 3; Intersorority Sports 3. 4; Vice-presi- 
dent. Hush Chairman, .Mpha Epsihm Phi 3; 
Riding Club 4. 

.^nne Ward Simmons 
Vi<'nna, Va. 
Alpha Delta Pi. 

Joy Ruth Simonhoff 
Miami. Fla. 

Lots Ann Simonton 
Silver Spring 

Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Daydodgers' Club 2; 
Women's Chorus 2. 

Ei.isE Pace Sinton 

Baltimore 

rrrrnpin 1. 2, 3. 4, ("lasses Editor 4; Riding Club I; 

Pan-Hellenic Representativi' 3, 4. Treasurer 3; 

Social Secretary of Kappa Kappa Gamma 3; 

May Day 3. 

ViDA Joyce Smith 

Bethesda 

Canterbury Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Intersorority Sports 
1, 2, 3, 4; .Student Lounge (^ommittiM- 2; Junior 
Prom 3; Cosmopolilan Club 4; Editor, Kappa 
Delta 4. 

John Freeman Snyder 

Takoma Park 

Footlight Club 1, 2; Chi-erleader 2. 

Kenneth White Sonner 

Garrett Park 

Old Line 4: Diamondbark 4. 

Shirley Speaker 

Falls Church. Va. 

Diamimdlmrk I; Intersorority Sports I, 2. 3, 4; 
7'irrii(jiii 2. 3. 4, Senior Editor 2, Copy Editor 3, 
.-\ssocnile Editor 4; May Day Commitlei- 2. 3. 4; 
Sludenl Lounge Committee 2; Pan-Hellenic 
Representative 3; Treasurer, Junior Cliuis; Rush 
Chairman, Kappa Delia 3; Si-cretary 4; (^lef and 
Key 3; Secn-tary of Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Chairman 
of H<imi'coming Dance 4. 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Dee Speed 

Baltimore 

Diamondbark 1, 2; News Editor, Managing Editor 
2; Symphony Drive Committee 1; Intramural 
Basketball 1, 2. 3; Secretary of Dorm F 1; 
President of Pi Delta Epsilon ?.; Activities 
Chairman, Kappa Kappa Gamma 2, Etticiency 
Chairman 3: Chairman of Community Fund 
Queen Contest 2; Managing Editor of Old 
Line 3. Editor-in-Chief 4; KA Minstrel 3; May 
Day 3; Board of Publications 4. 

Edna Blanche Stark 

Riverdale 

Treasurer of Psychology Club 3; Vice-president 4 

Harry Ross Stegerwald 
Norwalk, Conn. 
Intramural Sports 3. 

Stanley Stein 

Baltimore 

Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Basketball 

Manager 2; Latch Key 2; President of Phi 

Alpha 4. 

Arlene Beverly Stepper 
Baltimore 

Reuben Sternfield 

Baltimore 

Pi Sigma Alpha; I.R.C. 1. 3. 4; Daydodgers' Club 1; 
Hillel 1, 3, 4; Cosmopolitan Club 3; Veterans 
Club 3; President, Pi Sigma Alpha 4. 



1 ; Secretary-Treasurer of 
Executive and Dormitory 



Walter R. Tabler 

Catonsville 

Sigma Chi ; Lacrosse 

Men's League 3; 

Council 3. 

Julius Jay Tanebaum 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

R.O.T.C. 1, 2; Intramyral SporU 1, 2, 3, 4; Psychol- 
ogy Club 1, 3, 4; Chess Club 1, 4; German 
Club 2; Veterans' Club 3, 4. 

James L. Tessier 
Hyattsville 
Sigma Chi 

James Thomas 

Green belt 

Phi Delta Theta 

Geraldine B. Tjdler 

Lanham 

Orchestra 1; Spanish Club 2: Women's Chorus 2, 3. 



Sarah Janice Trimmer 
Silver Spring 

W.R.A. 1, 4: International Relations Club 1; 
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Club 3; Plant In- 
dustries Club 4. 

William Hall Trotter 
Washington, D. C. 

Gloria P. Turner 

Crisfield 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Virginia Upton 
Lanham 

William L. Vaughn 
Takoma Park 

J. Manuel Velasco 
Caracas, Venezuela 

Eileen Marie Velker 

Baltimore 

Diamondback 2; Old Line 3; I.S.A. 4. 

Patricia Jean Vermilya 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

Gamma Phi Beta; Canterbury Club 1, 3, 4; 
Treasurer, I.R.C. L 

Morris Jerre Warren 
Laurel 

Phyllis Marie Weare 
Washington, D. C. 
B.S.U. 2, 3, 4. 
Walter Irving Weed 
Berwyn 

Intramural Sports 2; Recorder, Alpha Chi Sigma 3; 
United Nations Club 3; I.R.C. 4. 

Deana Weger 
Baltimore 

Donald Victor Weick 
College Park 

Track Team 2, 3; Rossborough Club 3; Psychology 
Club 3; "M" Club 3. 

Robert James Weir 
Washington, D. C. 

Track 1, 2; Pershing Rifles 1; Daydodgers' Club 1; 
B.S.U. 3, 4. 

Irwin Weisman 

West New York, N. J. 

Intramural Sports I. 2, 3, 4; German Club 2, 3, 4; 

International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; United 

Nations Club 4. 



Barbara Dorsett Wells 
Sellman 

Canterbury Club 2; Dance Club 3; Terrapin Trail 
Club 3. 

Peggy Louise Welty 

Funkstown 

French Club 1, 2. 3. 4; W.R.A. 1; Gymkana 

Troup 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Social Dance Club 3, 4; 

Terrapin Trail Club 4. 



Charles R. 
Edmonston 



White 



William O. Williams 
Baltimore 

Frank M. Wilson 
College Park 
Theta Chi 

Sam Shepherd Wohl 

Baltimore 

President of Sigma Alpha Mu 3. 

Barbara Jane Wright 

Silver Spring 

Footlight Club; Daydodgers" Club; I.S.U. 

Johnsie Bryan Wright 

Falls Church, Va. 

Dorm Dance Committee 1; War Bond Drive 1; 
Sophomore Prom Committee; May Day Com- 
mittee 3; Junior Prom Committee; W.R.A. 3; 
Riding Club 3; Gymkana 4. 

Alice E. Zeigler 
Baltimore 

Louis Walter Zekiel 

Baltimore 

Student Band 1; Student Orchestra 1, 2; Victory 
Council 2; Clef and Key 2, 4; Director of Varsity 
Show 2; Director of Autumn Carnival Revue 4. 

Marielene Palacios Zelaya 
Colonia Roma, Mexico 

Christine Ward Zilliacus 
Hyattsville 

Mary Emily Zimmerli 

Kensington 

Presbyterian Club 1, 2, 4; Cheerleader 2; Head 

Cheerleader 3, 4; May Day Honor Court 2, 3; 

President of Dorm F 3; Women's League 3; 

Secretary, S.G.A. 4; Activities Chairman, Delta 

Delta Delta 4; Freshman Week Committee 4. 



College of B. P. A. 



Mary Clare Ahern 
Washington, D. C. 

Cosmopolitan Club 1; Newman Club 1, 4; Chamber 
of Commerce Club 4. 

Raymond Howell Amador 
Freeport, N. Y. 

Hugo Aristizabal 
Cali, Colombia 

Jasmine Armstrong 

Silver Spring 

Victory Council 1; Red Cross 1, 2, 4; I.R.C. 1, 2, 
3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4; W.R.A. 1, 2. 3, 4. 
Secretary 3; Presbyterian Club 1, 3, 4; Gamma 
Phi Beta, President 4; May Day 2; Pan Hellenic 
Council 2, 3, Vice-President 2. President 3; 
Intraumurals 1, 2. 

Robert L. Bacharach 
Baltimore 

Robert White Baker 

Baltimore 

Western Maryland College 1, 2; Alpha Tau Omega, 
President 3; President, Junior Class 3; Inter- 
fraternity Council 3, 4, Secretary 4; Vice-presi- 
dent, S.G.A. 4; Secretary, Omicron Delta 
Kappa 4. 



George Wise Barnes, Jr. 
Washington, D. C. 
Phi Delta Theta 

Rollison H. Baxter 

Chestertown 

Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 1, 2. 

Henry Fred Benson 
Greenbelt 

Harold Pershing Berry, Jr. 

Bethesda 

Football 1, 2, 3; Lacrosse 1; "M" Club 2, 3. 

