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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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I'arl of iIh- <to«<I "f "iv iIhihsiukI piirkiiic 
Kilrliif <'.i>li«<-iim for tin- lioviiii: iiiulclii-- «illi 
(.jiJluilic t . llial iiiil<<l ill llii- ili-|.iil<<l I- 1 li<-. ► 




"1 

nineteen forty' nine 

TERRAPIN 



11 



published b;;^ 

the undergraduate 

studeut body 

of the UniTerisit;^ 




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The glowing liglits of Dormitory C ore 
a welcoming beacon lo students 
as another day ends on South Gate Hill. 



nineteen forttf ' nine 

TERRAPIX 



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I 



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7C IP 



University o( Maryland 



College Park Campus 







ISION, high standards as to duty, 
aggressiveness, willingness to work, courage, are 
the qualities that distinguish leaders, that make 



men great. 



J. O A MAN who meets this standard of measurement, 
William Preston Lane, Jr., Governor of Maryland, the students 
of the University of Maryland give honor and pay tribute to 
him by the dedication of this yearbook. 




WILLIAM PRESTON LANE, JR. 



Governor of Maryland 



IMitor 

KKANK MASTKKSON 

MaiiiiniiiK Kditor 
FRKD DrMAKK 

iCilitorial Associate 
CANDY SMITH 

Hu.siiuss M;iiiaK<l' 
MAKJOKIK SCI LI, 



I'jiUiaviiiK lulitor 
I'lllI, BKTTKNDOKF 

Hank Keiter . I'uiil Kyaii 

Layout Kditor 
DICK HAYS 



Pilot oKiaphcrs 

Ai, I)ane(;(;kk 

Bob Bradford 



KdMun Hayes 



Dick Kirk . Jark l.ar(/. 

Seniors Editor 

KLLIK GWATHMKY 

Klainr Harrison . I'at Krutin^ 
Ji>an Kohinson • l't*iiii> SliaiU' 
Barbara Sniilh 

I'nivcrsity Kditor 

l.YNNK KOSSMANN 

Babe Belden . Shelley SebaetVer 
Peg Sniilb . Majifiie Vt alker 

Hoiioiarics lOditor 
NY LA JOHDAN 

H.O.T.C. Kditor 
KKMK COBLKNT/. 
Ji>e Tyilinfjs 

OrKauizalioiis Kditor 

MH<;iMK BKNNKTT 

Mary l)a\is . Hoseniary (^iientber 
Cary Hawlborni- . Janet MaeDonabl 
I'at Seanlaii . Janel Spi-n<-er 

Dramatics IMilor 
NAOMI MILLKK 
Clifton (iaiiss 



Hcsidc-nc-cs l-jiilor 
BOB SCOTT 
Viclor Kebler 



Koberl Freeman 



l''jalcrnitics Kdilor 

BOB (;l<l(;sB^ 

Harriet te Kurt/. . 
Cynthia Conioer 

Sororities lOdilor 
JKAN CI LBKK T 
Jean llacerniiiii . 

Atlilelies IJlitor 
SONNY SLAY 
\ irpinia Laiizer 

I'eatures I'.ditor 
DICK 1)1 M.VI' 

rietiire IMilor 
I'AT KKKD 

('ireulatinii 
DOOrSIK. M MMIN 

\nn lletfh'ibilrh • 



Jaek Cissel 



Boole I'atlerson 



M. J. Meain'y 



Mar\ \nn» Weslrrinaii 




294 


Homecoming 


300 


Autumn Carnival 


304 


Miss Maryland and Queens 


310 


Junior Prom 


ft 





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.. :t ',- -?."».'■ 



UniTersity 



Daydodger 



vouches for University 



You're the third hitch-hiker I've picked up 
on that corner this week," he said. "There must 
be quite a bunch of kids running back and forth 
to school out there every day, aren't there?" 
The boy nodded. 

"I've been reading all about the University 
in the Baltimore papers," continued the driver. 
"They've been giving it quite a play. I can 
remember way back when that college was 
nothing but a couple of buildings set back up 
on the hill. It certainly has grown." 

"They sure have been blasting at your 
president lately— Dr. Byrd. I can't understand 
it, after all he's done for that school. I guess 
you guys still think he's pretty great, don't you?" 
The boy took a small pad from his pocket and 
wrote out "Yes sir" on it. 

What are you studying to be?" 
"I'm taking journalism," the youth wrote 
on the pad. 

"Say, they got courses in that too? That 
must really be some school. I hear they've got 
courses in medicine and law and even a school 
of business. What a university I When my kid 
gets old enough to go to college, Maryland's the 
place for him. I don't want him to grow up to 
be one of these crazy kids— he's gonna be a real 
brain. Philosophy, journalism, business, that's 
the stuff. That's the meat you can slick your 
teeth in. That's what I like about Maryland, 
there's no fooling around out here." 

The car stopped for the light in front of 
the Dairy Building and the boy reached for his 
books. The driver reached over and shook his 
hand. "Goodbye and good luck," he said. "I 
hope your voice heals up." 

"Thanks," the boy wrote on the pad. "But 
there's nothing wrong with my voice. I'm pledging 
a fraternity tonight and I'm not allowed to speak 
to anyone all day." 




\<liiiiiii>.lrall<>n lliiililiiiK. imi""-'"*! •■••uler <»f iirlivity, 




itadel of administrative offices, draws many of Maryland's 9,000 students to its bookstore, mailboxes, and coke machines. 





Dr. harry CLIFTON BYRD. President of University of 
Maryland since 1936, naUvc son, and engineering graduate 
in class of '08. He returned to his alma mater in 1912 to be- 
come the dominant factor in building and co-ordinaUng 
■ great and still growing institution. 




The Maryland campus, just a decade ago, presented this picture of widel> scattered liuiUlin^s anil roads thai are no« extinct. 



Maryland's greater future 

was heralded by the spirit of '38 



1938 ... It was a great year . . . Maryland's spirit 
was caught in the optimism of the late 30"s . . . The 
Library iioused the administrative staff; students flock- 
ed to the Old Gym for all social affairs; Ag students 
went to class, in the present Education Building while 
Home Ec majors experimented in kitchens adjacent 
to chemistry labs and car owners proudly drove up the 
■'main drag" on a line from Rossborough Inn to Annie 
A. . . . Silvester and Calvert Halls housed all men 
students while on-campus coeds lived in Annie A. or 
or Maggie B . . . The school year marked the silver 
anniversary of President Bvrd's return to his Alma 



Mater . . . The Terps beat Florida at Homecoming . . . 
Skirts were almost as long as in "49, and fashionable 
coeds contrasted the length of their dresses with the 
brevity of their bobbed hair . . . The Greeks were in 
evidence with fourteen fraternities and nine sororities, 
three of which were colonizing . . . Students applauded 
a winter pageant of activities presented on All-l'niversi- 
ty Night and encored the antics of Eleanor Powell and 
Ray Bolger at the Junior Prom . . . Extra-curricular 
opportunities were considered remarkable wilh a total 
of twenty-foui' clubs ... It was a great year, yet it 
heralded a greater era to come. 



11 




The campus 
in our lime 



l')l') . . . 1 1 rliiii:i\i-<:i I I'll year ppiiod of i-xpimsioii . . . 
\lai>laii(l's ;:i()\\(li is cn idciil in tin' Adriiiiiisliation 
building'. ii<l(lili(iiial iiiciis" and woniriis" dorms, and 
n,.u rlass luiildinfis . . . Tli.' ' I') slndml liiiil- a new 
arnior\ and a ii>l(iird Uo>slMiroiii:li Inn . .. Ilr linnbli's 
;,, |1„. nuin.ii.al lia/r of N.'lnan--' I'.airacks. \rls' 



12 




Family Units, or Psychology, Math, and Science 
buildings ... If he has a car, he weaves in and out of 
campus roads from Parking Lots A to D, occasionally 
baflled by a "Service Road Only" block ... He takes 
pride in additions to tlie faculty, the sixty-five Uni- 
versity clubs and the abundance of social organizations 



... He recalls the heartbreak of the one point loss at 
Homecoming, the Baltimore Sun's unjust taunts, and 
the suspense of wondering which construction project 
would turn into what . . . He is proud of Maryland 
and its growth ... He knows his is the era of the 
greatest expansion in the University's history. 



13 




COII.IMiK VWiK 



14 




15 




NEW (, YM-AKMOKY 



16 



DORMITORY "E" AND TERRACE 




17 




DOKMITOKY vN*' TIIKOIGH THE DINING HALL AKCII 



18 



BLOSSOM TIME AT THE ROSSBOROUGH 




Board of Regents 




BOARD OK KECEN'TS: Silling: Polcr \V. ChichcsliT, E. Paul Knotls, Mrs. John L. Whitchursl. Spnalor Millard E. TydiiiES, Judgo William P. Col.', Jr., chairman: 
Stanford '/.. Kothsfhild. sirrptary; Charles P. MoCormick, J. Millon Patterson, treasurer; Philip C. Turner. Slaniting: Dr. H. C. Byrd. I'niversity president: Harry H. 
Nuttie, Edward F. Holler. 



A Boiird of liri;i'iil>. ((iiiiiioscd of oiilshiiKlini: 
cili/.t-n of the Sljilc in \ iiiioii^ Wiilks of life, f.'o\ ci lis (lie 
I nivcrsilx of \l:iT>liiri(l. 'I'lif I'lcsidiril of I he I iii- 
vcrsilv. lis l;i«. is |-",\f(iili\c OfTuTr of the l)(i;ii(l. 

Mi'iiilicis of I 111' l)o:ii(l ;iic appoiiiird li\ I lir ( io\ ri nor 
of llic Shite for Iriiiis of iiiiii' \c;iis fiiili. li('f:illiiillt.' Ilic 
(iisl MoiidiiN ill ,luiii'. rill' Shilf hiw iiiso |iro\ idrs 
lliiil till' lioiird of Mr^'t'iits ;ilso shall loiisl it iilc lilt: 
Stall' I'oard of \;:iinilliiir. 

Mrs. \\ liitilmisl. si'iviii;: lirr srcond Irriii. i'iijo\s 
llir distimlioii of liciiij; tlii' onl\ \\oin:in cvrr to seise 
OH III!' iioai'd. 

Jlldj,'!' Cole and Sell.itol 'rsdillj.'-- were feljdU ;.'i;i(lli- 
alrs at ('olirfie l':iik in I'MO and liolli filir ueie 
^radiNited from the i,;i\\ ^rliool ill r>:ill iiiiore. 



20 



Administration 




Dr. Ilurold F. Cotterman 
Dean of Facility 





Dr. K<l^ar<l F. Long 
Director of Admissions 



Alma II. Preinkert 
Registrar 





George O. Welier 
Business Manager 



liow^iril li()\cl>ta<l 
Librarian 



21 




Geary F. Eppley 



Dean of Women 

Dean Shinips cnllnisiastic fiuidaiicc (if wotiicn 
stiidciils is well kriii\Mi In MaiNlaridcrs. I^css well 
kimwii 1)11 ciiniiiiis, hill (■(|iially uilrii'stiiif,', is her' 
record of Icadcrsliii) in stale and national oi';;aiii/,at ions. 

In addition to Ix-irif,' llic Ibuiider of Mortar IJoard 
<jii I lie Marxland (ainjjii.s, sho is National Treasurer of 

Alpiia l.anilida Delta anil a lileiiilMl of the JixeeutiNe 
Conitnillee of the National Association of Deans of 
Women. In tlic past slie lias served tlie 'iWC.A, Ked 
Cross, and VVAAC. Advisory Comniitlees. 

In the state linien;.'lit . Dean Stani|i is ;i founder of 
the Maryland cliaplei' <if Delta kappa (ianinia. She 
is chairman of I'idiicalion of the Mar\ land's \Vf)meiis' 
C.onncil and of the l!d^'ar Mian I'oe Societ\. l.oealK. 
she serves as chaiiman df the Seholaiship ( oniiiiil lie 
of the College I'liik \\l \\ . and as a iiieinlK i ol the 
Recreation Coniimllre Im I'rinee ( ieoij,'e count \. 



Dean of Men 



Dean l'>pple\. director of stiidenl welfare and 
cliaiiriian of the \lliletic IJoard, handles so many jobs 
that it is ijillic nit for him to keep track of them. There 
iisualK is a line of I'aenlt \ iiieriiheis or students waiting 
to f;et into his ollice to seek advice or decide some vital 
matter. 

He has heen witii the I iii\ersity ever since his 
graduation in l'):2l with the exception of a short time 
with the \eterans liineaii in \\ asliington. 

Dean l']ppie>, who ser\ cd in hotii NNOiid War I and 
II, was a' one-time track and football star and later 
coach and alhletii director. He went into World War 
I while a sliKJenl and was not letinried to civil life 
until 1'>I'>. Then a lieutenant, he served overseas with 
I he 2d Cal\ar> for lii months. He was a colonel in 
World War II on stall" duty at the War College in 
Washington. He was awarded the Legion of Merit. 




Vili'l)' II. >l;llll|l 



22 




ALUMNI COUNCIL: Seated: Mary Farrington Chaney, Mrs. Ethel M. Troy, Nfllie Smith Davis, Mrs. Mildred Smith Jones, C. V. Koons, Dr. Arthur L BpU, David 
L. Brigham, Hazel Tenney Tuemmler, Virginia Conley. Standiyig: Joe Longridge, Dr. Arthur Hersberger, Winship L Green, Chester W. Tawney, Homer Remsbfrg, Judge 
William Forsythe, Fred H. Cutting, Waller Beam, Jr., Col. Mahlon N. Haines, Warren Rabbitt, Dr. Thurston Adams, Austin Diggs, Dr. Arthur Davenport, Morris L. 
Cooper, Ramon Grelecki, Francis Balassone, Col. Harvey L. Miller, managing editor of MARYLAND; Dr. C. Adam Rock. Members not in picture: James B. Ward, Thomas 
J. Holmes, Judge Eli Frank, J. Gilbert Prendegrast, Dr. Alnert E. Goldstein, Dr. Wetherbee Fort. Kathryn Williams, Mathias Palmer. 



New grads welcomed 
by Alumni Association 



The Alumni Association of the University of 
Maryland and its twenty-five thousand members 
extend a hearty welcome to those who each year join 
its ranks. They send greetings also to those who 
remain as students and ask that they become more 
familiar with the alumni aim to make this an even 
finer university for them and for the students of the 
future. 

There is an overall Alumni Association governed 
by a council of thirty-three members, representing 
eleven School Association or Chapters. These chapters 
are the foundation of the general body. 

Projects undertaken by the general association 
include publication of an elaborate magazine, a scholar- 
ship program for deserving students, the formation 
of town and city alumni clubs, and extensive general 
reunions. 

The big event of the year was the revival of the 
annual Charter Day banquet after a war-lapse. It 




Dr. Arthur I. Bell 
Alumni Association 
President 



David L. Itrighani 
Alumni Secretary 



was held in Baltimore on February 10 with nearly 
1,000 in attendance, although the actual anniversary 
date is January 10, marking the founding of the Medical 
School in 1807. 

President Byrd, at the urgent recjuest of tlic alumni, 
was the principal speaker. He gave a detailed picture 
of the present University set-up and a blueprint of 
future plans in forcibly striking back at criticism in 
a Baltimore newspaper. He was given an ovation at 
the close of his address. 



23 



k\km 



Prospecli\ I' husiiicssiiicii. Ii'iiclicrs, fariiicis, engineers, professional 
men atiil wiiiiirii iniiIi lind a ciirriciiliiin (liirrled toward llii'ir \ii('alii)ii in 
line 111' llir >c\rn ci )lli';.'cs al ( '.( illcf,'i' Paik. 

Designed |iiirnaiil\ Id sMlisi\ llic ni'i'd I'ni' IiI^'Iiit cdiicalinn williin llie 
slate, llir I iii\iTsit\ draws niaiis students IVdni (illicr parts of Ihr riiiintr\. 
lis enrojiini'iit ol' I'orciirn students is proport ionalely higli: nian\ conic to 
Marsland lor prolcssional or scicniiiic Irainiri;;. iiopin;;' to ntili/,c such 
knowlcdire in l)ctterin^' lechnical progress in tlicir own connlries. 

Mai\ land is an academic melt in j; pot . 'i'lic si iidcnl finds himself const ant In in 
contact with students with a dill'cicnt '"maior" and, conseiineidU . a somcwiial 
dilVcicnt pcrspccli\ e. In (lie Dining Hall, the <lassrooms of freshman and sophomore 
rcc|uired courses, the l>ook Store, liie liec Hall, or rcgislralion lines, the 
student l)od\ inlerrningles anil fuses. \n \ \; S sindcut from lialtimore linds liimscll 
Hanked l)\ a llome l\c major fiom ( '.hica;,'!) and an \;:sludeul from Puerto Hico. 
Their |)otenl iai e\elianj:e of ideas |)a\ es the wa\ to enjo> nieni of one of t he 
most imporlani phases of uni\ ersit \ lile. 

Mai'\lan(l oilers the (luai op|)ortunities of academic trainini: and 
social iideract ion : the foirner. for intellectual discipline and knowleiL'c: the latter', 
to buiUI friendsiiip, an appreciation of the other persons intercsls. and, 
nllimateU, an nndeislanding ol' hiimaii nature. The student puisnes I hesc 
oppoi tnnilies; he seeks and linds; lie discovers- lliroui.'li his uiii\ersily. 



The afnTiioim nuwil iciusi'S for ice crt'iim, 
fn'sli :iir ami a few iiiuml>l('<l wonls, licforc tlic 
lasl-mimile dasli lo rla.s.s in nearby Bl'A or i:<liir:ilion. ► 



24 




(.alh.riiK- I l<iniii<i-.l. r. Itii.l S. Iiiii.ll.i aii.l liiiiwl <i.in<rsi- 
nor llir Hill. .ImiiiK :i loiir ..I the \;.-i uulliiri- Imrns. Tlic 
Miir>luii<l \«ri<iilliirr Coll.Ki- «a^ rliartrrod in 1836. 



26 




The gleaming pillars of the newly built Agriciiltuic Building spell home to the Marjland Ag student. 



Agriculture 



The College of Agriculture sponsors research work 
on a national scale through its Extension Service and 
Experiment Station in addition to planning the • 
academic curricula of its various departments. 

Dr. T. B. Symons, director of the Extension Service, 
has issued a report citing the adjustment made by 
farmers over a several year period in turning from 
wartime production to the job of producing enough 
food for the country as well as a surplus for under- 
supplied Europe. Particular adjustments were lauded 
in the marketing of Maryland tobacco, in the increased 
output of farm machinery and farm buildings, in the 
production of poultry, and in tlie battle against insects. 
An investigation conducted by Dr. Mary Shorb, a 
microbiologist in the Poultry Department, has revealed 
a growth factor hitherto unknown. The new compound 
has shown positive results in the treatment of pernicious 
anemia. 

The Agriculture College itself was the first in the 
United States when it received its charter from the 
State Legislature in 1856. Since then it has greatly 
increased the opportunities for a technical agricultural 
education; the college now offers curricula in general 
farming, dairying, fruit or vegetable growing, live- 
stock production, poultry husbandry, field crop 
production, floriculture, and allied scientific courses. 




Dv. Thomas B. Symons 
Dean of the College 



27 




I>r. |{<>;;i'r ( orlii'll 
Associate IMiTfliir »( 
Kxtcnsion Service 




Dr. S;illlll«>l lh*\;lllll 
Vgriciiltiire X Murk<-liiig 





\illim M. \li;ilt 
Aizrii-iilt iiimI l\fliiralit»ii 




l{a> >X . CarpCMiter 
Agricultural KiigiiUMTiiic 



Dr. \ll>iii O. Kulin 
Vfiriinoniv 



Dr. Jiiliii Koslcr 
Animal llu!iliaii<lr> 




Dr. Koiiai)! Itanilonl 
lt(»t;iii\ 





Dr. Ir\iii * . II. ml 
I liirlii-iilliirt' 



Dr. i por<l)»ii < '.;iiriis 
Dairx llu>lian<lr\ 



Dr. M.>rl<'> lull 
I'liiillrN llii'>liaii<lr> 




Dr. I'.rin->1 < 'iir> 
Kiil<>in<il<if:\ 




Dr. \rlluir Hrucckiirr 
l.i\rnl(>('U Saiiitar> Si-r\ii-c 



2S 



I K 







il 






Before ami after Vf; sliidoiits contrast olil and new methods <>1" rariiiin-; with the iiiiidcrn I iiiM>rsit> barns as a haik^rotind. 



WILLIAM G. IJAKKK: Frederick, Ag. Education, B.S.; President, 
4-H Clul); President, Agricultural Student Council; FFA . . . JOHN 

J. BENEDICT: Arcadia, Calif., Animal Husbandry, B.S GEOKtJE 

WILLIAM BISHOP, JK: Towson, Ag. Education, B.S.; FFA. 



HAKOLH LOriS BITTEK: Baltimore, Animal Ilusl.nndr.v, U.S., 
<J>A(-), A/C; Track; Intramurals; Livestock Judging Team . . . W ILLIAM 
BLANK:Sno\v Hill, (ieneral, R.S. . . . ELIZABETH HELEN BI<H>(;E: 
Alt. Rainier, Floriculture, B.S.; ISA; Daydodgers Club; Grange; 
Trail Club; Plant Industry Club; Wesley Club; Maryland Christian 
Fellowship . . . IKVING M. BYERS: Martinsburg, W. Va., General, 
B.S. 




29 



.<^ gt^ f^ 

P !^ P 




HOIU'.IM' I.. r\\\: Tl.-nir .!(■ Onuc, Ag. Education, B.S., APP . . 
W II. 1. 1 \M JOHN ( VI{IM.Mi;i{. .IK: liiiversitv Park. Horticulture, 
H.S., \Z: \i(c-l'rc.si,iciit, I'laiit Iii(lu.-:;try Club . , . BKICK KDVH VKl) 
r.AKl TIIKK.S: Ilyatt-svillc, Dairy Tech, U.S. . . . <;K(>K<;K <;KANT 
COLLINS: Alexandria, \'a., Ag. Kconomics, B.S. 



.|\MKS F. rOHBF.TT: Scott Depot, W. Vm.. I'oultry, B.S.; Block 
,111.1 Hii.il.- Clul. . . . II MJin AKM VM) COX, .|l<: Washington, D.C., 
Horticulture, B.S.; (-)\ . . . JOHN LAViSON CKOIIIKKS. JK: 

North Kast, Ag, Kducation, B.S.; ^Al), AZ; Wesley ( lul.; Ha.seliall: 
Dance Club: Intramural Boxing, Football, Ba.sketball, Softball; Agri- 
cultural Student Council; Secretary, i^AIC; Trea.surer, AZ; Viee-Presi- 
.lent, FFA . . . WILLI \M K. DVMUSON: Annandale, \.J., General, 

U.S.; API': Intramural Boxing: Pightingi'.-it Fighter Troi)liy, 1043. 



M'.NNKIII DWVSON DKM \|{KK: Chevy Cha.se, Horticultur.', U.S.; 
-\.\A; Per.shing Uifle.s . . . 'rill KMAN I). DONONAN: Chevy Chase, 
Landscape De.sign, B.S.; <i>A(-); .Men'.s Glee Club . . . IIA1«>LD 
EI<;KNK 1)1' KST: Washington, U.C, Horticulture, B.S.; lAE; Glee 
Club; Ti-easurer, Clef and Key; Company Commander, Pershing 
Hifies; Advanceil HOTC . . . C.AKL KMF.KSON: Washington, D.C., 
.\nimal Husbandry, B.S. ; .\Z; Student Livestock Show; Grand Cham- 
pi. m Livest.ii-k Showman; Winner of Swift P^ssay Contest; Inter- 
Coll. ■giiilr Liv.'slo.'k .Ill.lging Team: Cens.ir, \'/,. 



FHFI) FKANKLIN EVKKIIAKT, .IR: Frederick, Animal Hu.sbandry. 

B.S.: Ball U.i.im Dance Club; Presbyterian Club ... DON \LI) 
rVLBOT FV\<;MKVK|{: Ballim.ire, S.iil.s, B.S.; ^H, AZ; Agricul- 
Inial Slud.'iil Coiiii.il . . . IIOYI) M. FLKTCIIKK: Hiverdale, General, 
B.A. . . . FUlC. IIKNin (;LKIS: Hiverdale, Horticulliiie, B.S,; AZ; 
Block it 15ridle Club; Plant Industry Club. 



.lOSKPII S. <;|{AI{KNSTKL\: Frederick, General, B.S KICIIAKI) 

\. (iKKKNWOOl): Walkersville, General, B.S.; i:H, AZ; Collegiate 
4-11 Club; .Vgriiulliiial Slii.lent Couni-il; Block and Bridle Clul) . . . 
EAKL DAMI) (;|<;(;AI{I): ll.impstead, Horticulture, B.S.; Varsity 
Football: Freshman Basketball: Plant Industry Club . . . .lOIIN C. 
HANCOCK: Hiverdale, llorticultme, B.S.;AXA. 



W M.TKK DONALD 1 1 ANNS: Corinth, Mass., Horticulture, B.S.; 
Al'P, AZ; Canterbury Club; German Club; Vets Club; Rossborough 
< 'lub; Secretary-Treasurer, President, Plant Industry Club; .\gricultural 
Student Council; Chronicler, AZ . . . KISSELL II. MINDS. .IK: 
College Park, Poultry, B.S.; Vets Club; FFA . . . LFSIF.K F\KL 
IIOGIK: Hyaftsvill.'. .\gr.in..my. B.S.; AZ: Presbyterian Club; Plant 
Inilustry Club . . . FKKDKKICK III TC.IIINSON: Wa.shington, U.V., 
Geniral, B.S.; .'VPP; Uille Team: Tnasurer, \ice-l'resident. Day 
Dodgers Club; Vice-President, Al'P. 



I,\N\ K. JOHNSTON: Hagerslown, Ag. llconomic.s, B.S.; lAK; 
Secretary, Hos.sborough Club; Vice-President, lAi: . . . IIVKKV L. 
.FONES: Street, Ag. Education, B.S.; APP, AZ; Secretary, Treasurer, 
K.litor of Collegiate Reporter, FFA; Soccer; Intrainurals; 4-H Club; 
S.holar.ship Chairman, Sports Chairman, AFP; .Vgri.nltural Student 
Council; Student Grange; Treasurer, \l . . . HOW \KI) lirFVNV 
M'.I.L^ : (Jreenbell, .\g. Economics, U.S.; Daydoilg.r>: Westminster 
I ..mid.: I-H; Student Grange . . . JOHN A. kKI*LIN«;i-;K, JK: 
.\Ionklon, Botany, B.S.; AFP, AZ; President, Student, Orchestra; 
Student Band; (;lee Club; Plant Imlu.slry Club. 



W . I»I\()N I.I.M'HI'.KItl K^ : Machipongo, Va., Horticulture, U.S. 
I III \. I.IN III KK: Silver Spring, Horticulture, B.S. ; \et,s Club . . . 
|{\^MONI» K. I.^ONS: Towson, B.S. . . . C\KLTON I'VKkS 
MMtCtS. JK: Baltimore, Botany, B.S.;"I'K1"; Vets Club; Plant 
lii.lustrv Chill. 



J. MAGIHRE MATTINGLY, JR: Leonardtown, Animal Husbandry, 
B.S.; AFP; Rifle Team; Grange; Interfraternity Council; Block and 
Bridle Club; Advanced ROTC; Livestock Judging Team; Rossborough 
Clulj . . . WILLIAM EDWARD McCASLIN: Mt. Rainier, Agronomy, 
B.S. . . . ALBERT E. MERCKER, JR: Washington, D.C., Ag. Edu- 
cation, B.S. . . . ERNEST N. MILLER, JR: Berwyn, III, Dairy 
Husbandry, B.S. 



KARLTON FRANCIS MORRIS: Galesville, Horticulture, B.S.; 
Daydodgers Club; Plant Industry Club . . . JAMES H. MORTON: 
Mt. Rainier, Horticulture, B.S.; SH; Daydodgers Club; Plant In- 
dustry Club; J.V. Wrestling . . . LEWIS O. MYHRE: Lakewood, O.; 
Animal Husbandry, B.S.; DAE; Riding Club; Correspondent, SAE; 
Plant Industry Club; Livestock Judging Team; Block and Bridle 
Club . . . HARRY G. NEUMANN: Greenbelt, Plant Pathology, B.S.; 
Spanish Club; Piesident, Plant Industry Club; Agricultural Student 
Council. 



DANIEL G. O'DELL: Paris, Ark., Animal Husbandry, B.S.; AZ; 
Livestock Judging Team; Block and Bridle Club . . . ROBERT E. 
PERDUE, JR: Greenbelt, Botany, B.S. . . . JOHN D. RIECK: Preston, 
Ag. Economics, B.S.; .A.rP; AZ; 4-H Club . . . EDWARD JOSEPH 
ROBEL: Baltimore, Poultry Husbandry, B.S. 



ROBERT JOHN SCHUTRUMPF: College Park, Dairy Tech, B.S. 
. . . JOHN FRANK SMIT: Paterson, N.J., Dairy Production, B.S.; 
ATU . . . PAl L S. SOIDER: Derwood, Horticulture, B.S. . . . 
WARREN G. SOLDER: Derwood, Soils, B.A.; AZ. 



JOSEPH B. SPILLMAN: Baltimore, Soils, B.S. . . . EDWIN 
LEONARD STATTER; Baltimore, Animal Husbandry, B.S.; TE*; 
\'arsity Baseball; Block ami Bridle Club; Pre- Veterinary Association 
. . . WILLIAM E. SYLVESTER: Queen Anne, Agronomy, B.S. 
. . . PERRY FORD TWINING: Princess Anne, Poultry Husbandry, 
B.S. 



NIKOLA ^LKO^I^.H: Washington, D.C., Agronomy, B.S. . . . 
FRANK HAMMOND WARFIELD: Woodbine, Education, B.S.; 
Grange; FFA; Dance Club; Rifle Team; 4-H Club . . . KENNETH 
ERIC WIIERLEY: Hyattsville, Ag. Economics, B.S. . . . FRANCIS 
E. WHITE: Washington, D.C., Animal Husbandry, B.S.; Block and 
Bridle Club: Livestock Judging Team. 



VAN R. WHITING: Riverdale, Ag. Education, B.S.; SH, AZ; Treas- 
urer, President, FFA: President, SH; Block and Bridle Club; Agri- 
cultural Student Council ; President, ML... RICHARD S. WICKHAM : 
Odessa, X.Y., Poultry, B.S. . . . JOSEPH II. WILEY: Reisterstown, 
Ag. Education; B.S.; AFP; Student Grange; LSA; 4-H Club . . . 
ROBERT C. WILEY: College Park, Horticulture, B.S.; i:X; Vice- 
President, Freshman Class; Freshman Lacrosse; Canterbury Club; 
Intramurals; Old Line; Dianiondback; Co-chairman, Sophomore 
Prom; Block and Bridle Club; Cheerleader; Plant Industry Club; 
Social Chairman, Interfraternity Council. 



EDWARD W. WINETT: University Park, Dairy Husbandry, B.S. 
. . . JAMES BOK WONG: New York, N.Y., Ag. Engineering, B.S.; 
<I>HS . . . JOHN THOMAS WORTIIINGTON, HI: Ellicott City, 

Horticulture, B.S HARRY A. ZIEGLER: Easton, Ag. Economies, 

B.S. 










Kriiiiiil rill iLivkv .mil li"-! (iiIm-^ oI tin- i liiin i>«l r\ I.iImi- 
ral<ir\ lii- I Im- inori- srriniiv pri iiripli'x I Iki I uiiii !«■ I lir 
I ni\it--il\ '- <-tiHlriil<^i»l ilirlrtir'*. iiii-iliiiiif .mil i-li«-iHt>>lr> . 



:v2 



Arts 

and Sciences 




J. Freeman I'yle 
Dean of the College 



Home of the liberal arts student, the College of 
Arts and Sciences tops all others with an enrollment of 
two thousand eight hundred. 

To say that Arts and Sciences keeps busy is a mere 
understatement. Latest development is the appoint- 
ment of Dr. Charles A. Baylis as head of the De- 
partment of Philosophy. Two Philosophy courses were 
offered during the second semester. Next fall will see 
the curriculum increased to fifteen undergraduate and 
four graduate courses when two professors arrive to 
assist Dr. Baylis. 

Colonel James P. Wharton was appointed head of 
the Art Department this fall. He is planning an art 
project at Camp Ritchie to run parallel with the 
University's summer session. 



Dr. William Bailey, retired professor of Sociology 
from Northwestern, was visiting professor in Sociology 
for the year. On leave for the academic year was 
Dr. Monroe Martin, head of the Depart iiicii I of 
Mathematics. Dr. Stanley Jackson served as acting 
head while Dr. Martin carried on research in the 
field of theoretical niatheniatics. 

Dr. Norman Pliillips, professor of Zoology, dis- 
covered a heat conservation apparatus for high altitude 
flying while undertaking research for the Navy. 
Dr. Susan llarman, has finished her book. Revised 
Edition of Descriplivc College (Jrammar. 

Dr. Jack '^ . Rryan, head of the Deparlinctil of 
Journalistn, Iffl in February for a position with the 
State DeparlnienI in tiie Philippines. 



33 






f'harles Buy lis 

l'hil(>so|>li\ 



Hr. Hawii«»iifl Miir^ai 
Physics 



ih'. llarol<l M<ins(iiii iiiri 
SiK-iol€»j:\ 







Dr. \. 1.. /.ii.U.r 
l'i>r<-i;:ii l.un^tiagcs 



III. <.ii> Canlxoll 
Kll^li^ill 



Dr. Ka> KlirciishiTfiri'r 
Speech 



Dr. Harlan Kandall 
Music 







l>r. Nalliaii Drakr 
(ihciiiistr> 



Dr. .Joliii l-'alx'i 
li;if*teri<>log\ 



Dr. Norman I'liillips 
Zoolofiy 



Dr. Stanl4'\ .|ai-k>uii 
Mai licnialirs 







('.4il. .lanir^ \\ liarliin 
Art 



Dr. Le»lif <.<«ilir 
Dislcirv 



Dr. Din/i'l >inilli 
l*H\ rhi»liiu\ 



Dr. .1. V. |{r>an 
Joiii'iiali'^iii 



34 




Anybody got a >io-Uoz'/ Sluclioiis but sleepy Freshmen look as though lhe> e<uil(l use some as they pore over their English I. 





(.rim recesses of A & S look grimmer early in the morning. Engineering students relax on the steps facing A & S. 



35 




^Oiiiif' artists have a chance to display their tulcnt in the Picture oflln- Mimlli <<>Ml<-st spoiisorjMl l>\ Ihc \rl l)cp;irliiifnt 




^M fj 



OTIS DAMKI, VCKKII.i.: ('li.|);irli<l, H.I., I'syiholoKj-, B.A.; 
KA . . . CIUKI.KS IJMUI) \i>\MS, JK: ICn.stport, Pre-Med, B.S.; 
KA, 'I>Hi; . . . WILLI \M (>. \I>MNS: Milfoid. D.^hi.. (;.'mi;il Hi.ilog- 
ir.-il Sricnrcs, H.S.: (-)\ : MmscIk.II Tr.-.m . . . M \KV C VTIIKItlNK 

\i.l« vr<;il: Tliiirriifiiil, Baclirinlony, M.S.; AI", lAO: I.ullicniii Cliil): 
Iril iMinuj'.'ils. 



Mi;i.\IN I. VLUKKT: W .i.-liiiiKi on. .1 ).('.. HmkHsIi. H.A.: rniversitv 
'riiciilic; l{i<liii): (liili: I'rcncli Cluli; Iiilr.iimiiMis; P.-;yi-lii)l(iB\- Cliil) . . . 
.jKWM'. IM>I,<Un;S VI.IAVNMKK: Colonial l':iik, P:i . (!crm:in, 
H \ . I'I'H: N.wiuMii Clul.: WHA; (irrniMn Clul. . . . \n l!0\ J. 
\SIIM\\: U.illiinoic, ('hrniislry, U.S. . . . NOHM AN ll\( IIIU; 
WiLsliiiiKloii, D.C., ZooloRj-, li.S. ; Iiitrtimural.s; DiiydodRcrs Club; 
\i-ls Clul.. 



36 



DOKOTIIY COLE BAKER: Riverdale; Physics, B.S.; French Club; 
Diamoiulback . . . BEHNICE lONA BANGLE: Washington, DC, 
English, B.A. . . . CARROLL WILLLAMS BARTLETT: Baltimore, 
History, B.A.; Sailing Club; Touch J'ootball . . . PAUL GRAY 
BASSETTE: Landover, Bacteriology, B.S.; Chemistry Club. 



JOHN ELLWOOn BAIMGARDNER: lOmmitsburg, Zoology, B.S.; 
:i;AE; German Club; HOTC Band . . . HENRY S. BAUSUM : Bervvyn, 
History, B.A.; Baptist Student Union . . . EDWARD STANLEY 
BEACH, JR: Chariotte Hall, Zoology, B.S.;AXA; Vets Club; Presi- 
dent, Rossborough Club; Secretary, AXA . . . WILLIAM A. REAL: 
Washington, D.C., English, B.A. 



JAMES CARROLL BEESE, JR: Baltimore, P.sychology, B.S.;<I>Ki:; 

Secretary, Interfraternity Council; Vice-President, Rossborough Club; 
Vice-President, President, *Ki: . . . WILLL4.M FRANCIS BENJAMIN 
Hyattsville, German, B.A.; Men's C!lee Club; Chairman, .\11-Maryland 
Committee; Vice-President, ISA . . . GLORIA MAE BISHOP: Balti- 
more, Sociology, B.A. . . . JOSEPH PATRICK BLOCHER: Grants- 
ville, Arts Law, B.A. 



LOIS E. BLODGETT: Bethesda, Sociology, B.A.; Terrapin Trail 
Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Daydodgers Club; Diaiiiondback . . . 
JEAN'HAYDEN BOEIIME: Philadelphia, Pa., Biological Sciences, 
B.S. . . . VIRGINIA BOGERT: Chevy Chase, Sociology, B.A.;nB4>; 
Intramurals; Manager, Circulation Staff of Diaiiiondback; Sociology 
Club; Social Dance Club; Corresponding Secretary, IIB* . , . JAMES 
ALLEN BOWERS: Riverdale, Speech, B.A.; OAK, UAE Who's Who; 
National Collegiate Players; Editor, Dianiondback; President, 
University Theatre; set designer for Pertiiied Forest; "M" Book. 



PHYLLIS BRAITERMAN: Baltimore, History, B.A.; <1>A0; Hillel 
Executive Council; Secretary, Vice-President, IZFA . . . JOSEPH \. 
BRESCI.4: Emerson, X.J., Bacteriology, B.S.;AXA; Newman Club; 
Vets Club; Golf Team . . . MARY ANN BROCKMEYER: Washington, 
D.C., Sociology, B.A.; r<S>B; Newman Club; Recording Secretary, 
r4>B . . . JOAN ELISE BROWN: Mercersburg, Pa., English, B.A.; 
Dance Club; Presbyterian Club; Spanish Club; Riding Club. 



JOAN BRUNNER: Union, N.J., English, B.A.; 2K; Diaiiiondback; 
Presbyterian Club; Treasurer, 2K . . . KENNETH C. BUKER, JR: 

Washington, D.C., Sociology, B.A.; Student Band; Psychology Club; 
Sociology Club . . . CHERRON REDDIE CALLAGHAN: Washington, 
D.C., P.sychology, B.A.; KKF, HSA; Canterbury Club; Cosmopolitan 
Club; Treasurer, Scholarship Chairman, KKF; Secretary, DSA . . . 
AMY CANTWELL: Falls Church, Va., Sociology, B.A.;nB*, Mortar 
Board; Canterbury Club; Vice-President, Treasurer, Orchesis; Secretary, 
Panhellenic Council; Secretary, President, Sociology Club; Section 
Editor, "M" Book; Rush Chairman, President, HB*; Freshman 
Week Committee; Freshman Orientation Committee. 



LOIS ANNE CARROLL: Washington, D.C., French, B.A.; SK; 
Canterburj' Club; French Club; International Relations Club . . . 
ROBERT POWELL CARTER, JR: Catonsville, Psychology, B.S. 
. . . GEORGE L. CARY, JR: Hyattsville, Government and Politics, 
B.A,; 1;N; Sophomore Football Manager . . . RICHARD EUGENE 
CHATELAIN: Washington, D.C., Journalism, B.A.; SX; Daydodgers 
Club; Secretary, SX; Dianiondback; Vets Club; Intramural Softball. 



JOYCE ALICE CHRISTIE: Washington, D.C., English, B.A.; 
Cosmopolitan Club . . . PEGGY ANN CHRISM AN: Washington, 
D.C., EnglLsh, B.A.; ASA; Dianiondback; Spanish Club; Cosmo- 
politan Club; Old Line; Historian, Junior Class; Mademoiselle College 
Board . . . RAYMOND J. CHROBOT: Newark, N.J., Zoology, B.S. 
. . . JAY B. CLASS: Baltimore, Chemistry, B.S.; *A. 





M.\K(; VRKT KLAINK COIUKN: Laurel, Psychology, B.A.; Women's 
Chorus; Sailing Clul); Religious I'hilosophy Group . . . JANICE 
COHEN: Baltimore, Psyohology, B.A.: Cosmopolitan Cluh; Hillel, 
Diamoiulhurk . . . LEONMtl) COI.KI.I. \ : Wasliington, DC, 
IVychology, B.A. . . . NIC.IIOI, VS |{. <.«)N(;il M)I: Trenton, X.J., 
Psychology, B.A. 



(.om.ISS HKUECCA COOK: Washington, D.C., Sociologj-, B.A.; 
AAA; French Cluh; Fonlliglit Plays; Intramurals; Sociology Club; 
I'syehology Clul) . . . .lOEI. IKVIN COOMN: Baltimore, Sociolog.v, 
B.A.; AKA; Vcis Cluli; Danee Club; llillel; Sociology Club . . . MARK 
DAVID CiHM.IN: Ballimore, lOnglish, B.A.; Ti;<l>, II AK, 'I'lll; llillel; 
Copy Chief, Managing Editor, Diaiiiomlhuek , . . I.ENSWOKTII 
CO'ITKKM., .JK: Bel Air, Zoology, B.S.; President, \Cts Club; 
I'^xecutive Council, S(!A. 



HOBKBI' W. (-.(♦OVKK: Annapolis, History, B.A. . . . DONALD 
KDWAKD COXKI.I,: Cli'ii Huriiic, P.iciiTinlogy, B.S.; :^.VK, SAO; 

VetsCUib; IVirapiii JEAN KI.IZ\BI.III CKWVI.KV: Baltimore, 

IJiglish, B.A.; Canterbury Club . . . PHILIP CEOK<;K C.UOOK: 
Mt. l{aini(-r, Bacteriology, B.S.; i^AO. 



CHAKLES W. CI UTIS: Washington, D.C., American Civilization, 
B.A.; HX . . . NOKMV CI IMIS: Brandywine, English, B.A.; .\()n; 
DiaiiioiKlliack; Hush Chairman, .Secretary, .\()II; <»i<hesis: Chairman 
of Decorations, Sophomore Prom . . . SV.MIEL DON.VLD 
l>"\LI'ON/.0: Catonsville, P.sychology, B.S. . . . W ILLIAM JAMES 
IKKKOXH: Cumberland, Pre-Law, B.A. 



KITH L. DWIDSON: Washington. DC. Psychology, B.A.i'hSl"; 
P.sychology Chib; llillel; Sociology Club . . . JOHN EISELK DAMS. 
M<: Pairlington. V.i., .VI>U; P.sychology Club . . . EKKDEKICk 
SI'VM.KV DeMVKK: Berwyn. Covernment an<l Politics, B..\.: SX, 
OAK, IlAi:, Who's Who; Vi<e-President, Freshman Cla.ss; N'ice- 
Picsident, President, Canterbury Club; Sports, Photography, Managing 
iMlitors, Tcrrupin; President. 1 1 Al'.: Pershing Rifles; Advanced ROTO; 
Treasmer, S(!.\; President, IX; Interfiaternily Council . . . IMIILH* 
JOSEPH DiPM I.A: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S. 



CONCETTA Di PIETKO: Haltiini.re, .Medical Techn(.ilog,v, B.S.; lAO; 
Intramurals; N'cwman Club; Social Chairman, Margaret Brent; 
Secretiuy, i:A(); Dean's Freshman Week Committee . . . JOSEPH 
JOHN DONEY, JK: (ilen Burnie, Bacteriology, B.S. . . . UEKN \KI) 
C. DOVE: Washington. D.C., Mathematics, B.S.; <l>Hi; . . . 
K\'HIEKI\E LEE Dl RE: Clinl(m, I'.nglish. B.A.; AAH; Women's 
C-horus; Clef* Key; Xewni.in CInb: D.ince Club: l),i\ dodgers Club; 
Creational Writing Club. 



OL<;\ MVKION DlNltVK: W.i.shingtoii. DC. I'.nglish, B.A.; .50 
'lard bine Club . . . CIIVKI.ES VK'I'IIIK EltV. JK: Baltimore, 
l're-l,a«, B.A.; ACP . . . HELEN LI CILLE ECKHAKDT: Brcathed.s- 
ville, Bacteriology. B.S. ; A.\A. l'.\( 1,'I'K'I'. S<Mrelary. A.\ A; Canti'rbury 
Club; ( 'iisiMiipoliiMn ('hib; \ice-Presiilent, Treasurer, i^.\0; (ierman 
Club . . . Mt KKV* O. EILEK: Ilagerstown, ICconomics. B.A. 



HE'rr^ ELLIN: Baltimore, Psy<-hology, B..\.; .\1>I'; Women's Chorus; 
Clef and Key; Vice-President, A i:<l>; Cosmopolitan Club . . . m.\N<;HE 
El.l/\l(i:i II EM\I.\: Baltimore, Sociology-, B.A.; AZ . . . IKMD 
IIVIiOLD LMI.LK: College Park, History, B.A.; Ai;<l> . . . DWID 
M. EPI'EL: Ballimore, Pre-Dentiatrv, B.S. 



KAROLYN BETTY FARBMAN: B;iltimore, Sociology, B.A.; AE*; 
Dance Cluli; Sociology Club . . . DORIS GAIL FEI.MSTEK: Mt. 
Rainier, Crime, B.A.; AF; Sociology Clul) . . . MARY ELLEN FERRY: 
Washington, D.C., English, B.A.; AP . . . DANIEL I\i. FINK: Balti- 
more, Pro-Mod., B.S. ; TE<i>; Intramurals. 



JOHN STEWART FINLAY, III: Arlington, Va., Biological Sciences, 
B.S.; Advanced ROTC . . . MARTHA JANE FISHER: Princess Anno, 
Spanish, B.A.; Dance Club; ISA; BSU; Women's Chorus . . . ARTHUR 

JOHN FISTORI: Worcester, Mass., Economics, B.A NICHOLAS 

J. FOTOS: Annapolis, Physics, B.S.; AXA, E^i]; Vice-President, 
i:<I>S; Vets Club. 



HARRY M. FRANKEL: Laurel, Zoology, B.S. . . . JOYCE 
ELEANORE FREDERICK: Washington, D.C., Crime Control, 
B.A.; ASA, AKA, Footlight Club; Women's Chorus: Wesley Club; 
Treasurer, ASA; Sociology Club . . . HOWARD LAWRENCE 
(;ALL0WAY: Baltimore, Physics, B.A. . . . HELEN I. GERAUS: 
(ireenbelt, Sociology, B.A. 



BETTY GETZ: Bel Air, Journalism, B.A.; Hillel: ISA; Old Line; 
Cosmopolitan Club; Diamondbaek . . . I'AYSON GETZ: Bel Air, 
American Civilization, B.A.; TE*; <I>A0: Hillel; President, <t>.40 . . . 
GEORGE GEVAS: Baltimore, Pre-Med, B.S.; Vets Club; Daydodgers 
Club . . . JOYCE II. GIBBONS: Chevy Chase, Spanish, B.A.; AAA, 
.AAA; I\'ature Writer, Diamondbaek; ITniversity Theatre Produc- 
tions; Clef and Key; All Nations Scientists Study Group; Drama 
Director, WMUC. 



CHARLOTTE GILDEN: .\nnapolis, English, B.A.; AE* . . . MARY 
FRANCES GILL: Washington, D.C., Sociologj-, B.A.; APA; Women's 
Chorus; Daydodgers Club; Sociology Club . . . JEANNE M. GIVEN: 
Washington, D.C., English, B.A MLRREY DAVID GOLDBERG: 

Baltimore, Phj'sics, B.S. 



STEPHEN H. GOODE: Takoma Park, English, B.A W. KELLER 

GORSICH, JR: Baltimore, Psychology, B.A.; .UT . . . GORDON 
EDMUND GREEN: Takoma Park, Bacteriology, B.S.; iJAO . . . 
SUZANNE MACOMB GREENE: Washington, D.C., Journalism, 
B.A.; ASA; Canterburj- Club; Riding Club; French Club; Diamond- 
back; Intramurals; Camera Club; Social Chairman, .ASA. 



MARY RUTH GRIFFIN: Baltimore, Speech, B.A ... . GERALD 
EUGENE GROBLEWSKI: Nanticoke, Pa., Zoology, B.A. . . . 
ELEANOR GWATHMEY: Baltimore, History, B.A.; KKP, <I>A0; 
Senior Editor, Terrapin; Panhellenic Council; Presbyterian Club; 
Religious Philoso])hy Club; Secretary, <I>A0; Intramurals; Red Cress . . . 
HARRISON P. HAGEMEYER: Washington, D.C., Speech, B.A.; 
A.4, HAE; News Editor, Diamondbaek; "M" Book; University 
Theatre; Feature Editor, W.MUC. 



DORIS HARDER: Mt. Rainier, English, B.A.; KA; Canterbury 
Club; Intramurals; WRA; SAAC; German Club; Terrapin; Religious 
Philosophy Club; Secretary, Sailing Club; May Day Chairman; Copy 
llditor, Diamondbaek . . . BARBARA HAYS HARGRAVE: Wash- 
ington, D.C., .American Civilization, B..\.; .\()II; Newman Club; 
Secretary, AOH; Intramural; Art Club; Diamondbaek; Red Cross . . . 
BETTY LOU HARMON: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S.; Intramurals; 
ISA; WRA Roijresentative . . . ELEANOR J. HARRINGTON: 
Berlin Center, O., Political Science, B.A.; KIvT, .AAA, Hi:A; Riding 
Club; Wesley Club; Diamondbaek; Cosmopolitan Club; Old Line; 
President, HS.\; Historian, Senior Class; Registrar, Social Chairman, 
KKF; May Day Properties Chairman. 





JANKT WILSON' IIAKTLKY: WashiiigUm, D.C., Bacteriology, B.S.; 
lAO . . . KONAI.l) K. HKKMANN: Baltimore, Law, B.A. . . . 
S. f.HAKLKS IIKMMI.NC;, II: Salisbury, Transportation, (B.P.A. 
Culli'gcJ B.S.; ATU; I'ropeller C'luh; Inlraniurals, \'ets Club . . . 
I'ATKICIA JINE IIKNDKKSON: Riverdale, Sociology, B.A. 



(;L0I«IA CIIARLOITK IIKNKLKMAN: Mt. Kainier, Crime Con- 
trol, B.A lOVC.K IIKNS: Silver Spring, Psychology, B.A. . . . 

IIKLKN IJOWIJNi; IIKKKKOHI): Upper .Marlboro, English, B.A.; 
IIIW'; Foollight Club Plays; Newman Club . . . FXEANOR M. 
III(;(;()NS: (Ireenwieh, Conn., Sociology, B.A.; AP, Mortar Board, 
iJTI".; Treasurer, I'resident, Canterbury Club; WUA; Treasurer, 
Siiphoniore Cla.ss; Treasurer, Sociology Club; Secretary, S(i.\; House 
President, I'resident, AP; Freshman \Vk. Conim; Student Religious 
('(luiiiil. 



8llll<i.KV ALICE HODGSON: Baltimore, Chemistry, B.S.; German 
Club; Pres., ACS; Intramurals; Trail Club . . . JEAN MAKIE IIOFF: 
Baltimore, Sociology, B..\.; AAA; Footlight Club; Pres., Dorm F. ; 
Panhellenic Council; Chaplain, AAA . . . ELEANOK DOHOTIIV 
IIOIM'E: Ilarrisburg, Pa., Spanish, B.A.; 1"<I>B, i;TK; IIou.sc Pres., Sec, 
IM'B; Intramurals; Hiding Club; Spanish Club; WKA; WRA Letter 
.\ward; \'iee-Cliairman, Red Cross; Trea.s., XTl',; l>ianion(ll>urk; 
May Day; Sec, \\'omen's League . . . Kl III IIOKKOV, I TZ: 
Newark, .\'.J., ICconomics, B..\.; <!>--; Secretary, <!>££. 



<;ill <:ilOl III AN(;: Kunming, China, Pre- 
III EL: Willow Spring, Knglish, B.A.; P*B . . 
llli.MBEK'rSON: Barton, Speech, B.A. . . . 
HINT: Washington, D.C., Mathematics, B.S. 



.Med, B.S. . . . JOY 
KOIIKKT DONAI.I) 
ROBERT MIEEER 

: .Math Chil>: AFA. 



JEAN Y. UlYETT: llager.stown, Spanish, B.A.; AOH; Spani.sli Club; 
Vin-President, Lutheran Club . . . ALINE. EMILY JOHNSON: 
Ml. Rainier, French, B.A.; r<J>B; W.mien's Chorus . . . CAROL L. 
.lOIINSON: Silver Spring, Crime Control, B.A.; Wesley Club; Phil- 
osophy Club . . . MAIN L. JONES: New Freeilom, Pa., Zoology, B.S. 



IIAROLH E. JONES: Wa.shinglon, O.C., Ijiglish, B.A. . . . I'Al L J. 
.{ONES: Washinglori, D.C, Biological Sciences, B.S. . . . WALTER 
WOOLEtHH) JONES: Baltimore, Knglish, B.A. ; Old Line; University 
Theatre . . . E'niEE HELEN JON<;ENEEL: Ro.ss, C;ilif., P.sycholog)', 
B.A.; IIB'I', .\AA, IIAK, .Mortar Board. Who's Who; Editor, Dia- 
iii(in<ll>uck. 



HELEN L. KAPLAN: Baltimore, P.sychology, H..\. ; >l>i;i'; Sociolog.v 
Club; Psychology Club . . . IRVIN(; HERN \RI) KM'LVN: Baltimore, 
/.oologv, IVS.; Var.sity Ba.seball; Inlranmrals . . . DON \l,l) EDO! \RI) 
kEENE: Wellersburg, Pa., Physics, B.S. .. . . W ll.l.l \M E. KENKEL: 
llviitlsville. Sociology, B..\.; Social Chairm:in, President, Diiydodgers 
Club; Newman Club; Vet.s Club. 



M \!n KERSH VW: Cat<msville, Sociology. B.A.; AZA . . . ARTIIl'R 
R. MN(.: B<rw\n. Sociology, B.A.; iJ.X; Bjiskclball; B:i.seball; Intra- 
nHir.il Football; Daydodgers Club; Vet.s Club; .Sociology Club . . . 
MYRTLE Jl NE KITE: Ibarri.sonburg, Va.. Sociolog.v, B.S. . . . 
iiVRIlARV JANE KITZMILLER: Cun\berland, French, B..\.; 
ADII; Lutheran Club; Hiding Club; Clef and Key. 