Robert L. Black 
Ardmore, Pennsylvania 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Thomas Stevenson Blair 
Frostlmrg 

Daydodgers' Club 1; Glee Club 1. 2; Soccer 1, 2; 
Baseball 1, 2; Veterans' Club 3, 4. 

Arthur N. Block 

Washington, D. C. 

Robert Perry Bohman 

Hagerstown 

Terrapin 1, 2; German Club 2. 



Richard Campbell Bond 
Washington, D. C. 
Sigma Nu 

Jack Mantean Bowman 
College Park 

Thomas Marshall Brandt 

Baltimore 

Football 1, 2; Phi Delta Theta Treasurer 3, 4. 

Everard Dudley Briscoe 
Prince, Frederick 

Catherine Cecilia Brockmeyer 

Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2. 3, 4, 

Samuel Hardy Burges 
Washington, D. C. 

Malcolm Lindsay Calder 
Arnold 

Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Canterbury Club 2; Intra- 
murals 2. 3, 4. 

Peter John Carroll 
Long Branch, N. J. 



College of B. P. A. 



Chabij^s Alhkkt Cakry, Jr. 
Waahington, D. C. 

Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 1; Propeller 
Club 4. 

Dorothy Audrey Chlas 

Baltimore 

Wesley Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Ballroom Danec Club 3, 4. 

L. Cecelia Ci>ark 

Baltimore 

Delta Delta Delta 

Frank John Cunnane 
Elizabeth, N. J. 

Harry Shirley Davis 

Eaaton 

Propeller Club 4. 

John Kendall Davis, Jr. 
Berlin 

FootliRht Club 2; Clef and Key 2; Lambda Chi 
Alpha Treasurer 3; Dance Club 4. 

Robert Warren Davis 
New York City, N. Y. 

Senior Clas.s S<Tgeant at .\Tm»\ Hillel Foundation 
4; Veterans' Club 4. 

William R. Dinker 
HyatUville 

Bruce Aluin Douguis 
Washington. D. C. 

Jerome Pierre Dufour 
Berwyn 

Charles William Dunn 
Hyattaville 

Tevis Omer Dubrett, Jr. 

Washington, D. C. 

Day dodgers' Club 1,2; Track Team 2. 

Wil-LIAM R. Eckhardt 
Baltimore 

Robert I.. Eichberg 
Washinglun, D. C. 
Tau Epsilon Phi 

Clifton Martin Eisele, Jr. 
Bethesda 

Collegiate Chamber of Commerci- 1, 2; TiTrapiu 
1, 2; Intramurals I, 2. 

William Clinton Ellett 

Washington, D. C. 

Baseball 2; "M" AsBOciation ;); Intramurals 1. 

Harry Mercer Elliott 

Baltimore 

CrosR-Country Team 1; Track team 1; Alpha Tau 
Omega, Treasurer '\, Pnsident 1; Beta Alpha 
Pai 3, 4, Vio'-president 3, President 3; Inter- 
fraternity Council 4. 

LuciLi^E Marie Erps 
Washington, D. C. 

Ihaiiel Gaither 

New Castle, Pi-nnsylvania 

Victory Council I; Cnsmopolitan Club 1; Pan- 
hellenlc Counril 2; Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice- 
president \\ PropelU-r ( lub 4; Chairman Mouse 
Decorations. Homecoming 4. 

Jerome Ci.a/kr 
Washington, D. C. 

PHILII- Gl.AZER 

Baltimore 

Tennis Manager 2, 3; (Hd Linr 2, 3, 4. Business 
Manager 3. 4; Intramurals 1, 3; Hillel Founda- 
tion 3. Presidi-nl 3; Int<Tfralernily Council 4; 
Latch Key 3, 4. 

Donald G. Gleasnbr 

Wilmington, Delaware 

ROHKRT E. GRALLEY 

Severna Park 
Sigma Chi 

Raymond E. Grant 
Severna Park 



Chester P. Grassmuck 

RIverdale 

Pi Delta Epsilon 

Paul Sterling Grove 

Morgan, W. Va. 

Wesley Club 4; Propeller Club 4. 

Howard L. Gugel 
Baltimore 

David V. Gutherie 
Berwyn 

Rowland Coral Hai^tead 

Green belt 

Alpha Tau Omega 

William Stewart Hancock 
Snow Hill 

Kossborough Club 3, Secretary 3; Propeller Club 4; 
Intramural football 1, 2. 

Philii' Austin Hannon 

Berwyn 

Propeller Club 4; Veterans' Club 4. 

RussEL M. Hardy 

Hyattaville 
Sigma Chi 

KoHERT Haig Harleston, Jr. 

Charleston. S. C. 

Propeller Club 3, 4, President 4; Homecoming 
Chairman 4; Dance Chairman, Autumn Carnival 
4; Social Chairman, Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Charles Edward Heintz 

Baltimore 

Daydodgers' Club 4; Veterans' Club 4; AFA 4. 

John Wesley HEPrtuRN 
Washington, D. C. 
Football 1, 2. 

Gerald Craft Hennesy 
Washington, D. C. 

William Bonaparte Himes 
Baltimore 

Veterans' (.*lub 2; Kossborough Club 3; Intramurals 
2, 3, 4. 

Bette I. Ingham 
Glasaboro, N. J. 

John Stewart Jacobsen 
Washington, D. C. 

Lawrence Dawson Jardoe 

St. Mary's 

Phi Delta Thela 

Richard Arthi!r Jcjhnston 
Orlando, Florida 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Richard Martin Kaisp:r 
Union, N. J. 

Charles Frederick Kraus, Jr. 

Baltimore 

Norma Edith Krenlu h 
Riverdali' 

TvTTapin 2; Hiding Club 2; Clef and Key 2, 3, 
President 3. 

Bertram Bruce Lamond 
Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club 1; Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce \. 

Frank Barker LaPorte 

Riverdale 

Young Democratic Club 1; Daydodgers' Club 1; 

Junior C'hamber of Commerce 2; Veterans' 

Club 4. 

Leslie Lawrence 
Owan City, N. J. 

Lacrt»s8e 1 ; Junior Chamber i>f Commerci' 1 : 
Intramurals I; Vi-Ierans' Club 3. 4; Sailing Club 4; 
Terrapin, ABsislanl Business Manager 4. 

Wll.MAM Leizman 

Baltimore 

Baski-tball 1, 4; Art Club 4: Football 4; Intra- 
murals 4. 



J. Albert M. Lettre 

Baltimore 

Propeller Club 4. 

Benigno Lopez 
Santurce, Puerto Rico 

Hal M. Lowry 
Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Veterans* Club 3, 4; 
Propeller Club 4; A.F.A. 4. 

Kenneth Anthony Malone 

Patterson, N. J. 

Football 1; Boxing 1, 2. 3. 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 

4: "M" Club 2. 3, 4; Sociology Club 2. 3. 4; 

Vice-president, Omicron Delta Kappa. 

John W. Mann, Jr. 
Belhesda 

Old Line 2. 3; Phi Delta Thela Secretary 2, 3, 
Vice-president 4; Propeller Club 4. 

Charles Marion Marsteller, Jr. 

Silver Spring 

Daydodgers' Club I; Assistant Manager Basketball 

Team 2; Latch Key 2; Secretary. Sigma Chi 3; 

Advanced R.O.T.C. 3, 4. 

Edward Patrick Matthews 
Baltimore 

Willard Carlos McBride 
Washington, D. C. 

.\uhrey Cleveland McCall 
Cambridge 

Joshua L Miller 

Berwyn 

Who's Who; President, Interfraternity Council 4. 

Frank G. Millhauser 

Baltimore 

Tau Epsilon Phi 

Bruce Roberts Moody 
College Park 

Mildred Elizabeth Mooney 

University Park 

Wesley Club 1, 2; .Mpha Omicron Pi, House 
President 3, Treasurer 4; Historian, Junior 
Class; Junior Prom Committee; May Day Tea 
Committee 3; Women's League Vice-president 4; 
Chairman. Housemother's Tea 4; Old Line 4; 
Propeller Club 4; Social Standards Committee 4; 
Homecoming Queen Committee 4; .\utumn 
Carnival Fashion Show Committee 4. 

Charlus Edgar Moore 

College Park 

Hiding Club 1,2,4; Psychology Club 3, 4; Ballroom 
Dance Club 3; Diamondback 3, 4; Editor- 
Historian, Delta Sigma Phi. 