THOMAS ROBERT KLEH: Cottage City, Zoology, B.S. . . . 
WALTER JOSEPH KOTERWAS: Baltimore, Chemistry, B.S.; 
ACS . . . FLORENCE AMELLV KRETCHNER: Baltimore, Sociology, 
B.A.; Old Line; Office Manager, Terrapin; Pres., Service-Woman's 
Club; Sec, Vets Club; IRC; Instructor, Ballroom Dance Clulj; Soc. 
Club; Newman Club ... BARBARA CLARE klHN: Silver Spring, 
Sociology, B.A.; nB*; AKA; Newman Club; Sociology Club; 
Diamondback, 



RUSSELL MARION KULSRUD: Riverdale; Physics, B.S.; ^UZ . . . 
ARNOLD KURLAND: Baltimore, Psychology, B.A. . . . FAITH 
MARIA LAMBRIDES: Laurel, English, Spanish, Psychology, B.A. 
. . . HERBERT JACK LANGENFELDER: Baltimore, Pre-Med, B.S. 



MICHAEL WILLIAM LANGELLO: Derby, Conn., Zoology, B.S. ; 
Band; Orchestra; Glee Club . . . ELLIOT EDWARD LAPIN: Balti- 
more, Speech, B.A.; SAM; Footlight Club; Ilillel; Vice-President, 
President, SAM . . . ANNE LAW: Washington, D.C, History, B.A.; 
AP . . . SOL LEISE: Elkridge, Physics, B.S. 



MARTHA G. LIKENS r^Greenbelt, English, B.A.; KA0; Religious 
Philosophy Group; WRA; Freshman Committee; Secretary, Pan- 
hellenic Council . . . EDWARD A. LOOPER. JR: Baltimore, Pre-Med, 
B.S.; ATQ; Freshman, Varsity Lacrosse; Intramurals; Riding Club; 
Swimming Club . . . HOWARD IL\RRIES LOOS: Chevy Chase, 
History, B.A.; KS . . . SHELDON LOSIN: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S.; 
TE<I>; Intramurals. 



RAYMOND II. LUND: Catonsville, English, B.A.; SAE . . . JOAN 
MAHONEY: College Park, Sociology, B..4.; Newman Club; Dance 
Club; Women's Chorus; Sociology Club . . . GRAFTON F. MANGUM: 
Silver Spring, Chemistry, B.S.; AXA; Chemistry Club; Vets Club . . . 
JUNE MARGOLIN: Baltimore, Psychology, B.A.; <I)SS; Psychology 
Club; Sociology Club; Hillel. 



GERMAINE DELORES MARGOLIS: Cumberland, English, B.A.; 
AE<I>, AAA; Old Line; Diamondback; Vice-President, President, 
AE4>; Senior Class Representative to Women's League . . . MURIEL 
MARK: Baltimore, Sociology, B.A.; AE*; Hillel; IRC; Sociology 
Club . . . RIIONA MAE MARMER: Cambridge, History, B.A.; 
Hillel; WRA; IRC; WMUC; Cosmopolitan Club . . . RAYMOND N. 
MARQUART: Demarest, N.J., Psychology, B.A. 



HELEN BURWELL MARSHALL: Hyattsville, English, B.A.; AOH; 
Canterbury Club; Diamondback . . . MARVIN STANLEY MAX- 
WELL: Washington, D.C, Physics, B.S.; SHS; Mathematics Club . . . 
RALPH A. MAY: Richmond", English, B.A.; SAM; Vets Club; Re- 
corder, President, SAM; Interfraternity Council . . . JEANNE MILLER 
McBEATH: Atlanta, Sociology, B.A.; KKF; Sociology Clul). 



MURRAY MICHAEL McCOLLOCH: Washington, DC, Clovern- 
ment and Politics, B.A.; AS*, HSA, (I>HS ; Cheer Leader; Drum Major; 
Gymkana; Sec., Men's League; Fresh. Orientation Wk.; Band; Vice- 
President, nSA; Capt. ROTC Band . . . PENELOPE McDllFFIE: 
Riverdale, Sociology, B.A. . . . ETHEL ANN Mc(;UIRE: Westenport, 

English, B.A DOROTHY ANN McM INN: Orange, N.J., Spanish, 

B.A.; KA; Riding Club; Intramurals; Sailing Club; Women's League. 





AI.IC.K MI«<;iM\ MKVSKI.L: KcnsinKt.m, Sooiolosy, 1$..\., r<l>l$: 
IHC; IMiiiin>ii<ll>iuk: Si.cioloKy Club . . . Kl BKN A. MKM)K/: 
S:iiiliir:i, I'vicilo Hiio, Zooliijiy, U.S.; Newman Club; Cosmopolitan 
Club . . . JAMCK MKKKDITII: Suilland, Sofiology, B.A.; W.S.S.F. 
Heprespnt alive; Canieni Club; Haplist. Student Union; Sociology Club 
. . . ANTHONY JAMKS MKl SHAW: IJaltimore, BacterioloRy, B.S., 
^l*; Social Chairman, llnusc Manager, Al<l>. 



JACOB YOSEF IMILIMAN: Baltimore, Arts-Law, B.A., Ti;<I> . . . 
JKKVI.KK JOVN MII.I.KK: Silver Spring, Speed., B.A.; AAA; 
National ( Ulligiate Pla\cr.s; Vice-Pres., I'niv. Theatre: Sec, National 
CiillcKiale Players; Historian, Secretary, AAA . . , M \l{\ IN IJKV \N 
MIIJ.KK: Hiverdale, Arts-Law, B.A. . . . NAOMI lU III Mil. I. Kit: 
Washington, D.C., Speech-Drama, B.A., APA, Ai\A, National Col- 
legiate Players; Editor Music and Drama, Terrapin; Footlight; 
Cosmopolitan; Modern Dance; Wesley Club; WSSF" Drive; May Day 
Committees, '47-'48; Women's Chorus; Ilouscmngr., I'niv. Theater; 
Senior Pan-IIell Uep., Vice-Pres., .-M'A; VicePres., National Col- 
legiate Players. 



.lAMES AI.KX VNDKK MircilKl.l,: Baltimore, Government and 
Politics, B.A. . , . H<Hti;iM' I.. MnCIIKI,!,: La Plata, Government 
and Politics, B.A., <I>A(-) . . . KOBKK I KnWMiil MON'I<;oMI;KV : 

Wasliiiinlon, D.C., I'olitical Science, B..\., 'I'Ki; . . . lUSII, 
lyniKK'I'ON MOOKK, JK: Annapolis, .\rts-Law, B.A., TKE, A*Q; 
Canterbury Club; President, Vice President, German Club; Historian, 
TKE. 



(;|':oK(;K K. MOOKE: Silver Spring, Chemistry, B.S., AXi: . . . 
.MVKV k\riiKYN MOHAN: Bethcsda, Government and Politics, 
B..\., KKl': .Newman Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Old Line; Junior 
Prom ( 'oniiiiittce; Currespoiiding Sec, Personnel Chairman, KKL . . . 
JVMKS l>. MOK<;VN: Myersville, P.sychology, B.A. . . . KVHI. M. 
M()|{(;i.NSI'i;iN: H.illiniore, Zoology, B.S.; Track Team; l)ii.mi>iid- 
hack; llillcl. 



MAKY ELIZABETH MtH<LEY: Washington, DC, English, B.A.; 
Ballroom Dance Club; Newman Club . . . ANN MAKIE Ml IH'HY: 
Silver Spring, Speech, B.A. . . . JANE Ml S(;K0\E: Clinton, North 
(Carolina, (iovernment and Politics. B.A., AZA; WH.\; Old Line; 
DiainoiiillKiek; Social Chairman, Dorm C; Fresh. Wk. Comm.; Pres., 
I'rcrich (hib; I'res., Cosmopolitan Club; College Board of Mademoisj'lle 
Magazine; Canterbury Club , . . VillAKTON A. NICHOLS, JK: 
Silver Si)ring, Zoology, B.S., lAK; KOTC Band; Student Band; 
Men's League. 

\(H!M\\ M. NOIJINSKY: Baltimore, English, B.A. . . . M\lt\l\ 
NOKWir/: Baltimore, .Suiology, B.A., lA.M . . . ALE.\AM»LK 
NO\ I C.K: Worcester, Miiss., Bacteriology, B.S., :C.\0; \'arsity Football; 
Varsity Boxing; LS.\; Veterans ,\s.sociation . . . P.MLINE C. OKEN: 
Washington. D.C., Sociology, B..\., .'\KA; President, .VKA. 



\klLLI\M SOLOMON OKI.OVE: Wa.shinglon, D.C., Zoology, B.S., 
ZBT . . MM nil, 1)1 \I«;1S'IV OSVNN: Chillum. P.sycholoK.v, 
B.A., .\A11 . . . It\l{ll\l( V .1. OM LUM \^ Ll<: Silver Spring, English, 
B A . ADll , . . I'EILH I'\N<M'(M LOS: Baltimore, Arts-Ijiw, B.A. 



M Vlil.^ N I'MMU: W.i.shinglon, DC, Engli.sh, B.A., Pi:!", .\i\A . . . 
JOSKI'H WH.LUM rVKW VTL JK: Washington, D.C., Sociolog.v, 
B.A., .\Tli . . . Wil.l.lVM l». I'V^NL: Washington, D.C., Govern- 
ment A Politics, B.A. . . . BEITY M \I<IE I'EVKCE: Miami, Florida, 
Sociology, B..\.; .Spanish Club; IS.\; Christian Science Organization; 
Collegiate 4-H Club; S«ciolog.v Club. 



JEAN MARIE PETZOLD: Silver Spring, Bacteriology, B.S. . . . 
HARRY THOMAS IMIOEBIS, JR: Oriole, Pre-Law, B.A. . . . 
FRANCES POLLARD: Washington, D.C., French, B.A., A All; 
Junior From Committee; C'anterl)urv Club; French Club; President, 
ADn . . . ELIZABETH POWERS: Washington, D.C., French, B.A., 
AAO; Sophomore Class Historian; Presbyterian Club; French Club; 
Cosmopolitan Club. 



ALFRED PRATT: Springfield, N.J., Pre-Med., B.S. . . . ALICE M. 
PRIGG DRLMMOND: Washington, D.C., Bacteriology, B.S., AF, 
SAO; German Club; Day dodgers Club; Veterans Club; Cosmo. Club 
. . . ANGELA DOLORES PULEO: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S.; Newman 
Club; Cosmopolitan Club; ISA . . . JOHN RALPH PIRNELL: 
Salisbury, Speech, B.A.; Varsity Baseball; Football; Basketball; 
Radio Maryland. 



MALCOLM RABINOWICH: Baltimore, Pre-Med., B.S JOSEPH 

RAKOSKY, JR: Riverdale, Bacteriology, B.S., SAO; Amateur Radio 
. . . TEMA RANKIN: Baltimore, Sociology, B.A., AKA; Ilillel; 
Cosmojjolitan Club; Sociology Club . . . JONAS R. RAPPEPORT: 
Baltimore, Pre-Med, B.S.; Drum Major; Old Line Network; Co- 
Chairman, WSSF; Exec. Council, Hillel; Vice Pres. & President, Student 
Religious Council; Photography Staff, Diamondback, Old Line, 
Terrapin. 



GERALD M. RASHBAUM: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S., ZBT; Social 
Committee, Sophomore Class; Intramural Football, Basketball, Soft- 
ball, Track; Rally Committee . . . FRED Ai:Gi:ST RAWLINSON: 
Barstow, California, Speech, B..A.., SN; Intramural Softball, Basketball; 
Senior Prom Committee; Station WMUC; Camera Club . . . KATHRYN 
M. REA: Upper Marlboro, Fine Arts, B.A., AF; Canterbury Club; 
Varsity Soccer, Basketball; Art Club; International Relations Club . . . 
JAMES L. READ: Frostburg, Zoology, B.S.; Maryland Christian 
Fellowship. 



PATRICIA REED: 

Lounge Committee; 
Editor, Terrapin; 
Sophomore Prom 
Psychology Club; 



; Glen Burnie, Psychology, B.A., KA, llAE; Student 
Riding Club; Diamondback; Fraternity-Sorority 
International Relations Club; Canterbury Clul); 
Committee; May Day Committee; Secretary, 
President, Sergeant-at-Arms, KA; Junioi' Prom 
Committee; Clef & Key; A.ssistant Chairman, Religious Study Grou]); 
Freshman Week Committee . . . BERNARD MICHAEL REGES: 
Washington, D.C., Zoology, B.S., SAE; Recorder, SAE . . . BERNARD 
FRANK RHODERICK: Frederick, Psychology, B.A. . . . EDDIE 
RICHARDS: Washington, D.C., Zoology, B.S. 



JANET R. RICHARDS: Washington, D.C., Psychology, B.A., nB«I>; 
Dance Club Orchesis; Womens' Chorus; International Relations Club 
. . . ALBERT RINNER: Greensboro, German, B.A.; German Club; 
ISA . . . HARRY' W. ROBB: Washington, D.C., French, B.A. . . . 
MAXINE LOl ISE ROBERTSON: Westernport, French, B.A., AOII; 
French Club, Dance Club. 



CARLYLE F. ROBINSON: New York City, Speech, B.A.; Inlra- 
murals; Vice President, Sergeant-at-.\rms, Association of Veterans; 
Homecoming Dance Committee . . . SHEILA ROCKWOOD: Silver 
Spring, Speech, B.A., KA . . . JOHN ROMAN: Dunmore, Pa., Physics, 
B.S. . . . PHILIP E. ROSENBERG: Baltimore, Psychology, B.A., 
ZBT; Riding Club; P.sychology Club; Footlight Clul). 



MALCOLM JAY ROSENTHAL: Baltimore, Government and Polities, 

B.A., <I'A; Vansity Footl)all; \'arsity Basketball; "M" Club; Sports 
Editor, Diamondback; Intramural Basketball, Softball . . . CARLTON 
E. R0XBR01:GII, JR: (ireenbelt, (lovernment and Politics, B.A., 
KA; Freshman Football . . . CHRISTINA RIDES: Paterson, N.J., ' 
SjM'ech, B..\., E(I>S; Religious Club Secretary; ISA; Dorm C House 
Committee; Cosmopolitan Club . . . LAWRENCE DONALD 
SARUBIN: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S., ZBT. 





££f>l^ 




WILLIAM (;K<)H(;K S(;II\RPF: Haltimorc, Chemistry, B.S., *K2:, 
.WiJ; Gormaii C'lulj; Hiding Club; Viec I'rcsiiionl, American Chemistry 
Society; Tresisurer, AXi: . . . LILLIAN SOMA S<:|||':K: Wiishingtoti, 
DC, luiglish, B.A.; House President, Dorm F; Hiding Club; Cos- 
nioi)()lit:in Club; Womens league; Orchesis; I'niversity Theatre; 
H.tdio Maryland . . . HAKBAKA ANN SCUM \LL: Heistcrstown, 
l's\ (liology, B.A., AAA; President, Treasurer, Psychology Club; 
Social Chairman, AAA . . . CLIFFOKU V, . SCIIMITZ. JH: Brooklyn, 
X.Y., IHectrical ICiigineering, B.S. (College of Kngineering); JV HiHe 
Tram: AllClC; Intramural Basketball. 



IIKKMVN (;rSTAV SCIIKOKDKK: Washington, D.C., Sociology, 

B.A fOANNK M. SC.OTI': (Inciibelt, lOnglish, B.A., AHA; Band; 

(>rchestra; Newman Chilp; DiuiiioiidlKU'k; Terrapin; Assistant 
Treasurer, AZA . . . MAK\ BAKNKS SKAI.OCK: Sperryville, V'a., 
Arts-Law, B.A., AZA; President, Anne Arundel Hall; Intramurals; 
Canterbury Club; Womens League; Queen Committee, Autumn 
Carnival . . . I)e Wl TT H. SEAKLKS: Jacksonville, Fla., English, 
B.A. HAIO; Heporter, .\ssistant News ICditor, Feature Editor, I)ia- 
nionilhaok. 



DANIEL <;. SIKLOVHT/,: Baltimore, Speech, B.A.; Freshman 
Lacro.sse; Clel aiul Ke\ . Intramurals; Football; Autumn Carnival; 
Lacros.se . . . C.AKOL LEE SHAW: Maywood, N.J., Zoolog.v, B.S. 
. . . WILMA .lEAN SHIPLEY: i;a,st Orange, N.J., Psychology-, B.A., 
AAH . . . HAKKV SIIOl BIN: Baltimore, Speech, B.A. 



WAKKEN SEVMOl K SIL\EK: Takonia Park, Bacteriolog}-, B.S. 
. . . BKVAN HAKE SI.MPSON: Havre de Cirace, Government and 
Politics, B.A.; Advanced HOTC; Intramural Football . . . BONITA 
K\TIIKYN SIN(;LETEKKY: Wa.-^hington, D.C., .Speech, B.A., IK; 
H:i|)li,--t SUiili-Ml L'nion . . . EL\I.NE SKI KNIK: Baltimore, Sociology-, 
H. A., Al>l'; Cosmopolitan Club. 



WVLIEK Si, WIN: College Park, Physics, B.S. . . . CAROLYN 
PVIKICU SMIIH: Washington, D.C., English, B.A., HB*, HAE; 

\ice President, Cosmopolitan Club; W.H..\.; Canterbury Club; Or- 
ganizations Editor, .\ssociated I-Alitor, 'rcrrapin; Freshman Elections 
Committee; Orchesis; Historian, Social Chairiiian, HB'l' . . . >L\KY 
PATRICIA S.MITII: Takoma Park, Psychology, B.A., KKI', .\.\A, 
lli:.\. Mortar Board; Historian, Freshman Chuss; President, Secretary, 
Cosmopolitan Club; Vice President, Ai\A; May Day Decorations 
Committee; Treasurer, Womens League; Junior Prom Committee; 
Chairman, National Symphony Drive; Vice President, Mortar Board; 
Freshman Week Committee; President, Hush Chairman, KKF . . . 
MVSON PM L SMITH: Mitchellville, Pre- .Med, B.S.; ISA; Canter- 
burs CUiIp; (iermaii Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Intramurals; Psy- 
chology Chib. 



HERRERI' M VRSII VLL S(HIMER: Baltimore. Zoology, B.S., .VEH; 
Varsity Tra.k; Hillel; W.MCC . . . IIERNICE /,. SPIRE: Baltimore, 
Psychology, B.A., <l>i:i; . . . KE(;iNM.n B. SI\BLER: Wa.shington, 
D.C., I'hysii-al .Sciences, B.S. . . . E\ V S'lEIN: Salisbury, Bacteriology-, 
B.S., <I>H, A.\A, iJAO; Band Picnic. 



|{|( IIVRH J. .SIILLINC;: Wa.shington, DC, History, B.A. . . . 
HKRKIKI' \LE\V\I)ER STOICK: Wa.shington, D.C., Zoology, 
B..S., Ti;<l> . . . MVKIVN JOHNSON STINT/: Belt.sville. Speech, 
B.A.', AF; National Collegiate Players . , . JOSEI'ii (i. SI LLIVAN: 

Maryland Park, Arl.s-Law. B.A.; Daydodgers Club. 



NEIL TVBOR: Baltimore, Arts-Law, B.A. . . . RITII T\l H: Balti- 
nior,.. llist.iry, B.A.. <I'AH; President, <I'AH . . . TIIOM \S LEE 
'T\M.«H«: B.iltinior.'. Zoology, B.S., <I>H1: l(l>l"C; Slndciit Band; 
liillc Team; HOTC Band; Ordu'slra . . . JEAN M \RIE THOMAS: 
Baltimore, Chemistry, B.S . IIIMv 



CAROLYN ANN THOMPSON: Oulfport, Miss., Speech, B.A., IIB*; 
Circulation Staff, Diamondback; Footlight Club; Cosmopolitan Club; 
Honor Guard, May Day Court; Psychology Club; Assistant Pledge 
Supervisor, Vice President, HB* . .' . DORIS ANN THOMPSON: 
Washington, D.C., Art, B.A.; Art Club; Daydodgers Club . . . 
RICHARD DAVID THOMPSON: Lutherville, Pro-Law, B.A.; 
Manager, Track Team; ISA . . . JOHN BOUNDS TILGHMAN: 
Salisbury, Zoology, B.S.; Student Band; Wesley Club. 



NORA PAULINE TOPALIAN: W'ashington, D.C., Speech, B.A.; 
Baptist Student. Union . . . JEAN TR AVERS: Baltimore, Psychology, 
B.A.; Wesley Club; Sociology Club; May Queen's Court; Hou.se 
President, Margaret Brent; Freshman Week Committee . . . MARTIN 
WILLIAM TREIBER: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S. . . . WILLIAM B. 
TUEMMLER: College Park, Chemistry, B.S., AXI.; Student Affiliates 
of American Chemistry Society. 



JOHN MICHAEL VENDITTI: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S. . . . 
CHARLES M. VERNAY': Baltimore, HLstory, B.A. . . . FRANCES 
MARIE VILLARET: Washington, D.C., Fine Arts, B.A., IIK; Art 
Club; Dance Club; Womens Chorus . . . CAROL ROMAINE VON 
WALLENSTEIN: Towson, Psychology, B.A. 



MELVIN S. WACHS: Baltimore . . . PHILIP ADAM WAGNER: 

Baltimore, Sociology, B.S. . . . CHARLES VICTOR WAIILBERG: 

Newington, Conn., Biological Science, B.S. . . . ALFORD LEROY 
WARD: Rockville, Physics, B.S., SOi;. 



GEORGE C. WEARE: Washington, D.C., History, B.A HUBERT 

F. WERNER: Camden, N.J., Bacteriology, B.S., SN . . . HELEN 
ODETTE WERNER: Hyattsville, Bacteriology, B.S.; Womens 
Chorus; Canterbury Club; Daydodgers Club . . . JANET D. 
WILLI.XMS: Perryville, Sociology, B.A.; Home Economics Club; 
Wesley Club; Sociology Club. 



PAUL G. WILSON: Brentwood, Psychology, B.A., i;X . . . BARBARA 
JEAN WINGATE: Washington, D.C., Sociology, B.A. . . . RALPH 
FRANKLIN WISEMAN: Washington, D.C., Bacteriology, B.S., i;A(); 
Veterans Club; President, i:AO . . . ALMA ANN WOJCIECHOWSKI: 
Baltimore, Psychology, B.A.; Psychology Club. 



GERALDINE FRANCES WOLFE: La Vale, General Biological 
Sciences, B.S.'; Liternational Club; Wesley Club . . . BOBBIE WOOD: 
Canton, Georgia, Sociology, B.A., AAA; Sociology Club . . . 
MARGARET ELIZABETH WOOD: Takoma Park, Spanish, B.A.; 
Spanish Club; French Club; Secretary, Che.ss Club . . . ISAHELLE 
MARIE WRIGHT: Washington, D.C., Economics, B.A.; Newman 
Club. 



WILLIAM C. WROE: Reisterstown, Criminology, B.A., (-).\ . . . 
ERNEST S. VANIGER: Baltimore, English, B.A. . . . CHARLES 
MURRAY YOST: Baltimore, Hi.story, B.A. . . . ARNOLD C. 
ZERIVITZ: Baltimore, Pre-Law, B.A. 




0j0©Q 





"■ III iiiiyiy m 
144^ 






'4 



A 



>iiiilin;: Ihiiii Kii.l l.-ml^ ;i li<l|Miiy Ii.mmI iliiiint; irjii>- 
liMliiiM ;mil -I liiitrhtin- <iiil tlif --iIhcIiiIc oI .1 liii-li.ilnl 
iillil ir(;isli;ili<iii-"<'ai> I'litiirc' liii»i m— •iiiJiii. 



46 



^ 



V5^»N 



r^ ~ 



Business and 

Public Administration 




J. Freeman Pyle 
Dean of the College 



The Colleffe of Business and Public Administration 
with Arts and Sciences, its structural sibling, registers 
half of the students of the University. While the Arts 
and Sciences enrollment reniained constant, the 
enroUineiil of Business and Public Administration 
increased by two hundred this year. 

Dr. Dudley Dillard was honored by serving as 
associate professor of Economics at Columbia during 
a leave of absence from Maryland. His book on Kanes, 
the English econf)mist, was published in the fall. 

The (leography Department of the College lias 
undertaken three contracts witii the Army Map 
Service, Quaiteiniaslcr Division. 1 1 has made iiiiilerial 
progress on a world atlas; the compilation of an alias 
of the Far East is being supervised by Dr. Hu. 



Local government articles have been issued through 
the Bureau of Public Administration. The College 
itself has been host to many state meetings including 
the secretaries of Maryland Junior Chambers of 
Commerce and county assessor groups. 

Business and Public Administration welcomed several 
new professors during tiie year: Dr. Lionel Thatcher, 
head of I lie Department of Business Organization and 
Administration; Dr. James Cook, associate professor 
of Marketing; Assistant Professor Thomas McHugh, 
Business Administration. 

Dr. Allan Gruchy, professor of iMonomics, took a 
second semester academic leave to write on British 
economy. Dr. Reuben Steinmeyer, professor of tiovern- 
nient and Politics, will go to Europe in the fall. 



47 





Vrlliiir I'atrifk 
ScHTclarial 'rraiiiiiiK 



l>i'. John ( :<>M-r 
IttisiiK-Ks l*iili<-ies 





Dr. Oli\<r Itakt-r 
i><>f»^ra|>h,\ 



l>r. Joseph Kay 
(rovrrniiirnl and Politics 





I >r. I ,iiMH-l I ha Ifhrr 
ltiiNinr>s Or^a lii/a I ion anil 
\<hni ni*<t I'a lion 



Dr. Carl Kal/laM 
I'liMMifiinii's 



4S 



KlJ.rS ABEL: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S,; BAT . . . FRANCIS A. 

AH1>: I'.HzMbcth, N.J., Accounting, B.S. . . . NOHMAN M. BAEK: 
Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; Vets Clul); Intramural Softball; Tennis; 
Treasurer, Marketing Club. 



ELKANOK MARION BALLIN<;ER: Hiverdale, Business Adminis- 
tration, B.S.; Daydodgers Club; Red Cross; Old Line; Terrapin; 
Canterbury Club; Riding Club . . . EDMOND W. BASTEK: Green- 
belt, Industrial Administration, B.S. ; Vets Club; Intramurals; Newman 
Club; Proctor . . . DAVID J. BECKER: Takoma Park, Accounting, 
B.S.; Daydodgers Club; Vets Club; Newman Club . . . ROBERT B. 
BELL: .\lexandria, Va., Accounting, B.S. 



MELVIN BENDER: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; ZBT; Ol.l Line; 
Track; Clef and Key . . . HAROLD TALMADGE BENNETT: 

Damascus, Financial Administration, B.S. . . . ROBERT L. 
BENNINGTON: Cheverly, Marketing, B.S.; ATA; Vets Club . . . 
ARTIIllR CLARENCE BERfi: Chicago, 111., Personnel Administra- 
tion, B.S. 



LOl'IS S. BEKRY: Silver Spring, Foreign Service, B.S.; French Club; 
Riding Club . . . JOHN BEVERID<;E: Chevy Chase, Transportation, 
B.S.;AXA . . . ROBERT O. BI(;EL0W: Vpptn- Marllioio, Trans- 
portation, B.S.; 5:X; Diamondback; Terrapin . . . RICHARD B. 

BLACKWELL: Arlington, Va., Transportation, B.S.; SX; Sgt.-at- 
Arms, Freshman Class; Freshman Tennis; President, —X ; Inter- 
fraternity Council; Captain, R(_)TC. 



JOHN ERNEST BOWKER: Riverdale, Accounting, B.S. ; BA'F, 
BFr . . . CHARLES B. BRANTNER: Washington, D.C., Accounting, 
B.S. . . . JACK BREAklRON: Cuml)erland, Personnel, B.S.;'Vets 
Club . . . CHARLES SHELDON BRESLER: Washington, D.C., 
Accounting, B.S.; TE*. 



EVERARD DIIDLEV BRISCOE: Prince Frederick, Marketing, B.S.; 
ATO . . . NORMAN LOUIS BROWN: Washington, D.C., Marketing, 
B.S.; I'X: Vets Club; Interfratcrnity, Council; Vice-President, I'X . . . 
ROBEUT STEWAKT BROWN: iwhcsda. Marketing, B.S.; ATU; 
Track; Terrapin . . . M. PATRICIA BROWNIN<;: Cermantown, 
Ccneral, B.S.;r<l>B; Bl'l"; Wesley Club;_WRA; International Relations 
Club; Red Cross. 



THOMAS IRVIN BlUBAGE: Long Lsland, N.Y., Foreign Trade, 
B.S.; "I'AH; Interfratcrnity Treasurer; Propeller Club . . . WALDO 
HOWARD BIRNSIDE: Hyattsville, Personnel Administration, B.S.; 
i:X, 1 lAlO, A<I>a; Track; Treas., Canterbury Club; Circulation Manager, 
Terrapin; Secretary, i:X . . . CHARLES L. BIRTON: Ballimore, 
Accounting, B.S.; KA; Vets Club; Secretary, KA . . . ROBERT W. 
CALLAHAN: Catonsville, Marketing, B.S.; KA. 



WILLIAM HENRY CALLAWAY: Mt. Rainier, Accounting, B.S.; 
AS*; Vets Club; Canterbury Club; Intramurals; Propeller Club; 
Chaplain, Treasurer, Ai:<I>; Old Line . . . MALCOLM ALEXANDER 

CAMPBELL, JR: Baltimore, Economics, B.S.; KA, OAK, DAE; 

National Collegiate Players, Who's Who; Freshman Football; Intra- 
murals, Vice-President, Footlight Club; Presbyterian Club; AFA; Vets 
Club; Vice-President, X'ational Collegiate Players; Vice-President, 
Senior Class; Football Announcer . . . WILLIAM A. C.VSTEEL: 
Oakland, Marketing, B.S.; AA; Propeller Club; Secretary, AA; Mar- 
keting Club; Society for the Advancement of Management . . . 
STANLEY IRVING CHARLOW: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; ZBT; 
Hillel; Vets Club. 






■^5. P £l?fc 





^ P P P 








> IT 




PAll. I). CIIIKCII: MilliiiKion, Transportation, B.S.; Propeller 
Clul. . . . IIKKKKKT K. CLAKK: Mt. Rainier, Industrial Relations, 
B.S.;HX;.S(alil.anlan(l Blaile; Track: S<iecer;".M" Bixik . ..THOMAS 
<;. <;(K:IIK\NK: Washington, D.C. liidusuial .Mananenienl, U.S.: 
<1>K1': Scal.hanl and Blade . . . AI.MN M WW Kl.l. COIIKN: Balti- 
more, -Market inn, B.S.; TIM'. 1 1 Ai:; .\rt Ijlitor. Old Line: Vets Club; 
Art Cluli; Ilillel; l>iuiii»n<lliurk. 



ll\BOI.I> COIII'.N: Ballitnore, AecimnlinK. B.S.i'l'IIX . . . I.KWIS 

t.KIMII'll COOK: Annapolis, Aerounlins;, B.S JOHN l'\l L 

COOKSON: ( Irec iibell, MarkelinK, B..S. . . . DON Vl.l) IIKNKY 
<:\l'l.\\: Baltimore, (ieneral Busine.ss, B.S.; l'.\M; Iniiamurals; 
Ilillel; l-ivn.li Clul>: Uidin.' Clul); Psveholosv Club. 



CLKO (:\I.\IN CIS'IKK: Berkeley SprinRs, \V. Va., Marketing, 

B.S.: Wesley flul. lOSKIMI SrN'DKIM.WI) l»\\ IS: Wasliiimlon, 

D.C, l'er.soiinel Adniinislratioii. U.S. . I>IH<;|,\S W \I)K 

DKITKIC.K: Chevy ('has;', .\rc,>uiiliie,i. B..-<. ; .Vl'il: .Jr. Board of 
('.>miii<rve . . . .|OII> KhW \l{l» dek«)W / VN : C.reenlielt, Marketing, 
U.S.; K.\; Kreshman Wrestlin;;. Laero-sse; Varsity Koolhall: Newman 
Club. 



KHWCIS now \KI> OKKKMKK: Cunil)erlan<l, Aeeounting. B.S.; 
■I'll! . . . lUIUO (.. now : (larden City. I..I., N.V.. Tran.sporlation, 
B.IS.: 'I'l'A. Who's Who; I'resident, .Mian's League: President. Propeller 
Club; Chaii ni.in. noriiiilory Council: 8(1.\; Intramund Athletic 
Council . . BOUKIM' I.. DRVKK: College Park, Accounting, B.S. 
. . . .|\<;K i;nw l\ n.iBOIS: WMshinglon, D.C, Foreign Tra.le, B.S. 



UOBKK'I' K. DiiiiOSK: Baltimore, Ivonomics, U.S.; W.\ ; liitraniurals; 
Lacro.sse; \'its Club; Orientation Coinniiltec; OM i.iiir; Sgl.-at-.\rnis, 
(-).\ ... Ill «;il W VURKN KASI'KR: Washinglon. D.C, C.eneral, B.S. 
. . . M:\I..|. i;nW \KnS: Bethcsda, Marketing, B.S.;1".\ . , . SIDNKY 
KK:IIM;|{: Washington, D.C, Accounting, B.S. 



S'I'K.PIIKN IJ. Kl.kl.NS: College Park, Koreign .SiMvice, B S. ; MX; 
Iiitianiurals; I.S..\.; Cicrnian Club; Canterbury Club . . . KKNNK'i'll 
<;|'.0|{(;K, i;Mi:in : Washington. D.C. .\ccounting, B.S. ; B.\M', 
Hli:, I'n^ideiit. KA'I' . KI.KVNOR CI.VIKK KNMS: Ka-sl Orange, 
\ .1.. Secretarial. B.S. Al'; Trail Club; Canterbury Club . . . IIKNMV 
\. i;i{<:OI.K. .IK: Baltimore, Busine.>*s Education, B.S.:AXA; l)ia- 
niiiiidbaek: NCuinari Club; (ilee Club; Vets Club; Cosmopolitan Club. 



\IN« lAI NOKMW I'VKBKI.I.: l';iteison, N../., .Marketing. B.S,; 
— N; Newman Club; X'els Club; Vice-President, .lunior Cla.ss; Secret:iry, 
1;N; Vice-Presi<lent, Rep. Senior Cla.ss Men's League; Propeller Club; 
.\ineric;in M:irketing Club; Ititraniural Knotball: .\.ssl. Boxing Manager 
. . . KOitKKT r. KAl <;irr: College Park, Marketing, B.S.; .\TU; 
FVeshman Soccer; N'el.s Club; Intr.imurals; Ollerbeiii Club . . . C. 

incVK I l»«lll I,. IB: Monkton. Accounting, B.S lOSKIMI II. 

I I r/.l'\ I liICK, .IK: Creenbelt, Marketing, U.S.; I'N: Varsity 
B:tsebnll. 



PKi;SI'0\ V. I lOIIK: Blue Ridge Summit, Pa., .\ecounting, B.S.; 

lAi; . . rilOM \s I.. roi.K.V. III: Waslnngt D.C, Accounting, 

B.S. . . I U\M\ < ll\KI,i;> IttKMIK. .|K: B.iltimore, Personnel, 
U.S.; I'.X; Pro<lor; Intramural^. Ib-d Crovs Drivi'; Tre:isuier, S(i.\: 
Freshman Orientation . . . NOKMW BOSS I'OSIKK: Baltimore, 
Financial Management, U.S.; TKI%: Treasurer, TKIv 



ALLAN J. FKIKI): Baltimore, Acrounting, B.S.; TE*, BAI'", BPS . . . 
ALVIN BKNJAIMIN FRIEDMAN: Brentwood, Marketing, B.S. 
, . . DONALD WAKD Fl'LTON: Uoclvwood Sellman, Industrial 
Administration, B.S.; i^AE, BAI'"; Pershing Rifles, Clef and Key . . . 
RALPH (;IKS: Crownsville, Aeeounting, B.S.; AXA; Secretary, 
Treasurer, Vice-President, AXA; President, Sophomore Class; Men's 
Chorus; Men's League; Newman Club; Interfraternity Council. 



F-LIZABETII JEAN GIESE: Baltimore, Pi'rsonnel, B.S.: ASA; 
Cosmopolitan Club; Canterbury Club; Dlanioixlhuck . . . IRVIN 
GOMPKECHT: Washington, D.C., MarUcling, H.S.; i:AM; Riding 
Club; Intramurals; Psychology Club . . . SEYMOl R >1. (;<>l LD: 

Baltimore, Accounting, B.S.; ISA; Vets Club; Hillel . . . ROBERT 
EMORY GR ALLEY: Severna Park, Personnel, B.S.; SX; Varsity 
Basketball; Canterbury Club; Sailing Club; Intramurals; University 
Badminton Cham|)ion; Rush Chairman, l^X. 



RAYMOND E. GRANT: Riverdale, Foreign Trade, B.S.; KA; 
Propeller Club . . . CHESTER IMIIL GRASSMUCK: Riverdale, 
Marketing, B.S.; KA, RAE; Proijeller Club; Treasurer, HAE; Ad- 
vertising Manager, Diamondhaok . . . SIDNEY N. GRAYBEAL: 

Roslyn Heights, X.Y., Transi)ortatioii, B.S,; i;X, BF:^; Clef and Key; 
Propeller Club; Intramurals . . . IRVING (;REENBER(;: Baltimore, 
Market Administration, B.S.; TE<I>; House Manager, TE*. 



WILLI.AM J. GREY: Arlington, Va., Personnel Administration, 
B.S.; ^<I>E . . . ROBERT MICHAEL (;R0(;AN: Dundalk, Personnel, 
B.S.; 0X; Varsity Tennis; Secretary, BX; President, Vice-President, 
Newman Club; Vets Club; Old Line; "M" Club . . . SALVATORE 
J. GUARINO: Newark, N.J., Marketing, B.S.; AXA; A.ssistant 
Lacrosse Manager . . . HOWARD L. GlIfJEL, JR: Baltimore, In- 
dustrial Management, B.S.; IN; Track; Intramural Football; "M" 
Club. 



DAVID V. GUTHERIE: Berwyn Heights, Accounting, B.S.; B.4>I"; 
Propeller Club . . . JAMES E. HAINES: Baltimore, Industrial Manage- 
ment, B.S. . . . ROBERT PHILLIP HAINES: Wa.shington, D.C., 
Marketing, B.S.; <l'XK; Intramurals; Daydodgers Club; ROTC; 
President, *1K . . . ROBERT CHARLES HAINSWORTH: Bethe.sda, 
Financial .\dministralion, B.S., Daydodgers Club. 



WILLIAM W. HALLIDAY: Baltimore, ICconomics, B.A.; KKT; 
University (ilec Club; ROTC Band; Footlight Club; University Band; 
President, Orchestra; Presbyterian Club; Clef and Key; Secretai-y, 
KK^'; Vice-President, Student Musical Activities Committee . . . 
WILLIAM WALTER HANDS: Baltimore, Foreign Service, B.S.; 
International Relations Club . . . ROBERT W. HANSEN: Glen 
Burnie, Transportation, B.S.; Freshman Football; Cdee Cluli . . . 
CHARLES W. HARTSOE: Conowingo, Accounting, B.S. 



WINFIELD BAKER HARWARD: Aberdeen, Marketing, B.S.;<J>A0; 
Vets Club; Intramurals; Soccer Sciuad; Bo.xing S(|uad; House Manager, 
*Ae; Canterbury Club; Propeller Club; Marketing Club; Marketing 
Clinic . . . ARTHUR C. IIEISE: Pa.sadena, Accounting, B.S.; KA . . . 
CHARLES E. HENDRICK: Philadelphia, Pa., Admini.stration, B.S.; 
HX . . . JOHN EDWARD HESS: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S. ; Pershing 
Rifles. 



JOHN O. HESSLER: Washington, D.C., Accounting, B.S JOHN 

JOSEPH IHBBITS: Greenbelt, Marketing, B.S. ; Track; "M" Club; 
Marketing Club . . . WILLIAM L. IIOFF: Cuml)erland, Oflfice Manage- 
ment, B.S.; IN; Sgt.-at-Arms, Vice-President, President, Vets Club; 
Manager, Boxing Team; Latch Key . . . JAMES L. HOFFMAN: 
Baltimore, Transportation, B.S.; l^X; Secretary, President, Latch 
Key; Vice-President, Propeller Club; Interfraternity Council, 





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K P. t J 




IIVKVKY STHICKl.KH IIOKSKV. 11: l.aston, Aroounting, R.S.; 
Inlninmnil S|mil.s . . . Il{\ l\(; U. IIOUN, ,|K: Hultimoic, Tiaiis- 
|)(.rtali(iM, U.S.; H:iiicl; Clcl" mihI Ki'v; I'lopclliT Cluli . . . KDWVKI) 
JOSKI'll ilOV: SilviT S|iiin);. i;(<)ii.>tni> s, M.S.; Vets Cluli; Day- 
iIimIk.ts Chil, . . . IIVKKV HUE IIIGIIKS: Denton, General, B.S.; 
(-).\: Hm.^^cIk.H; .IV Ma.sk.tl.ull. 



JOHN KODMON III <;ilKS: Ilarliiii. Ky., Foreign Service, U.S. . . . 
MM/ION l,(»l IS II.«;K\I-KI'I/,: Baltimore, Aeeounling, U.S.;"!'!!!; 
HI'l"; IJAT . . . FKKI) MOKION ISAAC: Baltimore, Aeeounting, 
H.S.;<1'A . . . C.IIAKLKS II. JAKCKS: (ireenl)elt, Personnel, U.S.; AA; 
Propeller CMuh; Society for the Advancement of Management; Hush 
f'liairinan, AA. 



III<>M\S WIN<;KIKI,I> JVMI.SON: Bahiinore . . . JAMKS 
M.KWKLI,^ \ KKNNEDY: Baltimore, Tnmsportation, B.S. . . . 
.lOIIN W . KK/.KIJ: Wa.sliiiigton, D.C, Accounting, B.S.; Band . . . 
<;i.(»|{(;i; IIKMH klOWKI.L: \Va.shington, O.C, Transportation, 
U.S.; i^X; Dayilodgers Cluh; \'ets ("luli: Intramural Sports; Propeller 
Club; Int<'rfraternity Council; Vice-President, i.'.\; Canterbury Club. 



WILLI.\M K. KliNCJ: Hagerstown. FiM.-incial .\diniiiis(ralioM, B.S.; 
.\TQ; Clef and Key; Vets Club . . . M \UI.IN <;. MKKOIUVN: 
Baltimore, Financial ■\dministralion, B.S. . . . KAI.I'II I.. M.KIN: Bel 
Air, Financial Administration, B.S.; TIC* . . . AI-KKKh kl.KINMAN: 

Baltimore, .Vi'counting, B.S. ; .MCI I. 



HOiniM' ,|\MKS KKIIIMtKINK: Baltimore, .Marketing, B.S. . . . 
KOKKIt'l' I.VUtKK Kl NKKI,: Halliniore, P.r.sonnel Management, 
B.S.; (-).\; Newman Club; Freshman Fnnlb.-ill .' . . IM>\ M.D.I. klKZ: 
Takoma Park, B.S.; Ki: . . . VtlLM \M H. I.VKK: Hellie.sda, ICconomics 
B.S.; (-).\. 



KOItKIM' I'M I. I.VNK: Allendale, Fla., Kconcmiics, B.S I<<>lli:i{T 

I.. I. \SIII.KV: Cumberland, .\ccounting, B.S.; B.VF . . . T. Ill NION 
I.KI'ni: Silver Spring, .\ccountiug, B.S. . . . I.KIIOY VKKNON 

l.l'.ON: H.iltiniore, Foreign Trade. MS : .VI'P: .Vl-U; Wrestling Sijuad. 



.1 VCk I.KKNKK: Baltimore, Statistics, B.S.; French Club . . . KOItKKT 
l.l-.W IS: Uoyds, Transportation, U.S.; Tl')*; Hille Team; Inlranuirals; 
Track Ti;im: Tennis Team . . . SAMl K.I. .(. l.-IIOMMFhlKl : 
Washinglon, D.C., Administra(i(m-I,aw, U.S. . . . II \l<\ K^ M*M< ION 
I I now 11'/.: Baltimore, ( li'iieral, M.S."; Circukali.m .M:in;igi-r. Uiu- 
iiioiidlKick; Pershing Killes; <M(I Line; \'ice-Pres., .ludo Club. 



M.i:\\MH:U .lOIIN l.ll'Ski;. ,|l{: \V.ishiiigt..ri. DC, Acrduriling, 
B.S.: lAlO; B.VI"; Pershing Uitles . . WII.I.ISM I I I I I.I. r«)N : 
Baltimore, B.S.;<I>AH; Social Chairman. 'I-AW . . . HKMl.NO I.OI'K/.: 
Puerto Rico, (ieography, B.S. ; .\>\>U; Ballrocuii Dani'e Club; French 
Club . . . CIIXKI-KS SIIKHMW l.«»l CkS: Washington, D.C, 
lnd\islrial .Management, B.S. 



WILLIAM FKANCIS LOWE: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S.; TKE; 
Spcietaiy, TKi: . . . ALICE SYLVIA MAKAVEL LYNCH: Wash- 
ington, D.C., Geography, B.S. . . . DAVID A. McNAMEE: Berwyn, 
General, B.S. . . . JOHN M. McSHANE: Silver Si)ring, Transporta- 
tion, B.S. 



CHARLES M. MADDOX: Glen Burnie, Tran.sportation, B.S.; KA 
. . . DAVID H. MAGATHAN: Washington, D.C., Industrial Ad- 
ministration, B.S. . . . HELEN A. MAHANEY: Baltimore, Secretarial, 
B.S. ; ^K; Lutheran Club; Dianiondbaek; Intramural Sports; Women's 
Chorus; Secretary, Historian, Registrar, SK . . . PETER ANTHONY 
MAJ.ANE: Baltimore, Financial Management, B.S. 



JOEL MARGOLIS: Baltimore, General, B.S.; TIC<I>; APS; Hillel; 
Propeller Club . . . WALLACE A. MARSHALL: Washington, D. C, 
Public Administration, B.S.; <t'i:K . . . CHARLES W. MARTIN: 

Takoma Park, Transportation, B.S.; Proctor; Presbyterian Club; 
Propeller Club; Westminster Fellowship . . . JOHN A. MASLIN: Port 
Chester, N.Y., Accounting, B.S.; SX; Canterbury Club; International 
Relations Club; Cosmopolitan Club. 



EDWARD MATTHEWS: Norfolk, Va., Accounting, B.S.; 2N,0AK, 
BAT, Who's Who; President, OAK; Treasurer, SN; SGA; Vice- 
Presitlent, Newman Club; Co-Chairman, Homecoming and Autumn 
Carnival; President, Vice-President, "M" Club; Captain, Track . . . 
ROY FREDERIC MATTHEWS: Baltimore, lu'onomics, B.S.; SX; 
French Club; Spanish Club; Chemistry Club; Cosmopolitan Club; 
Pledge Class Pres., SX . . . ALAN EUGENE MAYER: Annapolis, 
General, B.S.; SX; HAE; President, Treasurer, i;X; Interfraternity 
Council; Business Manager, Old Line; WSSF Representative . . . 
SAMUEL MORRIS MERWITZ: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S.; <I>A; 
Intramural Sports. 



GERALD HOWARD MILLER: Rockville, Transportation, B.S. 
. . . M. JUNE MILLER: Hagerstown, Personnel, B.S.; AAA;BrS; 
*K<I>; Vets Club (Secretary); Secretary, President, Servicewomen's 
Club; Instructor, Ballroom Dance Club; Riding Club; Newman Club; 
Bowling Team; Radio Clul) . . . WILLIAM T. MILLER: Greenbelt, 
Accounting, B.S.; ATQ . . . FRANK MILLHAUSER: Baltimore, 
General, B.S. ; TP:<t>; Track. 



ROBERT II. MONAHAN: Philadelphia, Pa., Administration, B.S.; 
BX . . . WILLIAM F. MORGAN: Crisfield, General Business, B.S.; 
f)X . . . WALTER FRANKLIN MORROW: Baltimore, Ix-onomics, 

B.S lAMES C. MYERS: Taneytown, Marketing, B.S.; SAE; 

Student Band; Marketing Club; Society for Advancement of Manage- 
ment; Newman Club. 



ROBERT W. NELSON: Summit, N.J., Economics, B.S. . . . JOHN 
RICHARD NEWMAN: Greenbelt, Industrial Management, B.A.; 
'I>Ae; Lacro.s.se . . . WILLIS JAMES NOLAN, JR: Chevy Chase, 
Accounting, B.S.; BAT, <I>SK; Secretary, <K;K; Freshman Basketball 
. . . JOHN DENNIS O'CONNOR: Takoma Park, General, B.S.; SN. 



JOHN M. OLDEN: Washington, D.C., Marketing, B.S WARREN . 

EVANS OLT: Baltimore, Transjjortation, B.S.; 'I'Ki:; tilee Clulj; 
Propeller Clul) . . . WILLIAM D. O'NEILL: Cumberland, General, 
B.S.; BA1' . . . MORTON HOWARD OFFIT: Baltimore, Marketing, 
B.S.; BFS; Marketing Club. 








^ t? v^ E^ 




IIM5RV C. OMIf: \V;ishiiiKtoii, D.C., Ocncral, B.S.; ilX . . . 
WILLI \M I). I'OI.IM;: Atliins, Ohio, Gfiicrul, B.S.; Al*; Varsity 
I'ootball . . . JOHN l>. IMKM.K: Silver Spring, Transportation, B.A.; 
I'X; l.atch and Key; llcail MaMai;<'r. X'arsity Kootliall: M Club; 
Cluirlca.lcr; I'rop.llir Clul) . . . M VKSII M.I. I'K \Nk Vl{|> I'OW Kl.l,: 
Kails ('lunch, Va., Transportation, U.S.: Vice-I'rcsiilcnt. SdA; IVcsi- 
ilciit, ISA; President, I'ersliini; Rifles; ("adel Company Commander, 
Captain, .\dvanced I{()TC; lAccutive Council, S(!.\; Tennis Intra- 
niurals; Ballroom Danee Clul); Cosmopolitan ('luli; Cliairnian, C.\RIC. 



KKK\K WIIITKIKI.I) i'KVn": Silver Spring, Accoujilin);, B.S.; 
A^<t> . . . SKTII II. I'KKKCK: Silver SpririK, Transportation, B.S.; i;X; 
\iee-President, i^.X; l>iainuiiill>ack; Daydodners Clul); Intramural 
Basketball; Propeller Club; International Relations Club; Intramural 
Socier, Football; Interfralernity Couneil; Ple<lKe Trainer, i^X . . . 
.lAMKS V. KKVNOI.HS: Rivenlale, Personnel .\dmini.stration, B.S. 
. . . VS \KKKN KOSK: Uaiirie, Wis.. Acrnunlinn, B.S.; B.VT; Interna- 
tional Relations Club. 



COKINNK l>l\N\ RlltIN: Washiriuloii, D.C: Business Admini- 
stration, B.S. . . . WII.I.IVM l,i:SI.IK Rl PrKRSI{KK<;i-:R: Balti- 
more, .MarketiiiK. B.A. : "1>A(-); \'arsity l.aii-osse; Inlranmral football 
and Softball; M Club; Propeller Club; Powell Trophy . . . lUKVK.V 
SANKORI): Belhe.sda, Marketing, B.A.;i;X . . . IIKNKY C. SAVLOK : 
Washington, O.C, (ieneral, B.S.; H.\, OAK; Who's Who; Seabbaid 
and Blade; ("adet Colonel, Regimental Commander, ROTC; 
\arsity Track; Men's League President; .\.s.soeiale Kditor, Kdilor M 
Book; Military Ivlitor, 'rvrrapiii: Chairman, Freshman Orientation 
CoininiHee; Presiilent, OAK: President, Scabbard and Blade; Dis- 
linguished Military Student; President, Society for .Xdvancement of 
.Management. 



liKUBl'.Rr S. StMILRR: Haltiimirc. Aciouiitin;;, B.S.; '1>A, BAT; 
llillel; Tntramurals . . , ROUKR I W . S» IIILIU;!.: Silver Spring, 
luonomics, B.S.; I'AP; . . . .1 VCK M.LKN S( :IIIM)I-:L: .Xberdeen, 
Accounting, B.S.; ATU . . WILLIAM KKLDKKU.K SCIIMII): 

Creenlielt, Marketing. B.S.:i;Ai;. 



F.DWVR!) SC.IIRII-.R: Mt. Rainier, .Vecounling, B.S.; lA.M . . . 
RIA.IVMIN F. SC.OI'I': Cnllege Park. M.irki'l ing, B.S.;<l>A{-» . . . 
ROBKIM' .1. SC.OTI': llupedale. .Ma.ss., I'inaiicial .M.anagement, B.S.; 
Sluilrnt Hanil; Daxdodgers Club; I.S..\.; Terrapin; Wesley Club . . . 
ROBKR'I' MYKKS SKIT/: Washington, D.C., Cem-ral Business, B..\. 



( IIVRLKS U. SLWI'.LL: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S.; BAM" . 
now \UI> .1. SIIKVR: Baltimore, Ceneral, B.A; TIM' . . . >IOK l"0\ 
L. SMKVRI.R: l.aston. Accounting, B.S.; TK'I', B.\'|- . . WII.I.IVM 
srVM.LV SIIKPi'Am): C.ailhersburg. Marketing, B.S.; 'I'AW; Vets 
Club; House Manager, <1>AH. 



LKSTKR II. SM«>I<: Biiliiniore. ,\ci-ounting. B.S. ; "KV . . . IIVKKV 
(.VRLI'ON SHORT: Hallimore, O.'iieral, B.S. . . . WILLLAM 
rVLIUH I Sh. M'OOSL: (Ireenbell, ('eneral, B.S.; (-).\ ; Freshman 
B:i.seball; Secrelaiy, HX . . . (MIHRINF MVRIK Sl\< LMR: 
Baltimore, Secretarial, B.S. 



( 1. Vl{i:\< l-^ >. >M\l(r: Mt. Rainier, Fin:inci:d M:in:igemenl, B.S.; 
Fre.shman Ritle Team . . . Ki<\NK \. SMII'll: W:i.^hinglun. D.C., 
Transportation, B.S; 'Mil, BI'l; Pr.ip.ller Club . . . (;KRVLI) S. 
SMII'll: Wii-shinglon, D.C'., .\erounting. B.S.; <I'A; Foolbidl; Intra- 
nunals; Inlerfralernily Couneil . . . 11 VYIMCN II. SMITH: Wa.shing- 
(on, D.C., Marketing, B.S.; VeUs Club; Inlnimural Softball; Fre-shman 
Triiek. 



WARKINGTON (MLMOKE SMITH: Tovv.son, Transportation, B.S.; 
Fencing; Trail Club; Proi)cller Clulj; Intramurals; Vets Club; Inter- 
national Relations Club . . . PAUL G. STAMATACOS: Baltimore, 
Marketing, B.S. . . . G. WILLIAM STEELE: Washington, D.C., 
Marketing, B.S.; AS<i>; Interfraternity Council; Assistant Manager 
Boxing Team; Latch Key; President, House Manager, A-4' . . . JOHN 
E. STEVENS: Oxford, Office Techniiiues, B.S.; ATQ; Wesley Club. 



WILBEKT STEVENS: Catonsville, Finance, B.S.; KA; Lacrosse . . . 
STEPHEN J. STOFKA: Pottstown, Pa., International Relations, 
B.S.; 2X; Intramurals; Newman Club; Vets Club; Rossborough Club; 
Proctor; Secretary, i]N; International Relations Club . . . WILSON 
M. STREET: Baltimore, Pre-Law, B.S.; ATA . . . JAMES F. TOMES: 
Silver Spring, lOconomics, B.S. 