Miriam Ashton Moore 

Jessups 

Warren Horace Moore 
Chevy Chase, D. C. 

Wilbur Franklin Morgan. Jr. 

Crisfield 

Theta Chi; Wesley Club 1; Veterans' Club 2. 

James Kenneth Morrison 

Baltimore' 

Thomas A. Moskr 
Ilyattsvilli- 

Diamondhark 3; Hossborough Club 4; Intramurals 
1. 2. 

David Francis Moylan 
Baltimore 

Ei-siE Jane Nock 

Horntown, Va. 

Wesley Club 2; S()cial Chairman, Alpha Omicron 

Pi 2, 3. Pri-sidenl 4; Cosmopolitan Club 2. 4; 

Old Line 3, 4; Fn-shman Wtt-k t'ommiil*^' 4; 

I*ropelUr Club 4. 

Richard W. Oswald 
Halethorpe 

Arthur Andrew Pai.mkk 

Richmi>nd, Va. 

President, Theta Chi 4; Interfraternity Council 4. 



College of B. P. A. 



James Alexander Pavesich 
Elkridge 

John Wise Pearson 
Chevy Chase 

Ralph Edward Pennywitt 
Huntington, W. Va. 
Interfraternity Council Secretary 3. 

Charles Valuet Phillips 

Green belt 

Basketball I; Homecoming Dance Committee 2; 

Interfraternity Council 2. 3; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; 

Warden, Phi Delta Theta. 

Ralph Weldon Pletchek 

Silver Spring 

Veterans' Club 3; Propeller Club 4. 

William G. Porter 

Hagerstown 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Donald L. Price 
Hyattsville 

Sigma Nu; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 1, 2; Day- 
dodgers' Club 1. 

George Erwin Proudley 
Washington, D. C. 

Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Daydodgers' Club I; German 
Club 1. 

Margaret Elizabeth Randall 

Kenwood 

Pi Beta Phi 

John William Richards 
Cumberland 

Samuel Eugene Rosser 
Hapeville, Ga. 

Marilyn Rubin 
Washington, D. C. 

Hillei Foundation 1; Housemanager. Phi Sigma 
Sigma 2; Vice-president 3, President 4. 



John Duberer Ruppersberger 

Baltimore 

Football 1; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; Collegiate Chamber 

of Commerce 1; Interfraternity Council 2, 3, 4; 

Interfraternity Ball Committee 3, 4; "M" 

Club 3, 4; Propeller Club 4, Vice-president 4; 

Powell Trophy Winner 4. 

Lewis Ruttenberg 

Baltimore 

Diamondback 1; Terrapin 1; Riding Club 2; I.S.A. 

2; Manager, Tennis Team 3, 4; Latch and Key 

Society 4; Intramurals 3. 

Morton Stanley Samuelson 

Baltimore 

Track Team 1, 3; Clef and Key 2; Hillei Foundation 
2; Ballroom Dance Club 3; President. Tau 
Epsilon Phi 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Ross- 
borough Club 4. 

Fred Sapperstein 

Baltimore 

Tau Epsilon Phi 

Eugene Augustus Sattler 
Monkton 

Howard D. Schafer 
Baltimore 

Charles Scheeler 

Baltimore 

Veterans' Club 3; Intramurals 1, 3, 4. 

Walter Daniel Scheuch 
Silver Spring 

Phi Delta Theta; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Veterans' 
Club 3; Intramural Golf 4. 

Robert Judkins Scott 
Hopedale, Mass. 
Phi Kappa Sigma 

Thomas F. Seward 
Bethesda 

John Anthony Somers 

Takoma Park 

Chamber of Commerce 1; Old Line Network 2; 

I.R.C. 2; Propeller Club 4; Homecoming 4; 

Intramurals 1, 2, 4. 



Marilyn Stein 

Baltimore 

French Club 2; Hillei Foundation 2; Junior Pan- 
Hellenic Council 2; Spanish Club 3; Treasurer, 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 4, President, Pledge Class 1. 

Carlton M. Steiner 
Baltimore 

Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1. 2; "M" Club 3, 4; 
Proctor 3, 4. 

John Warner Stevens 

Riverdale 

Paul Herman Suttleman 

Baltimore 

Propeller Club 4. 

Charles Elmer Taylor 

Mt. Rainier 

Sigma Nu. 

Ethel Stansbury Thayer 

Cumberland 

I.S.A. ; Wesley Club; Cosmopolitan Club. 

William Edward Turner 
Baltimore 

Men's League Representative, Alpha Tau 
Omega 3, Treasurer 4; Intramurals 1, 2. 

George Fairbank Vernay 
Baltimore 

Lacrosse 1; Propeller Club 4. 
George Richard Wainwright 
Washington, D. C. 
Veterans' Club 3; Propeller Club 4. 
Win C. Weldon 
Douglaston, N. Y. 
Sigma Chi 

David Herndon Wells 
Silver Spring 

Intramurals 3; Vice-president, Phi Kappa Sigma 3, 
Secretary-Treasurer 4; Beta Alpha Psi. 

Roy Wayne Withers 

Gainesville, Ga. 

Student Band 1, 2; Propeller Club 4. 

Warren McKenzie Wolfe 

Cumberland 



College of Education 



William Raymond Adair, Jr. 

Baltimore 

Transfer, State Teacher's College; Veterans' Club 
3, 4; Intramural Sports 4; Treasurer, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon; Vice-president, Intramural Council: 
Manager, Intramural Football; Newman Club; 
Physical Education Majors Club 4. 

Carolyn Englehabt Allender 

Hampstead 

Women's Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 

2; Lutheran Club 1,2, 3. 4; Cosmopolitan Club 2; 

Spanish Club 3, 4; Rush Chairman, Alpha Xi 

Delta 4. 

Jean Patton Baker 

Baltimore 

Home Economics Club 1, 2; Wesley Club 1; Old 
Line 3; Women's League 3; House President, 
Alpha Omicron Pi 3; Decorations Committee, 
May Day 3; Nursery School Education Club 4. 

Dorothy Frances Bedell 
Laurel 

Daydodgers' Club 1; B.S.U., 2, 3. 4; Registrar, 
Sigma Kappa 4. 

Marilyn Mae Beissig 

Port Washington, L. I. 

Daydodgers' Club 1. 2; Canterbury Club 1, 2; 
Intramural Sports 2; Women's League 2, Presi- 
dent 3; May Court 2; May Day Committee 2; 
S.G.A. 3; Clef and Key 3; Rush Chairman. Sigma 
Kappa 3; President 4; Old Line 3; W.S.S.F. 3; 
Pan-Hellenic Delegate 4; Red Cross 4; Women's 
Chorus 4; Secretary, Mortar Board 4; Freshman 
Week Committee 4. 



Marion E; izabeth Benson 

Greenbelt 

W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; I.R.C. 1; Day- 
dodgers' Club 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 
Gamma Phi Beta 2. 3; May Day 2; May Court 3; 
Presbyterian Club 2; Treasurer, Sigma Tau 
Epsilon 3 ; President 4 ; Treasurer. Women's 
League 3; Manager, Volleyball Tournament 3; 
Vice-president, Mortar Board 4 ; Freshman 
Week Committee 4. 



Christian E. 
Riverdale 



Bjerknes 



Walter S. Blake, Jr. 
Riverdale 

Sociology Club 3, 4, Vice-president 4; Veterans* 
Club 4. 

Harry Bonk 
Corham, N.Y. 
Theta Chi 

John A. Brenner 
Washington, D. C. 

TwiLA May Brinsfield 
Vienna 

Wesley Club 1; Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer 2; 
Secretary Dorm C 4. 

Wilfred B. Brown 
Blackford, Kentucky 

Franklyn a. Buck 
Greenbelt 



Mildred Mary Burton 

Baltimore 

W.R.A. 1; Wesley Club 1. 3; Social Chairman of 
W.R.A. 2; Activities Chairman 2, Rush Chairman 
3; Gamma Phi Beta; President, Sigma Tau 
Epsilon 3; Mortar Board 4; Treasurer, W.R.A. 4; 
Physical Education Majors Club 4; Vice- 
president, Gamma Phi Beta 4. 



Richard A. 
Riverdale 



Cleveland 



Rita Frances Chasen 
Washington. D. C. 

Hillei I. 2. 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma, Bursar 2, 3; Phi 
Sigma Sigma, Archan 4. 

Selma Cohn 
Silver Spring 
Riding Club 1; Diamondback 2, 3, 4; "A/" Book 

2, 3; Vice-president, Phi Sigma Sigma 3; Pan 

Hellenic Representative 4. 

Harry R. Crouthamel 
Greenbelt 

James K. Davis 
Greenbelt 

Sarah Jane Davis 

Salisbury 

Clef and Key; Canterbury Club 1; Modern Dance 

Club, President 2, 3; President, Human Relations 

Club 4. 



College of Education 



Ora M. Donochue 

Green belt 

Pledge Pri-sitlenl. SiKma Kiippu 1: W.R.A. I. 2. 3, 
4: DaydndE<*rs' Club 1. 2; May Day Celebration 
2: Physical Education Maj«tra Club 2, 3. 

Robert T. Dufk 

Branchville 

Air Force Associatii>n 3, 4. 

Frederkk Luther Duns. Jr. 
Takoma Park 
Veterans' Club 4. 

Mary AbiuB Eisbhan 

Chevy Chase 

Transfer from Eartham College, Indiana 

W.H.A. 2. 3. 4; Assistant Manager Basketball 2; 
Intramural Sports 2, 3. 4; Vice-president of 
S.T.E. 3: Terrapin Trail Club 3; Gymkana 
Troup 3; Hockey Manager 3: President. Sigma 
Tau Epsilon 4. 

William Timmas Ei.ias 
Hiverdale 

Carlos Perry Englar, Jr. 

Baltimore 

Sigma Nu 

Elizaheth M. EI'I'I.EY 

College Park 

Canterbury Club I. 2. 3. 4: Riding Club 1, 2, 3. 4: 
Pan Hellenic Council 2; Freshman Week Com- 
mittee 2. 3. 4: Treasurer, Pi Beta Phi 3. 

Bettie Elaine Fearnow 

Hagerstown 

W.R.A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Physical Educations Majors 

Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding 

Club 2, 3, 4. 

Walter Frank Fehr 
Evanston. Illinois 

Mary C. Finn 

Greenbelt 

Newman Club 1. 2. 3, 4. Secretary 1. treasurer 2; 

Dance Club 3, 4; Camera Club 3; May Day 

Committee 3. 

M. Teresa Finnky 

Washington. D. C. 

Newman Club 1. 2. 3; Cosmopolitan Club 1; 
International Relations Club: Home Economics 
Club 1. 2; Triangle Correspondent. Sigma Kappa 
Sorority 2: Vice-president. Pledge Trainer. 
Standards Committee of Sigma Kappa 3; Pan 
Hellenic Repri-sentative. Sigma Kappa 4: ".!/" 
Book Stall 4: Intramurals 4; Human Relations 
Club 4. 

Naomi Edbij!n Fisher 
Washington, D. C. 

William Ignatuis Fowi.kr. Jk. 
Baltimore 
Transfer Student 

Viterans' Club 3. 4; Judo Club 3. PrisidenI 4; 
Newman Club 3. 4; Soccer Team 4. 

Ruth Joyce Garvin 
Chevy Chase 

Terrapin 3; Canterbury Club 3, 4: Nursery School 
Majors Club 4. 

Henry J. GiAuyuK 

Rockville 

Transfer from George Williams College. 

jAryUELINE GoUfiE 

Washington. D. C. 
Transft-r Student 

Women's Chorus 2; B.S.l". 2. 3. 4; Human Rela- 
tions Club 3: Home Ec<momics 4. 

Walter Ei>vvari> GRosii, Jr. 
Joppa 

Francis Stanley C.rumar 

Berwyn 

Veterans' Club 3; Art fMub 4; Sociology Club 4. 

James Oran Harmon 
Canyon, Texas 



Bette June Hollander 

Washington, D. C 

Transfer from Ohio State 

Red Cross 2; Intramurals 2; W.R.A. 2; Old Line 2: 

Clef and Key 3; Chairman, Pan Hellenic Shows 3; 

Stage Manager. Vet's .Show 3; Stage Manager, 

Autumn Carnival 4; Footlight Club 4; .National 

Collegiate Players 4. 

Lucille Rosamond Hord 

Washington. D. C. 

Intramural Volleyball Manager. W.R.A. 2; I.S.A. 2: 
Intramural Basketball Manager 3; Social Chair- 
man. W.R..\. 4: Vice-president, Sigma Tau 
Epsilon 4. 

Jean May Hostetter 

University Park 

Transfer from Nebraska University. 

Bariiara Jean Houde 
Cottage City 

Kenneth Boyd Hoyt 
Cherokee, Iowa 

June Mac Bayne Jacobs 

Pleasant Hills 

Intramural Hockey I; Cosmopolitan Club 1. 

Ellen Wallis Ketner 
Washington, D. C. 

Stanley J. Kihn 
Washington, D. C. 

Charles Lioneli. Kili.man 
Baltimore 

BARiiARA H. Kingsbury 
Gibson Island 

Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3. 4; German Club 3; Phi 
Kappa Phi 4. 

Robert James Knepi.ey 
Washington, D. C. 

Eleanor Carroll Koenig 
Alexandria, Virginia 

Honor Koenig 

Alexandria, Virginia 

Physical Education Club 3. 4; W.R.A. 3: Religious 
Philosophy Club 3. 4; Intramurals 3, 4: Fresh- 
man Week Committee 4; Executive Council, Pi 
Beta Phi: Modern Dance Club 4; Volley Ball 
Tournament Manager 4. 

Mary Therese Koprowski 
Jersey City, N. J. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

James George Koste 
East on 

Mary Jtii.iA Kurtz 

Baltimore 

Newman Club 2. 3. 4; I.S.A. 3, 4; Dance Club 3. 4. 

Betty M. Lancaster 

Washington. D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club 1. 2; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 1: 

Human Relations Club 4: Vice-president. Alpha 

Xi Delia. 

Robert Marshall Leather.man 

Myersville 

Veterans' Club 3, 4. 

Aimee M. Loktin 
Washington. D. C. 
Canterbury Club 1; W.R.A. 1, Vice-president 2. 4, 

'Treasurer 3; May Day 4: Physical Education 

Majors' Club 4. 

Blanche V. MacFali.s 
Washington, D. C. 

Presbyterian Club 1. 2: Cosmopolitan Club I. 4; 
Riding Club 1; Human Relations Club 1. 

Muriel Mattos 

Washington. D. C. 

Stage Cri'W I; .Mhlelic Ki-presenlative. Dorm C I: 
Riding Club 2; Prmbyterian Club 1; Social 
Chairman, W.R.A. 3: Physical Education 
Majors' Club 4; W.R.A. letter 4. 



Dorothy Susan McCaslin 

Silver Spring 

Cosmopolitan Club 1: Footlight Club 2; Presby- 
terian Club 2; Librarian, Delta Delta Delta 2; 
Trea-surer, Footlight Club 3. 

Sara Barbara McCutcheon 

Braddock Heights 

Rossborough Club 2, 3, 4; I.S.A. 2; Riding Club 2 
Cheerleader 2; Vice-president. Dorm F 2 
Presbyterian Club 3; Vice-president W.R.A. 3 
Physical Education Majors' Club 3. 4; Gymkana 
Club 3. 4; Swim Team 4. 

Suzanne Virginia Meyers 
Arlington. Va. 

Dorothy Louise Mui.lan 

Cumberland 

Historian. Newman Club 2; Publicity Chairman, 
W.R.A. 2; Recording Secretary 3; Dance Club 
2. 3: Pan-Hellenic Representative. Kappa Delta 
4. Rush Chairman 4: Treasurer. Pan-Hellenic 
Council 4. 

George W'illiam Muri'hy 

Salisbury 

Secretary, Lambda Chi Alpha 3. 

Walter Jason Musgrove 
Baltimore 



May Day Court 3: 
Gymkana Club 3; 



Gloria Lucille Myers 

Broadway 

Intramurals 1, 2; I.S..\. 1, 2; 

Modern Dance Club 3, 4; 

Co-(Jym Chairman 4. 

Anne Gresham Newby 
Chevy Chase 

Jeanne Therese Painter 

Cairo, Ga. 

Transfer from Georgia State Women's College: 

Canterbury Club 3, 4: Cosmopolitan Club 3, 4; 

Women's League 3; Human Relations Club 4; 

Religious Philosophy Group 4. 