FRANCES A. TOWNSEND: Jackson, Miss., Marketing, B.S.; Vets 
Club; Service women's Club President . . . OLIVER S. TRAVERS: 
Towson, Marketing, B.S.; 0X; Canterburj' Club; Interfraternity 
Council; Sailing Club; Propeller Club . . . VICTOR TURYN: River- 
dale, Accounting, B.S.; i^X, OAK, Who's Who; President, Senior 
Class; President, Newman Club; Men's League; Varsity Football; 
Varsity Basketball; Track . . . ALBERT R. VANAUDESTRADE: 
Greenbelt, Accounting, B.S. 



VIRGINIA LEE VAUSHA: Louisville, Ky., Personnel, B.S.; AXQ; 
Freshman Week Committee; International Relations Club; Presby- 
terian Club . . . WILLIAM G. VOLKE: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; 
<1>A0; Vets Club; Propeller Club; Marketing Club; Intramural Bowling; 
Lutheran Club . . . WARREN HARDIN<; WA(;NER: Washington, 
D.C., Transportation, B.S., A:^*; Propeller Club . . . CHARLES I. 
WERNER: Old Saybrook, Conn., Economics, B.S.; SAE, A<i>a; 
Propeller Club; President, I!AE; Interfraternity Council; Veterans 
Executive Council. 



RODERICK D. WATSON: Greenbelt, Industrial Management, B.S.; 
*A0; Freshman Football; Freshman Prom Committee . . . RICHARD 
EVERT WEST: Washington, D.C., Accounting, B.S.; Daydodgers 
Club; Presbyterian Club; Pershing Rifles . . . DONALD R. WHITE: 
Silver Spring, Accounting, B.S.; BA»I" . . . HERBERT C. WHITE: 
Baltimore, Accounting, B.S.; TE<i>; Varsity Track, Cross Country; 
M Club. 



WILLIS 11. WHITE: College Park, Accounting, B.S.; SX; Baseball; 
IRC; Vets Club; Diamoiidhack, Intramurals . . . RITA L. WID- 
M.\YER: Silver Spring, Secretarial Education, B.S.; r<i>B; President, 
Daydodgers Club; Newman Club; Women's Chorus, Social Chairman, 
Rush Chairman, Song Chairman, IM'B . . . WALTER FRANKLIN 
WIGLEY: Street, Transportation, B.S.; 0X . . . CALVERT 
LIVINGSTON WILLEY: Washington, D.C., Personnel, B.S. 



DANIEL PHILLIPS WILLIS: Silver Spring, iM-onomies, B.S. . . . 
KENNETH LORRAINE WILSON: Hyattsville, Accounting, B.S. 
. . . WILLIAM N. WISNER: Parkton, Accounting, B.S.; Scabbard 
and Blade; Varsity Track; Cross Country; Vets Club; M Club . . . 
ALVIN S. WOLPOFF: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S.; hM'', KV^. 



SPENCER 11. WRIGHT: Harrisburg, Pa., Accounting, B.S.; :5;X:- 
Varsity Basketball; \'ets Club; Varsity Ba.seball; M Club . . . HAROLD 
YATT: Baltimore, Marketing and Merchandise, B.S. . . . HOWARD 
L. ZABEL: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S. . . . ALFRED GEOR<;E 
ZIMMERMAN: Baltimore, Economics, B.S.: ATA; Vets Club. 





Nurscrv Sohool major. Jackie 'Morlcx. laki-s omt the 
Imldlcrs. or possibly. \ i<T-\«-rsa. for an aflcriiooii of «'ii- 
jo> iiu-iil for the >ouiiB»lcr» unil cdncutioii for the sttulent. 



56 



Education 



Striving toward tiie ever desirable goal cif facully- 
sludent understanding, the College of Education this 
year set up among its students an lulucational Policies 
Coinniission. Frank Coburn, a senior in tlie college, 
was the chairman of the commission whicli included 
representatives of each undergraduate class as well as 
foreign and graduate students. 

Several Education professors now are serving in 
various advisory capacities to the Army Educational 
Service. Dr. Harold Benjamin, Dean of tlie College 
recently was appointed visiting English Icdurer at 
Harvard. Tlie college's main research project, the 
Institute for Child Study, now prepares approximately 
eight thousand teachers from many sections of the 
country. 

Registration in the College of Ediicalion a|)|>r(ia(lied 
eleven hundred, an increase of IwciiIn-IInc per cent 
over last year's enrollment. Five new instructors were 
added to the faculty of the college. Tlie acadenu'c hand 
of welcome was extended to: Associate Professor 
Frank Sievers, Educational Guidance; Dr. Irma 
Bradford, Home Economics Educalion: Dr. James 
VanZwoll, Education Administration: and Dr. Louis 
Hutto and Prof. Dorothy Deach, Physical lulucation. 

Aiming primarily to prepare teachers and educa- 
tional workers for the public schools of Maryland, the 
College is also interested in the broader aspects of 
education. Dean Benjamin represented I lie United 
States at the constitutional convention of I lie I nited 
Nations Education, Science, and Culture Organization 
held in London in 1915. The next year he was ap- 
poiiiled 1(1 llic Japanese Education Mission as well 
as to the first LINESCO confeience. 




Dr. Ilurolil ISi'ii jaiiiin 
Draii of llie (icillegc 



57 




I>i. Il<iir> Ki-echhll 

KlllKMtiull 






Dr. D.iiiii'l I'i'i'M'iill 
(:iul<l Sliuh 



Dr. Luiiis Itiiriu-tt I'rof. Dorolhx D«'arh 

Men's l'li\si<al i'.diiculioii Vt Omcirs l'li\ >i<al K.(lu«ali<in 




Tin- Niirx-rj Siliiiul, licacli'il liy 1'rofrf.sor Kilnu MiNiiii^liloii, Ni-rxi-x a- u tl<-iii<>ii>l ration ii-nlir for 1 10 niir><r> -.iluml -ludcnl:- 



FAYE ADAMS: Hyattsville, Xursfry School, B.S.; IK; Daydodgers 
Club; Home Economics Club; Jr. Panhellenic Representative; Pledge 
President, Rush Chairman, Standards Committee, ^K; Childhood 
Education Club . . . JACQUELINE A. ADAMS: Baltimore, French, 
B.A. . . . DOLORES ELIZABETH ADLER: Washington, D.C., 
Spanish, B.A.; Newman Club; Spanish Club; International Club . . . 
MARY LEE AMOSS: Hyattsville, Physical lOducation, B.S.; i:TE; 
WRA; P.E. Majors Club; B.S.U. 



CHARLES ANACKER: Glendale, Calif., Physical Education, B.S.; 

SX . . . LOUISE M. ANDERSON: Baltimore, Science, B.S JOHN 

N. ANDREWS: Arlington, Va., Social Science, B.A. . . . JULIUS 
JOSEPH ANDRUS: Greenbelt, Physical Education, B.S.; Varsity 
Baseball; "M" Club; Bergcr Award; Baseball. 



JOHN FRANK ARMSTRONG: Rawlings, Math, B.S. . . . ANNE 
EASTMAN ARTHUR: Washington, D.C., Nursing Ed., B.S. . . . 
CHARLES WINFIELD BAKER: Aberdeen, Industrial, B.S. . . . 
JOHN VOGTS BALDWIN: Baltimore, English, B.A. 



RALPH C. BEACH: Pikesvillc, Phy.sical Education, B.S.; Baseball, 
Soccer; Intramurals . . . JACK R. BENSON: Waynesboro, Pa., Recrea- 
tion, B.S.; i:AI':; Vansity Football; Intramurals . . . CONRAD H. 
BENNER: Baltimore, English, B.A. . . . EILEEN BERNSTEIN: 

Baltimore, Social Studies, B.A.; AE<I>; Cosmopolitan Club. 



ELINOR L. BETTIS: Washington, D.C., Home Economics, B.S. 
. . . MARJORH: ROSALIND BLETCH: Washington, DC, Nursery 
School, B.S.; ASA; Home Economics Club; Daydodgers Club; Social 
Dance Club; Presbyterian Club; Childhood Education Club; Dean's 
Committee for Freshman Week; Recording Secretary', President, 
AZA . . . CLAIRE GLORIA BOORSTEIN: Bethesda, Social Science, 
B.S.;<I>^— ; Spanish Club; Cosmo])olitan Club; Corresponding Secretary, 
<i>i;S . . . HELENE VIRGINIA BRANNOCK: Cambridge, Social 
Studies, B.A.; KA; Ciymkana Troupe. 



BARBARA ANN BROWN: Riverdale, Nursery School, B.S. . . . 
HELEN PATRICIA BROWN: Greenbelt, Mathematics, B.S.; AAA, 
<I>K4>, Mortar Board; Dianionclliuck; Newman Club; Daydodger 
Basketball Team; Flute-Accomi)anist, Womens Chorus; Clef and Key; 
Ma\- Day; Secretary-Treasurer, Student Band; Secretary-Treasure)', 
Vice-President, Student Orchestra; S.M.A.C; AAA Scholarshij) Award; 
Treasurer, Daydodgers Club; Veterans Show; President, Mathe- 
matics Club; "H.M.S. Pinafore"; Freshman Week Committee; Treas- 
urer, Mortar Board . . . SHIRLEY BROWNE: Cumberland, lOnglish, 
B.S. . . . ELIZABETH Bl'RCH: Bethesda, Nur.sery School, B.A.; 
KA; Riding Club; Dance Club; Treasurer, Womens Chorus; Publicity 
Chairman, Human Relations Club; Activities Chairman, Magazine 
Chairman, KA. 



WYLIE W. BURGESS, JR: Silver Hill, Business, B.S.; Daydodgers 
Club; Canterbury Club . . . JEAN FAY BURTON: Hampton, Virginia, 
Nursery School, U.S.; A3 A; Program C'hairman, Wesley Club; Props 
Chairman, "Night Must Fall", "Philadeli)hia Story"; Womens League; 
Freshman Committee; Vice-President, Nursery School Education Club; 
Homecoming Decorations Chairman; Chaplain, House President, AZA 
. . . EUGENE DARBY CARNEY: Riverdale, Physical Education, B.S. 
. . . VIRGINIA COLLMUS CARNEY: Riverdale, Science, B.S.; AP. 





|{|«;il\l{|> MVHIIN CMflKK: Baltimore, English, B.A.: Old 
I. ill.- . . . VLIJKKT Cll \KI.KS CKSKY': Baltimore, Bliysical ICilueix- 
lioM, B.S,; KA . . . HITV I'K WCKS C.IIASKN: WasliiiiKloii, D.C., 
Xurseiy Sehool, B.S.; <M1; llillel; Red Cross Club; Freslmian Week 
Committee: Treasurer, President, 'I>i:S . . . NANCY KK(;i-;S'l'EK 
CIAI'I': Washington, D.C., Nursery Sehool, B.S.; KKP; Mortar 
Board; Womeiis Chorus; University Theater; Secretary, Cosmopolitan 
Club; Vice-President, Human Uclations Club; Junior I'rom; Sopho- 
more Prom; Autumn Carnival; May Day; Clef and Key; Disciples 
Sludriil I''ello\vship; Womeiis League; Spanish Club; Hiding Club; 
Mci-l'rrsident, KKP. 



JOHN l-'VIKKV\ <;i,\KK: H.ickville. Physi.-al Kdui-ation, B.S.; 
. . . NANCY ANNKITK (lAIJK: Schenectady, N.Y., Nursery Sehool, 
B.S.; AAII . . . KICHAKI) A. CLKVKLAND: Greenbelt, Physical 
Education, B.S.; <I>A(-); Baseball; Basketball; Soccer . . . KHANK E. 
<;<>MrN. Mi: Hiverdale, Social Science, B.A. 



M\K^ <,()KI)I>N CKM'.SI'KK: Washington, DC, Nursery School, 
B.S. ; .\XQ; Secretary, President, Dormitory "C"; President, Womens 
League; SGA . . . EMMA IKENE C.KIST: (ilenelg, French, B.A.; 
Collegiate 4-H Club . . . ELLEN CKOMI VKDT: Lutherville, Physi- 
cal I'Mnivition, B.S.; W.R.A.; Litranuirals . . . CLINTON DELOS 
CL'ri{l<;HT: Stockton, Phy.sical hJlucalion, B.S.; Phy.sical IMucation 
Club: Iidramui'als. 



WESTON L. UEAN: Baltimore, Science, B.S.; Intramural Basketball, 
Sollball; AIEK . . . MILDKEI) 1. l)ELLIN(;Ei{: Ilagerstown, Physi- 
<-n\ lO.lucation, B.S.: W.I{..\.: Lullinan dub; P.i:. Club; Dance Club; 
Sailing Club . . . KICII VKl) .|t)SEPII DENT: .Mt. Rainier, Industrial 
lOducalion, B.S.; .Vdvanced HOTC. Isl I,t.: Picsidenl. Imlustrial 
Ivhication Association. . . M \l{l VNNA l)EI«U: Middletown, Physical 
lOducation, B.S.; ^TK. Lutheran Club; Vice-President, W.R.A.; 
\'ice-President, Physical Education (iirls .Majors Club; Dance Club; 
(li'ange; Secretar.\-, -TE. 



.11 NK CIIKISTIN \ noOLAN: Lonaconing, Physical Education, B.S.; 
('id ,'iiid Key; Social Dance Club; Cosmopolitan Chib; Daydodgers 
Club; Newman Club , . . .lEVN V U,K DYE: Ea.stport, Social Studies, 
B.A.; AAII; Balhciom D.incc Club; C'lel' and Key; Womens League . . . 
PETEK I'VYLOK \i\KH: Creenbelt, Physical Education, B.S.; J.V. 
I'nolb.dl: Physical iMluc.-ition Club; Ba.seball . . . KISSELL O. 
E<;KEI{I': Hiverdale, Industrial Education, B.A, 



DORIS EISENMEI{<;: Ballirnorc. Nursery School, B.S |EAN 

I'VRMEU: Washinglon, D.C., Nur.sery School, B.S.; KA; Womens 
League; Clef and Ke\ : .\Liy Court; Homecoming Queen, I'.IIS . . . 
ELORENCE EA/./. \l,\l{l: Oakl.nid, Social Studies, B.A. . . . 
<;E<»I{(;E W VSIIIN(;ro\ EEEIILE'^ : Baltimore, Physical Eduoa- 
lion. B.S.; .l\' F.M,ll,,-dl; \ar.Mlv Track. 



NORMV ROSE EELD.MAN: .Martinsville, \'a., F.nglish, B..\.; AK<l>; 
French Club; Cosmopolitan Club . . . WYI.DV EOKD: Fink.sburg, 
i:nglish, B.A. . . . MARY LOl EORRESIER: Berwyn Heights, 
Physical Edu<-!ition, B.S.; Womens Chorus; W.R..\.; Daydodgers 
Club: Dame Recital; IMC. .M:ijors Club; C.ymkana . . . K VTY M \RIE 
•■'OSIER: Bnmswick, Nur.sery School, B.S. ; IK; Canterbury Club; 
llomi' iM'onomics Club; Childhood I'Mncilioii Club: Corri'spomling 
Secret;irv, Vice-President, I'K. 



E.SIIIER E\l{l, II IK;E: (Kford, Miss., Physical I'.duiation. B.S.; 

\A1I ... 1. 1 <;iNi>V VNN El ETON: llani'ock. Nursery ,'^.■1 1. B.,S.; 

MlH: Presbyterian Clnb: Nursery School Club . . . Rl Til EERM V 
<;\MMI\: Hivcid.ilr, Physical Education, B.S. . . . SVLMV 
.|0>l',ll\\ C\R(;i\: Arccibo. Puerto Rico, Zoology and Spanish, 
B..\.: .Newman Club; Spanish Clnb: lnlcin:ilion,il Club. 



SONJA NESSA GOLDBERG: Hallimcro, Sorial Scioncc, B.A.; Hillel; 
FTA . . . WILLIAM M. GOLDSHOKOIK;!!: CumbcrUuul, Business, 

B.S MARION GOLDSMrni: Washington, D.C., Art Education, 

B.A MILTON E. GOSS: .Mt. Rainier, Industrial, B.S. 



CHARLES GOULDING: Washington, D.C., Physieal lukication, B.S. 
MIRIAM ,r. GKEENBER(;: Hyattsville, Physical lulucation, B.S.; 
Intramurals; Home Ec Club; Sports Rei)rescntativo, Daydodgers; 
Membership Chairman, President, WR.V; Sociology Club; C.ymkana; 
Women's Major P.E. Club . . . ROBERT CHARLES (;REG0RII;S: 
Norfolk, Va., Social Studies, B.A.; ATQ; Newman Club . . . JOSEPH 
A. GRIMALHI: Washington, D.C., Physical Iviucation, B.S.; "M" 
Clul); Varsity Track; Cross Country Team. 



MARY ISABEL GROVE: Hancock, Physical Education, B.S.; AGH; 
Intramurals; Wesley Club; Riding Club; P. 10. Major's Club; WRA; 
May Day, Jr. Prom Committees . . . MAR<;ARET REBECCA HALL: 
Church Hill, Social Studie.s, B.A.; AZA; Collegiate 4-H ; Grange; 
Canterbury Club; Modern Dance Club . . . ARNOLD G. HARMS: 
Lanham, Social Studies, B.A. . . . RliTII ANN HEIDELBACH: 
Catonsvillc, Nursery School, B.S.; KA; \\]{A: Canterbury Club; 
Terrapin: House President, KA; Art CMub; Diaiiioii<lback; Clef and 
Key; Women's League; Human Relation.s Club; Sailing Club. 



MARY ELLEN HICKS: Dundalk, Social Sciences, B.A.; r<J>B; Wesley 
Club; Publicity Chairman, Cosmopolitan Club; Red Cross; Clef and 
Key; Panhellcnic Representative, President, r<l>B; Dianiondbaclv; 
Secretary, Camera Club; Treasurer, IRC . . . HARRIETT IIOBSON: 
Salisbury, Physical Education, B.S.; KKF; \\RA; Canterbury Club; 
Intrannirals; Cosmopolitan Club; May Day; Hou.se President, KKP 
. . rilOMAS WARREN BURCII HOFFECKER: Baltimore, Physi- 
cal Education, B.S.; SN, OAK; Riding Club; Proctor; Intramurals; 
Varsity Basketball, Lacrosse; Vice-President, "M" Club ., . . 
CATHERINE CECELIA HOWLEY: Washington, D.C., Art lOduca- 
tion, B.S. ; AOII; Newman Club; Home Va- Club; Intramurals; Red 
Cross; President, Art Club. 



HARRY TEX IILGHES: Annapoli.s, Physical Ivlucation, B.S. . . . 
.IVCQl'ELIN ANN IIUSTIS: White Plains, N.V., Nunsery School, 
H.S.; AAA; Secretary, Riding Club; WRA; Cheerleader; Marshal, AAA 
. . . SANDRA MARIE IRWIN : Bethe.sda, Nursery School, B.S.; AAA; 
l{i<ling Club; Drum Majorette . . . LAWRENCE .lACKSON: Astoria, 
L.I., N.Y., Physical Education, B.S.; Swimming Club; P.lv Club. 



GRACE BETTY ROSEN .lACOBS: Baltimore, Nursery School, B.S.; 
Cheerleader; Human Relations Club; Secretary, Hillel . . . BETTY 
BLRKE .lANNEY: Frederickslun-g, Va., Nuisery School, B.A.; AGH; 
Wesley Club; Women's Chorus; Child lOducation Club; Red Cross; 
Dance Club; Homecoming Queen Committee . . . J.\NICE JEMISON: 
Takoma Park, English, B.A. . . . AUGUSTA DuVal JOHNSON: 
Hladen.sburg, Pre-phjsiotherapy, B.S.; KAt); WRA; Gymkana; P.E. 
Majors Club. 



MARY KATHRYN JOHNSTON: \\'ashington, D.C., Recreation, 
B.S. . . . DONALD C. JOSEPH: York, Pa., Recreation, B.S. . . . 
\ ICTOR L. KEBLER: Woodacres, Social Sciences, B.S.; Daydodgers 
Club; Vets Club; Clef and Key; ISA; Trail Club; Sociology Club . . . 
MARTHA VIRGINIA KEIMEL: Lafayette Hill, Pa., History, B.A.; 
Corres. Secy., Exec. Council, Canterbury Club; WSSF; ISA; RE Day; 
Red Cross; Co-Chairman, IRC; Pres., A.\H; Women's League. 



(;WENDOLYN ELIZABETH KENDLE: Williamsi)ort, Home Ec, 
B.S.; Otterbein Club . . . WILLIAM F. KOHL: ISallimore, Indu.strial 
Arts, B.S. . . . JOSEPH S. KOSISKY, JR: Grcenbelt, Elementary 
Fducation, B.S.; Sociology Club; \'ets Club; Diaiiioiull>uck . . . JE.4N 
lANSDOWN: Valparaiso, Ind., History, B.A.; KA. 





.n I.rW \?II.I.UM I.KV^IS: Haltimor.', Physical ^duration, B.S.; 
TIM': !■ rcsliiiiaii Baskclliall; Intramural Cduik'H: Sports Kditor, 
Diunioiiilhurk; Iiitcrfratcrnity Council; Student Hccri-ation Com- 
niillci' . . . ItXKItAKA GENK IJI.IKNFIEI.l): Spcnccrville, Social 
Science. B.A.; 'I>i:^ . . . JKVN I.IMIKMVN: WasliiiiKton, D.C"., 
I'.rijtlisli, H.A.; AOll: Old Line; Women's League: Cliairman of Home- 
comint; & Autumn Carnival Committees: Cliairman of Hecreation, 
Red Cross; Mouse I'residenI, AOll . . . KITH UKKMC.K LINK: 
Milnor, I'liysical Education, U.S.; Intramural and lv\tramural Sports; 
W 1{.\: HSC: \V,'sl,.y Cluh: IM;. Majors Club. 



.|\MKS DAY LYNCH: C.reenhelt, Physical Kducation, B.S.; AA; 
I'oijlliall; \'arsit\ Baseliall: Inlramurals: Pulilicily Chairman, Pli 
Majors Club . . . <;KI{ \LI)INK KIIV MM.KS: Washington, D.C., 
Soiial Science, B.A.; Al/I' . . . KOBKiM' .J. MABTKM,: Riverdale, 

Social Science, li.A.; -X; President, ^X; President, Interfraternity 
Council: President, Kossborouch Club: President. IHC: Chairman, 
Autumn Carnival: SC,A . . . IIKMO K. MII.KS: Clarksburt;. Physical 
llducalidii, n.S.; ATLl. Varsitv Baseball, Soc<'er: P.K. Club. 



Wll.l.UM V, . MINKS: Baltimore, Social Studies, H.A.;<I>AB . . . 
\SBl KV <:. MOOKi:, .|K: Bivird.ile. Physical ICducation, B.S. : Kl 
President, P.K. .Majors Club . . . TWIV MOIUiVN: Chicago, III., 
Nursery School, B.A.; KA . . . J.VCQl KI.INK .MOUl.KY: Humford, 
U.I., Nursery School, B.S. ; KKP; Diumonclhark; Kootlight Club; 
Cheerleader; May Day Committee; Treasurer, .Jr. Cl!is.s; Childhood 
Ivlucation Club; Red Cross; Activities Chairman, Pledge Trainer, 
KKP: .(r. Prom Committee. 



llVltOI.I) C. MOSKK: I'rederick. Physical Kducation, B.S.; Soccer; 
I i.ick . . . SIIIKI.KY VNNK Ml NIHIKNkK: Lakewood. ()., Spani-sh- 
Ijiglish, B.,\.; Women's Chorus; Diaiiiondhuck: Intramurals: Wesley 
Club: .Sophomore Prom Committee . . . SIIIKI.KY \NNK Ml UIMIY: 
Waldorf, French, B.A.; French Club: Newman Club . . . K. KDISON 
(»|{H: Vienn.i. Va., Industrial, B.S. 



IIA/.KL .1 K \ N N K'l'IK PKKI): Brandy wine, Business, B.S.; Wesley 
Club . . . C.IIKS'IKK \. I'KKK<;(>Y. Ill: Annapolis, Science, B.S.; 
IN . . . I'K'i'KH V. I'KI'KOFF: B:dlimore, Physical IMucation. B.S.; 
I 111 r.imurals: Varsity I'nniball. Boxing. . . BMJBVB V PI K: Woodbine, 
Hinlo^\, B.S.: Canteibur\ Club: Inlrainurals: W li.\ 'M" .\ward. 



M\|{Y PVIKICIV Pr<;il: Chevy Ch.ase. Nursery School. B.S.; KA; 
NruiiiMii Chib: Hiding Club: Sailing Club . . . K. \NNK I'lTNXM: 
Hahimore. Sp:inish, B.A. . . MMtl'IH MOl l.l'ON BK.V: Marlboro, 
Political Science, B..\.; AI': Canicrbiir\ Club; Home i;c Club: .\rt 
Club; Soccer; Ba.sketball; IHC . . . .(OSKPII ItHOOKK KKCTOK: 
Beltsville. Sjjanish. B.A : Sp:inish Club: ITA. 



|{ \I.PIi I.. KKNN VKI». .IK: Point Ple.isanl. N.,1.. Physical Kducation, 
US.: TKI',: l'o,,tball Manager: Varsity Ba.seball . . . KOBKKT W. 
UK'S \«>1.I>S: liising Sun, Business. B S. I><t\\l.l» \. KICII: 

(iMcnbcli. History, B.A. . . . M \K<; VKK I' .|i; \N lil« II VKIJSON : 

Cclilicville. Ilolllc Kc, B.S. 



i:i>W VKI) P. KIKIU'.K: Severna Park, Physical Kduciilion, B.S.; 
ilAK: Kicshm:in I'ootball; Varsity Foolball, Boxing, Soccer: P.K. 
M:ijors Club: Secretary, "M" Club . . . KIMC.K CM VKI.O TrF. 
KirCIIIK: Washington. D.C.. llnglish. B.A.: Canterbury Club; FTA; 
ISA: ISA < (U KII.VM) I.KF. KOHI-.KIS: Alexandria, Va., 

Pli\.Mc.d liducation. U.S.: Al'-l: Football: Ba.seball . . . I)\\ ll> W KI.BY 
KOS/KI.: Baltimore. Social Studies. B.A.; HX : l,t., Capl.. liDTC. 
.Sccrelar\. Ilistori:in, HX: Trc:isurer, .Senior Cla.Hs. 



n.VVin A. ROTIIENHOEFEK: Frodpi-iok, Physical Kducation, B.S.; 
\':ii'sity Tennis: "M" Cluli; P.E. Majors Cluli; Intramurals . . . 
ALBERT B. SEWAKI): Baltimcirc, Iiidusliial Kducation, B.S.; Vets 
Cluli; Daydodgcrs Cluh: IIOA . . . ADKIENNE SEWELL: Easton, 
Spanish, B.A.; AZA; Wesley Club; Dance Club; Ciismopolitan Club; 
Footlight Club . . . EMMET F. SIIAIGIINESSY: Cleveland, O., 
Physical Education, B.S .; "tAH. 



ELSIE MAY SIEKEK: Washington, D.C., Physical Education, B.S.; 
Hiding Cluli; P.E. Majors Club; WRA . . . GEKALDINE E. SMITH: 

.Sniillisburg, Spanish, B.A.; A.\\: Lutheran Club . . . MAKY LOUISE 
SMITH: Baltimore, Nursery School, B.S.; Sailing Club; Red Cross; 
Childhood iMlucation Club'. . . MAK.JOKIE JANET SPKA(;iIE: 

Barnegat, N.J., Spanish, B.A. ; Wesley Club; WRA; Women's Chorus; 
Spanish Club; FTA; Cosmopolitan Club; Intramurals; Glee Club, 



BETSY ANN STAFFOKD: Washington, D.C., Physical Education, 
B.S.; ^K; Canterbury Club; P.IC. Majors Club; WRA; Modern Dance 
Club . . . MARY CATHERINE STANIFORI): Riverdale, German, 
B.A.; Newman Club; German Club . . . WILLIAM II. STANIFORD: 
Riverdale, Industrial Education, B.S. ; Newman Club; Treasurer, lEA 
. . . JOSEPH STEIN: Baltimore, Social Studies, B.A. 



FRANCES JE.4NNE STEVENS: Bethesda, Nursery School, B.S.; 
AOII; Home Ec Club; Presbyterian Club; Nursery School Club; 
Women's Chorus; Clef and Key . . . ROBERT II. STEA'ENSON: 
Riverdale, Social Studies, B.A. . . . RAYMONH P. STORTI: Green- 
belt, I'hysical iMlucation, B.S.; 0X; F\)otball; Track . . . DOROTHY 
W. TESSIER: Ilyattsville, Physical Education, B.S. 



ROY KENNETH TWP:NTEY: Frederick, Social Studies, B.A.; Vets 
Club; FTA; Otterbein Club . . . ANNETTA E. VALLIANT: Bellevue, 
Nursery School, B.S. . . . JANICE YVONNE VIEAU: Hyattsville, 
Physical Education, B.S.; KA; Intramurals; Da.vdodgers; WRA; 
Dance Club; Clef and Key; P.E. Majors Club; .\thletic Manager, KA 
. . . NANCY HAND WALkER: Beltsville, Nursery School, B.S. ; ADD. 



MARY LOU WEISKITTEL: Baltimore, .Mathematics, B.S.; AAA; 
Lutheran Club; Women's Chorus; Secretary, .'L\A; Footlight Club: 
Diunif>iiill>ack; Cosmopolitan Club . . . MARJORIE HERTEL 
WENCHEL: Baltimore, Nursery School, B.S.; AGH; Plant Industry 
Club; Lutheran Club; Nursery School Club; President, AOII . . . 
MARY IIONORA WIIELAN: Baltimore, Nursery School, B.S.; KKF; 
Newman Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Childhood lOducation Club; 
.Iuni<ir Prom Committee . . . AUDREY EDITH WI(;(;iNS: Bethe.sda, 
Physii-al Ivlucatiim, B.S. 



EVELYN SHIPLEY WILLIAMS: Hyattsville, Nursery School, B.S.; 
Riding Club; Daydodgers Club . . . BETTY J. WILSON: Silver 
Spring, Nursen- School, B.A.; AAFI; Treasurer, Riding Club; WRA; 
\ice-Presiclent, AAII . . . GRACE WOOD: Thurmont, Nursery School, 
B.A. . . . GEORGE THOMAS YATES: Washington, D.C., Science, 
B.S. 



GOLDENE ZALIS: Baltimore, Social Studies, B.S.; (I'SS; Hillel, 
Cosmopolitan Club . . . JACQllELINE TIIELMA ZELKO: Anna- 
]iolis, iMiglish, B.A.; AE<I>; Vice-President, Hillel; Clef and Key; Re- 
coi-ding Secretary, AE* . . . DORIS PAN ZIA: Shanghai, China, 
Nursery School, B.S. . . . JANE BEATRICE ZINCK: Baltimore, 
Physical Education, B.S.; KA0; Riding Club; WRA; P.E. Majors 
C'lub; Sailing Club; May Day; Business Manager, Orchesis; Secretary, 
P.Iv Club for Men and Women. 





Mai'v l.iiiilV |>ii(li-. tin- Wind IiiiiihI I ..iIum ali>i> . <liin.il(il 
li\ (.li'iiii I.. Miirliii, i-iiiiiliiiic-s ai-riiiiaiitical cl<-\<lii|iin€-iil 
anil i<-<Mirli laiililii— f<ir Nlniii-nl- in <-imi nririnn. 



64 



Engineering 



Offerinj; courses of prepaiatioii for aeronautical, 
clieuiical. ci\ il. electrical, and tnechanical engineers, 
the C.oilegc oi' Kngineering has acutely felt the boom 
of veteran enrollment in recent years. The 1918-1919 
school year saw the registration of sixteen liundred 
propsective engineers. Tiiis increased burden on 
teachers and teacliing facilities is expected to be 
relieved with the completion of ten new engineering 
buildings, a construction made possible through the 
interest of Mr. Glenn L. Martin of tiie (Jlenn L. 
Martin Company of Baltimore. 

S. S. Steinberg, Dean of the Cf)llege, spent his 
summer vacation touring Central and South America 
and the West Indies on a goodwill mission for the 
State Department. Returning in October, lie could 
boast the award of ten diplomas as well as being named 
honorary professor at seven universities. 

The College is continually active in conducting 
research for tlie armed services. This year the Research 
and Development Laboratories of the Army En- 
gineering Corps awarded Dr. Wilbert J. Huff, chairman 
of the Department of Chemical Engineering, a contract 
to investigate electrical blasting. The Department of 
Electrical Engineering accepted a Navy contract for- 
research in the field of magnetic amplifiers to replace 
vacuum tube amplifiers in automatic pilots. The Civil 
Engineering Department is investigating soil stabili- 
zation for the Corps of Engineers; results are expected 
to be of great value in the design of highways and 
airports. 




S. Si<lii€-y Stoiiiberg 
Deuii of the ('oliege 





Willxit ,). Iliiir 
(".ht'iiiif'iil Kii<:inceriiig 



(ieorfje Clorcorati 
Kleclrioal Engineering 




I>r. .Iiihii \ oiingor 
Mechanical Engineering 



65 




nWII) MIM.ER VBEHCROMBIE: Washington, D.C., Civil, B.S.; 
lAK: Pcrshiat; liiflrs; Srnidr H.O.T.C; A.S.C.K. . . . ALLEN E. 
\ltUAII\MS: New York, New York, Chemiful, B.S. . . . W \LTEK 
<:. AMHCKSON: Willariis, Mechanical, B.S.;<M\i; . . . ELMEK JOHN 
AlBEK: College Paik, Chemical, U.S.; Hand; A.I.Ch.E. 



WILLIAM WELLS Al'ER: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; AXA; 
A.S.M.I';. . . . GLENN I'AKKEK BEVNE: (!reenl)elt, Civil, B.S.; 
A.S.C.K. . . . BRl'CE C. BE(:KIN<;I'<»N : WashingUin, D.C, 
Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . FRANKLIN BECK.M.VN: Luke, 
Chemical, B.S.; ATQ; A.I.Ch.E. 



<;E0R(;E albert BEN.SON: Baltimore, Civil, B.S |l .STIN A. 

HKTTENDORK: Riverdale, Civil, B.S. ... RODOLEO E. 
|{R\<;\<;NiM: Peru, Klectrical, B.S. . . . MARSH \LI. HROVSN: 

Creriihell, i;iccl riral, B.S.: THII:<MIi;; <1'K<I>. 

.KHIN W. BRYAN: Berwyn, Md., Klectrical. B.S.: 'Ix-)!!: Cross 
C.juiilry, Hoxiiijj;: Freshman Track; A.LK.K. . . . ROBERT .11 LiCS 
Itl NNECKE: Washinnlon, D.C, i;iectricMl, B.S. . . . CIIESTER 
W \RRKN Bl R(;ESS: Wa.shington, D.C., .Mechanical, B.S.; A.S..\I.K.; 
Daydodgers Club; Soc. Auto. Kng. . . . CHARLES OWEN BIRNS: 
Bailimore, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.K. 



.lOILN III NI'ER COCHRANE: Baltimore, .Meclianical, B,.S.: KA; 
X'arsiiy Lacro.sse; President, Vice-President, K.\; Trea.surer, Ross- 
l.orough Chili; Prcsidenl, Junior Cliiss . . . JAMES SIDLER < ;<M:KEYi 

Slevensvilli', Mechanical, U.S.; .\TU; A.S.M.IC VI.BKRI' ( lOIIEN: 

B.illimore, I'.leclrical. B.S.; Ilillel IvNCMUlive Council; A.I.i:.!:.; IZFA 
. . J\Y .1. <:OHEN: Baltimore, Klectrical, B.S. ; Hillel; I.Z.F.A.; 
Ilillel IaccuIIvi' Commillec; .V.MvI';. 



ROBERT M. CONLYN: Wa.shington, D.C, Civil. B.S.; President, 
.S-crelary, .V.S.Ci;.; \el,s Chili; Daydodgers Chili; KngiiK'ering Student 
Council . . . JAMES EDWIN CROC.KK/IT: Creenliell, Civil. B.S.; 

\.S.C.K.;T.Trupiii; C<il. Chamlier of Com CARI.EDWVRI) 

CRONE: .Ml. Rainier, Civil, B.S.; i:AE; A.S.C.K. . . . C.II\RLES I. 
IKtlM.ER: Baltimore, Meclmnioal, B.S.; IX. 



JOE B. DOIIGHERTY: College Park, Mechanical, B.S.; Treasurer, 
A.S.M.E. . . . DOUGLAS JAY DRUMMONI): Washington, D.C. 
Chemical, B.S.; 4>H2; AXS; A<i>Q; Daydodgors Club; Vets Club 
Weslcv Foundation; A.I.Ch.E. . . . ROCIIESTKR Z. DUTEIL 
Branchville, Electrical, B.S.; A.I.E.E. . . . L. DILLWYN ECKARD 
Washington, D.C, Mechanical-Aeronautical, B.S.; TBH; A.S.M.E. 
Discussion Club; Vets Club; Soc. Auto. Eng. 



RICHARD L. ELLIOTT: Baltimore, Electrical, B.S.; A.I.E.E. 
I.R.E. . . . HENRY ROBERT ELSNIC: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S. 
<1>A(-); Freshman Football: A.S.M.E. . . . NORMAN JAMES ELY 
Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . JOHN DUBOIS EMLER 

Washington, D.C, Civil, B.S.; KKV; Rifle Team; Band; A.S.C.E. 
President, Study Group of Religious Philospohy. 



WILLIAM BEVERLY FRITTS: Washington, D.C, Electrical, B.S.; 
Vice-chairman, A.I.E.E. . . . H. A. GASSINGER: College Park, 
Chemical, B.S,; Pres., Secy., A.I.Ch.E.; Engr. Council ... ARTHUR 
N. GAWTHROP: Greenbelt, Electrical, B.S. . . . HAROLD 
GLASSMAN: Washington, D.C, Mechanical, B.S.; Per.shing Rifles; 
TBn. 



IRWIN LESTER GOLD: Brentwood, Chemical, B.S.; Sec, TBII; 
Scabbard and Blade; A.I.Ch.E., Vice-chairman . . . RICHARD F. 
GOTT: Silver Spring, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . HERBERT 
GRANT: Riverdale, Electrical Engineering, B.S. . . . ELBERSON D. 
GREEN: Baltimore, Electrical, B.S.; A.I.E.E. 



ARTHUR LAWRENCE GUESS: Washington, D.C, Aeronautical, 
B.S.;AXA . . . EV.VN GREENIIOOD HANSON: Washington, D.C, 
Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . ALEC J. HEDQITST: Washington, 
D.C, Civil, B.S.; A.S.C.E. . . . LOUIS ARTHUR HERSTEIN: 

Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; AEO; Hillel Foundation; Vets Club; 
I.Z.F.A.; A.S.M.E.; Scholarship Chairman, AEH. 



RICHARD LAMAR HODDINOTT: Washington, D.C, Mechanical- 
Aeronautical, B.S.; SN; J.V. Lacrosse; Intramurals; Vice-President, 
Sophomore Class; Recorder, Reporter, i;N . . . CHARLES WILLIAM 
HOFFMAN: Hyattsville, Electrical, B.S.; TBII; Daydodgers Club; 
Engineering Student Council; A.I.E.E. . . . SAMUEL HOFFMAN: 
Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S. . . . THOMAS J. IIOLDEN: Baltimore, 
Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E.; Newman Club; Chess Club. 



WILLIAM A. HOMER: Brentwood, Mechanical, B.S. . . . CHARLES 
HOWARD HOSHALL: Parkton, Electrical, B.S.; TBH; Secretary, 
Treasurer, A.I.E.E. . . . CHARLES JOHN HRDLICK: Baltimore, 

Electrical, B.S ROBERT L. HUGHES: Chevy Chase, Mechanical, 

B.S.;0X; A.S.M.E. 



DAVID S. HYMAN: Baltimore, Civil, B.S.; A.S.C.E. . . . JACK H.- 
JACOBS: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; Men's Glee Club; A.S.M.E. 
. . . CURT A. II. JESCHKE: Baltimore, Civil, B.S.; TBII; Vice-Pres., 
A.S.C.E. . . . GEORGE HENRY JONES: Washington, D.C, Me- 
chanical, B.S. ; A.S.M.E. 





IIKIJIM-.KI- O. JONKS: Wasliiiigloii, D.C, Acroiiuuti.al, B.S.: ATU 
, . . .|\(:K I. KM'I.W: Hrciilwooil, Mcchanual, H.S.; A.S.M.K. 
. . . Slli;\\i;i.l. It. KKIM: S(. I,.oiiar.ls. Klcctrical. U.S.: AXA; Wts 
Cluh; A.I.K.i;. . . . (;K()K<;K KOIU-.IM- KKNNKDV: HaltiiiDrc, 
Civil, U.S.; A.S.C.l';.; NV'wmaii Cliil.. 



JOHN K. KKS'lKIt: W .i.-^liiiiKlni.. Civil. U.S. . . . I'llll.ll' l>. 
M l.l>i;i.l.: Wa.-liiiiuloii. D.C, .M((h:iiiii:il-.\cri)nauliial, U.S.; I.S.A.; 
A.S.M.i;. . . . HOW \KI> J. I.AMADK. JK.: WilliaiiLsport, Pa., Mo- 

chanical, B.S.; <l>rA; Scabbard and Hladc; A.S.M.K KJSKI'll 

L. LIBKU: WashiiiKtoii, D. C, Mc.hanical, H.S.: TBII: Hmk- Council; 
Pics., A.S.M Iv 



.|\MKS (;KK<>I» l.l IZ: HalliiMorc. Civil, H.S.; KA; Scabbard and 

lihidc; I,acn).s.sc:' Fool li.-ill; A.S.C.K F VMKS MOKKIS Mc- 

Cl MMIN(;S: Uallinioro, Civil, B.S.; THll: A.S.C.l-; |(HI.\ 

•|'|{K\«>|{ MclN'I'VKK: Clicvv CIk.s,-. .Miclianical. B.S.: I'AI 
.\.S..\l.i:.: I)m>(Io.Ikcis Club . . . KDW \l<l> IHC.kl.N.SO.N .MK\HKS: 
.VrliimloM, \m., i:icclriral, B.S. : <M\1. 



WIIJ.IVM I.. M(»\S(»\: Cicciibclt, Clumical, B.S.; A.I.Ch.K. . . . 
<;|-.<H{(;K KSI'ON MOKKIS: Wa.shington, D.C, Mechanical, B.S.; 
BWII . . l{()Bi;i{ I I,. MOUKIS: Baltimore, Civil, B.S.; TBI! . . . 
<;il.l<KKr r. mi IUMI^ : l.,iunl. .Mechanical, B.S. 



.JOHN ,1. O'll \l{ \: Wa.'ihiMnlon, D.C., Mechanical, B.S.; TKK; Ol'l" 
. . . MI<.II\KI, K. (>"KK\<;KN': llvall.sville, Mechanical, B.S. . . . 
M\\ Al. I.K.N <>l{l<: Mt. liainier, Mechani.al, B.S.:<I>AH; A.S.M.K.; 
Uillc Team . . . STVNLKV P. I'KOSKN: C.ilberl, .Minnesota, Me- 
cliallical, B.S. 



.IVMT.S I.. <.H Ki;\: Bclhesda. lllictrical, B.S.: TBII: Vel.s Club . . . 
W 11,1.1 \M <:iUI{l.i;S B\WS<)\: Wa.shinnton, D.C., .Michani.al, 

B.S.; A.S..\1.K JACK M. KKII): Catonsville. Chemical, B.S.; 

A.Xi;; A.I.Ch.K.; President, Social Chairman, AXl' . . . DWII) W. 
|{K'\N<H,I)S: l';ikridgc, Klectrical, B.S.: A.I.IM-:. 



IIKWIir (;i<l<;(;S KOIIKKISON: Chevy disuse. Chemical, B.S.; 
WX; A.l.Ch.i;.; PershiuK Kilhs; Uidinu Club: Intramural Kootball 
and Ba-seball; Sailinu Club . . . KOItKKI' I.KK KOIIKK \< IK : Brent- 
wood, IMcclrical, B.S.; <I'A(-): TBII; Intramural B.i.ski'tball, S>ftball; 
Pershiri)! Hillis: .Vllvlv : .S^t -al-Arms. Senior Cla.s.s; Historian, 'I'AH 
IBWk WII.I.VKIt KOI I1I;MI0I.I|;I<: IVedcric k. Civil.- U.S.; 
ATtJ. ASCi; . . . KI.IMIN U. KICKKK: Bri.lnewater, M.-uw., 
Mc.h.inic.al. B.S. 



\l.lin:i» .1. I{l «;0: Donh.ster, .Ma.s.s , Klectrical, B.S. . . . MVHON 
.|i;i{OMi; sv< IIS: Baltimore, Chemical, B.S.; I.acros.se; .VlChl!. 
. . . <,i;0|{«.l s| ni.VCk: HiriKhamlon, X.V., Klectrical. B.S.: TBII 
. . . .|OM I'll < IIMd.KS SKKOHA: Baltimore, .\eronautical. B.S.; 
\\.\: AS.\I i: 



KICIIAKD GOSHORN SHANKLIN, JK.: Baltimore, Michanical- 
Acroniiutical; B.S.; ATQ; TBIl . . . THOMAS MKLVIN SHEETS: 
Greenbelt, Chemical, B.S. . . . RUSSELF. FRANKLIN SHEW: Seat 
Pleasant, Mechanical, B.S.;*A(-); A.S.M.E. . . . JAMES F. SHOOK: 
Thuimont, Civil, B.S.; TBII; A.S.C.E.; Vets Club. 



RALPH A. SIMMONS: College Park, Civil, B.S.; i:X; Victory Coun- 
cil; A.S.C.K.; Intramural Basketball . . . DAVH) ELIE SIMONS: 
Washington, D.C., Electrical, B.S.; TBII . . . WILLIAM R. STARK: 
Riverrfale, Aeronautical, B.S.; A.S.M.H . . . ARRAHAM FRED 
STAROBIN: Washington, D.C., IClectrical, B.S,; Hillel; I.R.E.; 
A.I.E.E. 



MAURICE D. STARR: Washington, D.C., Mechanical, B.S.; TE*; 
A.S.M.E., Treasurer, TE* . . , GEORGE F. STEINMETZ, JR.: 

Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S CLARKSON GRAY STEVENS, JR.: 

Elkridge, Mechanical, B.S. . . .THOMAS LEE STINCHCOMB: Ciibson 

Island, Mechanical; B.S.; ATfl. 



JOHN ALBERT STONE: Washington, D.C., Mechanical, B.S.; TBO 
. . . ESCO EDWARD STRICKLAND, JR.: Jersey City, N.J., Me- 
chanical; B.S.; (-)X; A.S.M.E.; Men's League; Interfraternity Council 
. . . DAVH) THOMPSON: Baltimore, Electrical, B.S. ; I. R.E.; A.I.E.E. 
. . . DAVID GOODRICH THOMPSON: Washington, D.C, Electrical, 
B.S.; PMA, TBn;nTi; Student Band; Maryland Christian Fellowship. 



THEODORE DAVID TITMAN: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S. . . . 
EARLE R. TOENSE: Washington, D.C, Electrical, B.S.; A.I.E.E. 
. . . RAYMOND A. TOENSE: Washington, D.C, Electrical, B.S.; 
A.I.E.E. . . . PHILIP A. TROL'T: Silver Spring, Electrical, B.S. 



JOHN VANKO: Baltimore, Mechanical; B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . MAX 
A. V0(;EL: Washington, D.C, Chemical, B.S. ; A.I.Ch.E. . . . ROBERT 

E. WAIIGH: Greenbelt, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E LAWRENCE 

WEINBERG: Washington, D.C, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. 



MARVIN WEISSBERG: Silver Spring, Civil, B.S.; TE*; Intra- 
murals; Daydodgers Club; Dianiondback; A.S.C.E.; Hillel; Footlight 
Club; Ba.seball; Che.ss Club . . . ROBERT VERNON WERTZ: Hyatts- 

ville. Electrical; B.S ALVIS W. WHITE: Ilyattsville, Mechanical, 

B.S.; Daydodgers Club; A.S.M.IO.; \(ts Club . . . WILLIAM D. 
WILLIAMS: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S. 



JOSEPH WILLIAM WILSON: Washington, D.C, Mechanical, B.S.; 
ATU; Camera Club; A.S.M.E.; Vets Club . . . WILLIAM ROBERT 
WILSON: Baltimore, Electrical, B.S. . . . SHELDON WILLIAM 
WITCOFF: Washington, D.C, Electrical, B.S.; TE*; Diamoiulback; 
Corr. Sec, I.R.i:.; Board of Governors, TE* ... II. WILSON 
WRIGHT: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S. 





I'lu- -luilclll- "T llonic I <oii<miii~ Ir.irn li> print ir;il 
appliralioii In prepiirr lln-ir <>" n iihmiii> ami to makr 
Ihrir ■>« n clolhew »o as tu <|iialif> u» good «i\0(i. 



70 



Home Economics 



Training college women for home and professional 
careers, the College of Home Economics has expanded 
greatly under the tutelage of Marie Mount, dean since 
1920. A personal honor which Dean Mount has brought 
to Maryland for the last two years is her position as 
treasurer of the Executive Council of the National 
Home Economic Association. 

Latest expansions in the Home Economics program 
have come in research in order to meet the increasing 
demand for further study in the nutrition, textiles, 
and management fields. A new research laboratory is 
being equipped for the Home Ec building as head- 
quarters for testing the palatability and consumer 
acceptability of foods produced and processed in 
Maryland. In the field of textiles, research is being 
carried on cooperatively with the U.S. Department 
of Agriculture to investigate the serviceability of 
certain cotton materials. 

The Home Management Laboratory of the college' 
is conducting experimental studies in liouseliold pro- 
cedures, working toward improved equipment and 
elimination of time-wasting steps. The National 
Association of Executive Housekeepers requested the 
college to set up a course of study in administrative 
housekeeping. Such a course in hotel administration, 
is offered in the Institutional Management program. 




•Marie Aloiiiit 
Dean of the College 






Mrs. Frieda McFarland 
Textiles and Clothing 



Esther Taylor 
Foods and INutrition 



Vienna Curtis 
Practical Arts 



71 







r 





Kook.-, Ixiok--, and nunc li<><>k>. Ilonif l,c >tuclinl> liik<- a(l\:inla^c nl ihfir extfiisi^e library and do some [.eriouf >lud>in!:. 




MARILYN JKAN insllOKK: Scvith.i I'.-uli, iM.-liliiliiiiial Maiiaf!"'- 
inciit, B.S.; Ilomi' V.v Clul); Wesley Cluli: HST . . . JOSKIMMNK 
m.VKK: Hallimore, I'laclicul Arts, B.S.: AT . . . W.UK ItKI.OKKS 
KUWI.K.S: Wa.-liiii^'lcii, DC. IMii.atioii, H.S., .Al": Old l.iiu- . . . 
Il»\ ll«\NC.KS KKKNT: Wasliiiinlon. DC, Textiles, H.S., AI'A; 
nX; Uiiliii); CluW; llnmi' Vx Cluli; SiTiclarx , ON; I'resi<leiit, AI'A. 



IIKSTKK M. HUOW.N: HaltiiiKire, Insliluli.inal .MMiia>;ein.-iit : H.S.: 
i'leasurer, Servieewomaii's Cluh . . . K VIIIKKINK Kl.l/. VIU-, III 
lUJOWN: Silver S|>rinn. Clolliiiin. IVS.: Cl.c Cluli; Davdinlners 
Cliil. . . . MMUW CW VMKK C \l'<»/./.l : Maltimore. I'raitic'al 
Arts. H.A.. AAA: .Newman ChiW: Sdcii.luny Cluh; Old l.in«-: iMnitllKlit 
Chil) . . . i:i»\\ \\N C.illSOI.M: HariH'Sville. TcMili' A ClnlliiliK, 
U.A.; lldiiie i'.e Cluli; MoiliTti Dance Club: Uallrnoni Dance Club; 
Drum .Majuretle; Juiiiiir I'nmi Cotniniltee. 



IIMIII M\l. CONWI': Alexandria, Va., Ceneral, B.S . KA .. . 
|{0M;|J,I:\ <;i<\Mri«>N! Washinnlnn, l),C,, CIcilliinK, HS., \\\\V\ 
Ibinii' I'.c Club; Kidinn Club; House President KKI'; Women's ].(■»);»<' 
. . . WII.MV r.KOWnnt: Dund.ilk. CInttiinK, U.S., OX: President, 
ON . i;i.i;VNOI{ M\l{<;\l{l I IASOU: Melair, IMuealion, US; 
ISC; Colleuiale l-ll Cluli. I.i'ctuier. M.isler. Student (iranKe. 



72 



BEKTII A I.KK KLKKT: Biislol. Practical Aits, B.A., AZA: Picsby- 
Iciiaii Cluli; Hiding Cluli; Rally Club; Cosmopolitan Club . . . JOAN 
I{K\ KKL> KOKI): Washington, D.C., Practical Arts, B.S., Daydodgers 
Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Home Economics Club . . . PKKRY 
KOS'I'KK: Baltimore, Practical Arts, B.S., AP; Wesley Club; Riding 
Club; Diaiiiondback; Sailing Club; Scholarship Chaii'man, AP; May 
(^iccn Honor Court . . . HI Til TVI,l$KI{'r KKITZ: Teaneck, N.J., 
I'ractical Arts, B.S. AAA, ON; Red Cross; WSSF; Diuniondhuck; 
['nivcrsity Theater; Young Republican Club; House President, 
Marshall, AAA. 

(iKOKGK C. HOPKINS, JK: College Park, Practical Arts, B.S., 
Ar<l>; Xeuman Club; Uianioiidhaclv; OKI Line . . . MAKIANNE 

IvMJLOWA: Fi-ostburg, Practical Arts, B.S., P<I>B; Xpwnian Club; 
Women's Chorus; Red Cross; HiC; WRA; Secretary, Activities Chair- 
man, r*B . . . JEANNE M. LANG: Baltimore, Textiles, B.S., P<I>B; 
Lutheran Club; Camera Club; Home Ec Club; IRC . . . LOUISE 
|{()SALINI> LANIEK: Xokesville, Va., Practical Arts, B.S., Presby- 
li'rian Club; Art Club; Home Re Club. 

JANE L'iNCII: Baltimore, Nursery School, B.S., AAA; President, 
AAA; Dianiondback; Panhellenic Council; Human Relations Club; 
Ki-cshman Week Conmiittee; Red Cross; Wesley Club; May Day . . . 
HELEN MacMILLAN: Chevy Chase, Dietetics, B.S., SK; Wesley 
Club; S])anish Club; Home Ec Club; Vice-President, Social Dance 
Club; International Club; BSU . . . ROBERTA M.VJESKY: Wheeling, 
W. Va., Clothing, B.S., IIB<J>, OX; Modern Dance Club; Diamond- 
back; Secretary, HB* . . . KATHERINE MAVRIDES: Baltimore, 
Education, B.S., E<I>S; Home Ec Club. 



INGKID MORTENSON: 
VIVIAN MOSHOVITIS: 

E*^; Home Ec Club . . 
Education, B.S.; BSU . . . 



Hyattsville, Practical Arts, B.S., ASA . . . 

Washington, D.C., Practical Arts, B.A., 

. WANDA MARIE OLDS: Silver Spring, 

ELIZABprni ANN PETER: Washington, 



D.C., Textiles and Clothing, B.S., AOII; Home lOc Club; Cosmopolitan 
Club; Autumn Carnival, May Day, Junior Prom Committees; Activities 
Chairman, AOH. 

FLORENCE E. PHILLIPS: Fishing Creek, Education, B.S. . . . 
JEANNE PONS: Washington, D.C., Clothing, B.S., SK; Home Ec 
Club; Riding Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Dance Club . . . JEANNE 
SHIRLEY REGUS: Baltimore, Practical Arts; B.S., ASA, AAA, ON, 
<MvI>; Women's Chorus; Lutheran Club; French Club; Panhellenic 
Council; Vice-President, Women's League; Rush Chairman, ASA; 
Women's Editor, Dianiondback . . . JEAN MARIE ROBINSON: 
Winchester, Va., General, B.S., KKP; Terrapin; Home l'>c Club. 

MARY ELIZABETH ROCKWELL: Brunswick, Practical Arts, B.S., 
AP; Home lOc Club; Canterbury Club; Social Chairman, AP . . . 
DOROTHY ANNE RUNYAN: Washington, D.C., Nunsery School, 
B.S. . . . MARY VIR<;iNIA RUSTIN: Washington, D.C., Clothing, 
B.S., KKP, .AAA, IIAE, ON, Mortar Board; Who's Who; President, 
AAA; Secretar\', KKP; Advertising Manager, Old Line; Vice-President, 
Cosmopolitan Club; President, Treasurer, Home Ec Club; Wesley 
Club; Religious Philosophy Club; Secretary, Mortar Board; May Day, 
Junior Piom, Committees; Women's Chorus; Vice-President, ON; 
WUOM . . . BARBARA LOUSE RYON: Mobile, Ala., tieneral, B.S., 
AOH; Newman Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Dance Club; Red C'ross; 
Autumn Carnival Committee. 

MARJORIE SCULL: Washington, D.C., Practical Arts, B.S., KA; 
HAI',; Junior Pan-Hel; Business Manager, Terrapin; Freshman Week 
Committee; Seeretary, Senior Class; Rush Chaiiman, KA; Chaiiman, 
Senior Prom . . . ROSABELLE SOMERS: Crisfield, Education, B.S., 
SK; Home Ec Club; Wesley Club; Dance Club; Freshman Week 
Committee . . . TIIELMA STATIIOPOULOS: Washington, D.C., 
Practical Arts, B.S., i':*^:; Home Ec Club . . . DAMD R. STERRETT: 
Silver Spring, Practical Arts, B.A., SAE. 

PEGGY MacKENZIE STOCKETP: Washington, D.C., Practical 
Arts, B.S.; Presb\i<'rian Club; Art Club; Home Ec Club; Dance 
Club . . . JANET ELAINE TliRNER: College Park, Clothing, B.S., 
IK; Women's Chorus; WesU'y Club . . . OR A EVELYN WEST: 
Washington, D.C., Education, B.S.; Riding Club; Wesley Cluli; Dance 
Club; Home !> Club . . . KVI'IIERINE MARtJARET WOOD: 
Takoma Park, Clothing, B.S., AAII; Orchestra. 




' '^.i w: 







Dr. KouIn Uuriii't t 
Physical Kilin-atioii 



riHToii lOinpkiii.s 
IMi\si<-al K<lti('atioii 



Jaiiics kehoe 
Pli\si(at KiliM-alioii 



l>i>rc>lh> Hcach 

VtOnieii's l'h\siral Kdiiralion 




MriiilH-rsof tin- fa<*iill\, \vi\ li> t hr <|t-uiiH, iiiarrh into iIk" an una I fall r<>n\ oral ion in I he ColiMMini l>rl\*<M'n lin^^o^ KO !( . < :a<U'lh. 



74 



Military Science 



Tlie College of Military Science, Recreation, and 
Physical Education under Col. Harland C. Griswold, 
Acting Dean, sponsors three curricula; military science, 
the R.O.T.C. program, and physical education. 

The military science curriculum prepares men for 
service in the armed forces, offering the degree of B.S. 
in Military Science. Approximately two hundred are 
enrolled in this field. 

The R.O.T.C. program trains men for citizenship 
and prepares tiiem for service to the country in time 
of emergency. More than nineteen hundred students 
take part in its officer training activities which lead 
to a commission in the reserve corps of the Army of 
Air Force. 

The Physical Education department, aiming to 
train teachers and recreational directors, has ex- 
perienced an amazing increase in enrollment in the 
last few years. Last fall. Miss Dorothy Deach from the 
University of Michigan became the new head of 
Women's Physical Education. The curriculum for 
physical education majors is worked out in cooperation 
with the College of Education. As well as preparing 
teachers, the department provides for the required 
freshman and sophomore courses. 




Col. llurluiid ('.. Gris\vol<l 
Dean of the C.olleg;e 



CAPT. LOUIS .J. CHURCHVILLE: Colloge Park, Military Science, 
B.S. . . . CAPT. LOIIIS GELLING: Silver Spring, Military Science, 
B.S. . . . MA.IOH WILLIAM T. HALTON: Long Lsland, \.Y., .Mili- 
tary Science, B.S. . . . MAJOR WALDO BKIGHAM JONES: 

Washington, D.C., Military Science and Tactics, B.S. 



LT. FRANK L. KAUFMAN: Riverdale, Military Science, B.S. . . . 
LT. COL. LEO W. KILLEN: Nantucket, Mass., Military Science, 
B.S. . . . MAJOR JAMES R. LOCIIER: University Park, Military 
Science, B.S. . . . LT. <;K0I{(;E EDWARD MARTIN: Baltimore, 
Military Science and Tactics, B.S., T("; Freshman Ijacrcsse and Bo.xing. 



LT. ANDREAS JERSIIN .MOLLER: Washington, D.C., Military 

Science, B.S CAPT. ROBERT C. NEWMAN: Ivistpines, Military 

Science, B.S CAPT. JAMES A. RALLY: Henderson, Ky., Military 

Science, B.S. . . . LT. ROBERT JESSIE WHATLEY:' Columbus, 
Ga., Military Science, B.S.; Riding Club. 




75 





Traiiiiiii IJorps 



The yeai' I'll') lias marked atinllirr iiiili'slniic in llir (li'\ ilii|iiiiriil ii[' 
llir I iii\t'isil\ ol' Marsland |{()'r('. unil lill il is liidax i>iir nl' llic hif;i;cst 
and best of its t \ pc in I he cnnnl r\ . 

M'icr llir ic'l irciiiciil III' ('.(ildiirl llai'land ('. ( iiiswold, wlm had hrcii 
( '.ntninaiidanl nl' llir unil since l')i:> ('(ilcinel ( '.huide Sladlinan assumed (dmniand on 
Jid> 1, 1'>I8. Sliorlh Ihereal'ler Colonel (ieoitje 1^. Fletcher tame to the 
I ni\('rsilv tf) replace \A. Col. Minion as Kxecniive OfRcer. 

Ever expanding', the unil lias tirow n this \ear to amosi 2.000 students, 
appiii\imalel\ thiits percent of the total male under-j.'-raduale ref,'islration. 
Willi the enlarf,'enienl of llie ciidi'l unit has come the inciease in the 
insi iiiclor stall made up ol rejiular Arms |iersonnel which now consisis of foil \-se\ en 
ollicers and men. In \ iew nl the un[)recedenti'(l si/e ol' the unit. Ilie c:idel ).qdu|) 
has been organized. I'or the lirsl lime, into two separate units: a (iround Force 
He^'inienl and an \ir I'drce (ironp. The (iidiind I'drces. under tin' <'omman(l 
of Cadet (!olonel Carl Smith, comliat \ eleran of llie .'ilh Inl'anlrs Division, 
is made up of three bat I id ions: an Infantrv. A Sifrnal. and a Transjiortal ion I'attalion. 
I he \ir I'orce (iroup is composed of four \ir S(|nadr(ins and is comman<le(l 
l)\ ( '.adel ( '.olonel Carllon II. Miller. \riii\ \\y {•"or<e \eteran. 



Tile rolnrs p.'i.ss in ri'vicw. Two lliou.s.uiil 
slniiiK. die .M .UN 1m ml rcniiin'tits of l{<>sfrve Ollicers 
Tniiiiiiin {'iirps niMrcli li\ in llieir wic kl\ lii'niMieiit:il l':w:i(lr. ^ 



7(1 



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ColoiK'l <,laii<l<- K. Sta<l(nian 
i'.f»ii)iiiaii(l;iiil 




I.I. Coloiii-I <;. K. KU-lrhtT 
liifanlrv 



I.I. ColoM.'l II. \. Maiill 
Air Ki>r<'<' 






-Major Walter L. Miller 
Adj Ilia III 



Major l». O. MarUham 
'rraiir*|M»rl;ilifMi 



I.I. < :<il. S. S. Duvin 
Signal i^or|>»* 



U. S. Army Staff 



OfTcriiif; tlic liifilicsl in Icadcrsliip and gruidance, tlie 
I^OTC slair this >car is li.Mdcd 1)\ (".oloiicl Claude K. 
Stadlnian wIid assumed the duties wf PMS & T and 
(^.oinniaudant i>( the ('.(irps of Cadets upon the re- 
lirernenl ol ( '.oloiiel ( liiswold. 

\eleian nf '.V.\ \ears sei\ ice in the Army, Colonel 
Stadlinan has seen action in both wars and in the 
.Mexican border campaign. While between wars, la- 
saw diil> with the .\rmy War College, the Command 
and (ieneral Stall' School. \ (liaduate of the Missouri 
I ni\ersit\, ("olimel Stadlinan was assi{.'ned to dut\ 
with that scJKMil as I'MS &: T and Coininandant of 
I lie lnl'anlr\ MO'i'C: before coniinj,' to Mai\land. he 
was a nil inbei ol the \iiiin I'ei'sonnel Mecords lioard. 

\bl\ assistinj: the ('.onnnandani is popiilai' Major 
Waller Miller, who holds I he post of \djutant. 

\lar>land jxraduale. (lass of "M). Major Miller is 
a \elcran of Baslofrne and llir llHsl \iilinme |)i\ision. 
\iii(inf; his decoiations are Ihe Silver Star Medal with 
()ak Leaf Cluster, and .several hi;,'h l'oreij;ii decora! ioirs. 

J.,1. Col. (ieorp' 1".. Fletcher is new to Mar>land 
this year and carries the responsibility of i'Aeculive 
odieer and heads the Iril'anliv iinils. 



78 




INFANTRY REGIMENT STAFF: Lt. Col. Maurice Gainey, Col. Carl Smith. Maj. Charles Norris. 



Cadet Staff 



Selected on a non-competitive basis by the Military 
Board, Cadet Colonels Carl Smith and Carlton H. 
Miller were appointed to head the (iround Force and 
Air Force units respectively. Smith, a graduate of 
Chevy Chase, spent two and one-half years in the 
Army of which most of the time was spent in Europe 
in liie famed 5th Infantry Division. Discharged in 
1946 with two Bronze Stars on his ETO ribbon and 
the Combat Infantryman's Badge, Smith registered 
in the College of BPA in September 1946 and entered 
the Advanced Corps of Cadets in his Sophomore 
year. Smith was appointed Commanding Officer of 
the Infantry battalion in September 1948 and in 
December was designated as commander of the ground 
force regiment. 

Cadet Colonel Carlton H. Miller, born in York, 
Pennsylvania, was a graduate of McKinley Tech High 
School in Washington, D. C, enlisted in the Air Corps 
in June 1944 and was discharged in 1945 after serving 
as Aviation Cadet at Kessler, Yuma and Scott Fields. 
Miller came to Maryland February 1946 and is a 
Junior in the College of Business and Public 
Administration. 




AIR FORCE GROUP STAFF: Front Row; Col. C. L. Miller, Second Row: 
Lt. Col. C. H. Magruder, Lt. Col. W. F. Reynolds. Back Row: Maj. C. E. 
• Campbell, Maj. W. C. McGinty, Lt. Col. C. J. Zarcone, Maj. D. J. Ostrowsky, 
Maj. C. P. Kretschman. 



79 




One- of llu- riiilis|«)il;ili<m C.iups dlllics is l(>;i<liil^- and iiilloadill^ sliips. I.t. Col. MarUhaiii iiiako il look <a>\ «illl iilodl'Is. 



K>rn llu- old airplane engines arc prcll> coiuplev. I.t. Col. S. S. I)a\is cvplaiiis I In- l<-li-l>p<- lo I'lilun- Si;:n;d oHii-«-r> 






You loo can learn to fly in ten easy lessons— in a Link Trainer. "—with this instrument you check if the plane— " 



Lt. Col. Fletcher highlights the finer points of tactics and strategy for the rifle platoon to the infantry officers- to-hc. 




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NiiK-i'iit L(>|><'/. aiKl «>r4-lu'stra x't the 8ceii<* for the Militar\ Hall. A ^4»l(l nip for the Ke^imeiital Sponsor ami (^tieeii. 



Military BaU 



Bciiciilli the soil lif,'lils of IIk' Armory, sweet music 
iiiulcr llic billon of \ iiicciil Lopez set the scene for 
llir \lilit:ir\ I'.iill held in \lii>. I<)IH. The (liiiice, iin 
iiniiiMl :ill;iir before the \\:ir, was sponsored l:isl \v,\v 
by Scabl):ii(l und I'hide for I he (iist lime since I he 



organization of the \d\imced ROT(^.. liigliliglitin^' Ihe 
evening was the presentation of a gold lo\ ing cup to 
l^egimenlal Sponsor Amy Canlwell b> Major (leneral 
lulward S. lires. Assisting liegimenlal ( ".onunander 
lleiir\ Sa\loi- in making the dance a success wcii' .Mm 
l>iilz and liis Decorations ('.onunitlee and Joe McCoy, 
wild iiiaiiai;ed Ihe liiiarices. 



\\ hill- rosos for t hf (,>iiccii <>(' llir liall red iom's lor llic loiirl : < .loria M»'j«-rf., (,>iir«Mi \in> ( .;iiil\t ell. I*;il Driiixr. l{miM> Kirinrl. 



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4i- 







First Roiv: Woodwall, Wehrle, Roberts, Wells, Ernst, Tucker, Wolfte, Fulcher, Hardesty, Ponds. Powers. Second Row: Moriarity, Morrell, Richardson, Jewel, Bennett, 
Little. Watkins, Wilson, Brady, Wattay. Third Roiv: Elseman, McGettrick, King, Wheatly, Mclntyre, Keene, Joseph, Richards. Fourth Roiv: Krebs. Macy, Fyock, Vorsteg, 
Weiss, Wiser, Tysdal, Anderson, Cote. Fifth Roiv: Waterfield. Weaver, Stinson, Pease, Rottenberg, Magill, Perlin, Davis, WiUiford. Sixth Row: Williams, Laberge, Anderson, 
Comwell. Parslow, Abrams, Nordlie, Kinnee, Boote. Seventh Row: Watson, Huber, Creamer. 



Pershing Rifles 

When Lieutenant John J. Pt-isliiiig undertook the 
organization of a craek ROTC drill unit at the I ni- 
versity of Nebraska in 1893 he probably never dreauied 
that from that inauspicious but hardworking group of 
Cadets would emerge the basis of a military honor 
society which today encompasses over 47 major 



colleges and universities. Numbering about 50 officers 
and men, the Cadets of the Pershing Rifles can be 
spotted easily on campus by their blue and white 
lanyards and white gloves. General Pershing would be 
justly proud of Maryland's crack unit; upholding its 
tradition of military proficiency the unit won the 
5th Regimental District drill competition last May 
at Ithaca, N. Y., against the Pershing Rifle units from 
other schools on the east-<coast. 





Twice-a-week requisite to e{iialify for Pershing Rifles. 



Sergeant supervises checking of rifles prior lo drill. 



83 



Honoraries 



For rii:in\ \(iiiti^' Vrncriciins, the iilliiiiatc j^'oal of life is the iilliiiiiiiicnt 
of M col !(■;,'(• (If^Tcc. To sonic. Ill is is o\ cisliiidowcd 1)> I he lioiioi- :in(l pride 
ol recei\ iiij; :iii ;i\\:il'd ol ciiiii hiiidr oi ntiitliut nun liiiiilr. To still ollieis, 
llie ci'ow iiiiij; ;,'loiN of their (■ollcf.'e ciirecrs is llieii- iiiitiiilion into nil lioiior;irv 
I'riileriiil \ . 

To (he l'ortiiii;ile few. hoiioriiiy keys ;ire presented. Some peo|)le have 
llie ;d)ilil\ :iiid perservereiiee In alliiiii the honor. 

Sim e the inslallalioii this \ear of I'iii \lplia 'Iliela, a iialioiial 
hisloiN honorary, the I ni\eisit\ of Maryland boasts of Iwenty-live honorary 
orfranizalioiis on its campus. Ivicli year these {;rf)n()s tap the most outstandiiif: 
students to liccomc fellow mcmhers in their societies. 

\ii iiiiporlant considcral ion of the administration for the l')l)!-l') 
colic;.'e year was t he i list a Mat ion of a I 'hi I >cla Kappa ( liapter at ( '.oil c^'c I 'ark. 
It is hoped that siich plans will Iw successfully terminated in the months ahead. 



The Lilr III. II. .1. I'iitlcrsiin. former prosidcnt of the University, 
presenting llie Dckici' nf Diictor iif Medieine to his 
gnindson, l':illi'ix>ii .Mat'k, at the I'.ttS ((riuluntion exercises. ^ 



84 



z>^ 



iff ♦ 






Phi Kaj)pa Phi 



l*lii Kappa Plii. national honorary scholarship 
fraternilN, laps I he t(jp-rankinf; senior in each college 
in the falhiiKJ in I lie spring seniors w ho are in tlie npper 

Icnili (it llic ;:ni(iii:il in;; class. 




^M. 



Mar>^ha)l lirow ii 
Kngineering 





II. l.iK'ilU' Kckanit 
\rts and SriiMicrs 





lleifii Patricia Browr 

Kdiication 




JiiiK' Milltr 

Itiisiiu-ssand I'liblic Ailininistratioii 




Vtiflrr;!^. .1 . Molirr 
Mililar> >ri<'iUT 



Jraii l(<*^ii.s 
lloiiif l',rciii(»iiii('h 



.jaiiii's W iinjj 
A(sri«iilliir<' 



86 



Omicron Delta Kappa 

Meinbersliip in ODK, national lionorary leadership 
fraternity, is one of tlie liigliest attainments possible 
for a male student. Qualifications are character, 
scholarship, service, leadership and fellowship in 
campus life. It is necessary to have attained distinction 
in one of five phases of college endeavor. 





Prof. Kussell Allen 
Faculty 



I'rof. James Hei<l 
Faculty 






Dr. Charles White 
Faculty 



Harry Bonk 
Athletics 



J. Allen Bowers 
Drama 






Fred DeMarr 
Piihlications 



Charles Lewis 
Drama 



William !\Ic Donald 
I'lihlications 






Edward Kieder 
Athletics 



Henry Saylor 
-Social AfTairs 



Victor Tnryn 
Athletics 



87 



Mortar Board 



Eacli year on Mii> l);i\. \liiil:ir Koiird 
laps woiiiiii i>\' tlir .Imiior Class wlio ;irc 
oiilslaiuliii^' ill s(li<iliiislii(). IciKlcisliip 
and scrviri'. Tliis disliiu lion is llic liif,'ii- 
est any woman in:i\ it'(ci\c (liirinj,' 
I II' I college career. 





Helen Patricia Hrouii 



Amv Cantwell 





Nancy (llapp 



Kleaiior llarriii;!l<in 





Eleanor Higgons 



Kllid .|<iiigcnccl 





\ ii-^iiii;i Uii>*l ill 



.Miir\ r.iti'iriii >iiiilli 



88 




First Row: Malcolm Jacobson, Lee Thomas, Frederick Nestine, Millard Esterson, George Orr, Joe Tydings, Eugene Pahl. Stcund Row: John Young, Murray McColloch, 
Basil Lewis, Malcolm Freed, Frank DiGiorio, Philip Bogdonoff, George Fry. Third Row: Gary Hawthorne, Bill Sinclair, Bob Langmack, Arthur Biggs, James Dunn, Jay 
Gwans, Albert Wurzbacker, Robert L. Olt, William Chesney, James Snyder. 

Phi Eta Sigma National Men's Freshmen Honorary 



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i^irs/ Row: Naomi Benjamin, Phyllis Harts, Miss Jane Caton, Ellie Boyer, Ruth Lodge. Second Row: Margaret Brown, Penelope Perkins, Joan Moore, Suzanne Bilrnetl. 
Members not present: Marilyn Langford, Harriet Goldress, Louise Steinle, Josephine Lewis, Doris Young, Dorothy Melvin, 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



ISatiotial Wonien''s Fresliinan Honorary 



89 



Alpha Chi Sigma 



National Choniirnl Honorary 




Firtt How: Kobirl Burton, Bill Scharpt, Jack Reid, Porter Erickson, Benjamin Halleck Second Row: Mel Sheets. Tom Alexander. George Ashby, Jim Conrad. Jack Eck, 
Joe Parks. 



Alpha Ka])pa Delta 



yational Sociology Honorary 




FirtI Uiiw: Joyce Frederick, Paulino Oknn, Tema Uankin. Second Row: Jo' 



ucas. Barbura Kuhn. 



go 



/VlpJlH ZjGiSL National Agricultural Honorary 




First Rotv: William Carpenter, Earl Krouse, Van Whiting, John Holter, Harry Cox, Robfrt Dally, William McCaslin, Gordon Jessup, Perry Twining. Second Row: O'Dell 
Daniel, Frank Warfield, John Crothers, Don Hanns, Richard Green, Donald Fangmeyer, Harry Jones, Charles Wilson, Jack Fraling, Lester Hogue. Third Row: Warren 
Souder, Charles Lewis, Eric Gleis, William Schaefer, Robert Schutrumpf. Harry Ziegler, Andrew Duncan, John Rieck, Kelvin Adkins, Hugh Sisler, William Allenberg, 
Joseph Jenkins, Louis Bitter, Joseph Wiley. 



Beta Alpha Psi 



National Accounting Honorary 




First Row: Charlfs Hartsoe, Robert Lashly, Kennfth Emery. Robert DcBindcr. A. J. Lipske, Franklin (Joldslein, Edward McAllister. Siconii Row: J. Kenneth Fasick, 
William E. Armstrong, William Wisner, S. N. Wedeberg, Charles Sewell, Warren Rose, Ellis Abel. Third Row: Donn Fulton, M. Louis Ilgenfritz, Edgar Fishel, Lewis G. 
Cook, Robert Hoyert, Robert Drake, Irving Saltz, Roy Brenner. Nol present: Harold Cohen, Robert Maul, William O'Neill, Warren Reed, Herbert Scherr. Feb. Graduates: 
John Doroker, Allen Fried, Willis Nolan, Morton Shearer, Donald White, Alvin Wolpoff. 



91 




h'irift liotr: Jane ("row, Wilma 
CrowdtT, Kuth Frilz. Srronti 
How: Hdbcrla Maji-sky, Francr's 
Brt-nl, Ginger Rust in, Perry 
Fostfr. 



OllliCrOn INll ISational Home Economics Honorary 



Franklin Goldstein, ('herron C'allaghan, 
Eleanor Harrington, Mary McCk-non. 

Pi Sigma Alpha 




.\ational I'olitical Scieiuc Honorary 




FirtI Hmr: Thomilii ri.chriitH'. Curl Smilh. Kil Doiiiihuc'. Itill lliiKlliy, AKr.il Siipp, KiTi Clark. .Sci-om/ Hiiic.' Diinii'l Smilh. Curl KliiTabfrgiT, I.ciui» IlKc-nfrilz, Irwin Cn.ld. 
John Kinlay, Dan Baldwin, Jotivph MrCoy, Jim Srhull-/., Kay Marks, Jimi-ph Luttrrll, II. J. l>amad<'. Hi-rlitTl Clark. 

Scahhard and Blade \(ttional MHHarv Lcuihrship Honorary 



92 




Sigma Alpha Omicron 



First Row: Rob<Tt Bishop, Kenneth 
Price, Charles Smyser. Robert 
Almond, William Kundin, Frank 
Ji'well, Don Covell, Alton Line- 
weaver. Roland Corey. Svcovd 
Uow: Grace Binkley, Pat Fell, 
Odette Werner, Lucille Eckardt, 
Ralph Wiseman, Connie DiPietro, 
Willy Albaugh, Dorothy Drum- 
mond, Eva Stein, Edith Brinson. 
Third Row: Warren Silver, George 
Hubbard, Paul Basset te, Gordon 
Green, Jeanne Crouch, Philip 
Crook, Hope Bryne, Debby Krouse, 
Robert Ellis, Joseph Brescia, Joseph 
Rakosky. Janet Hartley. Lynn 
Romoser. 



National Bacteriology Honorary 




First Row: EUie Higgons, Marianna Derr, Mary Lee Amose, Eleanor 
Hoppe. Second Row: Elaine Cromwell, Doris Hare, Elenor Zimmerman 

Mary Adler. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon 



National Women's Recreational Honorary 



First Row: Howard Hoshall, Charles Voly. John 
Buckley, William R. Wilson, William Monson. 
Harold Glassman. Second Row: John Young, 
James Queen. Irwin Gold, John Stone, 
Russell Allen, Charles Hoffman, Robert 
Uohrback. Third Row: James Shook, George 
Sedlack, Jr. James McCummings, David G. 
Thompson, Lewis Eckard, Jr. Joseph Luber, 
Marshall J. Brown, Frank Martin, Joseph 
Gorub. 




Tau Beta Pi 



National Engineering Honorary 



93 



Activities 



Eisenhauer 



was S. G. A, Chief 



Tuesday evenings the Agriculture Audi- 
torium was the scene of political clambakes 
rivalling the colorful Maryland Legislature 
meetings. For action, humor, and intrigue, 
nothing comes close to touching the meetings of 
the Student Government Association. 

Under the often-heard gavel of smiling 
Lou Eisenhauer, S.G.A. President, student busi- 
ness was carried on with a minimum of friction. 
Vice President Marshall Powell, expert on par- 
liamentary procedure, kept the b'hoys in hand 
through constant reference to Jones' Manual of 
Order. But parliamentary procedure could never 
keep a good bunch of amateur politicos per- 
manently squelched. Some of the gems of rhetoric 
heard at S.G.A. meetings have included: 

"This is the way the Nazis got into 
Germany I" 

"What do they think this is, a Democracy?" 

"This meeting is being handled in a high- 
banded, arbritrary, dictatorial fashion." 

"Honoraria are criminal." 

"Drop that water pistol!" 

"You're out of order!" "I appeal" "The 
appeal is out of order." "I . . ." You're out of 
order" "Oh." 

Meanwhile Secretary Ellie Higgons wrote 
her memoirs: 

"I was Ike'8 Secretary" and the wheels 
rolled on. 





Sctrtlary Ellic IIif:«(ms, aii«l Mce l'rosi<lcnl Marshall l'o«<ll spriouslv discuss l»i<- prol.l.ms faced by ihc Kxerulivo Counril. 



Student 

Government 

Administration 





l>r. It% rd tclln of liriirfils of 4-\ I ra-nirririila iK'tivili 



Kxfciitive ilnuiK'il of lli<' Slii<U*til 4 voxtTiiniciit VssiK-iutifiii 
for the > oar 1918- t9.Sfatfd Kohort Laiijir. Mar> Oapsirr, 



Council sessions lively, 
not always harmonious 

Tlic (irsi iiii'cliiif.' uf the Maryliuid Studcnl (Iomtii- 
mciil Associiiliori lor l'>18 found f\\('iil>-livf > cur old 
Pti'sidcnl Louis iMsculiaucr opcniii!.' I he procccdinf,' 
Willi I lie niiiark, "All rigid, K-l's t;cl lliis lliiiif; rolling. 

Ili'ir \M' fxo!"' 

\ii(l roll tlii'N (lid. Willi l\\o liiilidicd :iiid illlx 
sludcnls waliliiiiiT I lii' procccdiiigs, liii' lii>l ini'cliiii; \\:i> 
j,'i\ ell o\r!- In l'"rcsliniaii ( )iiiMilalioil a<li\ ilics. Tlii' lirsl 
iiiolidii for I III' Mi'w si'iiii'slri' was acci'pird l>\ llic 
lull nil 1 1 nil. "Tlial s w Ii:il I like In src," said llii' pii'si- 
dcnl, "Ln (TN tiling unaninious- now we're lulling. 

Bul the liarniony of tlu' first nit'cting was to lie 
slif)rt-liv('d. .\s the nnTlings progressed. Ilie Cunncil 
1(11111(1 iiianx tilings on which lhc\ could iml agree, 
and llie presidenrs ga\cl was to sdiiiid lime iind 'again 
Id Ining order lo the asseinl)l\. 

\N illl more meetings in the lilst scnieslei lliiin pre- 
\ ions groups had held in llieii lull >cai. the S.(i.\. 
disposed of the laidget proceedings in record lime. 
\ jdinl meeting willi llic Slndenl Life Cdmniiltee 



96 




George Cheely, Nancy Aiken, Treas. Frank Forster, Pres. Louis Eisenhauer. Sec. Eleanor Higgons, Jr., Allen Bowers. Standing — 
Earl Bushong, Herbert Honecker, Jean Askin, Robert Mann, Ann Sipp,Carl Smith, Forest Montgomery, Henry Savior, Vic Tiiryn. 



produced a working Student Action Committee under 
tiie leadership of red-iiaired, talented Lee Ault. 

It was this committee which enabled the Executive 
Council to complete plans for an Alpha Phi Omega 
Student Book exchange and to receive the Adminis- 
tration's generous offer to cancel the Veteran's debt 
incurred in 1946. The committee also compiled a 
ten-page report on an honor system, a study of the 
campus radio station and freshman orientation. 

Other SGA projects included an investigation of 
student wages, investigation of the need for a public 
address system and a study of the revision of Men's 
and Women's League regulations. 

The meetings were not always routine. One member, 
in describing a particularly stormy session, linked the 
SGA assembly to the chaotic affairs held by the old 
league of Nations. The only difference, the member 
said, was that the diplomats never took water-pistol 
pot-shots at colleagues reading conuiiittee reports. 

But, the Executive Council had its serious moments 
as well. More meetings were held in the first semester 
than many preceding councils held in the entire year. 

The budget proceedings were dispensed with in 
record time and the policy of having the SGA consider 



approval of new campus organizations before the 
matter went to the Student Life Committee provided 
a closer contact with the student body. 

More money was appropriated and more groups re- 
ceived aid than in any previous year. 

Probably the most significant achievement was the 
consolidation, with student body approval, of class 
and student government elections. The motion passed 
unanimously on the floor, indicating the connnon will 
of all members to eliminate the customary drawn-out 
period of political campaigning. 

Greatest oratory and debating ability was exhibited 
in heated two and three hour sessions on publications 
honoraria and on the (luestion of joining the National 
Student Association. When the smoke had cleared, 
the Council in February had voted to eliminate 
honoraria for the year, which they previously had 
approved in October. This put the matter in the foini 
of an amendment, up to the student body at tiie regular 
spring elections. 

Not so tender and emotional words were used in 
the arguments on both questions. In the NSA debate, 
President Eisenhauer even left his chair in order to 
participate. The result was a 10-5 negative vote. 



97 




SliiilcMil l.ilV Coiiiinilli')-. a<l>iMir\ l>i>ai<l l<> llii- S.<;.\.: Si-alcd l>r. Chailcs W hilr. Miss Alma ri<-iiikcrl, I'rof. Jaiiics Hcul, 
chaii-iiuiii: Miss Knsalic l.rslic. (;eai> K|i|>lc> . Staiiiliiiu IVof. <'.liail«-s Kraiiu-r, Dr. I'cler Lejins, l>r. Ilarr> Itisliiip. Kifrlil 
liU'nihtTS \*rr«' al>s4*ttt. 




MaM\ iiHinlur- iil lilt- l\\rin I i\ <■ < inimil rciiiaiii r<ii- an inriiriiial ilisi-ii — iim allri llu' ii-jllllar I'lK-sil.iv iNtiiint: nii'iliii;; 



98 





I'lesiiU'iil Kiseiihaiicr discusses policy iiialtcrs with other S.G..\. officers. Jean Askiii gives committee report on N.S. A. 





Higgonsand Eisenhauercondenseminutesof the previous meeting; Parliamentarian Eisenhauer closes shop for the year. 



99 




MLN'S LEAGUE: Frunt Row: Harry Dow, Norm Farrell. Back Row: Dan Framm, Frank Wright. Bob Wettling, Carl Sleiner, Mort Weston, Wayne Brubaker, Herbert Vilt, 




Men's League 



\ .r, \oriii larri'll mill I'l r-iili-ill llariN l(ii\> in riiiir<ii'iirr. 



Our of llir I liiee divisions of t lie Student Cioveiiinienl 
Ass(i( iatidii, till' Men's League has as its primary 
purpose lo coiictTM itself with all problems relating to 
tiieii sliuleiils. 'I'liis past year. Iiowcmt, the League 
hroiidcncd its program so as to fiiilliri the needs and 
wishes of (he I'ntirc studctit hodx. In September, a 
plaironii was (hafled lo include major points whieh 
will' di'i'iiicd as necessilies in (he interest of the entire 
inii\risil\. This pluli'orm inehided the proper naming 
and lahilint: of all buildings not heretofore identified 
l)\ si^rnilirant nanus, the eslablishmeni of a delinile 
sorial calendar to prcxeni coMlliitiii;; e\ents, the 
installation of a Kieshinaii Orientation progiam or 
course in ordci to bniclil new students, and a permanent 
syslcin of Mins Ijoague awards to outslandin;: men 
sliidrnts in recognilion of achievement and service lo 
the I ni\ersil>. Willi full cooperation of the I niversily, 
the ollicers and <ilher catnpus organizalions. the I./eague 
succeeded in ha\ iiii; dclinite aelion taken mi all the 
afoii'-inciitioiird points. 



100 




WOMEN'S LEAGUE: First Row: G. Gardner, B. Kuhn, T. Talbott, B. Jacob, J. Matthews. Second Ruif: J. Harris, J. Hammett, B. Haichrr, .1. l;,gii«, M . Ciai.sn r, J. 
Degler, F. Anthony, E. Comisarow. Third Row: S. J. Askin, N. Fresen, B. Galatian, P. Perkins. H. Hobson, J. Dickey, G. Margolis, C. Ennis, B. Jarosinski, V. Kermel, 
V. Bunker. 



Women's League 

Wonit'ii's League, the overall governing body of the 
women students, is a subsidiary branch of the Student 
Government Association and is represented on this 
body by the Women's League president. 

Meeting each week in the Dean of Women's Building, 
the members discussed problems concerning women 
students, received announcements of important campus 
events to take back to their houses, plaimed social 
events, made new rules and changed old ones as the 
need arose to do so. Realizing that the women-student 
body had grown in size without a corresponding 
growth in size or scope of Women's League, tlie Dean 
of Women gave their approval for a reorganization 
committee. This committee, headed by Bobbie Keimel, 
drafted a new organization, suitable for the campus. 

Jeanne Maltiiews headed the Christmas Pageant 
Committee. The Spring tea to introduce new officers 
and Dean Stamp's tea for the League, plus participation 
in May Day with the Junior class, were the main 
social events of the year. 




WOMEN'.S LEAGUE OFFICERS; June Degler, secretary; Mary Crapsler, 
president; Billee Hatcher, treasurer: {standing) Jeanne Regus, vice-president. 



101 




SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
Marjorif Scull, secretary; Eleanor 
HjirrinRton, historian; Srrond Row: Vic 
Turyn. president; Third Hoic: Robert 
Kohrback, sergeant-al-arms; Malcolm 
Campbell, vice-president. 



Class of 1949 



As the guiding; li^'lils (>( inii' nl' llic l;irffest pradiinliii^' chissi's al \l:ii\liiri(l. Ilic 
Senior class ()IIic( 'IS ol' I') 1!{- 1 '* I'f had I lir jcil) (if liriiii;iiii; t lifii- ;:i()ii|) to a siiccfssfid 
Icrtiiinalidn of its last >ear al liic I iiiM'isil\. 

Tlir DJliccrs ananp'd small mixcis w liicli were lit'lil alln all of the class iiict'linf;s 
I'm' ciiliT'lainiiii'iil and socializing'. 

'I'lic Senior i'l-otncnadc. Ilic farewell l>an(|nel anil dance i:i\en lor tlii' iriadnatin;,' 
i(U'inl)ers ol' the class, was lln' most im|><)rlanl ileni on the agenda of the oilicers. 
'I'he Prom l'»l') was helil .lurii' 2 al the Shon-hani llolel and was a lilliiiLr climax 
to llie \eal'. 

I*idm c(]nmiillee mi'ndiers were: I'residenI \ ic TMixn. hileanor llarrin;,'lon. 
\\ arrin;.'lon Smilli. I'Ved liawlinson. .liiiU \1( kruwen. I.i/, Simpson, \niie 
Carpenter and Marjorie Seiill, cla.s.s secrelarx. allcr Ihe (le|>arlnri' of Ijhel 
Jon^eiieel, former secretar\ . in ()ctol>er. 

(^-ornnienci'mcnl exercises, held in tin' \alional (iiiard \rmor\ in Hallimore 
iij:ain this Near, were disciissi'd and woiki'd npon li\ I he class oilicers and rnilid Ihe 
Ixisiness of the ^'roiip. 



102 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: First 
Row: Helen White, treasurer; Second 
Roic: Ann Sipp, secretary; Don 
Mortimer, vice-president; Third Row: 
George Cheely, president. 




Class of 1950 



Tlic Junior class officers assumed tlieir responsibilities early in the fail by be- 
ginning plans for their t\\o big events of the year, the Junior Promenade and the 
May Day Celebration. 

From applications submitted to the officers, Betty Jobe was selected Chairman 
of the Prom. The dance, held February 25 in the New Armory, proved the highlight 
of the Maryland social season. 

Each spring, as is the custom, the Junior class presents the May Day Celebration 
in honor of the Senior women. At this time the Senior woman who has proved to 
be the most outstanding in campus activities is crowned Queen of the May and 
reigns over the ceremonies. This is followed by Mortar Board tapping. 

Tliis year the May Day chairman was selected by Junior officers from applica- 
tions submitted by interested Junior women. The celebration of May Day is a 
tradition which began during the schofjl's infancy and is said to be the most charm- 
ing and picluresc[ue event at Maryland. 

With tlie semester rapidly drawing to a close, the Junior Class looked back on 
a busy and successful year. 



103 




SOPHOMOHP; CLASS OfFICKRS: Fir»t Row: Lilliun Ilnwlc. irf-asurr-r; Bob Mann, president; Jean Askin, secretary; Scrand Row: Wayne 
Burgmeisler, vic(-*-president; Mike Holofcener. aergeant-al-arms. 



Class of 1951 



1 ndiT llir (liicclion of Hob Miuin. imsidrnl. I In' S(i|iliniii<irc ('.lass cruised 
siiiootlily tlirou^li an i'\ ciitt'iil \iai. 

One (if till' pidjccls liaiidlfd h> the Sopliornorc class was liic .\II-Mai>laii(i Dance 
held \[)iil 2. This e\cnl. in cdnjunclidn willi the SliidenI Musical \cti\ilies 
( nnitnil Ice. was held itnrncdialcl \ allci I he idnccil ;,'i\en \)\ I he Mens (ilee 
( Inl) and alliaclcd lhliiii;.'s iil' cnnceil;.'iHTs. 

S()ii;.'t'esls and Sophnnioi'c dances seemed lo have siiine alliiiitN. for the main 
project, tlie Sopliomoie Piom, was held the ni^iht after the lnter-Fraleriiil\ Siii^'. 

("orimiillee heads and mendjcrs were chosen fmm applications submitted to the 
ollicei's. and llic\ proceeded In work on llii^ allair which is the cr<iwnin;; 
cNctil of the Sophomore season. The ( )i(l (i\in \rmor\. the scene of the dance." was 
decoraled in an a|)|)n>priate color scheme, and tlw I'roin was enjoNcd by many 
students. 

Assislin;; li:c picsideni in I lie allaiis of, .state were: Wayne Uin),'emeistcr, \ ice- 
presidcnl ; Lillian llnwlc. Iieasni'cr; .lean \skln. siirelaiN, and l,a Knti Hi'\ illi . 
historian. 



1(11 




FRESHMAN OFFICERS: First Row: Margaret Walker, historian; Ruth Ann Hughes, Women's League; Second lioiv: Nancy Aiken, secretary; 
Norman Haldeman, Jr., president; Third Row: David Schumann, sergeant-at-arms; Dorothy Ruark, treasurer; Frank Wright. 



Class of 1952 



One of the main efToits of llie Freshman Class officers this year was to instill 
into each freshman a Maryland school spirit that not only would be helpful to 
him in college but would go with him into his chosen occupation. 

In October, after the Freshman elections, the business of putting the class on 
the right track began. At the beginning of the fall and spring semesters, President 
Byrd, with tiie assistance of the class officers, held a reception to welcome the 
new students and lo introduce them to the deans and the faculty. Thus the new 
students were atl'ordcd an opportunity to meet their president and other well- 
known campus leaders and personalities. 

Freshman Orientation dance was given by the class at the beginning of the 
second semester in conjunction with the Freshman Orientation program. Using 
the \'alentine theme, the Old (lym Armory was decoratinl with red and white 
streamers and hearts. 

Maryland Day, March 25, was Ihc date of llie Frcslnnan I'roni. Honoring and 
celebrating this loyalty day, the ballroom was decorated with the Slate Hag and 
the Maryland seal. 



105 




riilili<':ilii>ii> Koai'il: ScaM-il: Kill McDoiialil, I'rof. .hiiiu's l{fiii. cliuiiiiKiii: 
Dr. .|;i('k lir\iiii, liill llollcl, l.i»iiis IOisi'iih:iiior. Slaiiiliii^: Kraiik Maslcrsoii, 
Art <!<isiii]i:. ,|. \llcii Mowers, l><-aii \<l<'lc Slanip «as not present. 



Publications 



Tlir I'lililiiiilioiis l^oaid. nKuic up i)f fiiiii- f:i(ul(> nii'iiihfis. Ilic editors 
of llic 'l'cii';i|)iii. Diaiiiorulliiiik and • )ld Lini'. and llir pirsidtiils oi tin- 
SCiA and I'i Delia I'lpsilon. works liand-in-hand willi llie sliideni puhlical ions. 

The lioai'd sereens and makes appoinlinenls lo llie \arions 
leadeislii|) [losilionv and apinnso liiidi:els liefore llie\ arc subinilled lo the 
SliidenI Kxeiiil i\ e ('.unmil and acts on polics matters. 

Prof, .lames Meid is cliaiiinan and other laeiihs mend)ers ai'e 

Dean \dr|e Stamp. Dr. Ha\ l]hieiisl)erf,'i'r, head of llie S[ eh Department, and 

KaenlU \d\isor \V\\\ Moltel. Dr. I'.hrenslierfrer suieeeded Dr. ,Iai k I'rxan. 
who left Ihe I ni\er-.il> to ;;o uilli I he State Department. 



On tlie iiiitsiile liioUiim in al llie siiiol.i-li lliil ileii in 
I he lieerealion luiiMin*; \«liirli 
llie (till line -lall alVeelionalelv e.ill- li<iiile. ^ 



106 




f s 



vf\m 



B 











;; AT Th~' 






w 




^^^^^^^^^KKKKKKKmfmmmmm 







,/^lp 






1949 



Kriiiik Maslcrsiiii 
Kililor 




Tliore's an old sayiiif; alioiit llic 'rcrrai)'m which 
says, "YOii can always lind llic 'rciiapin ollicc hiil 
you'll never lind il oiuti!" 

ir siiii h;i|)|irn III lir aidiiiiil on luic (if I hr da\s. Ilial 
a member of llic stall' rcrnfnd)crs his key, yon will lind 
a weird roiiKrefialion of ijsalnisint;ers, pyraniidchihlKis. 
and here and there a photographer, busily destroyirif,' 
reams nl' inps. This ropy i-. llir iiiiiliTial lli;il niaki's a 
yearbook colicrenl. As lOditor Frank Maslersoii snli- 
limely put it : 

"VNi; have pictures and words just like the other 
year books, so what if they don't Mial( h! " 

'I'lii-^ item of maleliiiif; names and pictures adds /esl 
to the production of the Terrapin. Ml \ou lia\e to do 
to idenlif\ a picture with forty people in it is to inll 
in about thirt\ of them and llic\'ll tell \iiu, "I lliink 
that is so and so." ()nl\ ten persons liiid to he suiii- 
inonrd to identif\ nine uiend)crs of smli a pidniirirnl 



firoup as the Men's Lea^'uc. It's that simple. 

"Its just like a cross-word puzzle," .says \ iifjinie 
Bennett, the stalls pu/.zle e\pcrl. "We seem to fret 
everybody straight except the I'.nirintvrs. For some 
strange reason the\ keep puppiuL' ii[i in the Surority 
section." 

Considering' lliat half of llie uiliee is tilled with 
I'lngineers protesting' llial llie\ (km I IicIoul' Io 1 ri 
Delt. and the olhei liiilf is valiantly lighting to keep 
the Diamondback stall from stealing their chairs, 
scissors, paste, scotch tape ;uid t y pew ril<'rs, and to 
prolec I life. limb, assortid pencils :md eiasers ;in(i ideas 
IVom the grasping clutches of the Old Line menagerie, 
the fact thai a yearbook appears each year, recently 
on schedule, seems Io be ^n ;ict of ( !od lor Meese Press). 
\sk ail\ of I he sl.ilV liiiw il gut lugethei- ;iiid \ou 
get the same :inswer. "Il was ncilhing. jus! .{211 pages 
of blodd. sweat and beers. 



i08 





Fred DeMarr 
Managing Editor 



Candy Smith 
Editorial Associate 





Majorie Scu 
Business Manager 



Phil Bettendorf 
Engraving Editor 





Dick Hays 
Layout Editor 



Virginie Bennett 
Organizations Editor 



109 




Kli-:iii<>r <>ualliiiie\ 
St'liiors K,<lit<*r 



Itol. <;iij.sl.y 
I''r;it4>riiit> ImIiIoi' 



Naomi Miller 
nr;illl;i K.di lor 





itoli Scot I 
l<c»iilrncrM lulitur 



.N'Ull Cilllx'rt 
Sororities Kilil<ir 



I. > 11114' Kossmuiiii 
l'iii\<>rsit\ Kditor 




.lark l.arl/ 
l*lioto^ra|>li4'r 



TKHIt.M'IN STAKK: H. Kun.. li ',mi;.I,>. K. C.walhmi'y. N. Mill.T. K, ll.ini^n,,. ('. Sninli. 1>. Kirk, A. 
Dani-Kiti-r. F. Di'Miirr, I". H. 1 1. m.I..i(. II. ll.il.r, K. Masli-raon, V. Bi'iimu, J. l,Krii, S. Slav. V. l^anziT. L. 
Kosamann, N. Jordan, M. Walki'r, M. Mranny, D. Martin, M. Scull, S. SchalTer, J. Haitrrinan, P. Kc-cd. 



110 




W. H. (Bill) llotlel 

Faculty Advisor of Stmleiit 



"ublications 



Bill Hottel now serving 
second term as advisor 



Bill liottcl lias staged a happy comeback as faculty 
advisor of student publications. He was advisor from 
1922 through 1936 and most of these years was chair- 
man of the Publications Committee. He helped to 
establish the student activities fee in 1930 and also 
brought Pi Delta Epsilon to the campus. A year fol- 
lowing his withdrawal as advisor, the Terrapin was 
dedicated to him with the following inscription: 

"AlTiliated with the University for 15 years, director 
of publicity, former faculty advisor of student publica- 
tions, always obliging with valuable assistance or a 
cheerful smile, solely responsible for the rapid growth 
and standards of the student publications at Maryland: 
To William H. Hottel, veteran newspaperman and 
friepd, this, the 1937 Terrapin is dedicated." 

His bow-tied, saddle-shoed figure once more became 
a familiar one around publications when he again 
resumed as advisor in the fall of 1917. 



Clark versatile editor 
of AU-American book 

Jolui K. (Jack) Clark, affable and popular editor of 
the 1918 Terrapin, which earned All-Americaii rating. 
did the job under unusual, if not uni(]ue, conditions. 

As far as can be determined, Jack was the only 
editor in history at Maryland, or possibly aTiywhere 
else, who went to school, ran a business and edited a 
top-ranking annual all at the same lime. 

Clark, a Rockville, Md., larl, wliu was an Air Corps 
captain during the war and had many missions in the 
Sfiutli Pacific, decided his triple experience qualified 
him to make his bid in the business world, and was 
welcomed into a Chicago engraving firm with which 
he dealt in his position as editor. 

After two months in his new position. Jack wrote a 
thesis on the process of engraving production elaborate 
enougli to justify a Ph.D degree. Faculty Achisor 
15111 Hoi Id, Nctcran newspaperman and puhlicisl lo 
whom he sent the dissertation, laid it aside foi' SumTiirr 
reading and may have it fully digested by fall. 




.lohn K. C.laik 
K<lilorof 1918 IViiai.iii 



111 




.1. Vllrii Bowers 
Kditor 



^iamandhajck 



THE 



"YoUSC wciik ni^'llls:' . \\;is llli' i|Ui'sli(ill nl' one Unci Ullial \isit()|- Id llir 

olliccs of I lie I )i:iin(iii(ll):irk. Tlir liicd answer caiiir hark, "nays and fiif;lils." 

Long al'ItT tlic campus slrjil. (he Idtif: black sleek job was still |)aik('d next 
to tlie Sifiiiia Kap})a House. M'ler (he paper put to bctl. owner \I liowers 
came laii^'hirii: down the road IVoni I he Hee Hall with a small escort. 

I'ilin^' inio llii' lln\ IronI seal and crawlini: inid llii' spaiioiis Irinik nl the 
l-'lymouth hnsini"~s ronpe. Ihe slall rode down llii' liill. \lniosl e\ er\ nif,'lit 
the Stall' I'ode down lln' hill. sl(i|ipiiii; al Ihe While Tower I'nr that niid- 
nif.'lil cotl'ee and hambnri;er. 

Spirit was high and work went smumjIIiK. e\en al'liM a blistering attack on 
the age-old hdUdraria svsleni b\ Ihe S(i\. 1 his nidve was the onl\ subject 
of con\ ersal ion for weeks. Mien il passed inId Ihe ri'ahn nl' llidse Things 
whii'li still are being debated and ncil I'digditi'n. 

The editdiial campaign of I he \ear was t he delense df Ihe I ni\ eisil \ against 
the unfair and undeserved criticisms uf a Ifallimore newspaper. The repudia- 

lldU di Ihe criticisms Willi aill lidlllal l\ e facts w nil plaildlls Idi llli' 
I )iamdndback. 



112 





Clyde Iloule 
Business manager 



Dick Searles 
Feature Editor 





Ernie Coblentz Virginia Bogert 

Advertising manager Cireulation manager 

Diamondback Staff 

Editorial 

News Editors Thad Wilson, Walter Carlson 

Assistants Don Wilson, Al Robinson, Bill Palo, Bill Klce 

Copy Readers Art Brigliam, Ginnie Legg, Barlxira Elms, 

Doris Harder 
Feature Editors Dorothy Kroeger, Lou Cedrone 

Assistants P. Anthony Bozick, Bob Tall, Kvv Culot, Bcrnie Serio 

Feature Writers Dick Dunlap, Virginie Bennett, Don Mortimer, Pat Scanlan, 

Lyniie Rossmaii, Duffy Conant 

Cartoonists. . ' Jean Robertson, Hugh .Jaeobsen, Al Cohen 

Sports Editors Cordon Beard, David Klein 

Assistants Jim Zimmerman, Gene Girden 

Women's Editors Jeanne Regus, Rol)in Kearney 

Assistants Beverlee Smith, \'irginia Lilienkam]j, Anne Avars 

Exchange Editor Betty Getz 

Business 

Business Manager Clyde Houle 

Assistant Helen White 

Advertising Manager E. A. Coblentz 

Assistants Gerry Fegley, Betty Bopst 

Circulation Manager Virginia Bogert 

Assistant ; Betty Ehlers 



113 




Tuesday Edition; W. Carlson, B. Serio, J. Rosson, N. Grobaker, H. Ortiz, L. Codrone, G. Cheoly, P. Bozick, G. Logg, G. Beard, D. Mortimor, P. Scanlan. V. Cheek, B. Getz. 




Hurry Ortiz 

Copy Editor, 'l"u<*s<la> 



Manayiiiy Kditor. TiicMlay 



C'.oi»>. izru\ii\i\ out at front tal>U-, i> rdilr*!. itr " niutilntrd'' at r*ar desk. 





( ior<loii Heard 

SiHirls r.dilor. I ii4'>da\ 




Friday Edition: L. Rossmann, J. Regus, D. Wilson, G. Foster, D. Kroeger, B. Lewis, M. Coplin, T. Wilson, H. Hageraeyer, B. Elms, B. Hatcher. D. Harder, B. Palo. 





Mark Coplin 

Managing Editor, Friday 



Morton Paulson 
Copy Editor, Friday 



Editor BoMfrs (roar left) lias aides at least pretending they're liiisy. 




Bill Lewis 

Sports PIditor, Friday 





THE 



OLD LINE 



\rl ("osinf; 
Ktlilor 



ll lias hikrn Prcsiilcnl II. t '. I'srd a iirai -lit'itiinc of l)M(lf,'cls. sweat and 
jciTs III inakr MarNlaiid llif fdiical iiitial insliliitidii il is liida\ : liiil il iciiiaiiicd 
I'lir llir ( )ld Line riiaf,'a/,irii' In riiakr riillc^'r lifr li ilcialili'. Sii said lliis yar's 
Icaiii (if Old LiiU' fdilois. 

M\\a\s iMipii'dictabIc (a poiiil nl' iral piidf. il smns). llir Old Iaih-. now 
a precocidiis iliild ni' lii'lccii siiinniiTS. wraliifird a >i'ai- llial iniisl ccrlainU 
uiiiild lia\r killrd nlVaiiv avcrap' mat;aziiii'. 

CiiiisidiT llir olislacli's llic Old IJiic liad to sniinouiil : (I) an caticr I'ditor 
wliii llii)iji:lil lie was aiiollicr Hirij: Lardiicr and cnidcj have used liic cnliir 
niai;a/inc In |irn\r lie wasn'l. |2) a liiiw-lic wraiiii^' liiisinrss niana^'cr wlin. 
iirlwrrn dcaii slips, spciil hall' liis lime "liiisini'ssinf;'" and llic rcsl nf his 
linii' uilh a lirmii-tlc stall' nicnil)cr. and CM a inNslciioiis nianafriiif: cdilor 
wild allniiatcly imitated I'cIim- l,<)irc and told impossible lejj;eiids of a 
lielilions place called ( '.iinilni land. 

\(|i| III Ihi^ 1 1 iiinis irale: (a) an ail edilor whci al'ler e\er\ issue insisted 
lie was ({iiittin^ school, (li) two a.ssociale editors lost in the half-world of the 
lhea>-la. (c) a pootr> editor with an HO'I'C '.-acipiired Napoii-on complex, 
(d) an aiKertisin^' manaL'cr who didn"! iinilerstand the jokes, and (e) a 
Scissoi-liapp\ exrhaii^'i' iililiii lieiil mi pi (idiiiiiiL' a heller papi'r dull. I'liis it 
cast iif lliiiiiMimlsH!) 



11() 





AI Mayer 
Business Manager 



Charles Sehaeffer 
Managing Kditor 





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Dick Dunlap 
Associate Editor 



Mollee Coppei 
Associate Editor 





Al Cohen 
Art Editor 



Al Danegger 
Photographer 



117 




OLD LINE STAFF: M. Coppfl, W. Jones, B. Pi-:ihnciy. C. Schai-ITiT. F. Durkco. A. rosing, F. Dcnslon, A. Mayer, D. Mortimer, M. Heise, P. Schubert. B. (ietz. 



n mHaUlltK. 
WE OF US ARE 
iC AT THE 
ARS. 