Martha Lee Preston 

College Park 

Wesley Club 1, 2. 3, 4; W.R.A. 1. 2. 4; Pledge 
Sponsor, .\lpha Omicron Pi 2, Corresponding 
Secretary. Recording Secretary 3: Red Cross 
Secretary 3; Pan-Hellenic Dance Committee 3; 
Wesley Club 4; Recreation Chairman. Summer 
School. 

Doris Elaine Poi'Enfoth 

Plainville Conn. 

Riding Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Cosmopolitan Club 1; 

Canterbury Club 2. 3. 4: Footlight Club 2. 3. 4: 

Human R<-lations Club 4. 

Irene S. Radimin.'ski 

Baltimore 

W.R.A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Intramurals 1. 2, 3. 4: Cosmo- 
politan Club 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 2. 3. 4: Rush 
Chairman, Sigma Kappa 2, Treasurer 3, Social 
Chairman 4. 

lioBKKT Edward Ryan 

Pei.kskill. N. V. 

I.H.C. 4; Niwman Club 4; A.K.A. 4. 

Alan Joskih Richards 
.\nnapolis 

James Wilson Schaeei.e 

Fredt-rick 

Diamandliark I. 2; Newman Club 1. 2: Inter- 
fraternity Council 2. 3: Victory Council 3; 
Presidint. Delta Sigma Phi 3: Old Line 4. 

Edward J. Schwarz 
Erie, Pa. 

Richard Warren Seltzer 

Silver Spring 

Footlight Club 2, 3. 4: German Club 2. 4: B.S.U. 2; 
Grange 2; DM Line 2: Band 2; Daydodgers 2: 
Veterans' Club 3; I.S.A. 4: Gl.i' Club 4: Or- 
chestra 4. 

Robert Samuai. Shafkner 
Baltimori- 

George .\ncii. SiTtai 
Wiuthingttm. D. C. 

Anna Mae Slacum 
Cambridge 



College of Education 



WiLDA Louise Snyder 
Baltimore 



Raymond Soo 
Greenbelt 



Jeanne Bernice Sowter 

Hagerstown 

Dance Club 3, 4; I.S.A. 3, 4; Veterans' Club 3, 4; 
Service Women's Club 3, 4; Orchestra 4; Wom- 
en's Chorus 4. 

David Erwin Stowe 

Washington, D. C. 

Veterans' Club 3, 4; Daydodgers' Club 3, 4. 

Harry Edgar Swann 

Greenbelt 

Soccer 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1; Student 

Grange 1, 2; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Track 2; 

Veterans' Club 3; History Club 4; French 

Club 4. 



Janet Pauline Thielscher 

Kenwood 

Delta Delta Delta; W.R.A.; Diamondhack. 

Harriet Krakow Viner 

Washington, D. C. 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

Patsy LaRue Welty 

Funkstown 

Intramurals 1. 2, 3; Wesley Club 3, 4; French Club 

3; Gymkana Troupe 3, 4; Social Dance Club 4; 

Terrapin Trail Club 4. 

Jean Alice Williams 

Washington, D. C. 

Presbyterian Club 1; French Club 1, 3; Secretary 3; 
Riding Club 1; Stage Crew 2; Sophomore Prom 
Committee; Social Chairman of Dorm C. 

Dorothy Adelene Worrall 

Baltimore 

W.R.A. 2, 3. 4; Canterbury Club 2; Women's 

League 3; House President, Margaret Brent 

Hall 3; Junior Court, May Day 3. 



Bessie Mari Zec 
Baltimore 

Michael David Zetts 

Bradford, Pa. 

Varsity Football 1; Varsity Boxing 1; Vice-president 
"M" Club 1 ; Intramural Boxing 1 ; Interfra- 
ternity Track I; Vice-president, Sigma Nu 2- 
President, "M" Club 2; Riding Club 2 3 
President 3; Veterans" Club 2; Vice-president^ 
Interfraternity Council 3; Executive Council of 
Student Government Board; General Chairman 
of Homecoming 3. 4. 



Jane B. Zinck 

Baltimore 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Veronica Hetman Zuraw 
Baltimore 

Home Ec Club 1, 2; Newman Club I, 2;rinterna 
tional Relations Club 1, 2; Daydodgers' Club 3. 



College of Engineering 



Sheldon B. Akers 

Bethesda 

A.S.C.E. 2; Rossborough Club 2; Marshall. Theta 
Chi 2; President 3; Associate Editor, Old Line 3; 
Interfraternity Council 3; A.I.E.E. 3, 4; Vice- 
president, Senior Class 4; Historian, Pi Delta 
Epsilon 4; Editor, Old Line 4. 

Walter Orrin Allen 
Silver Spring 

Charles Lewis Armentrout 
Washington, D. C. 
A.S.C.E. 3, 4. 

Eugene F. Baldi 
Washington. D. C. 

Freshman Football 1; Junior Varsity Football 2; 
Boxing 2; R.O.T.C. 2, 3; A.S.C.E. 3. 4. 

Richard Edward Bangham 

Bladensburg 

Intramurals 3; A.S.C.E. 3. 4. 

Tareton Smith Bean 
Silver Spring 

Franklin E. Beckman 
Luke 

Jack Kelly Bbssent 

Baltimore 

A.I.E.E. 3, 4; Kappa Sigma 

Arthur Leroy Binkley 
Clear Spring 

Richard Lee Bozman 

Baltimore 

Varsity Football 2; Secretary-Treasurer, Interfra- 
ternity Council 2; A.S.M.E. 2, 3 4; Intramural 
Football 3; President, Phi Delta Theta 3. 

Harold Roger Bradshaw 

Silver Spring 

Gymnastics 1; Intramurals 1; A.S.M.E. 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Diamondhack 2; Veterans' Club 3, 4; A.F.A. 3; 

Social Chairman, Sigma Chi 4. 

John Milton Brandt 

Baltimore 

A.I.E.E. 3, 4. 

Bruce Kenworthy Bray 
Washington, D. C. 
A.I.E.E. 3, 4. 

Gilbert Victor Bresnick 

Baltimore 

Lutheran Club 1; Intramural Sports 1; Diamond- 
hack 2; Homecoming 2; Terrapin 2; Clef and 
Key 2, 3, 4; Men's Glee Club 2. 3, 4; Marshall. 
Theta Chi 2; Riding Club 2; Interfraternity 
Council 2. 3; Interfraternity Track 2. 3, 4; 
Rossborough 3; Old Line 4; Old Line Network 4; 
Autumn Carnival 4; A.I.E.E. 3, 4. 



Julius Ralph Bridges 
Baltimore 

A.S.M.E. 2, 3: Lutheran Club 2, 3; Lacrosse 2. 3; 
Cheerleader 2, 3; Swimming Club 2, 3. 

William K. Broersma 
Baltimore 

Thomas Roy Brookes 

Bel Air 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Thomas Woodley Brotherton 
Silver Spring 

Beta Theta Pi ; Transfer from University of 
Cincinnati. 

William P. Brownell 
Washington, D. C. 

John Thomas Burns 
Cambridge 

Intramural Softball 1; Basketball 1, 2; A.S.M.E. 3; 
I.R.C. 3; Veterans' Club 4. 

Hilton Lee Carter 

College Park 

Freshman Rifle Team 1; Varsity RiHe Team 2, 3. 

4 ; All American Rifle Squad 3 ; Advanced 

R.O.T.C. 3. 

Raymond Gordon Clark 
Washington, D. C. 

A.S.M.E. 2, 4; Advanced R.O.T.C. 3, 4; Newman 
Club 4; Radio Club 4. 

Donald W. Clem 

Greenbelt 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Ve- 
terans' Club 2. 3; A.S.C.E. 3. 4; Intramural 
Softball 3. 

Robert M. Conlyn 
Washington, D. C. 

James E. Crockett 
Greenbelt 

Carl Edward Crone 

Mt. Rainier 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Norman Andrew Crone 
Hyattsville 

Freshman Cross Country 1; Interfraternity Foot- 
ball 2; B.S.U. 2, 3: A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 

John Anderson Darling 
Washington, D. C. 

John Moshek Darling 
Garrett Park 

Freshman Tennis Team; Varsilv Tennis Squad 3; 
A.S.C.E. 3, 4; Daydodgers' Club 3; Dance Club 4. 



Edwin Eugene Davenport 
Nicholson, Pa. 
A.S.M.E. 4. 

Walter Kenneth Duncan 
Washington, D. C. 

Donald Rogers Dunker 
Glen Burnie 
A.S.C.E. 4. 