Old Line Staff 



(^ Vi W 




Martha Lee Heise 

Buent Peabody 

Mai«y Lakeman 

KuKH Dknston 

I''nrr/. I)i HMCK 

(ilNCEH JUl.STIN 

Diane Thompson 
Phyllis Sihiibeut 

l'.KTTY (JeTZ 



W onii'ii' a lulilor 

I'oclrv i'.dilor 

Kxchiuijic Kiiitor 

liusincss .issi slant 

Hiisiiifss .issislanl 

tilicrlixiiiii M<in(ifi('r 

iilicrlisiiiii issi slant 

(innlaliiin Manager 

Office Manafior 

( Iciiruc 1 lopkins . . . Slan- 

. Smiii \N liilclicad . . . Lou 



(ioNiiiU I'N iili'iill\ lliinkH tluil IMiiiliip liiix lliD'c IiiiikIh, 



lord Ucrniaii . . . Ijniic l'"(i\ 
l-;isi-riliiiiii'r . . . I>ill McMillan , . . Afdcn IJcaiis , . . 
WalliT \N , .linifs . . . .loan Moore . . . liill I rlian . , . 
Liza Ann Mif;).'ins . . . I)i( k (loofiins . . . Sue KIosIin . . . 

•loNcc Hini^'c . . . \ani\ W all'iTl Innc Lew is . . , Nancy 

Swain . . . Ilclcnc llaincs . . . .loan Paroll . . . \nnc 
\>ars . . . .loan Scliacfcr . , . .land MacDmialil . . . 
SixniDiir (Jri'ssor . . . ('.Iiaiiic Mi ( iinriis . . . ('tile 
I). (ira\cs. 



118 




Book 



Under the influence of liot, liumid Maryland summer 
days, the usual last-minute rusli and (juite a few elusive 
characters who refused to be located despite all elTorts, 
the staff of the 1948 M Book managed to put the 
"baby" to bed by tiie time the printer's deadline 
rolled around. For those who had never before tackled 
the endless tasks of compiling and editing a freshman 
handbook, the sununer's work proved an interesting, 
if routine, job. There were the numerous trips to the 
printer, the harrowing re-write business, the daily 
visits to the Ad Building oflices in vain search for 
names of recently-elected campus officers. Some people 
slaved during the hot day in the near-stifling publica- 
tions offices; others spent long evenings at tlie details; 
they held down "paying" jobs elsewhere during the 
daytime. 

Somehow, one way or the other, it all was fmally 
completed. The editors breatlied a sigh of relief, folded 
up their tents and waited till September when the job 
would be completed with the ihial distribution of copies 
to tiie lucky freshman. 



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Editorial Associates 



Section Editors 



Staff 



Photography . 



Art . . . 



Henry Saylor 
Editor 



June Danglade 
George Cheely 

Louis Eisenhauer 
Allen Bowers 
Virginie Bennett 
Don Mortimer 
Lynn Rossmann 
Gene Clagett 
Donald Pierce 
Wiley Gilstrap 
Amy Cantwell 

Dan Kundin 
Harry Ortiz 
Peggy Ann Reid 
Janie Rogan 

Al Danegger 
George Sing 
Richard Kirk 

Art Cosing 



119 




<]|y(lf I Ionic 
Associate Kdilor 



Helen \(hile 
ltii.siiic!<s Manapcr 



(>a>lc lliiiiilcii 
('.o|)> Kdilor 




M BOOK STAFF: V. B™ni>it, A. Cantwell, S. Pierce, H. While, D. Mortimer, H. Saylor, A. Danegger, C. Houle, G. Cheely, (;, Hamii'ti. L. Kuasmann. 



120 



Pi Delta Epsilon 



Pi Delta Epsilon, the honorary journalistic 
fraternity, takes into its ranks those students which do 
outstanding work in the field of publications. Headed 
this year by Bill McDonald, one-time Editor of the 
Diamondback and formerly one of the editors on the 
stall' of the Stars and Stripes, the group revolves 
around, and constantly strives for improvements in 
the field of publications at Maryland. 

Honorary Pi Delt member, Dr. Jack Y. Bryan, 
instituted the University's Journalism Department, 
the first ever to be had at Maryland, and organized 
a curriculum so that students may now major in this 
field. 

Collectively, Pi Delta Epsilon, at the end of each 
year, gives a cup to the outstanding Freshman working 
on any one of the three publications. Last year's 
winner was Virginie Bennett, TERRAPIN staff 
member. 




First Roiv: A. Danegger, C. Grassmuck, C. Smith, P. Reed, M. Scull, A. 
Mayer, G. Cheely. Second Row: F. Masterson, E. Moore, H. Saylor, C. Houle, 
W. McDonald, M. Coplin, F. DeMarr. 



Allen Bowers 
Dr. J. Y. Brvan 
Dr. H. C. Byrd 
Waldo Burnside 
George Cheely 
Mark Coplin 
Art Cosing 
Al Daneggar 
Fred DeMarr 
Diek Diinlap 
Louis Kisenhauer 
Chester Grassmuck 
Harrison Ilagenieyer 
William Hottel 



Clyde Hoiile 
Dick Kirk 
Col. Harvey Miller 
Frank Masterson 
Allan Maver 
William McDonald 
Edgar Moore 
Donald Pierce 
Patricia Keed 
Virginia Hustin 
De Witt Searles 
Carolyn Smith 
Margery Scull 




Clyde bowls, Lou gulTaws, Mark grins, but Bill Hottel looks dubious about Allen's joke at the Pi Delt Initiation party. 



121 



The two painters walked into tlie small room, placed their buckets 
of white paint on the floor, and stood contemplating the job before them. Sam 
dipped his brush in the bucket and began on the far wall. The first sweep 
of his brush carried into oblivion the names John Stuntz and Edward Goldsmith, 
printed in large red letters near the ceiling. 

"I wonder where all these guys are now?" speculated Sam. 
"This place used to be the dressing room for the actors in plays here at Maryland." 

"Yeh," said his partner, "1 guess they expected these names would 
stay here for twenty or thirty years. Look at this one here. It's the title 
of a play, Dream Boy. Well, here you go, Dream Boy." As he spoke, the 
white paint filled in the cracks and covered up the names. Two more passes with 
the brush and Elizabeth the Queen and Jackie Hastings were gone. 

"Some of these drawings are right cute," said Sam. "The joker 
that drew that pony was pretty good. I don't get the title though. Volpone." 

When the painters knocked off for lunch, the walls were bare 
of names. A pure, hospitally sterile, white wall was all that remained of the 
great names of the University Theatre's past. The repainting had started 
the new year with a clean slate. 

Throwing their empty milk bottles under the steps, the painters 
returned to the dressing room. Across their fresh paint someone had scribbled 
Our Town — 1948. The new season was here! 




^>T;-<^ 



f} 



m 



Kit Herman, as the ailing Mrs. Bramson, 
lives in fear of her life 
in the suspenseful Night Must Fall. ^ 



Night 
Must Fall 



Till' sliaijiK |):icc(l psNcholii^Mciil inclixliaiiia. ^i^hl 
Must Full, was I he lliird |)la> (if tin- I ni\frsil\ 
Tliealir's |'H8 season. 

Ken (".alft'('"s s|)lciulid cliaiactiTizalioti of Danny, 
till' l)('llliop. pro\ idcd 111!' inucila;;!' thai lirld llif entire 
prodiiiliiiii lo;.'cllicr. Mis sinister pert'oriaanee as a 
po\ver-luinf,'r\ laeke\ whose program lor sueeess and 
fame inriuded murder, seduction, and blackmail was 
a brilliant portrayal. 

After the llrsi act, I lie pia\ "s action speeded up and 
accuMiulalcd sus|)ense gripped the audience. An 
cxtremeU competent supporting cast compl(niien1ed 
Calfee"s ell'orts. Kit Herman, as the h> pochondiial 
old-invalid. Immani/ed an uns> mpathetic role. Helen 
Hereford, \eleran actress of tlie I ni\(Msity Tiieatre, 
was a natural for the pretty, but confused, niece. 

Erlene Hile, Uo\ Rosenberg, iVIollee Coppel, and 
Mary Alta Hogin rounded out the cast. Eugene 
0'8ulli\an acted as director and was responsible for 
the brisk action and pace of the entire performance. 




Olivia lislons, intrigued l>\ l)aiiii> "s rasli lorMurclness. 




IIuIhtI closcrilic-s \hv i-iiiKniu i>f I lie iiiiN!<iiiK tu-uil, an <Hi\ia nils fusc-iiialcd l>> lln- ilclailn of tlu- ror.'iil hotel iiiiiiili'r. 



124 




The jilted Dexter deniaiids an explanation of Tracy's recent escapade with the visiting reporter. 



Philadelphia Story 



Pliilip Barry, a man who knows the sophisticated 
class, exposes his set to the playgoers view in "The 
Philadelphia Story." 

The play concerns a society girl's troubled flights 
through the sky of love and matrimony. After her 
first marriage ends in Reno, Tracy Lord becomes 
engaged to a self-made tycoon. Since he disapproves 
of her escapades witli a visiting magazine writer, she 
dismisses him on the wedding day because she con- 
siders him boring as an ex-athlete and devoid of a 
sense of humor. So she marries instead — you guessed 
it — her ex-husband. 

Mary Howland, as Tracy Lord, was required to 
turn on and shut off the heat as regularly as a ther- 
mostat and was more successful with tlie warmer part 
of the role. 

Alice Antal and Pete Campanelli gave energetic 
portrayals as the stereotyped newspaper folk. 

Malcolm Campbell, Sue Driscoll, and Walter Jones 
contributed to Barry's comedy of manners with fine 
performances. 




Uncle Willie gets playful as Liz and George argue over Tracy . 



125 



W\m 



The University Theatre's inudin licm ul' "■'llic 
Miser" (lenioiistnilcd a;.'niii lis ;iliilil\ Id luciillic lil'c 
into classic works. 

Moliere's saliiical licalinciil ul liiiiiiiin ^'iccd was 
adapted and direcird 1)\ \.\U- \. Mayer. I'aciillN 
member of tiie I'liiversity Tiieatre. 

Joiin Stuiilz, wlio so briilianliy portrayed the part 
of Corbaccio in \ olpone tiie previous year, made iiis 
final appearance on the Lfniversity Tlicatre stage in 
the title role. 

The Miser consists of sparkling dialogue hung on a 
scanty plot. It re(|uires expert acting, and tins fact 
has kept it off many a collegiate stage. However, the 
cast was able to satisfy all ri'iiuircMiciits, and the 
audience went away more than contented with the 
creditable performances given by members of the cast. 

A seventeenth century mood created by the lavish 
setting in the style of Louis XIV was continued in the 
mode of acting employed. The players, as far as 
possible, borrowed acting methods of thai time. The 
costumes carried out the theme of parsimony amid 
plenty. White wigs, silken knee breeches, and lacy 
shirt fronts worn by the actors epitomized the ex- 
travagance of that prc-He\ olulion era. 




\l till- liiiiiax i>( llic |)lii> .lulicl, a lif.li pi-dilliT, cnlcrK mj. a Miirlirss li> raplun- tin- lirarl if iiol ihi- purse t.f Harpiijion. 



126 





Valere threatens Jacques for being impertinent. 



■^"Monsieur Harpagon, I have just the girl for you. 
Not only is she beautiful but she's also wealthy." 



Cleante, ignoring the presence of two eavesdroppers, proposes to his father's intended bride, the ever lovely Marianne. 





I'lic clliiialir niiirriim*- of Kiiiil\ uiiil (ieorfio s>nib<>lixes \it\v and marriaf;f as it is lix-d in an average small Vnii'rican li>« n. 




II 



II' nainr iil ftii 



|ila\ i*« Our I iiv« n . . a ii a\ rrai:<- to\« ii . 



(,<•<. lili- liarns all almlll llll- farts of lifr from Mr. \\ i\> 



128 



Our Town 



Putting good, sinipli', small-town jjeopU' on a bare 
stage and allowing thcni to philosophize to their 
heart's content as tliey tell the stories of their equally 
good and simple lives won a Pulitzer Prize for Thornton 
Wilder in 19:58. 

This play. Our Toiin, is now familiar to college 
and little theatre audiences everywhere, and the 
University "Pheatres production of it was adecjuate 
throughout the whole performance. 

The actors, emoting from stepladders, planks, and 
kitchen chairs, found themselves the objects of more 
concentrated attention than they would have been in 
a more conventional setting. They stiffened at times 
under the audience's unmitigated scrutiny, but, re- 
covered to finish strong in the second and third acts 
which are considered the play's best. 

]5onita Singlcterry portrayed the sensitive and 
charming Emily, while Eddie Aluth was a shy, likable 
George. 

Dr. Niemeyer, faculty member of the University 
Theatre, directed the production. Using his talent as 
a play doctor, he edited many speeches of the stage 
manager, excellently portrayed by Tom Horton, and 
is responsible for the fine interpretation given to 
Wilder's prize winner. 




Love blooms into marriage for Emily and George over sodas 




The ehildren in their upstairs rooms gaze into the moonlit ski., .Mr. Webb reads in the kitchen, the women gossip outside. 



129 




Duke IVlantee and his henchmen take over the Black IMesa Bar-B-Q, as Granips describes his close call »i(li ItllK Tlic Kid. 





Ho/.c unil JuHiin limk mi as two linemen argue Coniiiiiininiii 



I'ak** nir \*illl will,*' <*al>li> |lU*ll4N In lcu\c ill*' ilcx'ri. 



130 




Petrified Forest 



Put a IVuslrated writer togetlier willi a srnall- 
lown waitress who has big ideas, mix in a fugitive 
gangster and a Babbit-hke businessman, blend witli a 
bragging ex-football player, sprinkle all generously 
with gunfire and suspense, and the resulting theatrical 
dish is "The Petrified Forest." 

The audiences who sampled the University Theatre's 
offering of Sherwood's tale of an indigent writer who 
finds life and death in a rural bar and gas station 
were rewarded with a two hours of fast action and 
dialogue. 

Richard Lusher, as Alan Squire, the writer, gave a 
sensitive but not sentimentalized performance. He 
was able to humanize a character often portrayed as 
an over-aesthetic longhair. 

Helen Hereferd handled the part of head-tossing 
Gabby with an easy confidence. 

Duke Mantee, tough guy, was played by Thomas 
Jones. Jones fine portrayal made Duke as rough as 
No. 2 sandpaper and satisfied the customers who 
enjoy Bogart-like characters. 

A portly student with a penchant for comedy, 
Don Mortimer, sfjueezes eight lauglis oul of eight 
lines as the Legion commander. 

Others in the cast were David Kimberly, Mary 
Alta Hogin, Joseph Greenburg, John Appel and 
Philip Rosenberg. 



Gabby, Boze and Al sit, contemptuously waiting for help. 





Boze quickly turns the tables on the gangster Alantee. 



Al slumps over dead as Gabby realizes she loves him. 



131 




UNIVEKSITY THEATKE: First Row: H. HiTcford, M. Cimmft, C. Thompson, N. Clapp. J. Clark, P. Stpgmaier, S. Barnctl. Second Row: J. Urquhart, E. Lapin, E. 
Hito, F. Anthony, M. A. Hogin, N. Miller. J. Gibbons. B. Smith. G. Piatt. D. Causey. Third Row: D. (Joing, K. Calfee, E. Muth, P. Rosenberg, C. Lewis, A. Bowers, 
D. Mortimore, b'. Shur. Fourth Row: E. Winnctl, P. Campannelli, T. Stanhope, J. Appel, J. Brandt, J. Holter. 



University Theatre 

Keeping: |i:irc willi M;ii\ hind's rapid ;.'i()\\ I li. Ihc 
I ni\iTsil\ 'riii'iilif is f'liii'iiHisI ainoiif; caiiipiis or- 
fXanizal inns adding.' lulliiiiil pid^'icss In pliNsiral 
I'liiai'^'fiiifiil . 

'Ilii' llicalrcs stall", iiiidfi tlif dini liiiii of Dr. Hay 
Kliiiiisl(crj;cr, is a well lialaiici'd Iimiii tit' ten sludi'iils 
and lacnitN iiifnilii'is. Naliiinai rc(()f.Miit ion has been 
L'i\en III liieirwiirk \>\ I lie 'I'liralrc \rls and Playorw 
Maf;a/,iin-. 

Takillf,' upon ils -^lllllllder^ (lie lleiiiilean lask nl 
providing: eiiterlaiiiiiieni and lliealrical experience lur 
over se\en llioiisand sludenls at ( '.ollefic l*ark, llie 
rrii\ersil\ Tliealre niilslrips ail eanipiis (ir^Miii/aliiins. 
willi llie e\eepliiill (if llie eiiinliilied spoils pr()j,M'aill. ill 
>l lldelll piiplllalil \ . 

riiealrical experience is (iU'ered In aii\ stiideiil wiio 
desires it 1)\ llic presental inn nl' rniii inajiir and Iwn 
expeririierdal plaxs caiii \eai. Imliided in I lii> niil piil 
are al ieasi uni' ( lassie, nne receill lirnaduax siiicess. 
anil nne lenlialU sla;.'ed expcrinienl ;il piniliiclinn. 
Ilnlli experienced and nnexpei ieiii id sliidinK are used 
in eacli plas s lasl and crew . 

So excellent lia\e prn\ed llie I ni\eisit\ Tlieatre's 
prixlljct inns during' llie past season llial e\er\ seal 
al the pert'nriiiaiice nl' e\ei\ plax has l)eeii occupied 
l)\ a sliidenl or iaiiillv inerMliei ea^'er In sample ils 
ever enjo>iai)le and woiiliw liile liill nl Tare. 



National 
Collegiate Players 




FirnlRnw: Helen Hereford. Allen Bnwem Ipros.l, Naomi Milli'r iV. prea.i, Eriene 
Hill'. Sirund Row: Ken t'aUei\ Charley Lewis, Belly Smith, Don Mortimer. 



132 




As the evening progresses, Captain Corcoran, Josephine, and Sir Porter, give out with a peppy trio on the "Navy Life* 



H.M.S. Pinafore 

The Clef and Key reincarnated "H.M.S. Pinafore" 
last year and Gilbert and Sullivan's old favorit(> proved 
to be as popular as ever. 

Sullivan's clever lyrics and Gilbert's lively music 
pleased all lovers of musical comedy. 

Pliil \olk as Ralph Rackstraw, Robert Rush as 
Captain Corcoran, Jeanne Stevens as Josephine, 
Miram Sapp as Buttercup, and Richard Brinker as 
Sir Porter were cast in the lead roles. 



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"You say it this wa\". Director l.ou Zekiel gi\cs Miriun 
and Joyce directions for the evening's perforniance. 



Cousin Hel>c pleads for KacUstraw's life as the captive 
Rackstraw, played by Phil Yolk, watches anxiously. 



133 




MEN'S r.LEE CLUB: First Rou- M. Ninr.i. H. diBrandi. W. Oil. K. FokU-, J. Brobst, C. Haslip. Dr. Kandall. H. Bi.-hl. R. L. Oil, K. Di>rni-y, R. Marshall, O. Myt-rs, 
J Ill-arm S,rund llnir: H. Brown, E. FlanaKan. P. Lee. J. Dawning, R. D. Miller, R. OralHus, D. Willis, R. Hays, R. Ruasdl, C. Prutzman, C. Lewis, R. Goss, 
H Srhmickley, J. Ice, .\. Grede, W. Hazard, J. Wellham, (;. Werner, G. Hubbard, B. Richardson. Third Kuir: J. Lucid, H. M. Burgard, H. Shenton, E. Spurrier, 
J. Bookstaver, F. Cookaey, D. Gea.sey, J. Keplinger, O. Ensor, W. Charlton, J. N. Jones, N. Lawhon, N. Nicholas, R. Hill, W. Forr.-sl, W. Benjamin, S. Pruelt, J. Jacobs, 
R. Moraio. 



Men's Glee Club 



From thr halls of \\:illcr Heed lo tlw lickls of 
\li(l(llilii\Mi, \l;u\lan(l, (lie Mrii's (ilcc C.liil) luis siiiif; 
its \\ii\ into tlif litiitts of M:ii\ liiiuit'is across llie 
Icilglli and linadlli of llir riilirc slate. 

KasI Ncai I III' I III 'II iif I lir ( ilrr (111 I) In '1(1 tliiri' I'aiiipiis 



roiicrrls. saiij,' ill tlir \uliiiiiii ('.ariii\al. paiticipati'd 
ill llir joint roiicirt (if the Associated Male Choruses 
of Aiiicrica, and iircsmlcd a Cliristinas prof:iain of 
llandrrs "Mcssiali." 

Li'a\ing tlic ciiiiiinis, tlii'N joiirncscd to I lie con- 
valt'sccnt ward at Waller l^eed Hospital, and iiilei- 
taiiied iiieinhers (if the P.'IW. at Middletow n. Mar>- 
land. thus eoiii|)lelinf.' for this \ear a sueeessful iind 
eiljox inent-lilled season. 



Hiw Sl<-\<-ii^. ioiiK-il in sunn l>> llic mixed clioniM. smiles at the thrilled aiidieiiee thai iamined tin- <<.Ii-.<-iiiii la«l s|iriii).'. 






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WOMEN'S CHORUS: Fir»t Row: N. Brinker, P. Godfrey, B. Bfldpn, M. Aldown, J. Runkle, J. Foster, H. Mahaney, L. Read. Second Row: L. Watts, P. Kreisher, S. 
Rockwood, B. Burch, V. Burton, A. Sipp, M. Ortel, B. Jones, J. Farmer. Third Row: M. Clunk, G. Woodfield, D. Lura, M. Sprague, P. Bentz, K. Lamb, J. Mattingly, 
A. McDermid. C. Ortel, D. Lura, S. Watson, J. Amrin. 



Women's Chorus 

"Music hath charms ..." 

The Women's Chorus is an organization laden with 
botii music and cliarm, and tlie girls are as serious in 
tlieir intent to entertain with music as they are beautiful 
in appearance. 



During the past year the Women's Chorus charmed 
campus audiences at several concerts, at the Autumn 
Carnival, at the Homecoming celebration, and the 
May Day exercises. They also sang for the Midsiiipmen 
at Annapolis, and appeared with Rise Stevens in one 
of the cultural series concerts. 

Dr. Harlan Randall, known for his activities in the 
field of nmsic, directed this group of over fifty voices. 



'Hallelujah" 



rings through the Coliseum as the mixed chorale group emit their fine rendition of "The Messiah." 




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SMAC: Fu»t Row: A. Sipp, Mr. Sykora, S. Rockwuod. Dr. Randall, 13. Burch. Secund Row: R. Fogle. R. Katz, If. Bichl, J. Brobst, E. Warfham. I,. Van Pettcn. 



S.M.A.C. 



University Orchestra 



Wlit'iii'vcr iiiiisic is IkmiiI ;iI I In- I niMTsilv (if 
MMiNland suiiicwiicrc, soniclmw . Ilic Sludcnl Mii.sical 
\iii\ilirs ( '.(itiiinil Ici' Ims Icnl ;i lirlpin;:' IkiikI. 

'riic\ cDordiniili' all musical ai'li\ ilirs nii llir cainpus. 
11 \(Ml lia\r clijoNrd Ihr cidrrlairmiciil ;;i\('n l)\ lilO 
hands al allilclic r\(iils. Ihc swcci icnditidns (if Ihu 
glee cluli. or the haiiA-clicstrd lin(irninf,'s (if llic \Irii"s 
Glee Cliik Ihank lli.' S.M.A.C. 



Ail .sludciits wiu) saw Ihr ( lilaiid l\r\ |iiudu(tiull 
lit' H.M.S. Pimtjorc will irmrmlirr llial Ihc accom- 
|>ariiinctil riiinislicd li\ Ihc I iii\cisil\ (if Mainland 
orclK'stra was itisliimiciilal in ils success. 

Not only docs Ihc mchcstia aid in |)roduclions of 
other groups, hiil il ^'ixis cdnccils and chandicr nuisic 
programs of ils dwn. Prcsidcnl llii^ \car was Louis 
Van l\'llcn. 



OKCHESTRA: Fiml Row: S. Havwoi.d. J. Manning. V. Ti'jli-r. VV. MviT. C. Lee, D. Rogers. J. Balmi-r. riml Row Slinidiiin: Mr. Sykora. Smmd Row: E. Bruening, M. 
Brown. J. Leo, R. Tomako. C. Baki-r. B. Cary. C. Thompson, I". Brown, W. Bi-zonjon. Third Row: H. B. Hoshall. I". W.-drting. M. Swartzw.ldor, \V. FiTlig. L. Van Petton. 




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In one oi' their aiiiiiial concerts, the Lni\crsit\ Hand <li?^pla; 



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iinc \ersalilil\ (or <'<>nccrl and iiiarrhiii;i 



University Band 



Maj. W. L. Miller 
Faculty Advisor 



Frank Sykora, Director 

Peter Mergenovich 
Student Ass't Conductor 



Col. H. C. Griswold 
Honorary Member 



OFFICERS: 
E. Wareham, President; R. Katz, Vice-President; 
G. Gardner and P. Ritchie, Secretaries; 
E. Wachter, Custodian. 



Piccolo and Flute 

H. Patricia Brown 
Patricia Dunham 
Peter Mergenovitch 
Paul Thompson 

Clarinets 

Rudolph Adler 
Morris Blue 
Lawrence Broad 
Marjorie Brown 
Margaret Brown 
Paul Connelly 
Robert Doty 
John Emler 
Andrew Farinacci 
Larry Flenner 
Jack Friday 
Marvin Fuchs 
Stella Gotoiu 
Jay Hirshfield 
Joseph Leo 
Charles Luria 
Mary McClenan 
Barry Neiburger 
William Pressman 
Ferdinand Provini 
David Resnick 
Phyllis Ritchie 
Edward Welch 
Jay Wilson 
Andrew Yslas 

Saxophones 

Robert Brewink 
Hunter Brinker 
Frank Burke 
Lawrence Clopper 
Jack Connelly 
Gwen Gardner 
Bill Hayman 
Charles Huyelt 
Calvin Mahaney 
Bill Merrill 
Max Miller 
Emanuel Picek 
Gerald Sherer 
Bill Steiner 
Eugene Wachter 

Cornets 

Bill Baxter 
Hedwig Heinemann 
Philip Crosswait 
Overton Himmelwrighl. 
Victor Hirsh 
John Jensen 



Philip Kyne 
Harold Levin 
James Mann 
Bob McClellan 
Charles McComb 
Dewev Patterson 
Bill Plunkett 
James Roman 
Max Snyder 
Charles Thornton 

Horns 

Lambert Anderson 
Donald Causey 
Rowland Fisk 
Robert Holter 
Robert Katz 
Bruce Phillips 

Tronn bones 

Gordon Anderson 
Roy Davis 
John Diggs 
Jack Grey 
Jack Harris 
Charles Horner 
Donald Lighter 
James Ritter 
Thomas Taylor 
Ed Westerfield 
John White 

Baritones 

George Fritz 
Sarah Fritz 

Basses 

Ernest Coblentz 
Bill Harrington 
Donald Mortimer 
Charles Parish 
Arthur Ponack 
Seymore Ruff 
Charles Strausser 

Drums 

Joseph Bove 
Allan Diener 
Bert Fogle 
Bill Halliday 
William Praus 
Salvatore Vizzini 
Edward Wareham 
Bob Wettling 
James Wharton 
James Zarfoss 




Tlie jnhilant Hand marches through Hagerstou n after 
winning second prize in regional Marching Band contest. 

Strutting across the iield in the Maryland — \ PI game. 




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Creative Dance Group 



Pierrot has finally found Pierrette on Maryland's 

cainpiis. Orcliosis. Ilic nationiil womeiis" dance proup, 
(i|)ctit'(l ils arms to male dancers licrc at Collcf,'!' Park; 
and llic marriage was complete even ti> a name 
clianjiing. 

Ont of tiie union of Orciiesis and the male dancers 
was horn the Creative Dance (Jroup. Tiiis talented 
circle of dancers presented a concert in the central 
atiditot'ium last sear. 

Manliiilttin Timrr and Decadencp, both ballets 
cicatcd 1)\ iiiilV\ Sluir, f^roiip mend)er, phrased the 
audience. PlieN were impressed b> the quality of the 
dances and the dancing. 

A t<nirin;,' |)n)^MarTi is in the planiiinf: staj^e. and 
iuNilations ha\e brni rccciNcd from several schools 
I'di' the artistic eiilcrlaiiimeni uiVered li\ the Creative 
I )aiii'e ( ii'DUp. 

Mrs. DdKilliN Madden instructs the frroup. She and 
the ollicers of the jiroup hope to place it amonj; the 
major (trfianizations on campus, and as an initial step 
lowai'd that f,'oal the\ are plaiming a lar{.'e theatre 
pr(i(hi(lion for this Spriufr. 

Bett\ \lleri led the ^'Kiup with the a.s.sislance of 
\ irf.'inia Harrison and \m> Caiitwell in this <•()- 
educational orfianizalioii which serses as a workshop 
wjiere students ma> ac(|uire e\pei'ienc<' in various 
phases of the daiK-e. 



138 



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The Gynikana Troupe often strives for humor in their aets as well as breathtaking ability. 



Gymkana 



Gymkana lo any Maryland student means Gymnastics plus sliowmansliip, and anyone 
wlio has seen the feats of slienglh, balancing tricks, and daredevil exhibitions of the Gym- 
kana Troupe knows that they liave plenty of both. 

The student enthusiasm exhibited for the shows two years ago encouraged Director 
David Field to strive for a larger organization. Acc^epting a position on the physical educa- 
tion staff, he used salesmanship and hard work to enlarge the membership from 12 stu- 
dents to 50. 

Maryland's Troupe, the only co-educational one in the nation, has given exhibitions at 
the University of West Virginia, at the annual strength show held in York, Pennsylvania, 
and has appeared in many local shows, including one television production. 






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Muscle coordination, perfect balance, and roneentration are Gynikana's ever-present goals. The essence of Balance. 



139 



Orsaiiizalioiis 



On l()|) ol llif hill wlnTc llif (l()i)i-.> ol llu' lire Hall wt'ic npi'ii wide, 
bi'arrlcd Siiifrhs. ("iplis atiiii: ( liiiicsc jriils and hioad-shonldcn'fl Vtncricans 
piiiiird in fur llir Inlci nalidtial ('liili rrii'rl inj.'. Acidss llic nanuw stiiip 
ol' law n. I lie SI II I rid nf sIkmiIs and slatiipini; feel . |iiiiic'l iiali'd li\ si nil I w hisllcs, 
lilli'd Ihr siji'ncrs. Inside, ijircrin;;- t;irls r;^;;cd llirii' ii'spcci i \ c Icanis (in 
l<i \ icioiy. 

Down llir liill. Ilir shadows iiiilsidi' Ihc \-l duois wcir inlrirn|ilrd niiw 
and liii'ii li\ Ihi- llaslirs of lii;lil IVoiii Ihr lilni hrin^' shown within. Next door in 
11-2(13, the wrckls inrrlint: of llir Lnlhrian (.hil) iiniird sindrnis in a 
lectun- on "Whal Hrlif,'ion Means lo \ou:" while iielow. in the Mainland l^ioni, 
(|iiestion ai'tei' i|iieslion was heajied on the speaker as the eveninf: proirressed. 
and the nelii:ioiis I'hilosopliN enl hiisiasts ;^rew niori' intefe.sled. 

I iidei the ea\es ol' the \inior\. a pail\ was in fnll swini:. The 
elioi'ds ol' "l'.\enini; in I'aris" diil'led to the listeners passing; l)\ on the walk 
Iielow. In t III' ^'ail\ -decorated room al)o\ e, l^'reneh-speakhlj,' \ oices crow (led 
the air in liarnion\ with the ninsic to which the couples were daneiii;;. I'rench 
( .hll) parties were ;:a\ all'ail's! 

in the main looin ol the Hosslioroujih Inn, a far dill'erenl note was heard 
as n serious \oimf.' writer' read one of his own manrrseiipis arrd wailed aiixiollsK 
for- lire I'oit hcomirr^' cril icisnr ol' hi'^ Icllow \\ r it in;; < hil) memhers. 

I'riim one end of the campus to the other-, the Mar'vlarrd Spirit was 
prevalent in the meelin;;s of her' slnderrts. 



i 



Sindciil icprcscnlativcs nf niaii.v (•oiinlrii-s prirticipatc rn 
M:iryl:iiiirs ("xlr'iicurrinilar proRram. Here ai'c Clicn-.v I.miie. Cliiiia: 
llarliliajaii SiiiKli. India; and IVuuy HanzluitT. Iriircd Stales. ► 



140 



Rock Creek outing features 
<"harred dogs and sandy carrots 



Tlif late aflcriKion sun shout' down on I he frroup of 
sdidciils iissrinblt'd in IVonI of llic Adininistiiilioti 
Finilditifr. (Jay plaid shirts and skirls wcic indicative 
thai a picnic was in the inakiiij:. Sure cnoiifjii, soon 
several carloads of lau{,'hinf; llavdodficr students 
rolled out of the I riiversily gales and iieaded for Hock 
Creek [^irk. The party divided up when it reached 
llic Pierce's Mill site: llic liardier few headed foi' llie 
woods to scout for' additional lircwiiod and long slicks 
for hol-dojr toasters; some lent a hand in hauling I hi' 
supplies from car trunks to the lahles: and those with 
Boy-Scout training went to work (tn tiie (iic. Within 
a lew riiiimlcs. sail, mustard and charred weirreis were 
seasoning the already hilarious outiirg. If I he colfce 
were a little black and Ihe carrdls a hillc sandy. 
nobody seerrri'd to mind. 

Before lorrg llic tlairres wi'rc drowned. Ihe ci|rripriienl 
loaded into llic cars and. as another- Daydodgci' 
i'icrric was over, the sleepy member's headed back 
lo llri' I niversilv arrd tomorr'ow's studies. 




l>;i><l<Mlf;<Ts AX <><••-, Pari I (!an von Sparc a ri<lr, iiii«.|<-r? 




Da>d«Mlf<crV Ufio.H, Part 2 ItVqiiil*- a l(iii>( hiUr («» l.i>l II. 




I)a^ (loilgrrV V^ OfH, Purl .'i - *l'h«T4**M anolh«>r Imim in an hour! 



142 




First Row: H. Fink, K. Kirby. S. Stewart, V. Gloroso, J. Bove; Serond Row: P. B.ower, J. Spates, A. Lodge, C. Morgan, V. Keebler. H. Strickland; Third Row: C. Protzman, 
H. Chen, M. David, B. Senge, R. Danek; Fourth Row: B. Cavanaugh. M. Plasse. M. Vincent, M. Powell, L. Wiser: Fifth Roie: L. Storm, T. Perry; Sixth Ron-: A. Holland, 
B. Orsell, J. Mattingly, G. Faller, J. Rickets, J. Abrams, B. Benjamin. 



Blow after blow sends small 
ball berserk as audience cheers 



Sixteen people knelt on the floor about the table, 
lips pursed for action. Suddenly, a small white object 
dropped before their uplifted eyes, and a strong breeze 
commenced to blow across the space. As the ping- 
pong ball careened wildly to the far side of the table, 
resisted the blows of the pufTmg coed at the corner, 
and dropped to the floor, the click of contact was 
drowned in. the shouts of victory which arose from the 
opposing faction. Then the ball was returned to llic 
table and the routine repeated itself. Behind I lie 
group, in the Armory Lounge, dreamy couples danced 
to the strains of the victrola, gulped punch and gathered 
around the piano to sing Christmas carols. Before the 
evening was over, everyone present agreed that the 
ISA Christmas party had been a big success. 




ISA niembers challenge Aeolus to the battle of the ball. 



143 




VETS CLUB: Officers: H. Honcckor, J. MilliT. L. Clendaniul, L. Tompakov. 



Kimball displays Nurenberg war criminals at Vets* Club meeting 



Tlic Association of \c(('t;iiis was otjiaiiizcd 1)\ the 
firsl large f;roii|) ol' M'liTaris lo crirdll in I lie I ni\('rsit\ 
of Maryland and was formed to f^ive the then iiicreasinf; 
veteran population of the eaniptis a unilied xoiee. 

The Net's C.hil), as it is usually called, Ihoufih never 
inli'ndi'd as a sctcial ^'I'oiip, did sponsoi' scmt.iI dances 
and (Kirlics. Durin;; Ihe past Iwo \ears the ('.hili has 
sponsored a series ol snceessriil ('oinrn'« and talks 1)\ 



prominent mm of |)olili('s. journalism, science and 
other iields. Last sprint;', an inlricstin^' I'orimi was 
presented on tiie subject of Atomic I'lnergN C.onlrols. 
'I'liis year the Clul) was fortunate to obtain the movie 
lilms that were used to con\ii I I he Nazi war criminals 
al Nurenbci'ir: IIh'n weic cxiiiliilcd h\ Mr. \rlhur \. 
Kimball of (he I .S. State l)ei)artmrnt before a large 
audience in t lii> ( )ld ( i\ m. 




Spring flrlKitr>, liiiil \rl*- 1 lii)» iiiritil)rr-. in ;iii ;iiiitn;i U-il iliHrii'-.inii iiT lii-iit'tH ;iih| pri iii-ipli-^ iii\iil\liiu \liuiiir l'.iii-i-^\ < iinlrol. 



tt 



Shutterbugs present Rec Hall 
exhibition, via Camera Club 

Students wandering tlirougli the Hoc Hall in tlieir 
free hours tins fall paused to notice the display of 
photos which lined the walls. Ranging from still- 
life poses to bright action shots, the studies presented 
were representative of the best photographic works 
of Maryland's darkroom-minded students. This ex- 
hibition was oidy one of a series of such interesting 
demonstrations of collegiate talent. 

Shutterbugs and assorted camera fiends haunted 
the realms of the Camera Club regularly to show off 
their latest works to fellow members ff)r approval and 
ciilicism. Fur I he fust time, inleicsled students found 
an t)utlet for their hobbies, and a place where they 
could discuss it with fellow photicians. OfTicers were 
President, Max Thomas; Mce-Prcsident, Bob Pidgeon; 
Secretary, Mary Ellen Hicks and Treasurer, Chuck 
Simons. 




CAMERA CLUB: First Rou-: C. E. Smith, M. Thomas. Scn.nd /loic: R. 
Moraio, J. Gilbert, R. Pidgeon. Third Row: F. Welch, C. Simons, D. Rhodes. 
Fourth Row: J. Watkins, H. Potter. 



Winning couple achieves fame 
with names engraved on trophy 

The weekly rendezvous of the University's aspiring 
dancers were the Tuesday evening meetings of the 
Ballroom Dance Club in the Old Gym. Lulled by juke- 
box strains of "Now Is the Hour" and "Slow Boat to 



China," Bashful Bill and Shy Susy learned the mysteries 
of Astaire and Hayworth. Where else could one dance 
with a girl at the first meeting, step on his partner's 
toes and be completely understood or win a gold loving 
cup at the annual contest, all in one seniesterP 

The group was led by Ray Kasmierski, president, and 
aided by dance instructors Roy Lagerholm and Alice 
Thompson. 




Kiiil>i'y(> A.staires and Haywortlis trip llio lifjlil f'aiilaslii- to juke-lM)X siraiiiw i>f ",Now Is tlie Hour" at Tue.sday nigJit meeting. 



145 




CHESS: Fiml Row: H. Gordeon, 
D. Hall, G. Roberta, Miss Brj'an, 
H. Swann, A. EickhofT, It. Ilder, 
D. Pentz, D. Throckmorton. Second 
How: D. Clements, T. Holden, F. 
Urock. A. Mund, H. Mikelait. 



Kings and knights are baffled 
as crafty bishop takes (|ueen 



Strong-arm athlete skillfully 
overthrows potential attacker 



Till' IxMi lni>> lirril (iMT llic l»i:ii<l ill ciiincst coii- 
centialion. Finally, after a long lapse of time, one of 
them reached out and moved a (iiieer-looking ivory 
piece three stjnares ahead. Tlie studied silence again 
prevailed. 

'riiriiujrlioiil tlir Mec Lounge tliat. Wednesday aftei- 
noon was apparent the same busy (|uiet; at each table 
was a pair of players and a set of chessmen; each face 
portrayed tlie same keen, concentrated interest. For 
at this si'iiii-\\cekl\ iiici'lin;; (if Ihi' ('.iicss Cliih, friends 
were pitted against each otiiei' in chessly combat, and, 
who could tell, sotneone might beat ("hamcnet, e\cn 
if he were the winriei' of two slate chaiiipi(inslii])s! 

The grou[) is ;i iiii'inbcr oi' Ihr l':ill iinoi c l,r:ii:iii'. 



They galiieii'd in a tight little gioiip. the Iwelvr of 
them, tensely watching tlie Iwo in lln'ir center. Oc- 
casionally one of Ihcin would mumble under iiis breath 
a few words of encouiageinenl oi' ama/emeiil : I lien the 
silence would reign again. Williin the ciicle. Iwn imii 
were battling grimiy. One. a \\ii\ lilllc .lapaiicse, had 
the upjjcr hand, but the lanky American still was in 
the heated tussle. A few minutes later, after many 
kiiiiiks and falls, llie Iwn shook hands, congratulated 
each other, and luinrd for the approval of the group. 
Thus ,ludo (lull (III liiisiasis had again witnessed a 
demonslration of that Hue aii b\ Instructor Joseph 
Chiang, and another I niversity student was on the 
wa\ Id iiiiistiTiiitr il . 



JUDO CMIB: W. Enrel. C. Zim- 
miT, C. Tipton. C. Hiiynie. K. 
Painter, R. Srhindler, K. Kumkow- 
Bki, K. Sparks, H. Gamble, A. 
SinKleton, U. Donahue, J. Kudolph, 
N. Lamb, W. Srheyett, P. Kicr, M. 
Gaflsman. In Ccnirr: Joe ChianK, 
Instructor; H. Lucas, W. Gaisvr. 




146 



YOUNG DEMOCRATS: First 
Row: Green well, Ty dings. Hunt, 
Tilghman, Marshall, Appel, 

Johnson, Marshall. Standing: 
Burtner, Epter. 




"Let's be Democratic about our 
election," said some students 

In Truman Stables tlie Democratic mule kicked its 
heels and commented that the situation looked pretty 
sad for Harry. But it was only the end of October and 
one couldn't be quite sure. Handsome University of 
Maryland student Joe Tydings, leaning over a nearby 
stall, chanced a remark that the students on campus 
had hopefully formed a Young Democrats Club. 
"They say, 'Don't be disturbed; it's not over yet.' " 

The Young Democrats Club, formed in the spring 
of 1948, maintained the spark through (he fall and 
saw their candidate the winner in one of the nation's 
most surprising political upsets in many years. 

Said President Johnny Appel, on the day after, 
"It was a sure bet." 



Republican elephant to chomp 
sadly for another four years 

It was a surprised American nation that read the 
newspapers on the morning of November 3, 1948. 
Suddenly, the balloon which had been sailing so high 
for so long had received an imexpected prick. 

Organized in March of 1948, the Maryland Young 
Republicans Club had actively campaigned for their 
candidate, making an attempt to acquaint the student 
on campus with the problems, platforms and policies 
of the contending factions, and particularly of those 
of the Republican Party. Anxious members chewed 
their fingernails far into the morning of November 3, 
but to no avail. 

After the election they helped to lead the Republican 
elephant back to his tent for another four-year stay. 




YOUNG REPUBLICANS: First 
Roir; J. Dubuque, F. MilHkpn, 
W. Ward, L. Hart. C. Summers, 
J. Carl, C. Sensenig. Sfcond Row: 
J. Reid, C. Johnson, S. Voungman, 
F. Vendrill, R. Ritchie, W. Myers, 
J. Munera. Third Row: R. Knatz, 
L. Weeks, K. Miller, L. Wiser, C. 
Thearle, A. Shulder. Fourth Row: 
P. Anderson, B. Spath. 



147 



Alpha Phi's bookstore offers 
anv student more and his money 



I>:i\ic |iirkr(l up liri History Fixe hook, filiiticcd 
lliroiijrli llic |);if,'i's, llicii dropped il on tlic desk. "I'lii 
;;l;id I'm tlirou^di willi llial Ixxik. Irish." shr loid liii 
rooniiiialc; '■(iiicss I'll lake il ddwii and sell il I Iikiii^'Ii 
the Aipliii Phi hniiksloir." She wrotr hrr name and 
dorm niimbei' on the IKIeai'. added a ileal "Si^.OO," 
and {'ommeiited. "I hope somelxxK a|)preeiales these 
notes: I certainlN spent lonjr enoiiirh on them!' 

She walked sl(i\\l\ down Ihe hill lo the Hossborouirh 
Inn. riieii'. in the larj,'e reconxirled liajliddin. she 
found the \lplia i'his hard at work. I lei book was 
carelulK siieKed. willi the assiiranee that she would 
hear from them soon. Sine eiioiifjh. within the week 
she reeeixed the lhre<' dollars. Iielnre Ihe semester had 
ended, there was a note in iier box: "■'riianks for llie 
^'ood notes: I'm jjellinj,' "I'" in histoiy. Casey 
I li'iiiande/. " 

Alpha Phi ()met.'a. Ihe eainpns ser\ ice hiinoraiy, 
this year ri'iiewed the sliideni book exehaiifre which 
had not fnnelidned sinee l')i:i. \ |>roieel that sliideiils 
had loiifi re(|iiested. il met a delinile need. 

Flat on your hack in the Inlirmary:' Want In write 
a note to \<)ur ^'irl nr iiroeni'e \oiir phssics book so 




.Xl.I'HA rill OMECA: FirM R„w: G. HcllwiB, I,. Frantz, A. WVrkinK, \V. 
McGinty, L. Tumpakov, J. Shii-lds, R. KiiiKsbury. Mr. Goorgc Fogg, \V. 
MyiTS, T. Bnam, E. Kilbournc. .Stroud l\i>w: H. French, F. Evi-rhart, L. 
Hoffman, .\. Duncan, M. Weston, C. Ebersberger, J. Barclay, R. Shorless. 

that you can calcli up on \onr studies!^ Just call the 
Alpha Phi nies.seiif:er who will be lliere lo aid \ou. 
This messenger sei\ ice which is conducted i'oi- in- 
lirmaiN patients is one of I hi' iiinre iiiii(|ui' iiiidei takings 
of I III' L'inup. 

This year's oi>,'ani/a lion was led by President Walter 
Meyers, Nice-President Clayton Werner, Secretary 
Robert Kingsbury. Treasurer 'riiomas lieain iuid 

assisted b\ an able facullx i:rnup. 



Athlete loses steadily as bank 
slowlv fills with hemoglobin 



Strelched nut nil I lie cot lay a tall, haiidsnmc fellnw : 
from his physiipie. he wniild liase iili\ioiisl\ been 
classed as a fnnlball plaxir. His lalhci anxiniis ex- 
pression indicaliil Ihal he wasn't i|iiile sure what Ihe 
score was, but lied be ;.'lad when the wlinle Ihiiij: was 
over. He glanced about him. With a sudden shock 
he reali/i'd thai the man at the next bed was his 
|ili\--ics prntessor. So I'vi'ii ihc laciilly was in nn the 
deal! .lust then the nurse walked briskly toward him. 
a (lab of cotton in iier hand. "Il won't hurl." she 
reassun-d him as she produced the needle ^uid a pint 

bnllle. He grinned I'llgagingK . closed his eys iil'mU 
and nodded a brief, "(lo ahead." In a few miiiiiles Ihe 
rich scarlet blood was on/ing slow l\ into I he cnntainer, 
anil another conlribulion had been made In Ihe Ited 
Cross lllnnd I'.ank b> a I ni\ersil\ of Maryland 
sliidi'iil . 




RED CKO.SS: h'irtt ;;..... J. \..u\i. H. li.iU.i. .\l;t.. C'haney. .SVi-iwd Row: D. 
Crewe, V. Hunker. B. Ilui;h.'», A. Boswell, M. Hick». Third Rote: 1. Grey, 
B. Tnvell. I. Grey, J. llu.vetl. E. Hoppe, B. Dunne. 



The Med Cross I nil has found a broad field l'oi- its 
acti\ilies nn the Maryland campus, including Iraiis- 
piirtation coiji wnrk in ll\al ls\ ille .iiid eiilerlaiminnl 
nf veli'ian-- :il Waller liecd llnvpiliil in Wa^hillglnn. 



148 



Hwk-* 



Frank and Lindy collect a few 
souvenirs for the University 

Victor Myers' farm was a big place, and the crowd 
was taking advantage of it. There were people from 
Maryland, Mrginia and Pennsylvania, all rooting for 
the entries from their respective states. Which state 
would take home the most of I he cash and trophy 
prizesP 

In the other stalls the liorses were moving im- 
patiently, people were running in and out and a general 
state of confusion existed. Bui, though I was excited, 
I somehow did not feel at all nervous. Frank, my 
master, stood close by. "It's a sure fact that you're 
the prettiest one in the whole group, Lindy," he said, 
stroking my iiead; "Let's get out there and show 
them how to step!" I was ready and willing as we 
walked slowly toward the gate. I knew how nuich it 
meant to our school to win this competition, for it 
would certainly raise the prestige of the University 
of Maryland if they could come out on top in this, 
their annual Riding Club horse show. After all, there 
was last year's show, named one of the best in the 
country, to live up to. As we walked toward the 
track, I knew that Frank and I would be in tliere to 
collect a few of those awards for Maryland. 




'iw w^m^r^^ 




^^m: 



ji« 



HMm ! 






A\ 



it 



\ 



Uider and liiii'>>4- laUt- thr luir<lli- in Ix'aii tif'ul fn 





People tlii-ong uhoiit the jiulges' stun<l in excited mob. 



Roil, IVIathis, Kushner, Bergquist and Fennessey set up. 



149 




W&^^tk- 



Tf:KKAPIN TRAIL; Firtl l:,nt : 1- Ijek, l.nlni , Kuards, KutuMrowski. B^irtlay, 
Mr'* M. Kcnkcl, B. Kcnki-1. .Sironii Uim-. Mrs. E. Beard. J. Hiigor, ('. Schi-llhas, 
M. Emshwillcr, L. Head, D. Dickson, A. Connplly, D. Googins, B. Tripp. 



Female atliletes gain eoveted 
letter awards from \\ . R. A. 



(iirls IVoiii all parts of llir canipiis conpivpalid in 
llic Wdiiicn's Field lioiisc: cncin dorin and sdioiilN 
was represented. 

The presideni calletl llie Women's liccreation 
Association tneelin^ toorder, aiul llie feminine athletes 
eagerU awaiird ird'orinalinn al)(inl (lie liaskcli)all 
loiiinaMirnl wliiili was In stall ill a i'cw (la\s. M'ter 
a siiorl discussion ot'otliiT liiisiiicss. (lie Imii naniriil 
rules were presented. 

Follow iri}; tlie mcelinj:. the ".'iris cnl liiisiast icalK 

(iisciissi'd the coining,' ;;airics. l''roni llie ai ml ol 

interest shown, it wase\ideiil thai llie malclies would 
be enjoyed 1)\ main. \s some {,'iiis wandered lo the 
lahli' where cider and doiit,'lmuts were b<'in^' (hslri- 
liilleil, olliei> s(illj.'lil liaskelhalls. \ollc\lialls and 
liadmiiiloii iaci|uels. Soon ^'allies were in pro{;ress. 
and e\er\one was hns>. 

This \\'.l\.\. meeliiif.', like olliels held diiiiii;; I he 
year, oll'eied iood, Icllowshiii. and oci asioii lor |iar- 
li( ipalion in organized sporl. The Women's Meeiealion 
Association sponsored all women's intramural e\ents, 
gave barn dances and picnics, and pro\ ided oppor- 
tunities for \Iar\laild coeds to pai I ii ipale in ai li\ities 
leadill'' lo llie award of a co\ele(l \\.li.\. letter. 



Goal attained after disabling 
trek through dense Wilderness 



Hit the trail! 'I'lie trail hits back— S<)re-f{M)led, 
Imiied under liurrs and wear\ unto disabilil\. the 
little t;roiip hiked determinedK on. "It's not far," 
tlie\ eiicouia;,'ed one another, as the sun's rays slanted 
I'artlier and i'arllier in the west. Kinalls. at sunset, the 
cal)in lo ed in sight just ahead of them. At last! 

After collapse and subse(pieiit reco\er\, they looked 
about them. 'I'he cabin was liandiK supplied with 
ki'iiiseiie lamps, about which lhe\ soon ac(|uiied an 
inliinale knowledge, along with persislenth painful 
liiiins; a liiilking wood stose: and a cord of wood. 
I>ut handy is as handy does, and it didii l! lii spite 
<if paper and twigs, it wouldn't light. Rut genius sf)lves 
all, and. ieliiii]uisliiiig their last inch of unscathed 
skin, llie\ managed lo set llie wood on lire. 

After a supper, which lasled just like a hoine-eooked 
meal, they sat aiound the lire telling hair-raising ghost 
stories, prior to hilling the sack foi' a \er\ sleepless 
night! 

The next da\ bidiighl a long hike up the mountain, 
adding zest to the Uliie Hidge outing and the hiker's 
appetites. Later thai da\. a tired but happy Terrapin 
Trail Club group returned to the limililes of ci\i- 
li/alioii. 



WRA EXECUTIVE BOARD: G. Lfgg. E. Cromwell. N. Dellinger. J. 
W'hitohurst. M. Dorr. E. Zimmerman, M. .Amoss. N. Fox. 




150 




Iil,( X'K AMD BRIDLE: Holding the Animals: R. Lanktord, J. Fralinger; First Row: C. Rang, S. Blackball, B. Blackhall, J. Briscno, F. Everhart, D. Cairns, Prof. Kerr, 
Dr. Kosli-r, K. Inns-rst, R. Carrion, E. Drovin, R. Halsted, W. Shehan. Second Row: F. White, M. Hoffman, J. Waler, R. Rigler, M. Nasim, L. Myhre, L. Whiteford, G. 
Birmingham, R. Steep, C. Shriver. Third Row: H. Murphy, M. Gannon, J. Blair, R. Naegele, R. White, E. DePiazzy, R. Drawbridge, J. Buric, J. Johnson, W. Hare, L. 
Boyle, B. Johnson, G. Jessup, F. Chapman. 



Greased pigs, milk maids spark 
annual April Livestock Show 

In the cage was a ratlier scared little pig, penned 
up before a group of gaping individuals. His back was 
slickly covered with grease. Outside the pen a mob 
of fraternity men were gathered, anxiously awaiting 
I he l)eginning of the contest. They had just a few 
niiniiles before witnessed campus coeds competing in 
the Inter-Sorority Milking Contest. Who would have 
supposed there were so many milkmaids on the uni- 
versity grounds? And now to win the Greased Pig 
Contest for the honor of the fraternity! 

The Student Livestock Show, at which these contests 
take place, is only one of the many activities of the 
Block and Bridle Club. It includes judging of cattle 
and sheepdog trials. 



Violins scrape, fleet feet fly 
as Ag students swing partners 

"Swing your partners and a dosey doe ..." The cry 
echoed through the reaches of the Old Gym. In the 
back, a violin scraped joyously, while the young 
couples, clad in gay attire, obligingly allemanded to 
their partners. Some sat in the corner on the corn 
shucks and watched. Others drank cider and talked. 
It was a merry occasion, this annual Ag Council 
Barn Dance. 

The Council served to unify all the agricultural 
clubs on campus, backing the events sponsored, in- 
cluding the Annual Agricultural Convocation, the 
Student Livestock Show, and the Horse Show. Clubs 
represented are Alpha Zeta, Collegiate 4-H, Future 
Farmers of America, Plant Industry and the Student 
Grange. 



AGRICULTURE STUDENT COUNCIL: D. Fangmeyer, D. Hanns, M. Ensor, T. Mitchell, W. Blackball, G. Morris, Dr. Kubn, P. Manley, J. White, R. Innerat. 




151 




.4- 



n Hk t 



iM 



14 



l-H: First Riiir: R. Junes. D. SchalTiT, M. Hollmiin. C. Wciidn.'ld. D. Krv, H. MnnlKumcry. H. Hc-iiii-mann, I. Ji-nkins, li. I'.aric. 1'. W.sl. J. (Iw.-n. H. llill, M. ■|r.'Ui-ht, 
M. Davis, T. Mitcholl. Sirond Rmv: 3. Dorn, W. Sccilt. M. Frv. L. Bnylc, C. WilkiTson. J. Wiley, G. Poorp, S. Callahan, L. Miss, W. Bak.r, M. Khndi-s, E. Crist, C. 
Mitrhfll. Thiril Ruw: E. Spurrier, E. Fazzalari, K. Schukraft, K. Bosli-y, F. Hurlee, K. Neal, M. Wallace, K. i;reenw".>d, W. Curry, M. Downey. C. Wagner, H. Kelly, 
G. Koop. Fourth Row: V. Krahbill, J. Giddings, C. Giddings, .-X. Hawkins, J. Hieeh, J. Blair, W. Saunders, C. Wri^jht. H. Hearn, U. N'orthram, E. Cniuse, J. Mnrley, S. 
Blackhall, D. Clopper, B. HusMt, L. Wheattley, B. Harringlon, F. Hays, W. Meyers. 



Roxie, Moxley and Burke earn 
Windy City booty in contest 

riic lliiic sIikIciiIs well' siiiroiinilrd |)\ ;in .■Kliiiiriiif^, 
hiizziiifr {;i()iip. A curious byslaiuli'i- \\:is luld IIkiI llicse 
were Roxie, Moxley aiul Burke, tiie lliree l-ll ('luh 
deU'fiialfs to tlie Psatioual l-H Convention and Inter- 
national Livestock Show. Selected as winners in 
county, shilc ;ui(l natiuri;il fields, llicii' free (rip lo llic 
famed i'aliiiei Mouse in ('.lii(a;;o liiid been pail iil 
tlieir leward. 

James Moxle\, stair wimicl in the lanii Siilel\ 
contest, was selerird In picsidi' al a iiinchroii I'nr 
l.f)00 delei,'ales. i^ixie Lee Miiiil troiiiil > . a ^.'al'driiiii;.' 




STl'DENT CHANGE: MusKt. 1'. Ensor; Fiml Row: D. Clopper. J. Wiley, 
M. Isennock, T. (tiddings. D. Bay. Sfrond Row: L. Wheatly, J. Poore, E. Long, 
B. Pusi'y, B. BridKe. TliirtI Row: K. I.oper, J. Ki'iven, H. Heinemnnn, F. 
Isennoek. K. Monlnomery. Fourth Row: \\. Joni'S. B. Ensor, U. Fisher, E. 
Kunli, J. Giddinits. Fi/th Row: H. Soper, J. Mollir. 



winner, and Frank Burki'. .Ir.. a representative on the 
Stale Ncfjelahie Denionst lalioii team, compli'led the 
trio of honorarx delef^ales. 

Thursday iii;:hl iiicflin;;s cil' Ihr rliih wcii' Jiejd in 
the ileaii of Woiin'irs Li)iinj;<'. ileii'. al'lci llie con- 
Ncnlion. (iiiestions and praises Hew. FinalU Ihe dis- 
cussion j,'ol around to liie comiiif: " l-ll ( Iocs to ( .olle{;e"" 
OaN. Tiiis was annther of Ihc impoihinl I'liiictions 
lilaiincd li> Ihc i-ll ( Inli in ils lull silirdiile. 



Gavel resumes vital meeting 
in Student Grange schedule 



A f;roup ol' sciicms ymrm pcnplc were ciiii^'rci.Mlcd 
in llii' lilllc nieeliiifj; room. The leader picked up the 
;;a\ li. i.'a\ r a sharp rap and the meeliiif: c;mie lo order. 
ThcN were licii' Im a purpose, this ^'roup of sliidents. 
This chih. Ihr SliidrnI (;ran,i.'r. Ii.hI ;i l;ivk Ici fiillill. 
Il had iindiiiaki'ii Id liain Ihc cili/riis nl' lodax and 
Idmoriiiw in Ir.nniii;; <il Ihr \aiiuus lirlds of a;,'ri- 
rullinc. hriillh. hnini' ridniimics. yiiilli education, 
taxes and le;.'ishil idii. Iliiini;h Ihr nirrlini;s wcrr o|icn 
nnU III rnriiiliris nf Ihr ( Iriinirr. \{'l ,in\ prr>(in iii- 
Irrr^lrd ill a^'i iiiill inr mikI in (■laiii.'r purposes was 
rill il Ird lo inrinliri'ship. 

Tlir (iran^'r was lln' liiain i hild ul (Hixrr II. IxtII\. 
:i inrmlii r nl' Ihr |)rpnilinrlil dl \i.'l icill I III r. wild fell 
Ihr iirril of ;i IValri'llilv Idr rarilirrs. in nrdrr In liliild 
and iinilr :ii:i iciill iirr. The oifiani/alidii has v''"'" n so 
sinri' i;Ui7 Ihiil il iidw lioasis of iillll.llOII memlirrs, of 
w lii< h Mai \ land has lift \ . 



152 




PLANT INDUSTRY: First Row: R. Ferrara, G. Morris, W. Carpenter, D. 
Hanns. Second Row: I. Brigham, K. Smith, G. Bunting, H. Dengler. Third 
Row: R. Wiley, M. Davis, B. Bridge, A. Boulden, M. Eckstein. Fourth Row: 
W. Andersen, H. Neumann, C. McKer, W. Lower, C. Wilson, W. Cremins. 
Fifth Row: J. Fantom, J. Hughes, R. Ruppenthal, L. Miller, L. Gabs, H. 
Slonaker. 



Plant industry sends an open 
letter to the Terrapin staff 



"The Staff 
1949 Terrapin 
Dear Sirs: 

At the risk of incurring the displeasure of the photog- 
raphers, as well as some of tiie Terrapin staff, we 
are attempting to meet your request for something 
informal, something which will be easily remembered, 
something which stands out in our history, and some- 
thing which will promote a laugh. 

The Plant Industry Club is a baby organization, a 
child formed by the merger of the Botany, Horlicul- 
lure and Agronomy students, all interested in com- 
paring notes on their closely related fields. 

Being new on campus, we have always been a sober, 
seif-cll'acing organization, and, as yet, no mishaps 
have occurred during meetings — no broken legs, no 
teacups dropped, no teeth lost. However, something 
happened recently which dispelled the sobriety of the 
organization; i.e., the informal visit of the Terrapin 
photographers with little or no notice beforehand. 
Needless to say, informality was the keynote. Finally, 
we all settled down and .smiled real pretty, and here 
we are. 

Our officers this year were Don iiauns, president; 
Bill Carpenter, vice-president; Hal|)li Ferrara, sec- 
retary-treasurer. 

The Plant Industry Club." 



Future Farmers frolic in snow 
as George collects deposits 

A cold day in May, but it did not keep tlie F.F.A. 
men from taking a swim on their annual picnic at tlie 
home of one of their members, George Bishop. A few 
braved the brisk air and dived into the icy water, but 
(leorge had a supply of snow on hand to relieve those 
suffering from frozen limbs. Warm-up games, such as 
leap-frog and drop-the-handkercliief, and the stimulus 
of Swedish massage soon restored any chilled members 
to their original picnic mood. 

When the time came to clean up the trash and empty 
bottles (Coca-Cola), a whisper went around the circle 
of F.F.A. men, "Let George do it!" (George later 
collected $.76 on bottle deposits.) 

Meeting on the second Thursday of each month, 
the F.F.A. has other more formal programs during 
the year. It cooperated with the Agricultural Council 
in putting on barn dances and a moonlight cruise. 
The members attended a spaghetti dinner given by 
the Home Economics College for students in tiie 
College of Agriculture. 

Since many of the men are Agricultural Flducation 
majors, a leadership training class was plamied to 
give that assurance and experience necessary in their 
career. 

Joseph Newcomb was president; John Crotliers, 
vice-president; and Hugh Sisler, secretary. 




FUTURE FARMERS: R. Rice, P. Manlev, F. Pullman, D. Abe, J. Crothers, 
J. Young, R. Miller, W. AUenburg, E. CuUen, M. Martin, J. White, Prof. 
Ahalt, W. Bland, A. Teets, C. Massev, R. Fisher, E. Long, W. Kent, J. Carlton. 
R. Rhoads, H. Fuller, W. Johnson, W. Ensor, E. Lynch, R. Bishoff, J. Jenkins. 
Standinfj: H. Miller, C. Wagner, J. Brown, J. Matthews, F. Newcomer, J. 
Newcomer, C. Bevard. 



153 



Explosions rock the audience as Cheni Engineers experiment 




A.I.CH.E.: Fiml fiou-: H. Flack, L. Steed. I. L. Gold, D. Drummond, E. Auber. 
.s'<ri»n</ Kuw: A. Abrahams, F. Beckman, M. Sarha, P. Sullivan. Third Row: J. 
Hollz, A. Kettel, \{. Knhert.son, W. Monson. 



The lifjlils were dimiiH'd, llif IcnidspiMkii lilimd. 
and a scailct li(|iiid liiilihliil llinni^'li a Imit: j.'lass liilic. 
Defl liiifjiT.s pound a less drops of liNdiocliloric acid 
into tilt' beaker at the end of the tiibinj;. A deafeninj; 
roar, and clouds of sinolvc };reeted the ears and eyes 
of tlie audience. Ilie aiKhciice. walcliiiii: lhi> cNperi- 
luent on (ihu. was ihe Maixlaiui sludenl chaplrr of 
tile American Institute of ('.heinicai Ijifzineeis. \\\- 
plosions can he deinonsl rated inucli better on tiie 
screen than in tiie classroom! Fewer chemical engineers 
are lost thai way. 

Besides viewing interesting motion pictures on 
engineering, the chapter programs included discussions 
of the problems and procedures of induslr>. addresses 
by persons noted in their lield abmil I he lalisl de- 
velopments in chemical engineering. In addition, the 
organization gives future chemical engineers the op- 
port unit > of meeting informally with fellow students 
and with men airead\ in llie leehnical Held. 

Dr. VViibert J. Hull", head of llie (ieparliiieiil of 
Chemical JMiginecring, was faculty ad\isoi for I he 
chapter. Frank. Beckman was ("hairman. 



A.S.C.E. theater proves a hit for all engineering students 




A.S.C.K.: /■iml liuu: C. I), an.-. C. J. ■». likr. W. (.re^.iry. K. C.inlyn. S. K.-.-».-, 
J. Crcioki'tl, I). AbiTinimbie, Prof. Allen. .Simnrf Hon-. J. Kli-emann, 
J, HiMt.ndnrt, C. Crone, K. Wald.r, H. Mikelait. M. WeirwbiTu. Third Row: 
J. Kinler, W. Onbiirni'. K. Simmnnn, J. ('uU«, C. Johnmin. Fimrlh Riiir: M. 
Cunha, A. lledi|uiiil. J. Emler, I). Hyman. E. Powell. A. CiriwhaUB, N. Lulhy. 
Fi/th Rmi-: J, l.oiw. C. Toppini!, W. Iloemer, it. ZeiRler. T. Calchinits. J. 
l.utz. Hitlh Rnw: W. McKinney, L. Snyder, J. Neave, f, Hillon. K. Cooper, 
K. Cewinger. J. Clark. Serenlh Row: E. Wllliamii. W. Shook, (!. Hunter, E. 
Srhaefer. fc'ijdtt Rnw: C. Snyder. V. Bandjunis, J. Keywr. 



Did >ou e\er go the the ASCE THEATKM:' If not. 
you missed an absorbing progiani. These weekK, or 
bi-weekl\ lilms, of general interest as well as engineering 
interest, were olfered free to all who cared to attend. 

Kut the A.S.C!.!"]. boys olfered \r Ihan this 

entertainineni asjieil. llieir aim was to complement 
formal classioom inslruelion and to bring ci\il en- 
gineering students into a closer l)ond of fellowship 
through the media of meetings featuring speakers and 
moving pictures of engineering interest: lield trips to 
engineering establishments and projects; picnics, dances 
and other .social gatheiings. 

The chapter at Maivland began this past \ear to 
assemble a librarx of teciniical pamphlets and other 
supplemenlaiN m.ileiial. looking roiwaid lo the 
picsence of a\ailaiile sjiace in llie new engineering 
liiiildillgs for a line engineeiing librai>. . 

Ill addition to proxiding refreshments at all e\ening 
meetings, the eha|>ter used its funds lo purchase 
athletic e(|uipmerit for the use of membeis during 
hmi li periods and al picnics. 

I'j-esidenl this \eai was Itobeil M. (oiiUn. 



154 



Pair toast recent union with elaborate planning for future 



The big event of tlie year — tlie haii((ii('t -and tliey 
were both there. As tlie food and drinks were served, 
tiiey chatted gaily, and later they took part in the 
toasts together. Together — at last! And why not? 

Weren't they interested in the same things.^ They 
even had some classes together. And now they were 
at the banquet, their joint celebration of the year. 
Yes, they were both there, tlie University's branch 
of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and 
that of the Radio Engineers. Finding their interests 
parallel in many respects, they combined this year, 
and the junction proved advantageous to both groups. 

Meetings were held monthly, and a successful year 
was completed under Chairman Robert Rohrback and 
faculty advisor. Professor L. J. Hodgins. 

Leaders from engineering fields of the area spoke 
at the meetings, giving the students an overall preview 
of opportunities in the modern engineering profession. 

Clifford Schmitz and John Bryan arranged the suc- 
cessful programs which were presented this year. These 
activities were culminated by a banquet. 




A.I.E.E.: First Row: A. Starobin, A. Geiger, E. Hymowitz, R. Rohrback, T. 
Witkowski, W. Fritz, A. Gawthrop. Second Row: A. Cohen, J. Bryan, C. 
Schmitz, C. Hoffman, J. Cohen, J. Gorub, M. Brown. Third Row: H. Dorsey, 
W. Wilson, R. Berger, D. Thompson, H. Hoshall, J. Queen. Fourth Row: J. 
Young, C. Grifflth, S. Witcoff, S. Keim, E. Wareham, J. Hoseman. Fifth 
Row: W. McMillan, A. Rugo, R. Elliott, E. Green, R. Timms, G. Sedloack, 
E. Toense. Sixth Row: R. Toense, R. Bunnecke, R. Kenney, R. DuTeil, W, 
Blumberg, J. Dougherty. 



Ball Bearings and drive shafts bear brunt of engineers' talk 



Ball bearings, gaskets — and drive shafts were th? 
main topics of conversation this spring when the 
Maryland chapter of A.S.M.E., together with en- 
gineering students from nine other colleges of this 



area, attended the annual Regional Conference at 
George Washington University. Officers were Joseph L. 
Luber, president; Max A. Orr, vice-president; Herbert 
J. Honecker, secretary; and Frank Martin, treasurer. 




A.S.M.E.: I'irxl A'..«'; 11. Elsnic. M. Th,.m;is, M. Orr. ,1. I,ul..r, S. llolVniun, C. l),,v..|l, T. li..liirn. C. liurius, C. .Shr...^,.. K. Mh-n. W. Baili'.v. R. .Shew, W < Icilillirrn. V. 
Morgan. Srrond Row: R. Goss, A. Hall, K. Leonherger, J. Hickev, (J. Steinmetz, B. Beckinglon, J. Sullivan, R. ('avey, L. Leyh, t'. May, P. Klender, J. Sekura, K. VVcikiTl, 
H. Roehl, R. Clark, J. Nokes. Third Row: F. Thomas, W. Gause, J. Dougherty, C. Burgess, G. Morris, R. Bunn, W. Anderson, S. Prosen, W. Strasinger. J. PfeilTer, J. 
Cochrane, R. Hoddinott, L. Herstein, R. McLellan, F. Martin, L. Nolan. Fourth Row: h. Eckard, L. Weinberg, F. Sipe, C. Stevens, A. White, W. Rosenberg, D. Studenick, 
W. Weyforth, J. Beilein, B. Boehnlein. Fifth Row: G. Kern, R. Windsor, J. Wilson, N. Woodson, G. Jones, N. Ely, W. Rawson, J. Stone, G. Murphy, J. Vanko, E. 
Strickland, J. Macomber. Sixth Row: C. Deavers, E. Hanson, T. Titman, W. Stark, R. Serra, M. Starr, S. Asendorf, J. Buckley, G. Hall, R. Van Schoenfeldt, G. Reategui. 



155 




MAIIKKTIXC: h'irsl /u.u'. U. Kili-y, G. IMiiU. \. lia.r, ('. (\iihio1.-.s, W. 
WebiT, Prof, (irubb, Dr. Cook, Mr. Young, I'rof. Sliur. .Sirom; llmr: J. Lcrncr, 
A. ShaniT, W. Sinclair. T. Rogiin, K. Propf, V. Farrell, J. Hihhit.-i, J. Bfncomo. 
Third Roil'.- J. Smith, A. Cohen, I. Grfpnbcrg, M. Eiscnstt-in. K. Levine, H. 
Groincr. J. Littli-tim. W. Volkf. Fuiirlh Kuw: V.. Arena. D. Werner. W. Hcarn, 
H. Poller. C. I.oucks. K. Katz. U. Johnson. M. Novick. Fifth Rou-. W. Manuel, 
R. Simpson, W. Gillespie. 



Laundry business flourishes 
within University classroom 

"To market, to niiirkrl, to bin ;i fal piji: lioiiie 
again, home afjniti, jinfrcdN jij;!" So siii^' I he nit'iiibiTs 
of the American Market ing Ciul). tnakiiij,^ appropriate 
accoiri|)aii\iiif,' jiiif,Miii^' willi llirir hands in their 
pockets. 

Acliiall\, the ("lub iia.s serious meelitifis every first 
and third Thnrsdav of each rnonlh, usiialK with finest 
speakers who talk on siicli pliases of tnai kiting as 
advertising, researcii, saiesnianship and job oppor- 
tunities for Maryland graihiales. One speecii was 
conci'rned with increasing the iaundrv business in 
lialliniore a cieaii-ui) campaign under the washfiii 
dirertioll of llir .b>seph Kat/ \(i\eltising VgellcN. Ill 
a series of slides, the agi-nc\ rcpi cseiilat i\ c dcinoii- 
slrated sampling lr(hnii]ncs. ;i(l\ erl isiiig |)l,iiiiniig. and 
idea salesmanship. 

\nother guest spi'aker l.ilked to maiketiiig students 
on radio and tele\ision ad\ I'l I isiiif; in \\ asliiiiL:loii. lie 
discussed surveys of consimier appro\al sin h as 
lloo|)er ratings, and explained the iiit ric.iries ol 
statistieai market research, fjnphasis in iiiali> of the 
talks was upon oppoi I unit ir> foi marketing students 
upon graduation. \ aluable contaets are made and 
students are given information and assislaiu-e in 
preparing tliemsehes for siiecessfiil rareers in selling 
advertising and rehited market ing lields. 

Carioll ( ',;uuiole> was president. 



Potential pedagogues pinned 
with pink of playj)en patrol 



Fraiikl\. the noble >-oiil-. who belong to the ( hild- 

h I I'ldiiiat ion ( 'liib are to be admired, \ii\one who 

can spend lifteen hours a week w illi the tots at Nursery 
School and then come l)ack for more in the e\enings, 
deserves the highest award . . . the bib with blue and 
pink ribbon. 

Childhood Ivhication is eert.iiriK ni'eded in fact, 
the more, the Ijetter. Perhaps the club members. 1)\ 
discussing methods of teaching, lis \ iew iiig mo\ ies. and 
b\ hearing talks laii ilisco\er a ciire-iiuliim. 

On the othiT hand, if the \olingesl pupils of the 
University are an\ thing like \bir> land's other students, 
the Nursery School lOepartment. in which Cliildliood 
Education Club members are enrolled, can ol course 
be proud. The l\id"s-|-!d Club, which meets e\er\ 
Tuesday evening, really provides the jilavpeii patrol 
with important information leading to greater under- 
standing of children who are ai)normal or mentally 
upset because of jioor <'n\ iinnmciilal conditions. 

Headed b\ I'residciil \lar\ l.ouisi' Smit li. its olTicers 
include \ ice-president .lean limtoii. Secretary Mary 
Hose Adams, and Trcasiinr \bn\ .larrell. Miss Kdna 
B. McNaugliton is fa(iilt> advisor. 




CHII.nHOon KDI CAriON; *'iri.( Umr: M. Smilh. Mis-s McNauRhlon. 
Mrs. Whilnev, K. Klanmry. T. Kinniy. K. .\clam.H. N. Clupp. J. Lynch, M. 
Jarrell, .\. Viilianl, I). Zia, U. Whelan, T. Morgan, J. I.owry. .S'rrnnrf Bute,- S. 
.Sanner. J. Hu«liii. J. Morli-y, P. Pugh, J. Hurliin, A. Kunyan, K. KoaUT, E. 
Forman, J. Stevens, J, Hammett. 



l.')6 



Apples discovered diet staple 
in terminating doctor bills 



"(iood mourning, dear Icaclior . . . "" To make tilings 
not (itiile so difTKult for those who aic preparing for 
a life of poverty and liai)piiiess in the piofession of 
pedagogy, the Harold Benjamin Chapter of the 
Future Teachers of America was founded in January, 
1948. It provides informiilictn, good fellowship and 
sucli encouragement to future teachers as, "If you 
love apples, you're set — they provide a staple for your 
diet, and permit you to dispense with the doctor's-bill 
problem," and "You can always look forward to a 
time of rejoicing when you'll be on the other end of 
an examitiation paper." 

For serious students, the club sponsored the College 
of Education Convocation, whicii was the first to be 
held by a separate college of the university. Given 
on November 2, 1948, the convocation presented 
Dr. Harold C. Hand of the University of Illinois as 
the principle speaker. 

The group also sponsored a tea for students and 
faculty of the College of Education; an address by 
Colonel Leon Irwin, Aiiny expeit on re-education in 
iuirope and Japan; and an after-dinner program at the 
home of Dean Benjamin. 





FUTURE TEACHERS: First Row: Fazzalari. Dufr.v, Forman, Mundhenke. 
Second Row: Makin, Wiggin, Wockenfuss, Sudlow, Slate. Third Row: Sprague, 
Weiskittle, Winant, Kendle, Scanlan. Fiuirlh Row: Clopper. Durst, Marlow, 
Twenty, Heiderman, Bevins. 



FRENCH; First Row: L. Tompakov. B. Baldwin, M. Larson, S. Elman. T. 
Perry. Second Kria'.- R. Dickie, P. Norfolk. V. Bennett, J. Kapplin. Third 
Row: L. Bowen, T. Macdonald, J. Sanjean, N. Smith, C. Gauss, J. Channing; 
Standinij: M. Plasse. 



Voice of America broadcasts 
to France from Armory Lounge 

"BoMsoir, Monsieur; entrez, s'il vous plait!" The 
hospitable Frenchman at the door of the Lounge was 
more than cordial in his greeting. The six representa- 
tives of the State Department entered the room, noting 
at once llie gay Christmas decorations which lent a 
festive atmosphere to the room. The last two men 
carried with them large cases of ef[uipment. "You 
know," said the last one, "I think this is going tt) turn 
out c|uile well." His friend nodded assent. 

All about (hem were students, gathered in little 
groups, speaking French. Representatives were here 
from many of the schools in the Washington area. 

As the meeting got under way, the men set up (heir 
equipment. It was obvious that it was a recording 
machine. Mile. Marie Catiiala from the International 
Bank was speaking now. As she finished, the group 
was led in a medley of French Christmas carols. Then 
several of the students addressed season's greetings 
into the microphone in front of them. The President 
explained tiiat an album would be made of the notes 
which had been brought in for the French students 
in the small French school which the university had 
adopted. With a final song the meeting disbanded for 
refreshments and dancing. The Christmas Party of 
the Maryland Ficncii Clid) had been a success. Then 
the men I'roni llic Stale Department cut oil' the tape 
that would record Ilic meeting to the \()ice of America. 



1.57 




GERMAN CLUB: First liuu-: M. Bradford, G. Beldon. Stcund Row: J. Cunz, 
M. Piprrott, Dr. Hammprachlagg, B. Lennon, B. Forrest. Third Row: A. 
Rinner, H. Wilkerson, H. Rider. 



Gaiiima Phi Beta House eaplured 
by pretzel-inuncliing Germans 



\\ ic ;:rlils! (ii'sundlicil ! Tlic (Icttiiiiii (liil) meets 
again! MuKcriii}; "'To bcci. nr- ikiI In hcii, " lliey raise 
their siciiis, drain them (ir\ and leai I licmsiU cs from 
Zal's l^al hskeilar. Munching,' prel/els, lhe\ liciid lor 
(he (iamnia I'hi r.il:i llonsc and Ihe Maryland (uT- 
tiiaiis. Thrii'. imdcr the sltid lialoii of llcir Doctor 
liannncrschlaf; who rcor^'anized the i hit) this year, 
tiicy give liarmonious renditions of " Tannenbaum" 
(German N ersion of "Maryland, My Mar>larid"). 
Aflei' a round or Iwo of s( lipiiil drr hoi I eh 1 i charades), 
Ihi'N iia\c a mcclinj: \\iii( li, lorl im;ilcl\ . is in I'^nglisll! 
The germ of clni) iicli\ity was slijd\ of ( lerman 
culture, but assistance was also gi\cn to students 
hogged down in Iheir (icinian com ersalion. Oppor- 
tunities for \ iew ing ( ierinan mo\ ies were pro\ idcd and 
the did) sponsored talks by such authorities on (ler- 
many as Dr. Augustus Prahl and Senator Christian 
Paulmann, Minister of Kducation from Breman. 
Meetings were under the diicclioii of President \lhert 
Rinner. 



Baiulit-tied scarves on lovely Maryland coeds caused furor 



Did you notice giils strolling around the campus 
wiMring st >nshl\-lied scar\cs:' Did you spot a bulter- 
tl> liow or a rosette? Did you rullle a ()ueen Anne's 
Uulf or behold a bandit's lie!' If so, you i)robal)ly 
saw Ihe lesidts of a demonstration given b\ Ihe Home 
i'j'onomics Ciidi at wiiich the I'lilurc ll(iusewi\cs of 
America learned about accessori<'s for the basic dress. 
\fter the demonstiation. which was featured at the 



opening meeting, old mendnTs challcd with new- 
comei's ((Ncr a background ol soil piano nnisic. Ilol 
spiced eider and cookies, prepan-d b\ the meal ser\ ice 
classes, were ser\t'd. Through the Home Kv C.liib, 
members dcmonst rated their skill in cooking, serving 
and Social Studies, (linger linslin was president, and 
Miss Dorothy LetJrand was facults ad\isor. Barbara 
Neuman was secretary. 



IIOMR EC: Mia« I.c(irund, J. Avi-rmun. 
\. Ciirr, M. Bani-n, Mifw Frifmnl, (J. 
Kujilin, M. roleman, J. Williiimj*. J. 
Evuns, E. Wilson, S. Miller, E. Adums. 




158 




A 



^^mir^ 




V 

V 



f> 



INTERNATIONAL CLUB: First Row: Patil, Ernst, Stewart, Zuhn, ^ oldas, Scheufele, Nasim. Fettah, Cobun, El-Kattan. Second Row: Chase, Lopez, Cimmet, Tseng, 
Rivera, Smith, Jobsis, Wolfe, Fateh, Hubert, Messinger, Singh, Behnam, Dolores, Rowe, Jenkins, Razzahh, Gotoiu, Davis, Joshi, Haque, Simgh, Shalabi, Aetaie, Tsiritalas, 
Miotto, Panda, El-Damaty. 



International Set encompasses 
ttie globe in just four hours 



Potential talents displayed 
in exhibition of unusual hew 



We walked into the prosaic Old Gym, dreaming of 
faraway places and exotic life beyond the sea. Suave 
Arabians, dapper Parisiennes, and blond Dutchmen 
appeared before us. Taking our coats, tliey announced 
tlie program for Maryland's International Dance. An 
Indian snake dancer undulated onto the floor, ac- 
companied by a native drummer. A Turkish boy 
chanted a far-Eastern melody, and South Americans 
executed a tangy tango. Feeling like members of the 
International Set as we mingled with students from 
all areas of the globe, we learned that the Interna- 
tional Club held not only bi-monthly coffee-hour 
meetings, but frequent "firesides" (social and cultural 
get-togethers at professors' homes). 

Ahmed Ayish was president. 



For those students who were especially industrious 
and particularly fond of talking "shop," the Industrial 
Education Club was formed in the spring of 1948. The 
most outstanding event of the club this year was the 
Industrial Education Exhibition, which succeeded in 
being both wooden and tinny, but was, nevertheless, 
of great benefit to students and Maryland teachers. 
Other constructive work of a different hew was done. 
Dean Benjamin and Dr. Luddingyon, director of 
Industrial Arts in the U. S. Dept. of Education, spoke 
at club meetings, and a library in the Industrial 
Education Building was established. These activities 
were planned by President Richard Dent. He was ably 
assisted by Roger Link, as vice-president and Walter 
Heiderman as secretary. 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION: Fimt Row: Dent, Sleeman, Heiderman, Olewine, Wall, Brown, Hornbake, Maley, Woods, Roby. Ruth, Dubs. Scrond Row: Hansel, Dye, 
Seward, Hurley, Kohl, Frank, Vaughn, Marlow, Baker, Wiles, Beresonsky, Makin. Third Row: Grosh, Stofko, White, Meoshaw, Hurley, Schmick, Dave, Gorin, Hull, 
Gellhaus, Standitord. Fourth Row: Bryson, Fox, Link, Ott, Wofkenfuss, Speidel, Goedecke, Hinlicky, Campbell, Jacques; Fifth Row: Kolb, Eckert, Neumann, Strack. 




159 




INTERN A T I () N A I. It K L A - 
TIONS: Firnl H„u-: M. lli.gan, 
J. (JrH.v, M. Cady, Naih, I'alil. 
Singh, El-Damaly. Khnumar. 
Panda. 



Reindeer find grass under bed 
for midnight bite at IRC talk 



Chances of rolHng boxcars?; 
just (juery any math major! 



Kris KiiiiKlc? St. Nicholas? Santa Ciaus? Call liim 
wliat you «ill, liclii-vc in iiim or not. but everyone 
afrrees lliai lie is ii ser\ \ihil clLiraclei' aiouiul Clirist- 
Mi:is litiir. \ ^Mniip iif yiiiii;: iiicii and wdincn, loinifii'd 
.iidiind llic u'liiwiii'.'. Ilickerin,!: liicli.ulil . \\ri-c discussinf,' 
Cliiislinas and its custonis al a rneelinj; nl' Ihr Inlei- 
iialional I^-lations ("Inh. The sindenis picsiiil re|)re- 
senled nalionahlies IVorn all osei- the woild. I'lach 
discussed the ciistoMis (if his (lUii |)ail iciilar cniintry. 

Did yon i'mt think nl' lia\inf; {,Mass under the bed 
ti) i'eed the reindeer? And how would you like to have 
holidays extended until after .lainiaiy (). the feasi of 
Ihc lliirc kiuffs? Tliese and ollirr inliTi'slinj,' ( '.hiislinas 
ii'ldiialions were rrlaled by lln' l'ori'i;.Mi sliidenls. 
Deans .lohnsoii and Lrsiir spoke on the cusIomis and 
ineaniiif; of Chrislinas in Xnierica. \fler sitifxin;,' and 
(■haltirifr aroiuid Ihc (■|iiislnias Irec, Ihr ^Toup linike 
lip, lijli'd uilh Ihc ideas and riisliniis of CJnisI mas in 
ol lirr lands. 

\l other inei'linf.'s Senator \ andeiiber;.'. Dr. 

I'heodore llolfnian, Dr. Hiehard I'.aiier, .and Di\eil 
r.hrisl»)plu'rsen addres.sed tin- ^'omp. Members ol I he 
club aUo widened their conlaels lhrou;;h represenlal ion 
al \arinus inlereolie;;iale eonfeienees on lorei^in 
relalions. 

I )i , l'>auer was tiie a(l\ isor; l'>oiibie llii;;hes, pnsideni ; 

r.ill l'.o\le. \ i( e-pri-.i<ienl ; Doris ( 'rewe, secretary : an<l 

\l,ii \ I .lien I Ml k^, licasini-r. 



Tiie members of tiie Mathematics Club rcfiardod 

the two small i\ory cubes with speculation. "The 
S(]uare rool of Ihc dihedral of Ihc side with si\ dols 
on il. miilliplicd 1>\ nine cdixcs of a i-oiner ..." Some- 
one ()ro(luccd a slide rule, .inollici' a prolraclor. They 
worked on: c\cn lhou;,di linance wasn't bciiiL' con- 
sidered al Ihc session, this could truly be lermcd 
applied malli! liest of all, there were free Inlois a\ ail- 
able lo lliosc who were inlercslcd in Ihc ail. 

All this, and monlhly meelinjjs featuiinfr talks on 
subjects such as alixebra. analysis, number theory and 
lo|iolo.i,'\ was arraiifred by the l%\ecuti\e ( "ommiltee. 
headed by Prcsidcnl I'al IJiownand Kaciilly \d\isor 
Dr. D. W. Hail. 




MATU Cl.l B: fiml H.iic. M. I.iiikin, C. Kawlinu, II. Hrown. S. Iluywcod, 
■r. Fcillill. Srrnml Umf: M. <;..lill>iry, M. Miixwill, \V. Thickslun, W. U'litiTl, 
J, Maylii-i', rhiril Koii.- I., Mialu, J, Hoy.r K. AnRulii. 



It'll I 




PROPELLER: First Row: J. Beveridge, B. Ruppcrsbcrger, I. Gaither, J. Appel, J. Hoffman. J. Himes, H. Dow, J. McShane, F. Forster, G. Irwin, G. Kidwell, J. McCann, 
F. Smith. P. Majane, J. White, R. Thompson. Srrond Row: C. Rigg, E. Burrier, R. Edmunds, H. Andrews. W. Miller, W. Randall, J. Dyche, D. Rose, W. Porter. B. 
Millhauser, G. Justice, C. Maddox, R. Maierspcrger, S. Preece, J. Kennedy, R. Grant. P. Church, J. Athey. M. Fullmer, H. Brynland, J. Ball. Third Row: J. Poole. C. 
Jaecks, W. Smith. W. Littleton, R. Bradford. J. BuBois, R. Brown. N. Farrell, W. Olt, R. Bigelow, R. Harrison, S. Hopkins, R. Deene. S. Graybeal, J. Peterman, F. Sadak, 
J. Gillau. Fourth Roiv: Parrott, Steiner, Casteel, Dinker, Fasick, Martin, Klavans, Greenber, Carroll, de Kowzen, Leon, Faught, McGogney, Cookson. 



Tour of Baltimore yacht basin 
gives Propeller Club gala day 



Everyone is going to tiie Propeller Club! At least it 
seemed that way, for in the three years it has been on 
campus, the club's membership has grown from 35 to 
123, and it is now the largest organization of its kind. 
Originally installed for the benefit of those students 
majoring in transportation, the members now represent 
all the colleges of the University. 

Ivich year the Maryland Port is the guest of the 
Ballimore chapter for a tour of the Baltimore Harbor. 
The club is entertained at a banquet given at one of 
the yacht clubs, and a complete inspection and sight- 
seeing tour is taken by boat. 

In relation to the Maryland campus, the Propeller 
Club became widely known for the variety of interesting 
and helpful programs it presented for the benefit of 
its members. It was their goal to develop greater 
uMfleislanding of all fields of transportation, par- 
ticularly the merchant marine. 

One of the outstanding meetings of the year, held 
in December, featured three speakers from Baltimore, 
who have been largely responsible for the continual 
rise of Baltimore in becoming one of the two leading 
shipping ports in the United States. 

The club was led this year by Harry Dow. Dr. John 
H. Frederick was faculty advisor and director. 




Officers <if ttie Port seem satisfied at successful >'ear. 




Speakers and students discuss transportation problems. 



161 




I'llVSICAL EDICATIOX MAJORS: First How. D. Madden. M. Beauman. Y. Zpnn. Second Row: E. Gurny. F. Davis. R. Coombs, B. Harris. A. guattrocchi. Burnett. 
Field, Anderson, Harrison, Jackson, Cromwell. Rothenhoefer. Carney. Third Row: R. Malbur. F. Goldbeck. J. Bladen, D. Keseling. B. Hawkins, A. Eichhorn, J. Lynser, 
R. Perry, R. Wilson, R. Davis, N. Fox, J. Brasher. Fourth Row: A. Moore, M. Adler, J. Schorb, A. Bosley, P. Kostopoulos. J. Avril, N. Sheridan, K. Larcombe, P. Dyer. 
E. Movak. Fifth Row: C. Miller, H. Buckley, G. Sorg. B. Hulett, G. Huletl, G. Feehley, W. Woodson. R. Hill, J. Moll, L. Ford, P. Connors. Sixth Rnw: B. Zupnik, G. 
Reynolds, R. Nichols, R. Knepley, C. Green, J. Whitehurst, J. Carson. Serenth R»w: C. Commard. P. Reklis, B. Paden, M. Hollachneiber, G. Derr. Eighth Row: Massey. 
Asicy, McCarthy, B. Hekenis, B. Hooper, E. Zimmerman, C. Harris. Ninth Row: J. Grimaldi, B. Andrus. B. Bickford, A. Mowen, G. Dunn, I. Stallings, B. Cooper. 



Whistle blast causes fantastic 
"Loopy-Lou** on gymnasium floor 



Psychologists reveal new and 
startlingly complex problems 



Tlic \\ hist If blew, and men and women riishod to 
the center of the room. Football players and campus 
queens trod llic li^'lit fantaslic to the strains of "Loopy- 
Ijfju." Tliey put their iij:hl foot in. Ihe> put their 
rif;lif foot out, and they even shook both feet. 

Tuesday nifrhts in the j;ymnasium saw the physical 
education majors {lettinjj tofrellier to provide recreation 
for t liiMiselves, and to lejuii a.spects of sports not 
laiJjjht in class. The students also heard lectures by 
people outstanding.' in the lield. 



F'sychosis, neurosis, complexes, Id. and hundreds of 
sucil teinis uiifal hoiiiable to the averajre Joe ('olle};e 
were tossed about in a most professional way a( 
iiieeliu^'s of liie Fsyciiology ("lub. Students of the mind 
did not use their fellow mj'inbers as fjuinea pit,'s for 
their observations, so no one was ahirmed if he sud- 
denly realized he was the subject of a deep and searcli- 
intr traze of a I'sych major! If lie acted normally, he 
was soon inl'nrnied <if the slranjic and mysterious 
complexes to wliic li lie was lieir! 




HSVCIIOLOOV: FirtI How: H. Wnllli-. <'. Cuf.r. U. Sihmall. K. CarLr. U. Fi.kI.-, J. Duvis. W. Katkovsky. (;. Co..[ian, F. Diiiwidilns ^(f,.n./ Uuu: J. I ohan. I.. 
Maoianitakia. V. F'rinc-, L. Uinirn. W. Uainim. J. Tomhnaon. A. Carvajal, U. Kaynlon, J. Cohin. Third How: T. UuMman. P. Ni.rdlp. B. W.iod. A. Howitl, I,. Vognlcr. 
J. Kic<', H. Kiith. M. Coatcs. Fourth Row: W. Stoki«, B. Fitzgerald. C. Thompaon, U. BuriEiin, B. Spiro. U. MarRuarl, J. Coonin. I,. Brnad, K. OanKi-mi. fifth Row: 1. 
Petty, J. McGrath, H. Saullp, M. Jonc*. N. Brcwpr. L. Buchcr, B. Ellin. M. Smith, B. Palmer. Sixth Roic: C. Dow. J. Margolin. 



162 




SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: F. Forster. V. 
Vausha, H. Saylor, B. Grogan, J. Breakiron. 



''Baby" of campus organizations 
not juvenile in its functions 

The baby of campus organizations is the Society for 
tiic Advancement of Management. This surely doesn't 
appear to be juvenile, nor arc the purposes of this 
^Moup child's play. On the contrary, tiie S.A.M. is tlie 
recognized national professional society of management 
people in industry, commerce, and engineering who are 
gemiinely interested in the science of management. 

Frequent discussions were iield during the year with 
chapters from other nearby colleges. Through this 
media of personal contact, plus publications and 
meetings, the group acquired vast amounts of the 
newest information concerning techniques, procedures 
and methods. 

President this year was Henry Saylor. 



Hams anticipate high voltage 
as W3JSO/3 takes to the air 

"Calling W3JSO/3. Come in, W3JSO/3." To the 
twenty people hovering about the transmitter, the 
sound was music. Cups of coffee were pushed aside, 
headphones adjusted, dials and knobs twisted, and the 
voltage set checked. This was the big moment! This 
was the time for Maryland's radio "hams" to go on 
the air. 

Their first broadcast, and only a few weeks after 
their organization early in the semester. "Hams" of 



long standing, younger "hams", and some who iiad 
not yet had the privilege of becoming "hams" were 
gathered together to celebrate this eagerly-awaited 
event. The room in the gymnasium had been trans- 
formed into a paradise for frequency modulators — 
transmitters, antennas, wires, and other voltcd and 
metered apparatus were scattered about the place. 

Maryland's Amateur Radio Association, inaugurated 
early in the fall of 1947, is under the direction of 
Colonel Sidney S. Davis, Commanding Officer of the 
Signal Section, ROTC. 

The club has attracted not only licensed radio 
amateurs but also those in various stages of learning 
radio code and theory in preparation for their amateur 
license examinations. To accommodate these people, 
theory and code classes, under the direction of Donald 
H. Holdt, James L. Olsen and Norman E. Rrooks were 
offered. Through this help, a number of members 
secured their licenses, and became full-fledged "hams." 

From the original enrollment of twenty, the mem- 
bership has grown to more than eighty members. 
Contacts have been made with France, England and 
other European countries. 




RADIO; H. Parks, D. Holdt. J. Olsen. Srcond Row: J. Silberman, R. Buxbaum, 
S. Leise, G. Bradford, F. Dougherty. Third Row: Lt. Myers, M. Zuck, G. 
Gemeny, G. Hackert. L. Parr, L. Tompakov, C. Parker. Fourth Row: E. 
Clede, I. Monteon, G. Fowble, J. Star, J. Tufft, G. Woodside, N. Brooke. 
Fifth Row: R. Hainsworth, J. Myers, W. Tripp, W. Smith. H. Hamilton. 



163 




Modern city being built here 



Piercing scrape rends silence 



"III llic l)r;;iniiint.'. Ilirir wiis ;i lowii. l*i'lii;i|)S it was 
a small porl : piiiiiips il was al a crossioads: priiiaps 
a river llowed by its slrci-ls. liiil il f^rcw and (IcNclopcd, 
and industry spran^r up, and business districts were 
formed. l-]\eiitually, man obeyed his natural lUfre and 
Iril llic smoke and conj.'eslion loi llic open coutiliy, 
lea\ inir lieliind. llie slums. Tiius was a modern citN 
buill." 

Ami tilUS sp(jke l)l. \\ . L. I>aile\, \isilitlf.' professor 
from Northwestern I ni\ersil\, al one of the man\ 
Sociolofjy Club mei line's where Soeiolof,'isls ol lo- 
inorrow learned the hislois of liieir pieseiil-<la\ 
ei\ ili/al ioti. 



riie\ leaned forward to eateh I he whispered words 
of this man. The air was tense with Ihe i'\|)eetane\ of 
what was to come. The eyes of tiie audii'uce moved 
upward as, in one {lifiantic movement, his hand swept 
throu{;h the air, elulchinfr the piece of chalk. A piercing 
sound cami' forth as llii' chalk liil llir bLuklii jard. 
Strange figures were jotled on Ihe board, and suddenU 
the audience began lo write Ihe ligui'es, too. 

The Professor' had pirl his point acriiss. Ihe aiidierrce 
had learrred one ol' Ihe lali'st fads corrccrrririi; thai 
complex elemi'ril. carbon, and ariollrer' rrreelintr of lire 
StirdcrrI alliliales of the Vmericarr (hemical Society 
was o\ er'. 




STIDENT Ar'KlI,I,\TKS or-TrrK ,\.\l. (■irl-;M.SOC.: fiTKl Itiiu: 1. .Vrrriirmrd, n.Scriurpf, W. Jimian. E. Krinil.llir, S. Fixdiacli. It. Philpilt. Srrnnd Koir: S. n.lonniii. 
S. KramiT, K. Lyonn, I). Thompson, I^. Blirkri-y. H. Miincin. I". Ciimplicrr, J. Mi-Ciinni», F. Brnck. Third How: A. Di'irhvim, E. Engli'mann, J. .SwitI, T. Alnxandpr, A. 
Coltn'ri, <;. TriKoh. J. I'nrku, I,. I)lak<-, P. Cougran, B. Ic<>. I). Killn>r. C. Kaurinpi. 



164 




RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: First Row: Dr. White, Miss McNaughton, Miss Leslie. Dr. Harrison, Dr. Gewehr. Second Row: R. Strickland, M. Cimmel. H. Detwiler G 
Schabel, D. Boughton, K. Kelly, Rev. Orth. Third Row: M. Plasse, J. Emler, L. Marlow, G. Haag, D. Higgins, C. Hawthorne, K. Spilman. ' 



Chimes proclaim holiday season 

The organization which, perhaps, does more than 
any other on campus to cement college friendships and 
to build for mutual respect is the Religious Council. 
This Inter-denominational group is composed of 
representatives from all the religious clubs, the ministers 
who work wilii tlic religious groups, and the Faculty 



Religious Life Committee. 

Their purpose is co-ordinate and develop the maxi- 
mum spiritual growth on the campus. They were 
responsible for the playing of Christinas carols from 
Morrill Hall, arranging "Fireside Programs" in faculty 
homes for the foreign students, placing our friends 
from abroad in American homes for Thanksgiving 
and Christmas dinners, and assisting in raising money 
for CARE. 



Student problems and answers 

Tlie uni(]ue thing about the Albright-Otterbein Club 
was that it represented the first formally organized 
student work of the Evangelical United Brethieii 
Church. You might say, "Student problems, student 
answered." These students, concerned about putting 
their education and lives on a spiritual basis, endeavored 
to reach their goal through a highly integrated pro- 
gram including such profound discussions as "Is (lod 
on the side of tlie persecuted?", meetings around the 
fire at the Rossborough Inn, fellowship hours, and the 
Anniversary Banquet. 

In order to make its program effective and far- 
reaching, the group sponsored a week-end retreat to 
the Baltimore Y.M.C.A. camp for the high school and 
college students of the entire National Capital Area. 

Officers were Ken Spilman, president; Bob Ernst, 
vice-president. 




Dr. (ieorge !3chiiabcl addrciiscs group at fireside meeting. 



165 




The 
Baptist Student Union 



The 
Fellowship of the Concerned 



Greenbelt picnit* opens year 

A picnic ill Greenbelt Lake (ipcncd tin' years 
arlixilics nf tlic Canterbury Club. Al this iiifoiinal 
gatlieriiif.'. tlir cltib welcomed all iipiscopal Students 



and tlieir friends lo a wcll-i'MTiili'd pri);j:iaiii of uniNhip. 
study, and fellowship. 

As one phase of stuth, lln' rhih sponsored discussioM 
groups which olfered an opportunity for deeper thought 
and expression ol' lichcf on (|ui'slions ol rrii^'ion. 
Interesting speakers were |)re.senled. 




CANTEKUrUY CLIU MF.MBEHS: FirM Row: M. Iliiins. H. Hcrg.-. P. HilijiT, M, Hnakiill, I". Brown. W. Uuri-h. W, HurRi'm, H. Curpetilor. P. riiiuu-. H. riiuli', M. Cook. 
M. Crawford, M. DauKhiTty. (i. Davia. E. Drovin. F. Durki'c. F. Eppli'y, H. Eatip. J. Fiiwk)'. 1.. Franll. P. Fnahlirh. A. Gibson. J. CtiddinKO. U. (iouldman. J. Grovi-, 
I). Hall. J. Uaydin. P. Mayd™. C. Hawthorn.'. F. Hayii. K. ll.nd.r«on. E. lli|ti{on!i. C. Hill. P. H<.IIman. V>. lloldr. H. llusf.'ll. W. Jaoknon, T. JilTiraon. H. J,»«>ph. V. 
K.imil. N. Knoi'n. T. Knoll, T. Krui[. M. Ijingford. A. I.ivinipilnn. 1'. Marlinil. F. Manon. It. M.Comb. O. .MiShanr. S. Mill.r, J. Moor.-. H. Pc.ll.r. F. Uid,.ul, B. 
Korkw.ll. C. Koland. J. Koland. F. Spigl'-r. J. Slfwarl, J. Sllnaon, K. Taylor, S. Taylor, M. T%mork. L. Ctl.'y. A. Vogl.r, B. Warhlor. A. Ward, V\'. Ward. W. Wrbcr. 
n. Wolch. B. WhM'l.'r. N. W-uK.rl. 



166 




MARYLAND CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: E. Reinhart, B. Jenkins, E. Loffler, E. MacDonald, C. Dickey, 1' Thomiis,. 
N. Steinmetz, H. El-Damaty, F. Jenkins. T. Beatty, N. Repp, B. Collins, A. Crafts. 



I. B. Iwakiri, J. Read, F. Raggak, B. Bridge, 



Members rescued from Potomac 



Testimonial meetings held 



Fisliing members out of the Potomac, lounging 
around a campfire, eating liot dogs, scouting tlie iiills 
and river bank may not sound much like a meeting 
of a religious club, but this was what happened at the 
"Hobo Hike," one of the varied meetings of the 
Maryland Christian Fellowship, an affiliate of a 
national inter-denominational religious organization. 
After such "carryings-on," the group held a devotional 
service at the fireside. 



Every Thursday evening of the school year, the 
Christian Science students of the campus met in the 
Dean of Women's office. These meetings followed the 
same order as the Wednesday evening testimonial 
meetings held in the Christian Science Churches. 

Last fall, the Organization sponsored a free lecture 
on Christian Science, entitled "Christian Science: Its 
Tenets and How It Heals." President this year was 
John Marchalk, and Dean Blackwell was vice-president. 




CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: First Row: T. Talbott, R. Barnes, M. Pearce, J. Schaeter, O. Myers, B. Pearce; Standing: R. Hurlbrink, D. Blackwell. 



167 




/ 



UlSCII'l.E'S STl'DENTS: FirM /i.m, . M. Chriani;iii, \V. l,in.-lj;uk. \V. I'risi-y, P. .MaKn.-sa. 1,. AmliTs.Mi. K. Clmi-. S,r„ml ri.ir: \V. K.iwl;inil. L. Lookharl. \V. I'rui-U. 



Beliefs eoiilrasled on campus 

\ tKiM'l ;in(l iiilcrol iiii: |>rn^i:iiii wiis scl ii|) lliis 
Ni'iir li\ llir l)iMi|ili' Sludriil I'dliiw sliip. Il (Diisislcd 
of visits l() llic other Mclifiiotis cliilts on llic ciiiriinis lo 
see "How llir\ \\ nislii|)." 'riic lllfcliiiir follow illj; (Mcll 
visit ViMs lii'Notfil to a discussioii of llic {jioup \isit('(i. 
their eoiiliasliiif; and similar beliefs. This made for 
niiieh heller imderslaridinir and was ednealional. 



In eonjnnelinn willi I liese meelirifis. Iheie \\ere 
f;roup (iiseussions on siieli eoni ro\ ersial snhjects as 
"Is il Helifrion or Siiperslition, ' "Can a Marriajre 
Wilhoiil a Reiifjion He Siiccessfnl:' ' and nian\ ollieis. 
(iuesi speakers al \arious times dining' I he year 
leclnred on Ihe liislor> of Ihe Disciples of ( 'lirisl 
('.hlinli, and llie piopcised Disciple-Ndil lii'iii l>aplisl 
I nion. 

'Ilie Clnl) was led lliis \ear 1)\ Hciherl ('.line and 
Nane\ C.lapp was \ ice-president. 




VI. Ill Miller i'i'<'ri\('K uiiiiifr*> rli|i Iriiiii M.irilvii Iriliji-r. 



Miller receives winner's cup 

The llillel Foiindalion aims l<> imparl an under- 
standinf; and appreciation of .lewisli relifrioiis and 
cnllnral lierila^'e. and lo (|e\i'l(ip an nnili'i^landin^' of 
Ihe basic doctrines (if .Indaism. It also atteinjils In 
de\elop hairnonious relations and mutual under- 
standing' with other campus relii;ions jridups. 

Services are conducted e\er\ i'lidas exenini: in Ihe 
llillel House and ari' followed b\ Onei: Sli.dial pro- 
f,M'anis. Special pro^jji'ams are condiK led in ( elebrat inn 
of Ihe .Jewish reli;,'ious festi\als. 

lOw n I hill pi'of^rams. debates and discussions are 
pail (if its edncat idiial pro^rram as well as pro^jrams nl 
,lewi>li mn--ic. Hebrew folk danciui; and classes in 
.lewisli hislorx. Ihe Kible. the lalnrnd. and Zionism. 

This jii'oup also held inimei'ous social f.'alherinf,'s 
such as (lances, talent ni^'lits. skil prn^zrams. and 
parlies eelebia I in;; holidays. 

First semester jiresidenl was Man nc-nick: Mayer 
I'erel was vici'-presideiil . 

Odicers for Ihe second semcNler were Mcpi li in karpa. 
president; Marilyn Kedder. \ ice-presideni : \mar 
Sdlolf. secretary; Waller liiiL'lander. treasurer'. 



168 




LUTHERAN: First Ruw: Rev. Meyer. Rev. Simon, Rev. Bruening, Rev. Nelson, E. Bruenihg, 1. J.iikuis. F. Sclimiik. G. Haag, Rev. Sprenkel; S<r.,i:J /.'uu. E. Cr^us' , 
J. Bream. M. Morris, L. Vogeler, P. Havden, S. Youngman, D. Cadow, B. Galatian, H. Schmickley. Third Row: E. Keyser, E. Klinefelter, D. Robertson, R. Doty. P. 
Lee, M. Dansberger, H. Nickles, C. Smyser. Fourth Row. O. Line, D. Schaffer, E. Crist, B. Pue, J. Wiley, H. Baer, H. Neighbours, H. Langenfelder. Fifth Row: R. Gellhaus, 
R. Young, G. Sander. W. Harljen, J. Holier, H. Rieck, J. Rieck. R. Beard, B. Love, C. Trautner, R. Kellner, R. Baile, B. Pussey, B. Cline. 



Program-planning teams battle 

Stiff competition between teams and tiieir captains 
created some excellent programs for the meetings of 
the Lutheran Student Association, who tried this new 
and novel system of program planning. Active members 
were divided into eight teams, each with a captain, 
and each responsible for one meeting per semester. 



To further [)i'omote Christian living and interest in 
student affairs on the part of local churches, these 
teams visited local churches to lead programs for the 
young people's groups and evening church services. In 
addition to supporting the Protestant Church Service 
on campus, the Association is responsible for aid to 
the Sunday Vesper Service. The group edited and 
published a paper, the "Campus Light." 



Connelly plays, dancers sway 

Playing host to more than fifty schools of the 
Atlantic seaboard was the Maryland Chapter of the 
Newman Club. The occasion was the amuial Con- 
vention of Newman Clubs which was held in Washing- 
ton, D. C, this Spring. This was the climax to a very 
successful year for the club whicii included the amuial 
Sno-Ball Dance, vaudeville shows, skits and picnics. 