Robert Bernard Edelcon 
Baltimore 

Leonard Earle Eisenberg 

Baltimore 

Tau Epsilon Phi; Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; 
School Dance Committee 2; A.I.Ch.E. 2, 3, 4; 
Corresponding Secretary, Tau Beta Pi 3, Presi- 
dent 4. 

Frank Anthony Fazzalari 

Oakland 

Treasurer of A.I.Ch.E. 4. 

Rexford Huffman Feaster 
Washington, D. C. 

Richard Smou.'^e Fey 

Cumberland 

Engineering Council 3; A.I.Ch.E. 4. 

Lionel Madison Fiedler 
College Park 

James C. Forsyth 

Sykesville 

Alpha Tau Omega; Tau Beta Pi; Intramurals 1. 
3, 4; A.S.C.E. 3. 4; President 4. 

Arnold I. Friedman 

Baltimore 

Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. 3. 

Henry August Gassinger 
Baltimore 

Kenneth Karfgin Gill 
Baltimore 

Olin Gochenour 

College Park 
Sigma Chi 

Edgar Beasley Goode 
Baltimore 

R.O.T.C. 1. 2; Student Band 1, 2; Canterbury 
Club 1, 2, 3; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Veterans' Club 3. ' 

David Ardin Goss 
College Park 

Richard F. Gott 
Silver Spring 



College of Engineering 



Bernard S. Gould 
Baltimore 
A.I.Ch.E. 3. 4. 

Hbkiikht J. Grant 
WaahinRton. D. C. 

David Philii- Green 
Baltimore 

Charles Calvin Grorakbr 

Catonsvitle 

A.I.E.E. 4. 

Reginald Hamhlbton Hall 

Laurel 

Daydodgere' Club 1. 2. 3, 4. Pri«idenl 3; Studcnl 

Orchi'stra 1, 2. 3. 4; Men's Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Secretary 4; Clef and Key 3. 4; K.O.T.C. Bund 

3, 4; A.S.C.E. Secretary 3; Vice-president 4; 

Recording Secretary. Ta'u Beta Pi 4; B.S.I'. 4; 

Canterbury Club 4. 

Henry Ellzey Hartge 

Galesville 

Canterbury Club 1. 2. 4; Track 1, 2; A.S.C.E. 2. 
3, 4; Captain, Sailing Team 4. 

Howard Sbbreb Hays 

Hyaltaville 

Football Manager 1. 2; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4. 

Bastian Hello 

Hyattaville 

Pershing Rifles 1. 2. 3: Manager 2, 3; Freshman 

Rille Team; A.S.M.E. 2; Varsity Ride Team 3; 

Latch Key Society 3; R.O.T.C. 3. 

Charles Hamilton Hobbs 
Silver Spring 
A.S.M.E. 4. 

John Orwic Hobbs 

Riverdale 

Treasurer. A.S.C.E. 4. 

Earl Vincent Hogan 

Silver Spring 

A.LE.E. 3, 4. Vice-chairman 4. 

Roy J. HOLLINGSWORTH 

Wa-shington. D. C. 
A.S.C.E. 3. 4. 

HOHUS HENRY HORAK 

Washington, D. C. 

A.S.M.E. 4. 

Robert Adrian Jachowski 

Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers 1, 2: A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4; Terrapin Trail 

Club, President 2; Secretary 3; Alpha Phi 

Omega 4. 

Robert Adrian Jermain 
Teaneck, N. J. 

Newman Club 1; A.LCh.E. 3, 4. 
George Garratt Johns 
Baltimore 
A.I.Ch.E. 1. 2. 
Herbert Omar Jones 
Washington. D. C. 
Alpha Tau Omega 
Julius Adam Kaiser 
Kensington 

A.LE.E. 3, 4; Veterans' Club 4. 
Jack Irving Kaplan 
Washington, D. C. 
Sidney Martin KAPijkN 
Washington. D. C. 
Tom Shields Kelly 
Salisbury 

John Francis Kennedy 
Baltimore 

A.S.C.E. 2, 3. 4; Newman Club 2. 3. 4. 
Robert Ira Krider 
Washington. D. C. 
Tau Beta Pi; A.I.E.E. 3.4. 
Matthew S. Lawnkki 
Camden. N. J. 
George Thomas Leonard 
Salisbury 

A.I.Ch.E. 2. 3. 4; Riding Club 2; Manager. Varsity 
Rille Team 2; Treasurer, Theta Chi 3. 



John Newman Libby 

Washington. D. C. 

.\.I.E.E. 1, 2. 3. 4; Daydodgers' Club 1; Intramural 

Sports 2; Ch**erleader. Sigma .Mpha Epsilon 2. 3; 

Advanced R.O.T.C. 3. 

Richard D. Lodge 

Baltimore 

President. Freshman Class; Intramural Boxing 1; 
Wrestling Championship 1; Freshman Boxing; 
Varsity Boxing 2; Homecoming Committee 
Chairman 2; Junior Prom Committee; En- 
gineering Council 3; A.S.M.E. 4; Boxing 4. 

Harry Hewes Loose 

Glyndon 

R.O.T.C. Band I. 2; A.S.M.E. 2. 3, 4; Secretary 4; 

Men's Glee Club 3. 4; Treasurer 4; Treasurer, 

S.M.A.C. 4. 

George Arthur Lundquist 
Silver Spring 

Pershing Rilles I, 2: Old Line Network 2, 3, 4; 
R.O.T.C. Band 2; Secretary, Alpha Tau Omega 

2, 3; A.I.E.E. 3. 4; Recording Secretary. Tau 
Beta Pi 4; Old Line 4. 

Con.stantine George Makrides 

Washington. D. C. 

A.S.M.E. 

James William Mannion 
Takoma Park 

Jerome L. Maxwell 

Silver Spring 
A.S.M.K. 2, 3, 4; 

Edward Dickinson Meares 
Arlington. Va. 

Phi Kappa Sigma: Daydodgers' Club 1, 2; Pershing 
Rilles 1, 2. 3; Advanced R.O.T.C. 3: A.I.E.E. 4. 

John C. Mester 
Baltimore 

Ezra David Metz 
Washington, D. C. 
Tau Beta Pi; A.I.Ch.E. 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Jambs Horace Miller 

Alexandria. Va. 

President. Lambda Chi Alpha 3; Vice-president, 

Interfraternity Council 3; R.O.T.C. 3; Treasurer, 

A.S.C.E. 

Mattik Gary Moorhead 

Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club 1, 4; B.S.C. 1; Riding Club 2, 

Terrapin Trail Club 2; A.C.S. 2, 3; A.I.Ch.E.; 

Secretary 3, 4; 

Charles Acker Morrei.i. 
College Park 

Diamnndhark 2; Sophomore Prom Committee; 
Junior Pr<im Committee; President, A.I.E.E. 

3, 4; Engineering Council 3, 4. 

S. Hamilton Mortimer 
Baltimore 

A.S.C.E. 2, 3. 4; Tennis 3. 4; Veterans' Club 3; 
Daydodgers' Club 3; Riding Club 4. 

James Click Murray 
College Park 

Manager, Football Team 2; Diamondbark 2: 
A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 

Daniel Henry Neviaser 

Vienna, Va. 

Baseball 1. 2; Vursily Baseball 3; A.LCh.E. 2; 
Viciw>resident. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3. President 
4; Men's League 3; Interfraternity Council 3, 
4; Proclor 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 4; Senior Class Repri'- 
sentative. Engineering Council 4. 

Hal Stephen Nickel 

Cheverly 

A.S.M.E. 3. 4. 

Richard Jami-^s O'Brien 

Washington. D. C. 

Charles B. Raymond 

Chevy Chase 

Freshman Ride Team; Pershing Rifles 2; A.S.C.E- 

2. 3. 4; R.O.T.C. 3; Circulalion Manager, 

liulmimdlmek 3. 

Ceoiigk Robert Rkp_se 
Baltimore 

A.S.M.E. 2. 3, 4; Newman Club 2. 3. 4; Inlra- 
murals 2, 3, 4; Oiamondbaek 2. 



NOWLAND EOHUNDSON REYNOLDS 
Baltimore 

Richard Leon Rhoderick 
Middletown 

Charles Harvey Riddle 
Washington. D. C. 
A.S.C.E. 

Joel Hbriibkt Rosenbi-att 
Baltimore 

Edward Ripixy Saunders 

Kensington 

Transfer from University of Michigan; .\.I.E.E. 4. 

Henry William Schab 

Annapolis 

A.S.M.E. 4. 