A picnic mixer at Greenbelt Lake welcomed all 
Catholic students to tlie L?niversity, and from all 
reports, it was a whopping success. In addition to 
this, there was dancing to John Connelly's Orchestra 
at the Christmas Parly. 

On the more serious side were the classes in Apolo- 
getics, which offered instruction in the matters of the 
Church, and the discussion meetings. 

These nieetings were outstanding for their excellent 
programs featuring speakers, sucli as Dr. James H. 
Scully, who spoke on "Courtship and Marriage". 
Lectures on "How to Answer Them, " "Church and 
State" and "Integrated Personality" were also included. 

Maurice Plasse was the capable president of Hie 
group for the year. 




Dancers in holiday mood at INewman Club Christmas party. 



169 




I'KE-TllEOLDGU'AL: J. SchiuRle, D. Higgina, J. Wiley, C. Huhta, H. Detwiler, M. Picrrott, W. Smith. 



Prcsidi'iil Higgiiis leads group 
through successful study year 

''\i> liiHill till' need dl' stiidciils wlio inlciid In 
dedicate tln-ir li\i's in smiii' licld lA' fiill-liiiic ("liiisliaii 
service, in tlic capiirilx of llir riiiiiislry, missionary 
work, educalioti and liclds of social work." Tiiis is the 
goal of tlic l'rf-'riicoi()i,Mial (iroup, wiiicli mcl in (he 
Dean of Women's Lounge on Tuesday evenings this 
past year. 

Sucii oulslanding personalities as Miss Greta Riddcli, 
Dave Rogers, and others came and gave informal talks 
to help meridx'rs of the group decide where their lives 
wuiild ite most useful. 

(iliinp (liMllssiulis were led lis mcillheis on till' 
current prohlems and their ohli^'aliuii in meeting and 
solving these prohlenis as students of a great and 
expanding university. 

The (Jroup ele( led Daniel lliggins as president for 
this \eai'. Howard .lones as \ ice-president. 



Probing student minds (juestion 
speakers on validity of prayer 

At the very first meetin;; oi' llie Slud\ (iroup of 
Religious RhilosopliN, Dr. \. Powell l)a\ies, famed 
liiilarian churchman, was confronted with the chal- 
lenge: "If linilarians have no ci-eed, what holds them 
together.^" Next, a joint meeting with (<imi)arable 
Lutheran Club group produced the (pieries: '"Why 
should we pray," and "Are oui' pra\eis answered?" 
Dr. Lawii'ticc Folkemer spoke on Science as an Ally 
of Heligion — doubtless modern man"s most ofl-\oiced 
and most significant practical problem. 

These were the jumping-oll" points for long dis- 
cussions expressing clearly the growing awareness of 
the uni\crsals of religion and indicating the particular 
needs of puzzled students exposed to a dogma-loaded 
world. The Stii(l\ ( iroup. iiiidei I'lcsidenl .loliii ImiiIci's 
guidance allemptid to meet this need. Miss Marian 
.lohnsoii eoMlinued as ad\ isor. 



REMOIOrs Pnll.OSOPHV; 
Spfukcr: Dr. Folkemer i I. Dermer, 
J. Gibbons. P. Keed, T. Morgan. 
J. Emler, H. Itiddle, B. Smilh. E. 
Wilflon, D. Thompnon, Miiw 
Johnson. K. flriinur, A. nenni*. 
A. Shanner. 




170 




Wesley Club ineiiil>€T.s t-iijo> a little iiiforiiial di.-iciission Ix-roic a regular Wednesday evening meeting in ihe Maryland room. 



Chopawamsic retreat features 
swimming and religious work 

Leading in the organization of the Delaware- 
Maryland-Distiict of Columbia Regional Conference 
of the Methodist Student Movement was the Maryland 
Wesley Foundation. In this project, sixteen colleges 
and universities of the surrounding area were 
represented. 

The Foundation has also taken an active and im- 
portant part in helping organize the University 
Methodist Church. This consists of a Sunday School 
and a student class, in addition to the regular service. 
Week-end Retreat was held at Chopawamsic, Virginia, 
in June. Though intensive study and worship were 
the main objectives, the members enjoyed swinnning, 
games, dancing, and lots of food. It was an occasion 
which all will look forward to next year. 

Retty Jobe was president this year; Hank Detwiler, 
vice-president; Mariblair Pierrott, secretary. 



Westminster Foundation hears 
trio of inspirational speakers 

The old Horticulture Auditorium actually shone 
with decorations when the Westminster Foundation 
held their big "Get-acquainted" social. It was fun to 
see old faces and to learn new ones! 

Well-remembered are the wonderful programs spon- 
sored by the Maryland Foundation. Men, tops in their 
fields, such as Dr. Ray Seegar, with his interesting 
address on "Religion in Education," Dr. Lang, who 
spoke on Home Missions, and Chaplain Drew, with a 
fine new film, visited the group at various times. 

The retreats are not to be neglected. Those who 
were there will remember how we almost lost Moe, the 
cook. We also found time for tiie leader's addresses! 
The retreats were the most inspirational in the history 
of the Foundation. The small Rible study group was 
a media for learning important facts concerning 
Riblical origin and meaning. 




WESTMINSTER FOUNDA- 
TION: Rev. Brown, J. Nicodemus, 
N. Scarborough, G. Wysong, B. 
Laux, E. Rouse, D. Crewe, H. 
Boswell, J. Werner, C. Branch, 
L. Flemmer, T. Hutcheson, J. 
Mattingly, A. Sipp, M. Walker. 
Sicond Row: T. Hienton, B. 
Anderson, R. Hughs, C. Vounkin, 
A. Schaffer, B. Driscoll, J. Arm- 
strong, D. Jackson, D. Boughton, 
E. Smith, M. Twilley, C. Parker, 
v. Vausha. E. Cooley. Third Row: 
D. Pentz, M. Sacks, E. Pratt, P. 
Puzev, B. Jonas, N. Avey, T. 
Meredith, C. Wilson, E. Hubsher. 



171 



■ ,wy'- ."s:!ji 



if^^^^'^T 



Vo romance 

in brick and mortar 



The boy and girl strolled languidly up the 
path, arm in arm. It was a sight-seeing tour by 
moonlight, and the boy was evidently unen- 
thusiastic. 

"Now that's Calvert Hall over there," she 
said, quickly disengaging her hand from his, 
"and over there's Dorm C for men." 

"Yeah," he said. "That's nice. That's fine, 
but Alice ..." 

"Herb, stop that! We're right in front of 
Dorm Fl Do you think I want all the girls to . . . 
now stop that, Herb!" 

"O.K. Alice. That's Dorm F. It's wonderful, 
simply wonderful, but Alice . . ." 

"Herb, did you know that there are house- 
mothers on call twenty-four hours a day, and 
full facilities for medical attention are available 
at the University infirmary in case of illness." 

"Swell Alice, really swell. I think it's just 
grand. By the way, did you bring me all the way 
up here to show me a bunch of dormitories?" 

"Why yes. Herb, I think it's fascinating. 
Did you know that there are over thirty frat«rnity 
and sorority houses besides all of these dormitories, 
and there are veteran's housing units down there 
behind the stadium for hundreds of veteran 
students? Those dorms on our left are in the 
Southern Colonial style of . . . now don't you 
do that again Herb! They don't allow kissing 
on . . . now Herb, don't do that! Herb! ... Oh, 
what's the use. I guess you're just not interested 
in residences." 

"Uh huh", said Herb, quietly. 





popular spot for conversation and bridge. The Terrace Dance, fiiven every fall by the dorm, begins the semester social whirl. 




Calvert HaU 



H"ir I ('■ W Barslaw, P. Cuirci.i, K. E. Cavoy, F. M. Bullpr, E. J. Butler, E. C. Mackip, E. H. Stpvens. D. Jackson, J. P. Norris, T. Kecsey, N. Parelow, J. H. Fields, 
W. Swf<n>y, T. Wadi! A'"ii- -'. K. Adlcr, V. Caas, T. RcEan. D. Stpvpns. R. J. Williams, G. R. Kindness. T, Kindness, D. Ch'an. H. R^ Schuppner, W. Walkins, W. 




Faherty, 



I^arsen, N. Farreil, 



Marlin. Koir K: D. 



\ VVerkinit (' Davis, (". Harris, C. Fox, K. Lambdin, H. Hamillon. J. Iloi-liir. L. DalburR, M. Knighl, _ . . 

Williams B Wiilfel K Gallhan. E. Shame, J. Aruanelea. B. Gilberl, J. Kapp, S, Gjarino. D. J. Buckley, V. W. Kantiim, E. 11. Howard, A. KatlilT, V. Cucurd, H. Dorsi-y, 
J niich' I. Keller, It. Turner, R. Beiter, F. McKenzie, W. Carler, A. Jones, (i. Albrighl, K. Loper. Hn,r U: E. l.ippy. G. Selhy. H. I.ippy. C. Shriver. A. Wmning. A. 
Ward. W. Bleinberger, F. Smith. 11. Hughes. M. Perdu.-. J. Goodnitihl. M. Albert. 




All ucritil >i<" .if 111.- r<-^.i<l»iu«- s<ili..ii ..I ihr .Minim-. «itli M.irm < in l.ir.ci.niii.1 an. I Sil»...|<r an.l < aU.rl II. ill in lli<- r.iir. 



174 




Silvester Hall 



Row 1: J. Watson, J. Little. B. Brazis, N. Oros, D. Framm, M. Fogle, O. Pogie, S. Peabody, C. Gable, K. Cavey. W. Curry, C. Fox, P. Fahery, B. Adkins. Row 2: D. 
Chase, C. Reuschel, G. Taylor, H. Schlenger, J. Jones, H. Carmichael, H. Cohn, C. Brown, G. Smith, J. Hones, V. Williams, S. Ashley, W. Cooney, L. Firey, O. Ensor. 
Row 3: J. Hager, H. Keller, L. Nangle, B. Tomasulo, H. Schlenger, D. Caplan, B. Erdman, D. Caplan, A. Gomprecht, K. Morgenstein, B. Hockerman, D. Morgan, J. 
Broen, S. Smith, W. Jones, R. Dean, T. Calchins, L. Celner, W. Propts, L. Vernon. Row: i H. Parks, H. Weeks, F. Findling, F. Mastuopulus, J. Langentelder, B. 
Herzog, B. Kaufman, D. Williams, C. Fox, T. Davey, R. Arnold, B. Flynn, S. Power, J. Sebastine, O. Bosleo, R. Williams, J. Anderson. Row 5: J. Low, F. Vendrell, 
J. Munera, G. Harris, F. Sipe, P. Journeay, L. Brown, L. Lipshite, S. Irish, J. Tatum, C. Thearle, R. Ritchie. B. Garrabrant, M. Jones, E. Bareass. Row 7: R. Chrobot, 
A. Pratt, C. Wiles, F. Schmick, R. Gellhaus, L. Strott. 



m 



3 

a 




Two students, probably late for class, pause to pass the time of day with an unhurried trio at entrance to Silvester Hall. 



175 




Dorms E and M 



Row 1: L. AniJilfitano. C. Grande, A. Richard. V. Glorioso, A. Weller, B. Curtiss, B. Goldsborough. P. Wilson, D. Coblentz, V. Randall, B. Robert, J. Howard, D. Gring. 

W. Pn-ssman. \V. HolTman. 

Rote 2: J. Hichardaon. (*. McKee, E. Koch, G. Rawlings, C. Mahany, J. Curry. J. Masaey, B. Nagurski, R. Grange, M. Nickolitis, M. Vout, J. Podic, R. Going, S. Hopkins. 

Rnir S: J. Timmons, H. Williams, W. Graham, R. Palmer, J. Sebastinelli, J. Benson, P. Flohr, D. Boettinger, W. Cucura, L. Fisher, J. Bowers, B. Suter, N*. Oros, 

T. Hollingsworth, Turner. 

Rtur !»: S. Stewart, C. Massey, W. Smith, W. Schmid, M. Smith, C. Stevens, C. Kidd, N. Schwalier, G. McGowan, H. Moser, D. Jackson, G. Seger, W. Young, R. Boyd, 

r. Sehurman. 

Row 5: M. Kriegar, R. Hearn, W. Horsey, J. Wright, M. Thomas, B. Linthicum, J. Centempo, C. Day, C. Rigga, G. Schrider, B. Gaiser, G. Haag, H. Vitt, L. BMckley, 

B. Martin. P. Journeay. 

Rnw /;.- W. Walkins. A. Blackbalt, C. Fluharty, C. Summers. J. Remsberg. W. Blackhall, G. Harris, L. Tolj, C. Camp, E. Thompson, R. Miller. M. Karas, O. Boyer, C. 

Robinson. R. Kugo. A. Rugo, M. Powell. 

Rtfu- 7: H. Erc-oli'. R. Burhanan, B. Auer, J. Schlausky. R. Beam, J. Shewbridge, H. McGay. P. O'Connor, E. Arvanetes, G. Mende, J. Wilkerson. 




I7(i 




Dorms N and O 



Row 1: B. Scott, W. McFadden, B. McLean, C. Selby, D. Weber, V. Kebler. R. Gayzur, J. Seitz, G. Himmelwright, O. Gieke, H. Zoarski, J. Shuster. 

Row ^: M. Giler, W. Cortese, G. Morgan, G. Pasquella, R. Jones, E. Cooley, D. Houghton, G. Wysong, B. Goldman, J. Fiston, B. Laux, W. Miller, G. Taylor, P. Magness. 

Row S: T. Pritchard, C. Wilson, K. Kefauver, B. Pusey, J. Shea, J. Adleberg, J. Criss, R. Coakley, P. O'Connor, K. Carry, C. Steiner, P. Lee, C. Parker, P. Togle, J. 

Jordan, R. Kunkel, B. Benson, R. Shaw, J. Stewart. 

Row i; E. Tysor, L. Payne, R. Jones, J. Graybeal, R. Venates, W. Letheri, D. Isburgh, J. Kuchter, P. Maloney, H. Levin, D. Price, H. Zibowitz, A. Wurzbacher, A. Scott, 

J. Keith, H. Weiss, W. Harrison. 

Row 5: G. Goss, T. Meredith, A. Flickenger. Q. Zibowitz, I, Brigham, L. Burall, R. Lynch, J. Brescia, B. Goldsborough. 

Row 6: J. Pertsch, B. Hurlock, D. Lonsdale, B. O'Neill, J. MacArthur, D. Minnick, G. Lodenslager, B. Shochet, B. Doty, N. Stansfield, J. Spock, C. Smyser, D. Benfer, 

J. Smith, C. Grande, 

Rom T: K. Whesley, I. Byers, A. Teets, B. Shaw, S. Jewell, W. Tripp, L. Heney, W. Brockmeyer, R. Stankus, I. Rosenblatt, B. Hall, J. Kelly, C. Sower. 

Row S: G. Galletta, G. Bartunger, D. Scolaro, C. Columbus, R. Watts, B. Chesney, J. McGrath, B. Driscoll, S. Levine, J. McDonough, S. Bergquist, R. Watkins 

C. Bergquist, B. Johnson, R. Fogle, W. Holenko, E. Balton, C. DeVoto, G. Boaz, L. Phoebus, R. Freeman. 





Fountain in hall of Dorii) N olTers a refreshing meeting place. Nothing is lacking here that a trip to Zal's wouldn't cure. 



177 




The Range and Dorm L 



Row 1: M. Freed, M. Mendelsohn, S. Maeklen, C. Brasis, T. Oros, B. Rinehardt, R. Heger, B. Aiken, F. Small, W. Burgemeister, D. Foulton, F. Grillilh, (I. Millener, 

G. Myers. M. Weston, J. 1,. Crolhers, T. W. Coughlin, R. A. Bayles, D. Salganik, J. N. Andrews. 

Rou- J: J. E. Franei'y, B. Woekenfuss, \V. Heiderman, C. J. Wheattey, B. F. von Ahn, B. Rinehardt, R. Hegel. B. DeGraflt. K. Simpson, H. L. French, B. Coonly, S. 

Rallo, B. Phillyss, D. A. South, G. Duesenberrv, S. Phillips, R. Berkaw. 

Roic S: B. Connelly, D. Mortimer, K. I,. Adkins, B. F. von Ahn, C. Bevard, J. Koslos, E. Reed, H. Horsey, A. Savino, W. Cooney, T. L. Taylor, D. Price. J. C. Jholl, 

G. Welbur, S. Karuash, F. W. King, C. E. Herr, P. E. Rosenberg. A. Feldman. 

Row i; E. Cummings, J. Fralinger, W. Cucura, D. Simpsin, C. Deppish, J. Hornblower. L. Howard, \. Ludd. J. Boudrean, D. Smith, J. M. Peall, M. J. Slifer, R. T. Shortess. 

W. Coakley. 

Row 5: A. DeLeo, S. Pruett, C. Wenzel, H. A. Ziegler, T. Mix, B. F. Goodrich, E. Guarino, B. Bloomberg, C. Slasmany, R. Chrokot, A. Pratt. R. Brubaker, E. Engelmann, 

D. Levy, M. Perel, K. Oppenheumer, H. Krause. 

Row e: L. R. Cedrone. F. J. Todaro, J. R. Zarfoss, R. H. Katz. W. Wachter, M. Woods. D. Schlilz, D. Maslin, O. V. Kidd, J. Lipshlilz, L. E. Needles, G. Hubbard, R. 

Blum, W. S. Orlove. M. Smith. 

«(.«■ 7; R. Reesey. H. Milliken. E. Merkel, U. Green, S. Raflel, L. Ehrlich, A. Mund, M. Mink, P. Potts, P. Hambleton, R. Schlilz, D. Maslin, S. Lipshitz, R. Hafer, W. 

Hoflecker, R. Beach, B. Plate, B. Bbincamann. F. Anderson. R. H. Blum, J. K. Smith, J. B. Filghman. 

Row 8: D. O'Dell, T. Twmasuls, B. Bornick, J. Kajunes. C. Heins, F. Shanahan, J. Barday. J. Bookstaner, G. Hugg, J. H. Nickles. 

Row 9: P. Fogle. I. P. Lester, J. Cooney. 



FiiKi-iK- Hiriiilnuliuni anil his loiiinii'. ItiilMinl \\ Mifiilil, piK'k ii|> tlicir paraplicriialia fur a Ini; wcfkciiil lil<iuiiiit in Italtiniorc. 






A couple of hard-working engineering students and a kibitzer who apparently is more interested in a bottle of milk. 



Veterans' Barrack 1 




Row 1: 3. H. Krantz, M. A. Shimkus, R. B. Schaeter, E. M. Perrm, \V. H. Scotten. J. S. Finlay, W. M. Headley, E. Abel, M. J. Sveln, D. W. Stultz, P. J. DiPaula, J. Ball, 

W. Statter, T. H. Kendig. 

Row 2: M. Mathiowdis, G. W. Menshan, G. H. Anderson, M. J. Dey, H. Svartwelder, L. Kerr, E. Shapera, J. S. Coonan, R. B. Schindel, I. F. Jones, E. B. Richardson, 

M. J. Dey, G. H. Anderson, G. W. Menshaw, M. Mathiowdis. 

Row 3: J. Silverman, J. Potts, R. Greenstreet, R. S. Thiess, R. J. Wasserman, A. P. Grape, D. Lighter, I. O. Dermer, D. Psoras, R. J. Davis, R. L. Riley. 

Row I,: J. E. Casson, F. E. Beam, L. S. Fleishman, W. Stevenson, R. Singleton, C. V. Bender, B. Rhoderick, R. Waxman, p. Lind. 

Row 5: G. R. Butler, O. L. Brown, J. B. Kolseth, I. L. Klingenberg, R. W. Smith, H. L. Marlow, IM. F. Beresonsky. 

Row 6: L. Broael, G. P. Tayman, J. Hamilton, D. W. DcHaven. 

Row 7: C. E. Roudabush, B. Pubsifer, C. Ledbetter, C. E. Rovd, R. C. Beneze, J. .1. Coonin. 



179 




Veterans' Barrack 2 



RoK 1: G. Bull, K. J. Hall. L. S. Szymanshi, It. J. Gosa, L. G. Foye, J. K. HammiT, F. Millikcn, W. Sudsrink, W. Stammer. 

Row 2: 11. Thii-lcmann, H. A. Brinkcr, P. A. Oris, B. F. Love, R. O. Brilner, D. Brolemarkle, M. Hermie, T, B. Kalowski, B. Farrady. W. K. Gcirsuch. W. C. Myers, 

D. J. Duryea. 

Row 3: A. Eiekhoft. B. Moore, B. Lemmert, T. Hutcheson, W. Britt, F. Carleton. 

Row V J. Canton. R. Odette, E. OIney, D. Clements, J. Sangston, G. Kelly, D. MacRae, J. Danaher. W. Engel. E. Brinsfield. L. Kimmel. 



Veterans' Barrack 3 




Roir /; S. Lnhmert, Rallenbury. I'yli'. Brennun, D. Psoras. 1, Durmer. Joseph. Sei(. Mason. R. T. Carpenter, M. Seardina. It. J. Rolhenhoefer. MeShane. Kawlings. 
Row i: V/.Ji. Ijimberl, C. Lee, Willinose, Kenni«y, EsslinKer, N. N. Cohen, VV. J. Iluller, Collins. J. Shaver. A. T. Firrara, 1). W. liaslup, 11. T. 1^- As. 



R;u- S: 1. Eseruek. 1). Franeis, B. Browning. 1). neeenhard, .S'. Josiphs. P. Sheridan. F. Srhramm. W. Skahiski. C. II. Shadwell. J. F. I^'ilxel 
Kor J; K. W. Baldwin. J. L. Kent, C. C. \Vrighl, K. I). All.n, W. I., limn. L. Fli'nner. C. A. Sorg. R. t}. Ellis. A. llough, R. Cihson. R, 



Rnir ,'•: Rhodes. B. E. Blake. II. W. Jaekson. J. Seidman. F.pokstnan. Marmer. 

Rom 6: T. A. Ilinton, G. E. Shorn, G. E. Weiland, J. 1). Wood, A. Poy.r, Bak.r. Koh. 

Row T. D. Ridgely. Palter. 



Halsted. 



180 




Veterans' Barrack 4 



Row 1: T. Warfield, P. Brady, C. Huyett. A. Ccrto, C. llnhnor, N. Brooks, R. Snyder, B. Stanley. 

Row -2: J. Breakison, R. Arrington, C. Sisler, K. Edmunds, H. Greiner, L. Gahs, J. Dilworth, B. Townsend. 

Row S: N. Nicholas, F. DiGiorcio, P. Fontanella, E. DePiazzy, B. Torossian, A. Wiley, J. Jagielski, A. Farulis. 

Row i: W. Fetrow, R. Marley, W. Ruehl, R. Carter, C. Timmis, G. Kessler. 

Row 5: D. Driscoll, H. Hobbs, L. Clopper. 




«)nl\ dilTerence here is that one of them sleeps comfortably. Saturday classes give the bUies to this home bent threesome. 



181 



Veterans' Barrack 5 




Hoir 1: E. Cohen. L. D. Sandier, H. A. Sinar, R. L. Lt-vine, H. Shulmati, J. Israel, J. K. Toscunu, C. L. Wagner. 

Row H: M. Kiippelman, P. Ford, M. Sherman, A. Papjivasiyou, F. J. Oliver, D. Maegole, S. A. Pelton. E. Obsteer. (i. K. Grove. 

Row 3: B. Newmark, E. T. Garain, J. T. Staylor. J. H. Uopp. G. Overvik, E. L. Wienfield, C. Ensor. L. Engler. 

Row i: M. EsU-reon, N. L. Miller, W. Englander, F. \V. Nesline, E. E. Kaiser, H. A. Hiltz, J. Scarborough, G. Neserke, C. Lorenz. 

Row 5: Smith, Moore, Tublin, Miles, Wall, Wolpert, Proctor, Weiss. 

Row 6: L. T. Emory, J. H. Koehnlein, R. Danek» S. Barnett, E. Sweren. 



Veterans' Barrack 6 




lloii I: II. I,. Snydir, K. Wilkinn, G. E. Wimdiicl.', S. H. Ijitinit. T. A. H.)rk"W»ki. M F 



• k. N. 1). Lawhon. W. \V. fwii'k. W. St.-in.T. 



fiow £: J. (*. LiilxTK*-. K. Mui'lliT, K. ('. Kiffl, N. Itliinkmiin. K. 11. MilliT, J. C. MumIi-ii, S. Janiut-tti*. <;. S. ilunling. 

Row S: H. Kfndiill, I). JuittuM, II. D. CrunkW'lon. S. (inodmiin, ('. O. Mrl^imt, C'l. J. Liiurcr, K. M. ShitlcnHli'in, K. PofTi'nberKiT. 

Row *; H. J. .Slonukor. II. Nf.y.ii. It. Novcllo. J. \V. J.nninipi. L. f. Miicl)i)rmaii, J. K. Murphy. H. K. Wili y. 

Row S: R. Baldwin, C. B. Swann, H. A. Ullmun, J. F. Kayman. K. William, H. II. Diekii*. 

Row A; KalinoanI, C. ClilTord, K. Lipp<>ni, A. Pattptt, R. L. Evans, C. Johason. 



182 



Veterans' Barrack 7 




Row 1: W. McFadde, S. Katz, N. Koren, L. Norinsky, A. Eisner. M. CMldim i, I,. (",ihii, (",. Dausch, A. Fahrner, B. Schute. 

Row 2: R. Wright, P. LaPetina, H. Bosley, G. Fowble, M. Brooks. B. Hutchison, C. Wintrode. 

Row S: W. Cause, R. Elliott, H. Prigal, E. Lerner, M. Scherr, Y. Klugman, R. Wachter, W. Underwood, F. Taylor. 

Row 4: W. Campbell, C. Elliott. D. Thompson, W. Schymir, H. Michaels, E. Wilson, F. Kidwell, D. Miko, P. Kreitz, M. Marks. 



Veterans' Barrack 8 




Row 1: P. Beaulac. A. Levy. T. Blatt, M. Schleno, J. Stinson. J. Reddington, J. Myers. 

Row 2: R. Wright. R. Pasquale, A. Gerardo, S. Newhof, R. Logarty. D. Levine, J. Kurt, R. Smith. H. Dixon. 

Row S: J. Katz, D. Perlberg, D. Feldman, E. Rudiger, H. Kurt. H. Douglas, L. Whiteford, F. Dougherty, A. Rinner. R. Schudd. 

Row i: W. Gapetz, R. Willis, R. Seigel, N. Yankellow, V. Schramm, W. Grelad, R. Schindler, R. Clem, A. Singleton. 

Rom' 5: J. Frasier, G. Goodman, J. Keyes. 



183 




I'iiul <;«-l>hai<l, an <-iif;ini-<-r. is not ihc (ml\ stiidi-iil in the l'atnil> as Mania \«-(la lakes omt tin- task <il liiliiiinji scin l>i<'ki<-. 



Living in Vet Barracks 
has its compensations 



I'lif hilf iit'liTiinoii sun slrc:iiii('(l in llic classroom 
window. The lertuirr droned on and. as I he shadows 
stri'lrlinl I liciiiselves across the room, somr mcndicrs 
of llir class shiflcd uncasiK in lln-ir chairs. Thr hell 
rarij; haH'-hcaili'dU al li\i' o'clock scndiiif.' Ilii' stiidcnis 
to their i«'S|)ccli\ c dinners. Two ol' llieni fell in lo- 
gt'ther as tlie\ started honnward. 

"VVhal did \on lliink ol' I he sermon!'" 

"Which one!'" 

"Weren't >oii listeninf;!'" 

"No" 

"W ell \on (lidii'l miss an\ I liinj.'. il's all in I he Imok. 
(lot time for a hei'r liel'ore dinner!' 

"Ill like to <,'el home and |ila\ with lln' kid heloie I 
lilt tile hooks." 

"W hat's the mailer, I5el l\ la\ I lie law (low n lo Nou?" 



"\o. hnl I don'l like to keej) her wailini:. she's Iherc 
alone all da\. 

"She's InckN. m\ wife is liomi' willi m\ molhi'r all 
da\ . ^ on like h\ inu (low n al llicNel I nils!'" 

"lis o.k., pleni > of hoi w alei . |)i i\ ac\ and the rents 
reasonable. Il heals li\in^' wilh \onr in-laws.' 

"What don't!'" 

"Mnvbc tni'nin oxer Iwo lliiids of \oin check lo a 
landlord e\ er\ monlh does." 

"Have >oii tried lo^'el in ("alxerl Homes down the 
road here!' " 

"Veah" 

"W hat did lhe> tell >oil!'" 

"Tliex'd call me" 

"i'ried (ireenl)ell!'" 

"^(•ah, TlicN said il would lake about a \ear." 

"When do \ou ^jraduale!'" 

"In a Near " 

\ f;r(iu|) of sliidenis coming' onl of llie (irill sw(mi.' 
open the doors, warm air and imisi( lloaled onl. I'roni 
I he juke box came I lie soft voice of a jrirl singer, "Tlie.si' 
will be I he best \ears of oin' li\es." 



184 




Vic Tiirjn is doing a little qiiarterbacking for Kathleen while Mother Eileen is hard at work on a new dress for her. 





I'apa Francis While gels a lesson from «ife Kdna in making a 
change for young Linda as brother Kobbie watches intently. 



A domestic piclure of Terp photographer .lack Kartz 
and Carol Ann as he and Mama Betty traded jobs. 



185 



Anne Arundel Hall 




Kuir ;; VV. liarpold. M. Foster. U. Henry, N. Brinker, D. flartside. N. (Irohaker, S. Garcia. 

Row ■!: M. Bateman, M. Fry, J. Kaport, J. Gortine, M. OTonnell. J. Richardson, M. Feuchl, V. Fuller. 

Row 3: L. Howlo, A. Fry. J. McGralh, N. Kepp, E. Diacumakos, M. Kelly, L. Moore, L. Lanier, B. Warfield, D. .\dler. 

Row i: G. Bishop, J. Crawley, R. Marmor, B. Owens, K. Link, P. Helenis, P. Holman, S. Brood, S. Freiman, M. Robinson, J. Wolfe, E. Horsey, B. Murray, J. Messinger, 

S. Elman. 

Row 5: M. McKay, N. Strong, M. Kay, B. Pue, A. Flowers. J. Parker, R. Burton. M. Fortney, R. DiPaula, J. Wallich, D. Price, J. Hitchcock, N. Reeves. 

Row e: M. Souder, M. Davis, S. Garner, N. Scarborough, D. Melvin. A. Vogeler. M. Jones. A. Derrick, C. Shirk, J. Merriken, P. HolTman, L. Riggins. 

Row 7: A. Schafer, V. Keimel, R. Hill. D. SchalTer. D. Beallc. A. Dohrich, J. Becthold. P. Ensor. M. Adler. B. Fris. A. Ganster. 



M<>n(l:i\ in Viinii- \riiii<l<-l Hull. 'I'lic mail arrives and the smiles indicate that it is rroiii iIk' iiialf. 




Margaret Brent Hall 




No coeducation here as this allractive ^riiiip in Margaret BrenI Hall turns to the bookshelves to occupy their niintls. 




Row i: E. Muhly, R. Kimball, B. Ward, I. Brirly, P. Chase, J. Roberts, S. Stewart, C. Morgan, S. Murphy, F, Fazzalari, D. Diggs, L. Kalaman, E. Ritchie, K. Kilmurry. 

Row 2: G. Smith, D. Crawford, N. Ely, L. Rosenblatt, P. Zallis, B. Applestein, E. Bernhardt, C. Weisman, I. Fleischmann, J. Tufft, P. Stegmaier, F. Brown, H. Welch, 

B. Richter. 

Roif a.- A. Putnam, J. Travers, G. Fegley, J. Blair, E. Bradford, I. Freris, E. Forman, C. Gallahan, J. Spates, L. Winslow, N. DulTy, M. Pierrott, J. Averman, P. Dawson. 

J. Suppes. 

Row U: B. Durst, N. Rois, M. Rayne, E. Steinnagle, C. Lewis, J. Greenberg, J. Cain, D. Andrews, L. Bounds, E. Fazzalari, B. Mezick, L. Hartig, J. Wilkerson. 

R. Montgomery, M. Kite, C. Shaw. 



187 




Dorm C 



Row 1: B. Gt'tz. C. Lanzi-r, M. Larstin. C. VonWalUmstt'in. E. West, C. K.-lly, A. Wood. M. Joyn.*r. J. Askiii. M. R.-rnsU-in. J. Johnson, J. Bunling. K. Hunhcs, A. BoatI, 

M. Dickinson. 

Row i: B. Jarosinski. M. Fisher, E. Zeck, B. Emala, M. Smith, P. Smith, P. Christpnson, B. Beuermann, D. Mogel, N. Kauonese, J. Swearingcn, J. Chosser, J. Hagcrman, 

C. Conovcr. P. Kavncr, H. Kurtz, N. Heacork. S. Mularkt-y, M. Koe, M. Coppel, C. Harris, V. Hock. 

Row S: J. Statz, P. Ballfnger, C. Pcverley, E. Eddv, J. SrhfufcW-, A. Hcrkman, B. Vandcrschaaf, K. Kearney, P. KabniT, A. Myers, N. Potter. G. Jefferson, S. Miller 

M. Herdt, J. Srhaefer, M. Richards, K. McNulty. 

Row i: A. Valliant, .\. Kunyan, P. Marland, M. Doolan, H. Peed, J. Meredith, P. Ford, A. Lyon, E. Hecht, T. Stringer, H. Cohen, K. Loose, S. Baumann, A. Wojciechowski. 

Row 5: F. Fedder, M. Reiskin, S. Mundhenke, G. Kendle, J. Siemons, B. Stephenson. M. Kalowskv, P. Smith. E. Chisolm, H. Goldress, J. Frankel, H. Cook, A. Beans, 

S. Fritz. R. Speclor. 

Row fi: J. Eagan, G. Vausha, J. Woods, S. Grossman, F. Fram, P. Bartlett, P. Randall, C. Louie, M. Bock. M. Hoffman. A. Haynes, D. Varn, J. Berman, A. Karlsson, 

.■\. Ayars, N. McCaslin. J. McAllister, B. Hemstreet, B. Baldwin. 

Row 7: E. Cromwell, J. Giddings. D. Bay. H. MacMillan, A. Sussman, B. Howland, M. Fisher. H. Neighbors, K. Kirby, J. Saunders, P. Branner, J. English, P. Banzhoff, 

B. Maust. 

Row S: M. Davis. \. Whittle. P. Cooper. K. Larcombe. C. Beall. P. Carmll. N. Willson. M. Crapster, B. Morley, J. Bare, C. Huff, J. Levelle, B. Black, J. Hoppensteadt. 

('. English. 




\ u iiUn- [li^lltV gathering urouild the fircplucc in the Iouiikc of lK)rMutor> i'. l>rings hnlh <iiiirtii(lr and aiiiniatrd ronvcrsution. 



188 




Dorm F 



Row 1: J. McCauley, B. Simler, A. von Schwerdiner, N. McCrohan, A. Comisarow, S. Turner, H. Heinemann, B. Bridge, L. Boyle, F. Sommerfeld, D. Weber, D. Baroniak. 

R. Arnacker. 

Row 2: M. Weiskittel, J. Kemp, L. Cline, I. Fishman, R. Taub, R. Lodge, J. Blunt, P. Hammer, V. Wolfe, M. Dougherty, M. McGuire. 

Row 3: N. Plaunick, D. Leon, M. Sprague, N. Davis, C. Clark, E. Miller, K. Miller, D. Ruark, N. Kaiser, G. Wolfe, J. Nicodemus, M. Hawrisiak, C. Settle, L. Martin. 

N. Aiken. 

Row U: M. Fowler, J. Nyberg, G. Griffith, A. Livingston, B. Joseph, N. Parkman, N. Steinmetz, M. Bashore, M. Schoen, J. Metcalf, P. Reeves, B. Walker. 

Row 5: N. Long, M. Wolf. M. Gill, L. Scher, E. Snyder, R. Mesirow, M. Fedder, P. Bass, E. Cole, D. Schwartzman, A. Morganstein, G. Richards, H. Chen, S. Haycraft, 

C. Clare. 




w^T^j-m 




Bri'iia<l<'tU'.|ui'osiiiski signing late leave slips for t»4i of licr I'ooiixniutes. They must gossip even if thev arc late for class. 



189 



Fraternities 



Fraternity is a combiiialiDn nt' tlir two words "FratiM". from llic Liiliii 
■'FrotliN". ■■sends t'orlli hrcr" iiiid '"tiilx" limn the (ircek "Nighty"- — a word 
closdy related to ■'i^ajania" — or ■■Kiiifihts of the Heer". from wiiieli tiie first (ireek 
letter fraternity. FNe-'Pappa-Kej:. was orifrinated. 

C.loselN allied to it is the sisler word "Sororil >'". a romhiiial ion of the 
l".ii;.'lisli feminine ■'Sore" and the Freneli ■■ris(|ne." The orifzinal sororil\. Il'-l'a|)|)a-\ii, 
was but recently revived on the eanipus. 

llistor\ tells us that Cain and \l)el were I he first |)resideiils of ri\ al 
frateiiiilies while Kin;; Solomon's \\i\es founded the first sororil\ from which 
sprang our present dails ncwsjiapers. 

Atnong notable (ireek-leller IValcrnil\ men of the ()asl are; Napoleon, 
Wellin^'lon. Bismarck, ("aesar and the kaiser. 

(Ivlitor's note; This selection was lifted from the l')2.'> Hcvrillc. 

the old 'I'rrniiiin. We, the Tcrnipiu slalV. IVel lli.il lliis delinilion still ap|>lies to 

present da\ fratcilht ies. 

\nd l)rin;.'in^' the lis! of iiolat)les up to dale, we include the famous names 

of Drew I'earson, who rcccniK was pled^'cd to Si^'ma Omicron Beta; 

Steve Roper: and Dick Duiiiap.) 



Patty 1'ukIi "ii'lils I lie lilailo on long bearded Jim Whitney 
!\\ llie .Vnnuiil A.T.O. Tramp I'arly . . . "Bo"" 

\Vlii1nc\ l>,ul till' longest ► 



190 



r\ r-. ^ r> 




FirM Row: Fn-d Marsrhjilk, I!r)ward Sopor. C). S. Travors Jr., Charles Mclntire, Hdhnrt Lang. Andrew Jordan. Irvin CushniT, Elliot Lapin. Sex-mid lioir: Aaron Kriedmann, 
Marshall Miller. Kobert Moore. Jack Himcs. Wayne Brubaker. Thomas Burbago, William Orndorir. William Stakes, Edward Schaefer. John Moore. Third Row: Gerald 
Smith, Peter Bozick. Robert Tall, Robert KcIIogn. Robert Srhiedel, Walter Willard, Robert Roberts, Earl fhler, Jim Romson, Robert Brown, George Kidwcll, Ray Paterson. 



Interfraternity Council 



dovcriiin^' a record imiiilicr (if IViilrrtiil \ men on 
(Minpiis, lliis Nciir's Inlcrt'riilrriiil \ ('.(iiiiKil lins done 
iiiiii'li Ic) sMioolli llii' I'ockx rniid lliiil lipids l<i iiiidi'i- 
sliinditi;: iiMioti^' the iiiiiiis o|';;,'UiI/hI ions ;il llir I iii- 
NcrsilN. When \\:i\nr liiiihnkiT siirrciidcrcd llic 
Prcsidiril'^ ;:ii\cl lo I'ol) l,iini.'r in Kcl)riiar>, llic 
("onnril li.'id alrciuK rn:idi' n(j| icralilc a(l\aiu'('s in tlio 
I iHii'dinal ion nl' the slMd<'til hody \\illi llic ad- 
niinisl ration. 

'I'lic antinal I R '-sponsored Inlerrralernil s liall was 
held this Near a I I lie Lord Kallirnori' I lolel in I'alliinore, 
and [leaked ;i sliidded soeial season wliiili will lonj.' lie 
rcniernlirrcd li> liie (Ireek shidenis :il M;ir\land, 

Financial aid lu l'!iij:ene ( lr('f.'oire. llic adiiplcd 
Diilcli \\,'u iii|ili;iii ol llie Inlerl'ralernil \ ( miniil was 
I'onliinicd willi llii' same warm nolc of i'i'icn(Klii|i anil 
cJiarilN wliicli |irotii|iled si > man> colli lilinl inns rmni 
III!' council Id Ihosi' in need. 

Delia Tail Delhi, a new ^'idll|i al lie' I nivcrsily, 
eliarli'red lasl sprinj,' was adniilled Id llic :icli\(' 
liilcilial liod\, ;iiid scNcial aspirin;; locals weie ^'i\en 
(lie siippiiil ;ind I'lil liiisi.'ism IVoiii IIh' alii';id\ cshili- 
lislied oii;ani/^al ions necessaiN lo liiiiii llicni into 
Morkinv' and iisit'iil mciiilieis of llic Inlert'ralernil \ 
('.oiincil of llic 1 ni\cisil\ of \lai\laiid. 




iiili-l ri';ll < <iimiil < Hlinis: |tii|> Luii^r. |>ir\> ; l{ii\ l';il l<Tr.oM. 
tr4-aMiir«'r; ll(iuiii*il Super. \ if<' |irr.si<lciil ; liiil» I'^ill, M'<-i*i'tai'> . 



1!12 




9cn^ 







w^^^ 




Tony Pastor took time out at the Inter-Frat Ball while dance-goers chatted and the vocalist made some important adjustments. 




Yoo Hoo, fellows! Sigma Chi cuties looked darling with their lipstick and borrowed dresses at the uproarious Sig Reverse party. 



193 




•Our fouadc. :,' and tlu- Imvs point with pri.U- t.. l.i> picture. Iri-Oclts answer soaked Sigma Nu pledges' prayer for rain. 




I l4»iiu'i-niiiiii^ liroii^l) ( 



,.„, ,|,...|...„.m,m;.;:...m.-.,., ll..>M,-.. Mop-topp.d >inn>., N u." n...de a l.il in I'MU - I „ .. . - 1 . ;,l -Sing. 



194 




[fnmiiirirt'T 








ATO Darktown Strutters pose in front of original murals l>v Hays. I'hi Deltsexperiment with small stratosphere balloon. 




Sister Edwards steps forth to congratulate Lillian Jones, crowned "Mr.Dreamboat," and curvaceous Sigma Chi date,"Miss DDT. 



195 




I'liltiii^ out th<' hot poop I'roin ;:roiip in pi'i'paral ion 
Tor thr oM-l'asliioiu'd nirlo<li'ain:i ar** Kii/./. and Nii'k. 




Alpha Alpha 



It lf><»ks lil\4- a rase of ili'iiik or dir. Itilt it' l(<>l» 
l*\iriiiliol( has lo drink tlial sliifV wliatV tlu' iiso? 



the I iii\i'isil\ III M^ii'\hin<l ill iiiiH'li'i'ii liiiiiili'i'd iiikI 
foily-c'ifjlil. 

Sliortl> al'lri llic opciiitifr of tlic fall Icrm, the Alpha 
Alpha's a((|uin'<l a house and launched Iheif Ihst lull 
Near dl' caiiiiiiis ii(ii\il\, I'ailies. dances, iiishiiif:. and 
llie pledf,nn^' of l\\ent\-tw<i men, kepi llieiii liiisy 

until ciiiU I )eceinl)<'i-, when the fialernilN show went 
inio rehearsal. The pla\ scheduled for picsenlalion in 
.lanuaiy. was an orifrinal. old-time melodrama in a 
muderil colle;;c setlillf.'. Mplia \lplia has hopes of 
making thi.s ati annual all'air. 

In December the Alpha Alpha's had the honor of 
being special guests at the kappa Sigma Founder's 
l)a\ dinner al the Ma>lli)\\cr llnlel in \\ a.sliington. 
Till' prime purpose ol' Iniinding \lplia \lplia was lo 
petition Ka|)pa Sigma for national allihaliuii and liiis 
was their Mrs! step in that direction. 

Besides tiieir man\ and varied acti\ilies. the men 
of Alpha \lplia were especially prominenl in the lields 
of I heal re and piihliralinns. 

Olfering his guidance since the fiaternily 's inception 
has l)een Mr. i.\le \ . Ma>er who spent the year in the 
eapacitv of Facult> Ad\isor. liuz Jaeeks .served as 
l're\\ with Ken ("alfee as \ .!'. while .lim Xhuin kipt 

the records and P>ill Casleel limk care (if the linaiices. 



ALPH.\ .\LPH.'\: First Row: Leg Madison. Kennard CalftH* ( President i, Thomas Stanhope (Vice President 1, William Casteel (Secretary), Robert McNiel (Treasurer) 
Edward Muth. Charles .lacrks. Sminfl Fitur: James Lynch, Donald Dew. Howard Carstens, John Leonard. Walter Jones, Peter Campanelli. 



V- 



V/ 



f1> 




y^. 



\ 



\ 



First Riiw: Louis Ehrlich, Morton Karpa, Stanley Billian, Pres.. Howard Rochlin, V. Pres., Allen Handen, Sec'y., Herbert Sohmer, Corres. Sec'y., William Meizlish. 
Second Row: Alfred Kleinman. Robert Katz, Louis Herstein, Richard Levine. Third Row; Harvey Greenberg, Stanley Roffel, Jerry Gaine, Carl Butler, Joel Hurwitz, 
Norman Yankellow, Alvin Blaker. 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 



Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity was ft)unded at New 
York University in the year nineteen hundred and 
thirteen. The Delta Deuteron chapter was established 
at the University of Maryland in nineteen forty-one 
and has taken an active part in all campus activities 
since that date. 

One of the highlights of the Fall season was tlie 
Herring Bowl game, which was played in conjunction 
with the George Washington chapter. The winner of 
the contest gained custody of a herring bucket, a 
prize possession. 

Beauty was at its peak when Miss Barbara Goldstein 
of Baltimore was chosen Sweetheart of Delta Deuteron. 

The forty-eight forty-nine season was indeed a 
successful one for AEP, with the rushing rigors, social 
smash-ups and scholastic struggling. 

The Alpjia Epsilon Pi's have made their presence 
felt in the held of atiiletics, fielding a good fighting 
team for each contest or event. They are ever striving 
for a better record and a better year which keeps them 
looking forward witli the highest of aims. 

Officers were Billian, Roclilin and llaiidcn. 

This year's leaders were: President, Stanley Billian, 
Vice President, Morris Levine, Secretary, Hy Shapiro, 
and Treasurer, David Korablatl. 




A fiiiy is never safe, not even in betl aecoriliiifi to 
J.JIiirwit/. who fjot a somewhat surprised awakening. 



Dick Levine and Izzy Millner seem to control the 
issue — Peace or Pretzels. Do ya give up Barry? 




Uk.94 


■Hk flK' 'Mm^ 'ai^ '^^^'^ '^K ^^K^'^^H^'fl 





ALPHA GAMMA RUd: FirM Itnir Friink \V;irli.lil. William Davidson. Earl Crousi-, Kri'd Marschalk, I'ri's.. Pi'tiT Manlf.v. V. Pri'S. John Hcillir. Si'c. Harry Kicck, 
Treas., Earl SpurriiT. Maguirc MatlinRly, Jr., John Kieck. Thc>ma.s Miu-hcll. Sirund Roiv: Vernnn Lpon. Gcorgp Bcnni'tt. Victor Rii-ck, Howard .Soprr, ("arl Uieck, 
Jamra Roevra, Fred Hutchinson, Gcorp' PallcnbarKi'r. Donald BaldiTslon, William Meyers, Ben Husfelt, Clifton Gittines. Third Roir: Kenneth Bosley, John Reckner, 
Robert Innerst, Joseph KeplinRer, Jr. Hubert Carrion, Robert Cain, Franklin MaeAdams, Harry Jones, Robert Jones. Chuck Dennis, Paul DouRherly. 




I'.iirls S|>uiri<'r ;iii(l < loiiso >r\ the ri-coriU for llir 
ociiiiin"-. i-nlrrlaiiuiHiil »hil<- Hif; I'lril lakes a pick. 

< .licrkiilxiaiils anil rrackrrliarrcls of kil>il/.iiic arc 
regular <licl for (.liiick Hciinis ami I icil i I u lilii rixiii. 




Alpha Gamma Rlio 



.Mpllll Ilii'tn ( '.luipliT ol' \l|lh.l (iiinillKl niid is lllc 

only social tVatfiiiil > dii IIic Miir\hiii(l laiiipiis with 
profcssioiinl 1 radii ions. 

The social scent' al 7.")! I I'liiicitoii Vm'IIUi' has 
ranged from llie heaidetl "Kniglils of llie \\oi\d Coil- 
vi'tilion to llie while i.'lo\ ed alrnosphere of Ihe I'ink 
l^ose Hall. A spiiiled \lar\land 'I'eirapin assisted theni 
in weicomin},' retiirniiif; alumni on the Iwenlx-lirih 
Iloinccomiii^' \iini\ crsarN . The social calendar iiid'olded 
\\ilh exihiin^'e dinneis. card parties, n(i\elt\ dances, 
and a special pail\ In hcnini IIh' iiinllieis mi llieir da\. 

The V.d.I^s pailicipaled in inler-inural s|)orls, 
sliuleiil orjijanizations, and campus social all'airs. 

A(ill pledges were selecleil IVom members in pood 
standing in Ihe College of Vgrieilll tire. Despite this 
(pialilicalion. il hroughl logellier \aried liackgrounds 
with common inleresls. Seliolaslicallv \.(i.|{. stood 
as one III' Ihe highesl ranking nalional I'lalernities. 

\.( i.lt. w as I'lirl imale In lie .illiliali'ij w il h alumni u ho 
were leaders in agrieull inal lieliK .mil nlliei' protcs'sions. 

lis ;iim was. "To make heller men and through 
lliem a hroader and heller agricullure." 

Chapter ollicers were: President. Kredeiiek Mars- 
chalk. Nice I'residenl. I'eler Maiile\. Seerelai\. .jnlm 
lliillei. and Treasiiier. Ilari\ Hiet k .Ir. 



f ft 



# UK' 



I 



I 



X;' 



r 




First Row: John Stevens, Robert Almond, William Hobson, Philip Volk, Arthur Berryman, Thomas Stinchoomb, Robert Gregorius, Jack Cissel. Second Row: William 
Reynolds, Richard Osbourn, Robert Brown, Charles Spencer, Robert Bounds, Pres., Kenly Day, V. Pres., Mrs. Broga, Housemother, Robert Grigsby, Sec'y., William 
Orndorff, Treas., Edward Looper, Jack Wood, Sudler Cockey. Third Row: Horace Boswell, Godfrey Child, Vernon Seibert, Casimiro Hernandez, Thomas Canby, 
William Hicks, John IWartin, Jack Schindel, John Clark, Robert Brewington, Frank Masterson, Henry Miles, Joseph Libbey, Charles Ogle, Fourth Row Richard 
Stader, Samuel Riggs, Mason Slaughter, Everard Briscoe, Walter Prichard, James Williams, Charles Bender, Roland Hyde, Robert Stocksdale, Philip Bettendorf 
Gordon Stoops, Charles Magee, John Ingram, Joseph Wilson, James Abbott. 



Alpha Tau Omega 



Eacli Spring the Taus put on a "Tau itinerant 
party," with real beards, hobo jungles, and junk pile's 
furnishing our evacuated house. 

Following close on the heels of the tramp party 
came the interfraternity Sing. Under the able direction 
of "Hotsy" Volk the ATOs scaled their way to the 
top for the second consecutive year. 

As the calendar marked the days, they marked the 
time til they could really pitch a ball, namely the 
Spring Formal at the Prince George's Country Club. 
While mentioning pitched balls there was the school 
soft ball title which the boys wrapped up. 

Coming back in the fall they were received with 
open arms by their new and strictly swell house- 
mother, Mrs. Emily Broga, known affectionately as 
"Mom.'" 

Studies during the fall term interfered with a big 
Homecoming celebration, rush parties, Christmas 
formats and all the necessary frivolities. Among the 
real accomplishments was the Christmas party for 
underprivileged children, complete with an honest-to- 
goodness Santa Claus. 

The Tau cagers came out of their cocoons and made 
a very convincing showing to lob anotiier successful 
year through the hoop for A.T.O. 




Sunny Smith styled the skid row shufHes chiiekles and 
incidentally that's why the lady is a tramp, he says. 

Scanning the mirror for bulletins of the day were 
reflectors Valerie, Horsey, Dobber, Sud, and Booz. 





liriit'i' .M('(^iir<l\ , Jiin .Nicliol, aiitl Itvroii l*tir<l\ enjoy 
a few free moments of reluxation before sUicJ\in^. 




KiiiUliii;: I hi* liiiitililt' liiMi^t-hdltl iieressitu*» are II. 
I'alnier, >\ . Kiiltoni, >\ . .Stefjner, and Vt . Kppler. 



Delta Epsilon Kappa 



Originall\ :i diiiikiiif; cliil). Dilhi Ilpsilon K:i()|)ii 
\\;is fdiitldi'd in Mii> I!! :is :\ l(ir,il fViilii nil \ ;il llii' 
I nhcrsilN of M;ii\hiii(l li\ ,i nucleus ol' D.k.i;. 
Ic{;;icics whose onK I'imIii n:il inlcrcsts l;i\ in lliis 
I'litnoiis i\ \ lca;.'n(' uij::niiz;ilinii. I pon H'luinin;: in 
Si'plcmber D.K.K. inmirdiMleU secured a house and 
hcfiari firooinirif; a chaplci' rajiablc of nicctirip the 
slringcnt iiMiuiicincnls of llir |)cil;i kappa l'4)siloii 
National Fi'alcrriily. O.lvK. lias hi.^'li liopos of gaining 
nalion.il iidniillancc !>> ( 'hristnias (jT uinilccn forly- 
ninc. 

Fill a while Ihc bioliicrs were sillinf; on their iinaf.'i- 
nalions and had grave fears that (he ruslx-es would he 
obliged to do Ihe same. Ilowi'ver. at I he [iinpil ions 
iMonient, the air solidilied in Ihe I'niin nl an alliaetixcly 
fuiilished "Palace", and the biiilhers witc able to 
secure an excellent pledge class. 

The social season, featured the DV.h FulK nl' '11!, 
an e\lra\aganza iii^hlighting a ('h^lu^ of Iwenly 
Meautiful (iais -MosIIn Dl'.K's. lniproiiii)lu parlies 
and a liousew arming I'mlher added to Ihe DhiK 
reputation. 

I'Alra eiirricularlN. OFK was represeiiled in e\er\ 
held, .lack ('all plaNcd \arsil\ golf and also parliei- 
paled in liie I ni\ersilN Thealer. while I'xib Dunigan. 
Jiui iNichols and Ho Bonorden were stalwarts of the 
Maryland Sailing Club. 



FirtI Row: LtToy Hartley. Bruce McCurdy. Prea.. John Gillan. V. Pres.. Byron Purdy. Sec'y., Peter lierslolT, Treas.. William Slraus-s, C.eorge Keene. SceomI Hoir: 
John Call. N'ed Sacks. Koberl DuniKan Edward Miller, T..m Koiwer, William .Miller. 



^d 



( 



I. 




p 




T'^ 



First Row: Zenon Trivelis, William Callaway, Jack Grathwol, William Ward, Thomas Pappas, Murray McColloch, Frank Bpntz, James Kennedy, Howard Donahue. 
Second Roiv: Warren Wagner, Anthony Moushaw, James Grim, Chandler Smith, Wayne Prubaker, Pres.. George Douglass, V Pres., John Schaefle, Sec'y. Robert 
Wheeler, Treas., Thomas Mumford, William Knox, Al Danegger. Third Row: James Rice, Robert Cook, Kenneth Gelletley, Frank Douvers, Willard Butler, Robert 
Callaway, Leonard Wallis, Walter Taylor Jr., Roland Kinder, Roswell Poplar, Dewitt Slay, Edwin Elsie, Ray Patterson. Fourth Row: John Moore, Allen Scott, George 
Snyder, Gilbert Clark, Joseph Shank, Arthur Bonnet, John Tyrie, Mark Raymond, Harold Purdy, Edward Wareham, Thomas Johnson, Theodore Krug, Albert 
Alexander. 