John Robert Schreconcost 
.Alexandria. Va. 

Varsity Football 2; Senior Class President; Vico- 
presidenl. -A.S.M.E. 4. 

Ernest William Schulte 
Baltimore 

Robert .Arthur Shumaker 
Takoma Park 

A.S.M.E. 2, 3. 4. President 4; Vice-president. Tau 
Beta Pi 4; Engineering Student Council 4. 

Joseph Eugene Slaitghter 

Hyattsville 

R.O.T.C. Signal Corps I. 2; Old Line Network 2; 

Engineering Council 3; Secretary-Treasurer, 

A.I.E.E. 3. 4; Veterans' Club 3. 

Edward I. Small 

Washington. D. C. 

Isaac Morris Solomon 

Greenbelt 

Maurice D. Starr 

Washington. D. C. 

Tau Epsilon Phi 

Draper Cbum Sutcliffe 

Washington, D. C. 

Orchestra 1, 2, Vice-president 2; Daydodgers' 

Club I, 2, 3, 4; A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4. Treasurer 3. 

Secretary 4. 

Edward R. Talone 

Washington. D. C. 

Boxing 1; President. .A.S.M.E. 4. 

Bernard Leon Taylor 

Washington. D. C. 

Jambs E. Updegraff 

Berwyn 

A.S.C.E. 4; EnginiHTing Council 4. 

Thomas Byrd Warren 

Chevy Chase 

Julian Boyd Waters 

Germantown 

A.S.M.E. 2, 3. 4. Treasurer 3; Secretary. Phi 
Delta Theta 4; President. 3; President. Ross- 
borough 3: Advanced R.O.T.C. 3; Interfra- 
ternity Council 3. 

Ernest Conrad Wegman 

Baltimore 

A.I.E.E. 4: B.S.C. 4. 

Marvin Weissberg 

Washington. D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club 1; Hillel 1. 3; Diamondbaek 2: 

F.iollighl Club 2; Baseball Team 2; Chess 

Club 3: A.S.C.E. 3. 4. 

Donald Royce Joseih White 
Arlington. Va. 
Carl Thomas Winkler 
Washington. D. C. 

.A.I.Ch.E. 2. 3, 4, Vice-president 3. Sergeant-al- 
Arms 4; A.C.S. 2; Veleran.s' Club 3. 4. 

Hkndkr-son W11.S0N Wki<;ht 
Baltimon* 

Robert Maynahk Wright 
Lanham 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
Edward Joseph Winder 
Hnllimore 

A.S.M.E. 2. 3. 4; Varsity Rifle Team 2. 3; Riding 
Club 2: "M" Club 2. 



College of Home Economics 



ViRA Marian Anderson 

Gambrills 

I.S.A. 1; Wealev Club 1, 2; Home Economics Club 

2, 3. 4; Riding Club 2; Theological Club 4; 

Committee for Dorm C Christmas Pageant 4; 

Representative for the Dareforth Fellowship 

Trip for Home Economics Dept. 3. 

LuciLE Betty Andrews 

Chevy Chase 

Diamondback; Cheerleader; Delta Delta Delta. 

Mary Bolgiano Boyle 

Hyattsville 

Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3; Home Economics 
Club 1; Canterbury Club 1, 2; Diamondback 1 
Basketball 1, 2; Clef and Key 2. 3; Red Cross 2 
Kappa Delta Homecoming Decorations 2 
Freshman Dance Committee; Women's League, 
Secretary 3; Chairman of Invitations to Junior 
Prom 3; Kappa Delta, House President 3, Social 
Chairman 4. 

Dolores Mae Bryant 

Chevy Chase 

Transfer from Virginia Intermont College. 

Wesley Club 3; Home Economics Club 3, 4; May 
Day Pageant 3; Cosmopolitan Club 4; Repre- 
sentative to Women's League 4; Assistant House 
President, Alpha Omicron Pi 4. 

Doris Elaine Burkey 
Washington, D. C. 

Wesley Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2; Riding 
Club 1 ; Daydodger's Club 1 ; Intramural Sports 2. 

Mary Davidson Callahan 

Queenstown 

Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 
Club 1; W.R.A. 1; Canterbury Club 1, 4; Vice- 
president, Kappa Delta Pledge Class 1, House 
Manager 2, Assistant Rush Chairman 4; May 
Day Committee 3. 

Ann Marie Campbell 

Washington, D. C. 

Ho-n« Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1; 

Cosmopolitan Club 2; Alpha Delta Pi, Treasurer 

3; Human Relations Club 4. 

Barbara Ann Carpenter 
Hagerstown 

Helen Elaine Casteel 

Oakland 

Transfer from Western Maryland College; Day- 
dodgers' Club 2, 4; May Day Committee 3; Art 
Club 4; Home Economics Club 4; Homecoming 
Committee 4; Historian Alpha Omicron Pi 4. 

Catherine Elizabeth Compton 

Washington, D. C. 

Diamondback 1. 2, 3, 4, Women's Sports Editor 3. 
4; Red Cross 1. 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Treasurer 4; Daydodgers' Club 1; Swim Team 
Organizer and President 1 : Home Economics 
Club 2; Ambassador Swim Team 2; Assistant 
Crescent Correspondent 2; Associate Editor '47 
"M" Book 3; Crescent Correspondent 3, 4; 
Camera Club 4; Terrapin and Ambassador 
Swim Team 4. 

Claudia Marie De La Vergne 

Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club I, 2; Home Economics Club 1; 

Chairman of Mothers' Club, Kappa Delta 2; 

Circulation Manager Terrapin 3; Keeper of 

Archives, Kappa Delta 3. 

Aline Marie Desmarais 
Berwyn 

Jane Baker Downes 
Centerville 

Eleanor Mayhew Eccleston 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics Club 1, 2; Daydodgers' Club 1, 2. 

Noel Carol Edrington 

Alexandria, Va. 

Riding Club 1, 2; Red Cross Staff Assistant 2; 
Diamondback 3; Chairman May Day Decora- 
tions Committee 3; Senior Class Representative 
to Women's League 4; Social Chairman, Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. 

Mary Dow Ferry 
Silver Spring 

Transfer from Purdue University; President Kappa 
Alpha Theta 3. 



RosELLA Fleming 
Arlington, Va. 

Alpha Gamma Delta; Home Economics Club 3. 4; 
Newman Club 3, 4. 

Ann Branner Gadd 

Centerville 

Canterbury Club 1 ; Home Economics Club 1 ; 

W.R.A. I; Assistant Treasurer Kappa Delta 2; 

Treasurer Kappa Delta 3; Sailing Club 4; Fifty 

Yard Line Club 4. 

Mary Elinor Griffith 

Chevy Chase 

Transfer; May Day Decorations 3; Riding Club 3; 

Fashion Show Assistant for Autumn Carnival 4; 

Chairman of Dorm C House Contest 4. 

Carol Marie Haase 

Baltimore 

Freshman Dorm Representative 1; Diamondback 1, 

2, 3, 4; Business Manager 3, 4; Home Economics 
Club 1, 2, Publicity Chairman, Vice-president 1, 
President 2; Wesley Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, 2, 
President 3; Treasurer, Sophomore Class 2; 
Terrapin 2; Old Line 2; Student Lounge Com- 
mittee 2; May Day Decorations Committee 2; 
May Day Chairman 3; Freshman Week Com- 
mittee 3, 4; President, Kappa Delta 3; Secretary. 
Pi Delta Epsilon 3; Chairman, Student Religious 
Council 3; Delegate to Associate Collegiate 
Press Convention 3, 4; Treasurer, Senior Class 4; 
Treasurer, Mortar Board 4; Editor, Omicron 
Nu 4; Campus Church Relations Committee 4. 

Betty Louise Heysek 
Bethesda 

Footlight Club; Cheerleader; Delta Delta Delta; 
Dia7nondback. 

Margaret Dent Humphries 
Reisterstown 

Women's Chorus; Canterbury Club; Christmas 
Choir. 

Mary Esther Hynes 

Arlington, Virginia 

Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 

3. 4; Diamondback 1; Terrapin 2, 3; Clef and 
Key 4; Riding Club 4; Senior Prom 4. 

Ann Marie Jamieson 

Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers 2; Terrapin 3; Art Club 4. 

Lennis Lee Janes 
Silver Spring 

Riding Club 1, 2, 3; Footlight Club 2, 3; Magazine 
Chairman, Kappa Delta. 

Ruth Esther Jones 
Edgewater 

I.S.U. 1; Daydodgers 1; Home Ec. Club 1; Swim- 
ming Club 1, 2. 

Dorothy Jean Kaylor 

Edgewater 

Diamondback 1, 2, 3; Cosmopolitan Club 1; Vice- 
president, Delta Delta Delta 4. 

Millicent Arlene Keith 
Washington, D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club 1, 2, 3; Home Ec. Club 1; 
Terrapin 3. 

Patricia Frances Koehler 

Washington, D. C. 

Red Cross Canteen 1; Anchora Correspondent, 

Historian 2; Corresponding Secretary, Delta 

Gamma 3; Old Line 4. 

Ida Amelia Lillie 

Chevy Chase 

Canterbury Club 1, 2, 4; Diamondback 1; I.S.A. 2, 
3, 4; Home Ec. Club 2; Dance Club 3, 4; Service 
Women's Club, Social Chairman 3; Vet's Club 3, 
4; Service Women's Representative, May Day 
Honor Guard 3; Terrapin Business Staff 4; 
Women's Veterans' Club. 

Dorothy Luther Malone 
Washington, D. C. 

Transfer from Iowa State College; Home Ec. Club 
3, 4; Daydodgers' Club 3, 4; Veterans' Club 3. 4. 

Ann Montague Marshall 

Hampton, Va. 

Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Canterbury Club 1, 2. 3, 4; 
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Victory Coun- 
cil 1; Cosmopolitan Club 2. 



Patricia Ann McKee 

Arlington, Va. 

Home Economics Club 2, 3. 4 ; Presbyterian 
Club 2; Intramurals 3, 4; Publicity Chairman, 
Recording Secretary, Activity Chairman, Pi 
Beta Phi 3; Secretary, Art Club 4; Diamondback 
Circulation Staff 4. 

Juanita Colleen Moore 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Economics Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Cosmopolitan 
Club 2; President, Alpha Delta Pi 3, 4; President, 
Omicron Nu 3, 4; Human Relations Club 4. 

Jane Marie Mundy 

Washington. D. C. 

Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Publicity Chairman 4; I.R.C. 2; 
Cosmopolitan Club 1; Red Cross 2; Activities 
Chairman. Sigma Kappa 1; May Day Com- 
mittee 2, 3; Secretary Sigma Kappa 2, 3; "M" 
Book 3; Homecoming Committee 3; Registrar, 
Sigma Kappa 4. 

Betty Ann Muss 
Washington, D. C. 
Home Economics Club 1; I.S.A. 1, 2; Cosmopolitan 

Club 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Women's 

Chorus 2, 3, 4; Dance Club 3, 4. 

Noreen Nichols 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Art Club; Wesley Club; Terrapin; Spanish Club; 
Dance Club; May Day Committee; Women's 
Chorus; Freshman Week Committee; Autumn 
Carnival. 

Mary Lou Obold 

Washington, D. C. 

Vice-president, Sigma Kappa Pledge Class 2 
Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Recording Secretary 4 
Women's Chorus 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3 
Vice-president, Sigma Kappa 3, 4; Women's 
League 3; May Day Committee 3; May Court 3; 
Dance Club 3, 4; Student Religious Council 3. 

Patricia Ann Patton 

Lanham 

Corresponding Secretary, Alpha Delta Pi 1; Home 

Economics Club 1, 2; Daydodgers' Club 1, 2; 

Recording Secretary, Alpha Delta Pi 2; I.R.C. 2. 

Patricia Ann Piper 

Atlantic City, N. J. 

Diamondback 1, 2, 3; Advertising Manager 2, 3; 
Riding Club 1, 2; Corresponding Secretary 2; 
May Day 2, 3; Red Cross Staff Assistant Chair- 
man 2; Old Line Advertising Manager 3, 4; 
Historian Sophomore Class 2; Membership 
Chairman, Kappa Kappa Gamma 3; Scholarship 
Chairman 4; Religious Philosophy Club 3; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; Footlight Club 2, 3; 
Homecoming Committee 3; Vice-president Pi 
Delta Epsilon 4 ; Secretary Omicron Nu 4 ; 
S.G.A. 4; President Mortar Board 4; Freshman 
Week Committee 4; Homecoming Publicity 
Chairman 4. 



RosAUE Teresa Rafter 
Vineland, N. J. 

Mary Downey Reinhart 

Cumberland 

Newman Club 3, 4; Secretary 3; Home Economics 
Club 3, 4; Art Chairman, Kappa Kappa Gamma 
3; Cosmopolitan Club 4; House Manager Kappa 
Kappa Gamma 4. 

Joan Martha Ryan 

Bradford, Pa. 

Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3. 4; President 2, 4; Vice- 
president 3; Twin 'Twirl Publicity Chairman 2; 
May Court 3; Mav Day Invitations Chairman 3; 
Diarnondhack 3; W.S.S.F. Publicity 3; Art 
Club 3, 4; Secretary 4; S.G.A. 3; Hallowe'en 
Dance Chairman 3; Cultural Activities Com- 
mittee 3; Chairman National Symphony Drive 3; 
Red Cross Representative 3; Ballroom Dance 
Club 3; Activities Chairman Alpha Omicron 
Pi 4; Home Economics Club 4; Chairman 
Homecoming Campus Decorations and Pub- 
licity 4; Chairman Autumn Carnival Fashion 
Show 4; Freshman Week Committee 4. 



Louise Marie Siegrist 
Washington, D. C. 

Presbyterian Club 3, 4; Social Dance Club 3, 4; 
Cosmopolitan Club 4. 



College of Home Economics 



Nancy E. Simmons 

WushinKtun. D. C. 

TtTtixpin I. 2. 3; Womi'n's Ediltir 2; Associate 
Editor 3; SwiMthcart ot Sigma Chi 1; Dmicron 
Nu Frcahman Award 1; Homi' Economira 
Club I. 2, 3. -1; Pn-sidcnt \\ Srholarahip Chairman 
Kuppa Kappa Ciamma 2, 3; Pri-wiai-nt 4: In- 
tramuralH2: May Day Drcoralitms C<immitt(H* 2: 
May Court 3; Kflii;ioua Philosophy Croup 3: 
Tri'asurir Omicron Nu 4; Troasuror Pi Dilta 
Epsilon 4. 

Emma Mhy Sing 

Washington, D. C. 

I.S.A. 2: Daydodgers' Club 3. 

Janet Marie Smith 

Ch.-virly 

DaydodRi-rs" Club 1, 2: B.S.l'. 
Chorus 3, 4; Dance Club 4. 

Hei^n Harriet Snyder 
Hyatt* villc 



3, 4; Women's 



Mary Ann Spicer 
Tak(»ma Park 

Daydodgcrs' Club I, 2; B.S.U. 3. 4; Women's 
Chorus, 3, 4; Dance Club 4. 

Grace Enkiei.d Stcrdevant 
Kiverdale 

Sara Lucille Tradasd 
Myaltsville 

Betty Beatrice TroE(jer 

WashinKton. D. C. 

I.S.A. 1. 2. 3; Hillil 1, 2, 3; Diamondback Circula- 
tion Staff 1. 2; Women's Chorus 3, 4; French 
Club Secretary 4. 

Jeanne .Ann Wannan 
Washinglon, D. C. 

Daydodgers' Club 1; Historian, .-Vlpha Omicrori 
Pi 2; Scholarship, Chairman 3; B.S.U. 4. 



Mary Lou Wilson 
Rising Sun 

Wesley Club; Scholarship Chairman, .-Mpha Delta 
Pi. 

Bettie Mak Windsor 

Baltimore 

.\rl Club 4: Women's Chorus 4; 

Frances Watterson Wragg 

Washington, D. C. 

Home Ec. Club 1, 3, 4, Secretary 4: Daydodgers' 
Club 1: Pan-Hellenic Repn-sentativi-, Hush 
Chairman 3; President 4, Alpha Delta Pi 3: 
Freshman Week Committee 4: S.(1..A. Executive 
Council 4. 

Janet Main Young 

Middleiown 

Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Club 2, 3, 4. 



College of Militciry Science 



William Nelson Boaz 
Bethesda 

Max Sanford Kaiilb 
Laurel 



Thomas Lee Myeks 
Silver Spring 

Wii.i.ARD Mayes Shankle 
Commerce, Ga. 



GlOOIHiK Hkenner Slmi.er 

Alexandria, Va. 

Phi Delta Theta; Who's Who. 







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