Delta Sigma Phi 



Tlie Spring semester of niiK'teeii forty-eighl saw 
the Delta Sigs celebrate witii the annual "Sailors 
Ball" at their house during a February weekend. 
Tliis ball, a Delta Sigma Phi tradition, originated 
at Stetson, the home of Delta Sig's Alpha Chi chapter. 
This affair, similar to its predecessors, was successfully 
held under the chairmanship of Bob Harleston. 

Tiie Spring Formal held at the Washington Airport, 
wound up last year's fun. 

Social functions of the fall semester of "48 included 
the Carnation Ball, Founder's Day banquet, initiation 
banquets in honor of tlie new members, Halloween 
Dance, and smaller affairs as a Forty-niner's party, 
scavenger hunt, and many impromptu parties. All of 
these functions were at the in)use under the super- 
\ ision of the social chairman Bert Thornton, and the 
housemother, Mrs. McNeal. 

The DSP's saw their president, Wayne Brubaker, 
advanced to the Interfraternity Council presidency. 
Ed Wareham was elected as the Band president. 

Numbering among the distinguished Delta Sigs and 
a big asset to any club is E. F. Zaiesak who was ap- 
pointed District Deputy for this district in the frn- 
ternity by President llugii Byari. 




Barliccp .Jim Kemu-<ly ^^tuod rea<l> with the nihhlt'ls 
and buhhlets for lalicrs .Jane, Bud, Ainlry, and Bill. 

Whispering sweet nothings in the voiing ears of their 
dates were Tony Meushaw and Warren Wagner. 








FirHt liuiv: AlexandiT FIcury, Donald Kennedy, pres., Terry Hatcher, V. Pres., Lindsay ('lendaniei, sec'y-i Robert Bennington, treas., Alfred Zimmerman, C'orres- 
pond. See'y., Charles Smyser, historian. Sirimd Row: James Robinson, pledgemaster. Stanley Blair, Emory Heaps, David Benfer, John Spock. Third Row: Harold 
Fisk, Alan Pilot, Walter Burns, Raymond Clark, Rod Watts, John Jordan, Joseph Ball. 




Tall laic lfll<T loin. U-;mIs a cliM'Ussioii ;;rmip on 
rrlutive nicrils <»(" womhmi from the Urilisli Kinpir**. 

Some ^ii>s u<»iil<l ratlK'r hat I hi- hr«*i>/.<> than stinl>. 
Ilrr4* Jim* Dollar is telling ahoiil lh<' time wIh-m ""I". 




Delta Tau Delta 



Kiorii :i iic'wls I'diincd Uh:i\ nf lasl \rar a new lia- 
liiiiuil has criicij;!'!! (in llic I iii\riNil\ df Mainland 
fainpus. 

Ka])j)a Sifiina Kappa ccli'ljiatcd ils acceptance by 
Delia Tail Delia al llie liislallalioii Ball lield ill the 
Woiiicir.s Field House on Saturday evening. May 
I wen! \ -I liird ol' lasl \ear, and was pleased lo lia\e a 
line reini'senlal ion of llie sludenl l)od\. t'acull\. and 
nei.i,dil)oiinj,' alumni. This dance lias iieen inslitiitcd 
li\ the '"Dells" as an annual allair. known as llie 
l're-e\ain "I >lue-l')oiik" dance. The roiinal inilialion 
was held on Suii(la\ in the \lai\land Hooin. Follow iiif; 
llie installalion ceremonies. llic\ held our baiK|uel in 
the liewK hiiill s<'clion of Ihe diniiii: hail. The j;iiesl 
speaker al llie liani|uel was liidlher Krancli lUekey, 
Presideiil ol Ihe l>idokl\ii Dodf,'eis. 

'Ihe Dells are \ er\ proud of hrolliers Ken Clark, 
John Fiseman. and Tom Morion who repres(Mile(l Ihe 
F.S. al llie ()l\m|)ic j.Mmes in l.nndun lliis summer. 

The liiolhei-, of Delia Tall Delia are j;ialei'ill lo 
I he I' aeiill \ and si mien I liiid\ w lici made I heir c\is1elice 
al Ihe I ni\ eisil \ possiiile. 

Oiilslandiiii.' Dells for Ihe ^ Car were Tom Morion, 
who pla\ed Ihe iiilc iil vlai.'c mana^'ei in "()iir rown", 
l>ill li--k. recei\ei of the \ I'' \ medal, and . I im liohiii- 
son nmncr-iii) in Ihe lennis liiials. 



V 



Firsl Row: Ralph Kemp, Robert Lee, Jack Remson, Ed. Gauvin, Leonard Meyer Jr. Bart Nagle, Robert W. Callahan. William Ginn, Carl Drewry, Jr. Second Row: 
Robert Lucke, Gilbert Tauscher, John Foster, James Osborn. James Peters, Mrs. Allen. Housemother, William Cook, Pres. Charles Freeland, V. Pres., John Athey, 
Sec'y., John Sandrock, Treas., Mack Gemmill, Clarence Little, Jr. Third Row: Ken Fowler, Robert Ludwig, Mai Campbell, .\rlhur Heise, Douglas Gunn, Clyde 
Bourke, Jr., George Craig, John Cochrane, Jack Ripley, James Green, Martin Schnurr, James Lutz. James Remson, Fourth Row: Blair Hall, Edward Harned, Kenneth 
Buride, Gartorth Roberts, Robert Strange, Otis Ackrill, Jack Morrel, Jr., Robert Menson, Kenneth Hazel, George Boaz, Lewis Phipps, Robert Moulden. 



Kappa Alpha 



This year marked the thirty-fifth anniversary of the 
founding of the Maryland ciiapter of Kappa Alpha. 
After a tliorough renovation of their chapter house 
on Knox Road, the KA's began their customary 
activities. 

In the realm of intramural sports, the Knights, led 

by Marty Schnurr and Jack Remson, once more 

emerged among the leaders by fielding e.xcellent touch 

football, cross country, basketball, bowling and track 

teams. 

In tlie social world, the KA's had a very busy year. 

In addition to the numerous weekend dances pre- 
sented tlirougliout the year, the Knights held several 
costume parties and their annual Spring formal. 

Out of the odor of grease paint, and above the 
tantalizing strains of spirituals and levee songs, rose 
the traditional KA Cotton Pickers minstrel. If anyone 
should ask, that blackface really wears well, as this 
was the twenty-eighth successful production, a real 
tribute to America's own folklore. 

Along with the Housemother Mrs. Allen, mainstays 
were: President, Bill Cook, Vice President, Chuck 
F^reeland, Secretary, John Athey and J. Sandrock, Treas. 

Cnder the guidance of KA, the (;R;iF((jee I'm 
(ilad It's Friday) Club was revived at College Park 
and meetings were held each Friday in the Grill. 




George Stewart and Dave Watson spectate while Kan<l> 
Hanimel an<l Hill lliihbic battle out some ping pong. 

Best feet fire«ar<l beltnig to .Jim Green, Mac (;rinimill 
and Bob Calahan. Onlookers are Sandrock and Wilson. 





Si«l. Jim. \iiil>. I{«>s«', and VI Idok i>\«*r a <m>IIim 
lion cif < liri>>t mas <'ar<ls r*M*«'iM'<l Uy l\\v rhapl4-i 



f 


1 ''^^^^^B^^^ ^^^m 


w 

I 


V |HBi^^^^^^^^[KzSRr 



Ni*£htlimc >>narl\s ftirnish a N%«'l<-om<- lirr.ik Tor Kd. 
<^eii<*, Hirk, Dan, and .|<'rr> \\\ut tip th<> Ja>a. 



Lanil)cla Chi Alpha 

Tlic I'lpsiloii I'i cliapliT, composed of smi'iily-ciglit 
mcrnbcrs, sliowrd :\t\ cm i:il)li' rcpicscniatioii in niaiiy 
aclivilics on the Maixlaiid campus, hid Ucacli was 
cIlMSCIi l*|-csi(|c||l (if llic Kossboroutjll ('lllli. Ilic lluhililc 
all-Mai s laud soccer li'am was rcprcsenlcd 1)\ Jnliii 
I. ill/, and Tom Kaimoiidi Imiicd in a (cimniendablc 
jol) as Homecoming' Dance (liaii'inan. 

( )n llie pliilaiil liKipic side. I.amlxl:) ('.Ill's lia\c liecn 
doinj; a trrcal deal lliinuiili llic ('an' oi';:ani/ati(in in 
llic \\a\ of lielpiiif: people ahiiiad who all' dt'stilulc. 
Tiiis chaplei' rallied Id a ( ainpiis I 'xaiilificatioil pro- 
firam wilh much cllml and iiianx vii;ii--. and also came 
lo llic aid ol' llic ( '.hess (lull lis appi opi iai ini; lunds 
for miicli needed e(|uipnK'llt. 

.\l Ihc amiiial 'l"w in-'l"w ill in llie Fall were "Toi) 
Twirlcrs", lios Kcpiiart and Ann Li\ ingsloii, who 
were jiidfTcd best by Twin-Test. 

The e\ er-[)resenl clia|)ler house siliialion appeared 
to bo on its wa\ lo a satisfacloi'> solution as university 
oiricials, aided l)\ Ihc alumni, look steps lo aid in 
conslruclion of new houses lo niecl Ihc cuircnl de- 
mand. The meanwhile was well speni in makini: Ihc 
old aparlmenl as li\al)le as [lossiMc. Willi while 
pianos, leallicr-upholslercd bars and pastel inlciiors, 
niemorics were best. 

Tliis years olTicers were Hob Lange, Marcus 
Zambounis. l"]d Beaeli. and Dou'' Hail. 



Firitl Roir: Jamfs Nokfs, Rny Kcphurt, Thomas Raimondi, Harry Kurz, Hcnr.v Errolf. Emory Jones. Ni-wcU \'inson. lluss Lucas. Rudy .\ri'na. Srrond Row: Mel 
Woods, I't'Icr (ilorioso. .Sijjnoy Milbourtic. Ro.v Robertson. William (iaiser. Richard Cumminns, Julian .Sanlo. liobert I.anvle. Trfs., DoukIus Hall. Trcas. .Andrew 
Joran. Robert Brady. Ralph Gies. Third linw: Clarence Jett, Herbert V'ilt, William Young, (lerold (Iroblewski.Eum-ne Schrider. Raymond Heard. Carl Smith, Robert 
Knolz.John Linz, Alan Weller, Eugene MacDonald, Kemp Cook, (leorge Peabod.v. Kenneth .Alexander. Barry Linthicum. Thomas Holmes, Ciet)rge Haug. Fourth 
Row: N'orris Charles, John Nichols, Raymond Donaldson, .\ngelo (.'apizola, George I'nderwood, Larry Gucas, George Nash. Samuel Pruett. Daniel Shup<'. Don McCurry 
Richard Werner. Robert l"hilli|is. Salvalore Guarino. Ilav id W.lwler. James Shea, John Hancock. ClilTord May. 



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First Row: Herbert Scherr, Jav Class, Morton Isaac, Gerald Smith, Pres., Lee Sherman, Sec'y., Alan Resniok, Pledge Mgr., Armand Levin, Alan Edelstein. Second 
Row: Stan Lavine, Yale Epstein, Larry Stappler, Donald Pect, Sand Pennett, Stanley Fox, Lester Shor. Third Row: Al Diener, Charles Luria, Jerry Trout, Mai Rosen- 
thal, Marshall Miller, Hugo Kuntz, Morton Corn, Sam Behr. 



Phi Alpha 



In 1943, tlie Epsilon cliapter of Plii Alpha received' 
llie well known "one-two" punch. All the brothers left 
for the armed service the year before, and after moving 
from the chapter house, found it necessary to inac- 
tivate; which was discouraging after a long struggle 
for establishment. 

Since that time, Phi Alpha has again become active 
on the Maryland campus through llie leadership of 
Irwin Jacobs, Stanley Stein and Cierald Smith. 

In a relatively short time they have won champion- 
ships in Iwo intramural sports, have placed Stan 
Lavine and Sam Behr on tlie Varsity Football scjuad, 
and have seen Alan Resnick elected president of 
Hillel. 

After much waiting and hoping a chapter house was 
finally acquired and Mort Gorm took over the task of 
Chief Carpenter in Charge of Repairs and Refur- 
nishings. Lester the Jester and Mort "Zeke" Isaac 
kept spirits high while transformation took place. 

The social side was topped oil' this year by the 
Spring Formal, each one being better than previous one. 

The Epsilon chapter of the Plii Alpha Fraternity is 
heading toward a liner and brigiiler future than ever 
before. 




It looks lilve a l)e<ltiiiie stoi> lor liltle Jay (llass 
who has already slipped olT, and is ready to slip off. 



Who says a party line is not an urban device. Sam 
Behr says hello with no coaching if you please. 




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l-'ir.'t lliiw: Jmk Tuli, S.iin I'iirktr. J;imi-s litTi(l<T. Kohirt Miliht-ll. Fr;iin-is Morari, Jusiph liu(i(l.\'. Km K(f;iu\ it. rh;irl«-s Li-t-. i\>ci,nii Umr: William t'rarn-. John 
Hi>zmiin, David Mi-llcn, 'i'hurman Donovan, Kobt-rt Itoborts. I'rcs., Earl I'hlpr Jr., V. Pres., William St-hpnkf, Sec'y. (Jcorge Bauer. Treaa. Winfifld Harward 
Raymond Kazmi<Tski. Aldt-n Murphy, PettT Augsburger. Third Rtnr: Charlps Marshall, Dawson Jarboe, Paul Koi-hler, Joseph ShcariT, Marshall Johnson, William 
Sheppard, John Hillock, Larry Williams, Richard Brucksch, James Brasher, Lea Snyder, Bill Ruppersberger. Fourth Row: Walter Bram. Joseph Townsend, William 
LittWon, Cadman Frederich, William Mines, Ryder Murphy, James Channing. Clifton Gauss, Grant Hawiey William Volke, Robert Rohrback, Charles Anthony. 




Kiijo\in^ the pro^riiiii arc Sum, (vcorpe, INuriii. Ihn*'. 



I'.M-iiiiiL: rollVr hour makes linif ("or Iriulrr lopirs 
t lio>^f fii^a^iiit; an- .litti. JtH-. ItaUrr. Itill, ami Dirk 




Phi Delta Theta 



Klnlil I lie litlir I hi' lli'W si'lllcsliT lirsl picked its 
\\:i\ olll (iT ils shell, IMii |)i'lhi 'I'llehi li;is been oil 
liand lo s|i(il llie \\a\ willi i::\\ [lailies ,iii(l histiiij: 
aeliie\ eiiienls. 

A Phi Dell spinisoied iiiaf.'iei!iii >Ihi\\ was lii(iui:lit 
to eaiii|ilis Col- Ihi' purpose of laisiiiir liioiie\ I'oi' I he 
Prince < I coffee's {'.oimlx Polio Fund. I*aced h\ Lcs 
Snxdeis soaiinj; seliinj:, much was accomplislied for 
1 rippled cliildreii. 

I liflhiifilitiuf; llie season was Ihe aiunial Cowhoy 
|)arl\ willi .'ill Ihe eneundirani'cs. including' hiiilt-iii 
milk bars on Ihe ends of ropes and eaUes at the l^ry 
( iulcli ('.orial. I!\er>()ne will alwa\s have a soft spot 
in I he seal of his panis when remendieririi: those 
j<islled rides in ihe pick-lip and deli\cr\ haxrack. 

\alion.il ( '.indi'rblock Week lame. and lefl in ils 
wake a poich full of boiiowed, slia\ed or mislaid 
edicals and a Miss Stone Face of 1<)1«. 

Those were Ihe da\s when Pearlies malrimoiiial 
silu.ilions were slill in llie solidile sla^'c, and >>|)orls 
and honoraries weri' mel and made. 

I nder Ihe sleeinfje commillee of l?oi) liolierls. 
I\arl I liler. Frilz Sclmidt-r and ( ieor^'e Power. Phi 
|)ill enjoNcd a pro,~perous and incmIIuI \ear. 

\ii\ |i(id\ wania iiii\ a l>alloon.' 




First Row: Robert Montgomery, Richard Coakley, Robert Jarrt-U, Ht-nry Fontana, John Stump. Richard Ruby, Edward Hansen, Leonard Strott, Robert Burns, 
Richard Soloman, John McDaniel. Second Roiv: Louis Phoebus. Nevin Lindsay, James Knotts, Peter Bozick, Harry Gamble, Robert Tall, Second Vice President, 
James Beese, President, Sloane Hoopes, Vice President, Louis Kraus. Secretary, Bernard DiPasquale, Treasurer, Bedford Glascock, Smith Harris, Robert Morton. 
Calvin Hubbard. Third Row: Thomas Cochrane, Harlan Williams, Robert Hafer, Don Causey, Carl Marcus, John Preston, Thomas Germack, Henry Perkins, Warren 
Olt, William Shenan, George Sanders, William Jameson, Charles Russell, George Price, Bernard VonAnn. Richard Dorney, Alex Singleton. Fourth Row: William 
Scharpf, Elmer Wingate, Edgar Hathaway, Walter Anderson, Robert Kellogg, Spurgeon Tyler, James Alderton, John Russell, Ray Zinzeletta, Richard Sparks, 
Lawrence Richter, William Coleman, Richard Davis, Robert Olt, Jerome Butler, William Kirby, Richard Berger. 



Phi Kappa Sigma 



Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity was establislied at tiie 
University of Maryland in eighteen iiundred and ninety-- 
nine. The school year 48-49 marked the fiftieth an- 
niversary of the chapter at the U of M. foremost on 
the roll of activities during the current year was tiie 
anniversary celebration jubilee. 

Jim Beese was re-elected President and under' iiis 
leadership the chapter, larger than ever before, ad- 
vanced in both the social and educational levels. 

The Phi Kapps were active in Alpha Chi Sigma, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, and Phi Beta Tau 
lionoraries. Supplementing the football stpiad were 
regulars Elmer Wingate and Jack Targarona. Bepre- 
sentatives were also prominent on tlie boxing and 
wrestling teams. Pete Bozick served the Interfraternity 
council as dance chairman. 

Most prominent affairs of the social calendar were 
the annual Pigalle Dance and the Skull and Bones 
parl\. Both proved to be the tops of an especially 
heavy winter season, with the Spring formal High- 
lighting a gay second semester whirl. 

Oilier chapter officeis were Sloan Hoopes, who 
served as ^ ice President, Louis kraus, who did the 
secretarial iioiiors, and Bernard DiPas(|uale Treasurer. 

Phi Kap boasts a large and expanding brotherhood. 




Gettinp; ready for fall rushing, these men of the 
Catsliills make the last minute eheekups on irons. 

Pitehing in to help a hrother out of the hole are 
Warren Olt. Tom Germack. DickKuhv, and Bill Shehan. 





'I'<'><lill^ lor riiril> is Kill Hanson, for ltoil\ is 
C.liarlfs \\\(;lr. and for Flavor is Dick I'orniasl. 




Soii^fcsts aiKl Jam scMi^ioiis ufre oiu- of llic niaii> 
ooli«'si\c adonis wliicli wore always working al '1"DK. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



Sc'liDol bcfjaii ciirly this year foi' lln' Phi Sifrs, as 
main ol' Ihc hiolhcis rfluiiii'd ncaiK a iiionlli ourly 
in (iidcr l(j ri'dccdialr I hr (li.i|ilci huriic. 

The social season l)c^ati wilh a l)i-i|) Sea parly, 
which wasoiiK surpassed l>\ a iiieniorahle I ioinecoiiiiii<; 
with all its preparations and |ileasanli'ies. The aninial 
"Moonlif.'hl (iirl" contest, held in conjiinclion uitii 
neifihhorinf^ cha|)ters. was a nalionalK lanioiis pre- 
sentation, (tllii'r t'nnclions wliicli hi^'hlifrhled the 
season were the ( arnatioll liall. elijoxahle exchanfje 
dinners with tlie campus sororities and the many 
inlormal Satmdax iii,i:hl parlies. 

The i'lii Sij;ma Kappas were noted for their excellent 
meals prepared l)\ "'Talka". whose piaiscworlliy 
dishes liaxc l)een imsmpassed for lifteeii years on 
campus. 

Ilonrs of free entertainment were linnished lhrou,i.'ii 
llie accoiiipiishinents of .John l.ipari with his ac- 
cordian: hut not to be o\eilooked were the su|)erl> 
eiioral arraiif;ements l>y Don ("lafif^ett, I larvey Jackson 
and llii^li (louldman. 

Leaders of I!{-1'> wei'e; Ronald "SOideen, Presideill, 
l)a\id l,lo\d. Nice President, lulward Williams. 
Seei'etar>, .James Moore, Treasun'r. Charli's Wilds, 
Inductor, and l>an Fresh, Steward. 

If >on neid an> •■ Hoi;-llallcrs'' call I \ •;».')l. 
We spiciali/e in i;ii'ased pigs. 



Firtl Row: Thomas Bourne, William Brnwnpll, Ocorge Sohonebergpr. Hugh Gouldman, Charles Wilds, Induotnr, Ronald Nordeen, Pres.. David Uoyd. V. Pres., 
Edward Williams, Sec'v.. James Moore. Treas.. Dan Fresh, Steward. .S"ec'i7i(/ Hiiw: Konald I'lman, Waller Allen, Guy Cogswell. George Bailey. .Scoll Morley. Jay 
Armstrong. William Hansen. John Hvde, .\rthur McDonald, Dino Formoul, .Mvan Chancy, Jr.. .\rthur Spring, George C.aylor. Third Rnir: James Bulger, Warren 
Herzog, Calvin Mahaney, Donald Clagetl Jr., William MeKinney. Iloherl Haines, Warren Tripp, William Fisher, Richard Nagle, John I.ipari, Richard Norair, Harvey 
Jackson, James Brentlinger, Thomas Kussc-ll. 





SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: First Row: Theadore Smith. Bruce C. Banning. John L. Crothers, Donald W. Fuiton, John E. Shields, Waiter W. Willard, Pres., Wharton 
A. Nichols Jr., V. Pres., Robert W. Schiedel Sec, James A. Graham Treas., William E. Downs, Joseph R. Tomlinson. Second Row: Robert F. Jones, Clyde F. Houle, Gerard 
S. Myers, H. Calvin Kaufman, James M. Henderson, Richard B. Umstead, John E. Baumgardner, Nathaniel M. Gates, Orville M. Weston, Robert A. Bayles, James C. 
Myers. Donald E. Covell Jr., Charles I. Werner II. Third Row: David R. Sterrett, Raymond E. Hegel Jr. Edward E. Golden, Thomas W. Coughlin, Gilbert P. Bohn, 
Lynn E. Johson, Paul F. MuUer Jr. Richard M. Morganthall, Murray C. Taylor, Harold E. Durst, Robert W. Banning, Lewis O. Myhre Jr., Leo Van Munching Jr. 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



To start tlie social year, tlie pledge class initiated' 
the now traditional "Skip Night", by skipping a 
meeting in favor of a party near Annapolis. They 
were finally found early the folhjwing morning by the 
actives. Returned to the fold, these pledges were 
initiated at the Founder's Day Banquet in Baltimore. 

May fourteenth saw everyone take off for the 
National Airport and the Spring Formal. Formal 
features were, a winged word by H.C. Byrd, "Scat" 
singing by Lou Zekiel, and music by Meeker. 

Homecoming decorations threatened to dampen 
celebrations until everything was lashed down fore 
and aft and mercy from the billowing breeze was 
theirs. 

At round-up time the "Bar Beta" saloon in Wheaton 
was the gathering point where all the cow-wranglers, 
prospectors, and Rodgers of those famous rooming 
establishments met to exchange cuspidor barrages. 

A Minerva Clul) for mothers of the fraternity began 
to entertain at the house, and lielp willi tlie nuiltitude 
of things that mothers find to do. 

Sig Alpha leaders of the year were President, Walter 
Willard, Vice President, Wharton Nichols, Secretary, 
Robert Schiedel, and Treasurer James Graham. 




.Jim Martin aii<i deer brother Buck have eoiiie to 
the iinaninious decision that it's Liickies two to one. 



Passing the time with the proverbial paste-boards 
are Bros. \\';i\ m<- Maistiatl and Buzzy Downs. 





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SUiM A ALPHA ML': FitM How: Harvt-y Uosj-nddrf. Ji)hri Lampr, H«Th«*rt Ji'tTcrs, Frank Cahn U, Nelson Kandfl, Elliott Lapin, Pn'sJdrni, Franklin Coldsirin. Tn-asuriT, 
Alvin Burnstcin, Secretary, Benjamin Ilackerman, Marvin Norwitz, William Davidson, SfTtnut limv: Robert Levin, David Givner, William Morstein. Julius Friedberg, 
Cal Levin, Robert Stark, Irvin (lompn-cht. Bernard Krdman, Howard (Joldberj;, Aaron Friedmann, Alvin Glass. Third Rinr: Gerald Kalz. Joseph Kaufman, Morton Ellin, 
William Sandy, Stanley Morslein, Edward Srhrier, Irvin HoniKsberg, Theodore Fishman, Robert Block, Marvin Miller, Allen Samuels, Morton Blank. 




Kiliii;: I III- IkiihI t li.il fvvils tlii-rn arr \l hrrii^li'i n, 
Frank <*i>l(lslrin aiul \aroM I'rritlinan. I't-iMlcr is l.rvi-v. 

Morton Ida nU liikrs t hr hiiiiips fro in J«'rr> Kal/ and 
Julius I'rmlhrrtr. wliilc hrlow Jo<* ruriiislu'S roolunrU. 




Sigma Alpha Mu 

Tlic \(':ir iif I'dil \ -cifrlil siiw tiii'(li("il scIkidI lake 
lli.'ilix 111 llii' Si;: Mplias, llic \car (if lull \ -nine, just 
wlirti thing's wfic looking: liiu'. .lohii Law lixik his 
loll. iJllld?' 111)1 .lail(ir) In pill il liallx, "l)c> was 
. r(il)l)i'(l." rilc ■■Saiiiinx lin\s ii'liirin'ij hi llnir liniisc 
on l\nii\ Riiail lliis scar iiiiili'i' Ilic loiil iniicd uiiidatit'c 
of Kllioll l.a|iiii 1(1 li\ lo ^'ct some iiu'll who (lidnl 
waul lo pull oiil 1(11 law or iiii'dicinf' after the prv- 
thrcc. 

AllKill^' the lliaiix sponsored social lillicl ions ol the 
Near was the Annual \nni\eisai\ Dance which went 
oil' with ban;: and left a laxoralile rcpoil in the minds 
of the lNipp> :il lendees. 

INational con\enlion |ilanniiii:. Ilillel council, and 
school acli\ilies alisoiiied the time ol' man\ men and 
their aeliiex emeiits were reco^'ni/.ed li\ their National, 
and a letter ol merit was reeei\ed in coinnicndalion. 

The closin;.' ol' the lioii>e ill .lime sijjllilu'd the cud 
ol' an e\ eiit I'll! \eal I'iil S \ \1. 

()thei ( haptei (illiceis were. Aaron FricdMiaiin, 
Prior. Slanlev Morslein, l'Ache((|uer. and ('.:,ilnian 
licvin. Mecordei' whose special ell'oils were lar^'cK 
iispoiisilile 1(11 S\M's (iiiitimied success. 

|)|je to the recent nuiiilier ol maiiia^'es some ol the 
Si;: Al|)hs have taken the oalli lo sla\ on the loose till 
rushing is oscr next scjisoii. 



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SIGMA CHI: Firsl Row: Robert Gralley, Daniel Mullane, John Anderson, Charles Simons, Robert Mann, Edwin Burtner, Joseph Watkins, Christian Goertemiller, John 
Palmeter, Richard Chatelain. Second Roic: Dean Betts, Henry Marshall, Edwin Brewer, John Maslin, John Sprague. Earl Lowery, Frederick DeMar, Pres., George Kidwel, 
V. Pres., Austin Kenny, Treas. Waldo Bernside, Sec, Donald Chesser, Robert Wiley, Frederick Denston. Third Row: John Myers, Carville Bowen, Alfred Hall, Charles 
Dobler, William Jester, Robert Henry, Spencer Wright, Charles Greenwell, Seth Preece, Morton Ring. Ralph Preston, Warren Mount, Harry Emmitt, Alan Mayer, John 
Appel. Fourth Row: Ronald Siegrist. Bernard Johnson, John Reynolds, Jay Jackson, James Zimmerman, Gene Siggins, Thomas Boyd, Robert Neuman, Bernie Gagnon, 
Frederic Stillwagon, GritRth Hall, Theodore Cybularz, Ralph Runyon, Charles Marshall, William Kiser. 



Sigma Chi 



About one liuiidivd Maryland Sigs lall tlie ticorgian 
colonial "4600 Club" on Norwich road their home. 

Highlighting tiie Spring season was the annual 
Sweetheart Dance, at which Lucille Andrews, Delia 
Delta Delta, and Miss Marvland of that year was 
crowned "Sweelhcarl of Sigma ("hi ". 

Spring brought victory to an unbeatable nine in the 
Inlerfraternity softball league, and also the bad- 
minton championship, not to mention represent a I ion 
in the Student government Association. 

After a sleepy sunnner the Sigs began to clean house 
for the Fall semester. It had not been long before 
Homecoming had descended on them and they went 
diligently to work to produce tiie winning house 
decoration in the foriii of a Tatuni Steam Roller. 

The Sigma C.hi"s bid farewell to Mrs. Marion Reed, 
on this same weekend. Mrs. Reed had been their 
housemother since nineteen lumdred forty. 

The Monte Carlo Party, the Reverse Dance, and 
the Christmas party rounded out the social season 
and ciiecked in a good year both academically and 
socially. 

(lamma Chi Chapter Officeis were Frederick De- 
Marr, President, George kidwell, \ ice President, 
Waldo Burnside, Secretary, and Treasurer Austin 
Kenney. 




(I Kudeger, Fraiilv Biaiinoclv, Bernic .Johnson, and Walt 
;al>le loolv with pii<lc on the trophies won hy Sigma Chi. 



Warmers are being installed on the seats of Bob Neuman 
and Dick Greenwell, by Joe Watkins and Chuck Marshall. 





ra<'kiii^ 11(1 itu-ir rhaptrr iKiiiiicr '^n that all may 
svv ar<- .lark lliiiics, Fran Sinilli anil Mai'l> WollV. 




Sigma Nu 



Hiiflio's l\fl(li<* (^;illa^hi>r holils th<' iiiU-rcst «»f :i 
j^rdiip ol* f'ons<*i4Milif>iis moan dial tails of Sigma Nti. 



The absence of a fraternity liousc iiiadi- it i<)iif.'li 
slcddiiifi for the Sifrtiia \u"s. hut with iili liic lndllnTs 
piiliirifr. 'lii-'l'J Nc.ii' was a haiiiit'i' }v;\i\ 

Till' Pirates I'all held in I he Spring was a salty 
allaii. lull ol liiii' ctilci'laitiiiii'iil and fini. Ilic aiiniiai 
Bloomer contest, (lie liiglili^'lit of the l)all \\as won by 
Tri-Delt and llie sliear-snipping SN's made sure tlie 
shapely steins of the sea robbers" sirens showed in 
"See style " as llie\ sauntered ontn the seeiie. 

\ few weeks ailei- the Pirate's Hall llie "Snakes" 
look o\ er Ihe Belliesda Country Club for llwir irala 
Spring Foiinal, Ihe wind-u|) of a sueeesst'ul \eat. 

The brothers were aeti\e in ()l)|\. M cluh. Men's 
League, S.(i..\. and athletics. 

Witli tiie 1 ni\ersily talk eonstanliy circling around 
Ihe new l)uilding program, the Sigma \u"s hoped 
that someone realized the i)liglil nt' Iraternities in 
need of land on wiiieli to linild their new homes. 

I^righl stars of h-adersliip were: liob Moore, Joseph 
Polite, Stephen Stofko. \'a\ Mathews, and Fred 
Hawlinson. 

IneidentalU has anxhoiK been around lalel\ col- 
leetinir lipstick prints, and praxing lor rain!' 

Sigma Nu pledges were doing a \alianl Jol) trying 
to arouse campus jiarticipalion b\ wading in paitil 
branch. Too bad. no lakers. 



SIGMA NU: FirtI Rom: Georgp Fanshaw. Robprt Bfach, ChcstiT Martin, I.eroy Houck. Peter Hambleton. .■Mbort Thompson, Howard GuRi'l, Thomas HolTicker. Sernttd 
Rutr: Harsv Santord, William Plate. James MrHenr.v, Fnd Kawlinson, Keporter, Robert Moore, President. Joseph Polite Vice President. Stephen Stotko. Seeretar.v, Edward 
Mathews. Treasurer, Jack Himi'S. James llolTman. Third Row: Harry Irwin. .Xrthur Peregoy, Walter Cucura, Bryan Mercer, W'alter Cortese, Kaymond Harrison, Jacob 
Worrell, Jack C'henowith, Martin Wolfe. Jack O'Brien. Norman Farrell. Fourth Raw: Harold Holbrook, Paul Curto, Oscar Dubois, James Shackleford. Robert Elletl, .\rlhur 
l.'-ieher. John Meagher. Kieharrl Hnddirmtt, Leonard Knherts. James Simler. 




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SIGMA PI: Firsi Roic; Joseph Guard. Alfred Sapp. Van Whiting-Pres., James Hills-V. Pres.. Jean Carlton-Sec'y. Carl Ebcrsberger-Treas., Arthur Cook. Second Row: 
William Baker, James Morton, Robert Bissell, Earle Marden, James Wells, James Maxwell, John Hendricks, Richard Greenwood. 



Sigma Pi 



Sigma Pi arrived on the Maryland campus wilii a 
band and shot, up to tlie liighest sciiolastic average- 
acliieved in any Fraternity during 1947-1948. Tlie 
brothers have been awarded places on the rolls of 
Alpha Zetta and Phi Eta Sigma honoraries. 

Sigma Pi was started as a colony of the National 
Fraternity Sigma Pi, and this chapter gained its 
national standing on the fourtli of March. 

The seventeen members and six pledges have done 
well during their short time on campus. In the field 
of athletics Art Cook took top honors with his splendid 
firing on the rifle team. Cook, the 1948 Olympic 
champion of the small bore rifle competition, also 
won first place in the National Small Bore Cham- 
pionship match in October. Other shots on the Mary- 
land team were Brothers Wells and Maxwell. 

The year brought much to Sigma Pi. They acquired 
a house on Amherst road which became a favorite 
place to collect for the best of get-togethers. 

The Orchid Dance was the highlight of the social 
calendar and as the retiring men shuflled out, Sigma 
Pi waited eagerly to see whni the new year would 
hold for them. 

Officers were VanWhiting, James Hills, Jean Carlton, 
and Robert Ebersberger. 




Eager Sigma Pi's review the riggors of rustling 
but Art Cook has signed off for the evening. 



The Sigma I'i's get a refresher course from .Jim 
Morton at an early hour in the morning after. 




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TAU EPSILON I'llI: f'irsf /("I/'.- Dcmiild Fox. Wilfred Kumanciir. Edwin Slalli-r, Samuil Frank, Sheldi-ii Wilcoir, (lusuv Haer, Supmaur Li-hwarlz. Nalhan Millvr. 
Second Rnur JiTcimi- Dilli-r, Edward Raskin, Gilbert Barron, Marvin Weissberg, Irving Cushner, Frank Millhauser, William Kahn, M<lrlc^n Shearer, Irving GreenbcTg. 
Payann Gelz. Thiril linw: Bill Lewis, lleubpn Hyall, Alvin Cohen, Martin Zuckerman, Ralph Klein, Joseph Grcenberg, Jlenry Sinar, Sam Schwarlzman, Herbert Siegel, 
Irving Cohn, Fredirick Greenburg. Faiirlh How: Sylman Euzent, Barnett Stein, Allan Eisenstein, Lee Klavans, Samuel Trivas, Paul Ford, Michael Holofcener, Alvin Brown, 
Donald Engel, Edward Libov, Herbert .Shapiro. 




Kaiw\ fonliii^' riii'iii--li<'il ^riiiiiin^ liii>l lnrs \i\ I'd ;iii<l Will. 



MilU ;(■ inidnlKltl- •>■' l><>t Ik'i'ciI l>rollH'i-s liriiHh olT hooks. 




Tau Epsilon Phi 



Wliili' llic rcsl dl' llii' M;ii'\hin(l caiiiiius \\:is ;i(l- 
jiisliii^' ilscir lo llir liisl \iMr of iionnnlcN siiirc I'Ml. 
\i\U IJcIa liKik I III' ii|)|iiili miil \ III li:i\ r iilir nl I lir in us I 
Slicccssf'iil Nciii'S of llic (IkijiIci s liisloiN. S(liol:isliiMll\ . 
sociiilly, :iii(l cxlia-cni riciilarU , llir l)r(plli('is proved 
llial Tail l'>i'la ranks aiming' llir lii'sl iValrrnilics al 
Mai\ land. 

Lradiiif,' llii' lisl of liiul lirrs ailiM' in rainpiis IdV 
\\a.s Slaii Sanini'lsiin ulm srr\ rd a> I'lrsidrnl nl 
S.(i.\. Ill' was riillnwrd 1)\ nii'inhri's wliii pari icipati'd 
ill S.<i.\.. I )ianiiinilliark. Old l.inr. and spiirls. Lcil 
I'lisfiilx'if;, prcsidcnl nT Ian I'rl.i I'i. Iiniini ('iifrinciTiiif: 
fralcriiil \ , led tlic lisl dl ninr i.in l>rla s wlin urarcd 
llic rolls of lionorarii's. 

'Ian l>rl,i swrpi iiilii scrorid in llir I iilri lialrriiil y 
liiiwlin;; and \iillr\liall rniilrsls. Lradin:.' ;ill linwlrrs 
was I'lrd Sappiislrin willi an a\('ra;,'t' of 121. 

Vniitlicr siirnssriil srason illllllilialcd ill Kail illloi'c 
uilli llir aiinii.il .lidiiirr coMsislin;; of a sport daiico, 
.sla^ liani|ni'l. and a Imin.il liaiii{iii'l. 

.\iiiiil)cird anion;; llir arliicN cnnnU nl TJ-.P was 
(lie donalion oC an oprr.iliii;: rooni li^dil In llii' Siaiii 
I lospilal ill K,'i!liiiii>ii'. 

rill' sound 111 I III' 11 ill IT lull will 1 1 lilt; lir I rinrinlii'ird 
ill III!' Iiiniiiiirs of III!' ri'.l'S. Wlial a slaniprdi'. 



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TAU KAPPA EPSILON: First Row: Dpmiis Buckley, IMedgf Master, John Fantom, Secretary, John Hopkins, Chaplain, Carl Crowe, Vice President, Edward Schaefer, 
President, Norman Foster, Treasurer, Robert Sommers, Historian, Kenneth Wilcox, Sgt. at Arms, Vernon Bolte, Strmd Row: Samuel Dawson, Carroll Rang, Earl Sprague, 
Alfred Boldtman, Herbert Ratliff, Vernon Christ ensen, William Esteves, Gordon Beard, Edward Howard, James Stofko. Third Row: Thomas Coonan, William Lowe, Milton 
Davidson, Walter Blanchard, William Stokes, Robert Blair, John Koch, Joseph Coursey, Julius Gonzales, Ralph Rennard, Robert SenifT. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



III llic field of atlilclics, llic Tckes captured the 
47-48 bowling ciowii in a playoll' with K.A. Five 
more points were added toward the Interfraternity 
cup when the volle>'bali team walked off with the 
fraternity championship. The second place in foul 
shooting and the second spot in the golf tournament 
rounded out the total and brought T.K.E. to third 
position in the competition for the interfraterTiity cup. 

Ivl Schaefers boys got oil" to a flying start this fall 
by winning the football playoffs and made good 
•showings in the oilier events. 

Last years' Founder's Day banquet was held in 
the Wardman Park Hotel on January tenth and this 
year's banquet was held in York, Pennsylvania. The 
Ihmiiiton Hotel was the scene of the Sweetheart dance 
which was held in conjunction with the George Wash- 
ington Iniversity chapter. Millicent Bond of Baltimore, 
selected by Frater Ronald Regan, was named the 
Teke Sweetheart. 

The lack of a liouse has at times been a severe 
handicap to the Tekes, but 1*] section of Calvert was 
where they hung their hats, and so became their 
home and a nucleus of lasting friendships. 

Other chapter officers were Crowe, Fanton, and 
Foster. 




L . 

■H km » F F 

The proverbial chow line, as brother Jay dishes il out. 
A monkey suit and helping hands for a snazzy brother. 






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tihrrkiii;: «mi 11i<> tiiiit* Ui >lai*l itit' iii<*«>liii;; arc 
(Hli<> TraMTs, Vk _\ li<* ifilstrap aii<l Kill <1<m»ii4'\. 



<>(■( tin;: rlirc'kcil out mi the tn'w Xv\v\ isioii scl 
an* 'l'<im K>.k«*_\ anil It4>l> DiiHosc, 'r.\ . Operators. 




Theta Chi 



For si\l y-nitic M:ii\hin(l iinilis (aii\iiiiis to iiiri'c:isc 
llii'il iMlllllirls), A lrlc\isi(itl set. a wliitr iiirhil (lofl 
allril i()Malrl\ ii.iiiU'd "Kiiljics,"' ;ill(l a lilllr tlllX'f- 
sIdiv lin\cl (in I'riiiccloii avi'iiiic. all spell home. 
Liiiali'd jiisl an rNcliaHs llnuw I'nitii llic Kappa 
house, riicia (hi liiiK linns lia\c' licconii' recognized 
as l(iij;hl spols on \lai\ land's social calendar. 

I'loni llie iirsi sendoir sliindifr, until llie last l)ack- 
ward j,'lancc al the house. Theta ('.hi"s enjoyed I hein- 
sehcs. h^acli successful |)ail> was rejrarded l>\ all 
hands as onK a lehcaisal Ini Ihe nr\l oni' which 
must lie hrttci'. It always was. 

This \car will remain memorable to Theta ('.lii"s 
I'or mans \ears lo come . . . lhe\ will remeud)er the 
redecorated house that ^reeled llirm on Ihrir arri\al 
in I'i'liruary (completely rcfurhished from kitchen to 
poop deck) . . . the Treasure Hunt . . . the really hiack 
l?lackface l>all . . . the ('hristmas Foinial al which a 
hij,dily spirited Kriss Kriufric made certain that all the 
stockin;;s were amply lilled . . . llie record amount of 
pimiinj,'s . . . the "Dream ( iirl " . . . tiie serenadiiif^s . . . 
the pailies . . . the jiarties! . . . and puflinj.' their «ay 
into first placi'. Theta Chi's exhaled joyously over 
their newly won television set . . . W'otla life ... It 
was a ''ood \ear. 



THETA CHI: FirtI Row: Robert Brannan, Robert Cockran, William Lake, George Leonard, Dan Weijhright, Bob Langmack. Dick Holden. Sceond Rour: Herbert Clark, 
Robert Grogan, George Van Wagner, Charles Mclntire-Pres., William Cooney, V. Pres., David Roszel-Ser., Wiley Gilstrap-Trea.s.. Irwin Gordon, Martin Smith. Dallas 
Maxwell. Third Ri,w: Harry llughi-s. Robert Monahan. Charles llendrirk, William Andrews. Manly Hrohawn. (lilberl Smi(h. J.iseph Dobson. William Wroe.Oliver Travers, 
Carroll Cannol<-9. ^'oiirM Knir: William Adkina. Marry C..x, An C.wint;. Wiltier Morgan. Rob.rl DuBose. Gerald FerRUson. Thomas Eskey. Al Chadwin. David Gring. 
Itob.rl Rau.ieh, .I.,s.|,h H.;itli.-, .Ir. 




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ZETA BETA TAU: First Row: Samuel Levin, Gerald Rashbaum, Hist., Albert Aaron, Pres., Robert Blum, V. Pres., William S. Orlove, Sec'y-. Jerome Smith, Treas., 
Melvin Bender. Second Row: Gordon Oppenheimer, David Levy, Lawrence Sarubin, Robert Mayers, Stanley Charlow, Stanford Berman, Martin Perel. 



Zeta Beta Tau 



Since its founding, ZBT has become a prominent 
national fraternity of forty-five active cliapters, and' 
ten thousand members. 

Beta Zeta was installed as the forty-first chapter on 
March 6, 1948. 

Actives on Campus were Mayer Pore), vice president 
of Hillel; Philip Rosenberger, active in tlie Llniversity 
Theater production; Samuel Levin, press box announcer 
for the Terps' home football games; Jerry Rashbaum 
and Larry Sarubin are Pep Rally Connnitteemcn; and 
Melvin Bender is in Cleff and Key. 

Socially, Zeta Beta Tau has had a brilliant season. 
The first semester, a Halloween dance and a Thanks- 
giving Ball were the featured affairs. The latter part 
of the year, its first Anniversary Dance was held. 
Botii a dinner party and formal dance celebrated the 
chapter's installation a year ago. 

The outstanding affair of the year was Zeta Beta 
Tau's Golden Anniversary Convention held at the 
Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York City from Decem- 
ber twenty-seventh to January first nineteen hundred 
and forty-nine. Five "Zebs" from tliis (lia|)t('r at- 
tended the gala convention. 

Zeta Beta Tau looked forward to next year with 
an eye for a successful season. 




Come oil fellows, we're going to shine tonight. 



Coffee for Zeta Betas' through the courtesy 
of the Little Tavern and two Calendar bahes. 




Sororities 



\ l)ia\ (• soul oil cainpus oiici' ciiiiic oiil with t lie rciiiiiik. '"'riKTi' arc no 
women al llif I ni\rrsil> of Marxlaiul." If lie was coiiccl. Ilicic'san awl'iil 
lot of little ^'il'ls rioislcicd in t lie soioiil > houses clustered around tlie 
Collc^re I'aik area. 

These eutiein;,' nian-lraps are (; us for their lios|)italil > . Iiixurioiisiicss, 

and ■■|loiiie a\\a\ from ilonii'"' atniosplicri'. \\ lien \ou enter tlii' d '. >ou 

hear the \ ibrant Nouiif; \ oiccs of t he coeds raised in soiij.'. The trills love 
losing. The\ sin^' in the nioinin;,'. liefore and al'tci' lunch, liefore and after 
l(,ry — several \isitors lia\e liccii dri\en Insane l)\ the infernal racUcl. 
But llie\ sirij; on. 

When we mention leas we hit the heart of Sororit\ social life. Sororilx 
■rirlsloNc tea. When thc\ are not sin^rin;: llie\ are drinkiiii; tea. 
(Sometinii's when tliev are sintriii^' it sounds like tlie\ are drinkin;.' lea.) 
Some I lines the jrirls feel real social and t lie\ in\ ite a lirot her fiat emit \ in to 
share their tea and their misers. 'I'lien lliin;.'s realU tret j:a\. Charades, 
>|,iii Ihi' lea lia;;. and (jllier fascinal in;: ;;anies help to while awa\ the hours. The 
Fiatcrnitv men lia\c often heeii heard to sa\. "I can tiuthfulK sa\ that 
l"Ne lie\er spent all eNcnin;,' like that liefore." 

Sororilv trills are no dill'erenl from the other trills on the .Mar\ land campus, 
it's just their siiiihatliintr that tri\ es us I he impression that we see more of I hem. 
The\ lo\e sports sport s roa(Ul els and sport s coupes. Tliex loNcairood time, 
and aiiN sport that will show tlicm one l'>nt let's face it. ihi'V are trrand and 
we love them. If llicv'd onlv stop that trosh-awful sintrillfT. 



I)cl(;i (laniin.'i.s I.imisi' Hixiiif, l':il I'ltt. .iinl .\iinr ('.•in put 
vvliisl<rrs on I lie li'ir.'ipiii vvliicli funned 
;i p.iil "i Di'll.i < laiiuii.i's llniiii'<'i>iiiiM): ili'riir:ili()iis ► 



218 




FirtI Kou-: S. Miller. U. Drake, M. E. Travers, A. Sipp, J. Matthews. B. J. Ferguson. Second Row: S. Wallenstein. C. Schecter, M. Likens, .\. Clark. P. Christensen, J. 
Kegus, Y. Jones, M. Perrv, J. Reifschnider, A. Comisarow. Third Row: M. Scull, A. Mowen, B. Carpenter, L. Ault, R. Wolfram, D. Thompson. J. Reynolds, E. Gwathmey, 
S. Gilmore, A. Tapper, N. Wolfert. 




Firtl Kov: M. E. Travers, D. Thompson. Srrond Row: J. Regus, B. J. Fergu»on, 
J. Reynolds. Third Row: M. Likens, L. Aull. 



Pan Hellenic Council 



'I'lic \l;ir.\l;iii(l I'aii-I Icllcnic ('.(Hiiuil is a gnivip 
coriiposcd ol' two icprcscnlalivt's from each sorority (tri 
the caiiipiis. Tiiis f:ii>iip ads as a ^'iixcriiiii}; bo(l\ for 
all (if llic \Iar\lan(l sdrorilifs. 

riic iiKisI iiii|)orlaiil task of l^iii-l Id is (lie rc^Milalion 
and rcformalion of the nisliiiif: rules. It is the l*aii- 
llellenic ('.oiiiicil wliicli lakes eharfie of all sorority 
Misliin^'. Il appoinls iiiic iiicinliiT ol eaili izioiip In act 
as guides for the riishees. and handles all of tlie iri\ila- 
I ions and bids f;i\ en out. 

\fler Hush Week is omi ami all llic e\-nishees lia\(' 
liriii pl((lj:e(l. I'an-llel jtIm'S a I'ledire nance for all of 
I he campus pledfjes. .\l I his limi' I he l'ledf,'e ()ueen, 
jireviously judfred, is pifsenled and crowned. 

Most notable amonn the accomplishmeMis of I'an-llel 
duririf: the yi'ar was the Pan-llellenic Workshop, This 
well ksl Hip. Ill « hiili weie in\ iled \al ioiial anil l'rii\ ince 
oilicers all of sororities, had as its aims: to stud\ llie 
problems aU'ectiiifi sororities as a whole, and to attempt 
111 make closer relationsiiips between the sororities 
and Iheir I'an-I lilleiiic Council. 



220 



Marty Roe 
Pledge Queen 



Dark-eyed Marty Roe of Alpha Omieron Pi sorority 
was chosen pledge queen in the Diainondback sponsored 
contest. Miss Roe, a Junior in the college of Rusiness 
and Public Administration and a transfer student from 
Mary Washington College, was presented by Diamond- 
back Editor J. Allen Rowers. Tiny Meeker played 
for the dance which marked the second annual presen- 
tation of the sororities' pledge class to the campus. 
Two hundred and fifty pledges were honored at the 
dance. 





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Crowd that packed Armory fli>or danced to Tiny Meeker's music as Pan-llel Council honored two hundred an<l fifty pledges. 



221 





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It('<l-<'a|i<'<l. uliili- ^■ouiK'd \.(>. I'r> lakf liomr the cup l>_\ .singing iheir waj lo first |il;u-i' in tli«- I'Ult Inlrr-i'rul Sinji 




Winners \.((. I'i and V.'I'.O rcrt'iM- cups t'roni I'al I.ililic>, Knshrc-s wail I'lir I lii'ir Imn itat ions at Dean of \\ omen's oflic< 



EJ^'< 





Artistic Kappas pnl the last louclics nn the Itlril l(<i»l. I<ru<l> for tea-lioppinu. riisliccs \< ai I l'<ir t heir rail-llel ifiiide. 



222 




First How: Joan Harrington, Doris Stephen, Lois Ann Ehlers tTreas.), Barbara Carpenter (Sec.;, Ginny Vausha tPresJ, Jane Eagen (Vice-Pres.), Elaine Cromwell, Viola 
Hock. Seco7id Row: Ruth WoUran, Peggy Banzhoff, Mary Louise Dickinson, Leslie MacKintosh, Nell Davis, Edythe Zeck, Iris Whittel. 




Prexy Virginia Vausha leads her Alpha Chi sisters 
in a songfest — Just practising for Interfrat Siiiy? 




In lieu of a house, the lounge of Dorm (.'. sufficed for 
informal get-togethers, bridge, and conversation. 



Alpha Chi Omega 



On Oclobcr .'50, 19 18, the newest of campus sororities 
was formally installed on the Maryland campus. As 
the Gamma Tlieta Chapter of Alpha Chi OTnejja, the 
group conducted formal fall rushing in the Sigma Chi 
house. There were several amusing incidences, as 
outsiders calling male members of the house were 
greeted by cheerful female voices. The Sigma Chi's 
declared that Mary Crapster's pinning in the middle 
of the rush week and the consequent serenading com- 
prised the lirst time a girl had been serenaded in the 
Sigma Chi house after she had been pinned by a Beta! 

No one will forget tlie first semester of (lamma 
Theta's Maryland life. Nineteen charter members 
proudly wore their golden lyres to a reception at which 
they were officially introduced to the university. Julie 
Wilson's slumber party brought a record of t\\ciit\ 
minutes of sleep for the night, plus bouncing ping-pong 
balls and sewed-up pajamas, all at five A. M.! Alpha 
Chi rushed the season with the between-semester 
weekend at Mary Louise Dickenson's when several 
more daring members went for a rather chilly dip at 
Ocean City. Add the Christmas formal to the fact of 
the December 1 announcement that a house had been 
purchased, and one can see the outline of a successful 
beginning for the group. 



223 




First How: BHIy VValkfr, Marjori*- Mudd. Janice Whcatlcy. Bernicc Simon nVeasJ, Laura Vogeler tSftM, Jean Knox (Vico-Pres.i, Francfs Pollard 'Prf«.i, Gladys Lfssig. 
Wilma Shipley. Sfcond lioir: Barbara Galatian, Tilli*- Osann. Ksthcr F^ud^f. Miriam Perry. Louise Sydnor, Kosemary Havenner, Bonnie June May, Betty Jane Howard, 
Yvonne Jones, Mary Ellen Andrus, Third fiuw: Pat Murray, Elaine Fitchett, Penolope Perkins, Elizabeth Thornthwaite. Betty Wilson. Jean Dye. Joan Schoeb, Nancy 
Clark, Lorraine Hirrlinger. 




iio><i*iiiar\ ^i\fs .|i*;iti llir final lirtish-olV hrfori- shr lra\('^ 



riir \.l>.IN's lakr tii I lie kitclirii aflrr thai lati* ilatc 




Alpha Delta Pi 



Tlic s:il(' (if red Sdcks in tin- local stores soared one 
iiiindivd per cent when tlio A. D. Pi's announced the 
coming of tlicir atunial Red Sock Dance. l*]veryone 
turned oul fur the event, parked their shoes in llie 
living-room, mid (hincril in I heir imiiihihited stocking 
fee(. 

I'usicr d;i\s folldwcd with Ihe excliange diimeis \\ilh 
frnlernilics, bridge parlies for campus houseriKilhers, 
and Ihr I'Icdge Dance, during wliirh Ilic future ac- 
ti\i's were presenli'd In IIm' linii' of "Sw eel heart of 
\.l).l'i". \flri- inilialiiiti. Ihe new initiates, sporting 
Iheii lirand-ncw diamond pins on their pajamas, were 
Ireati'd In a ^hmdiei' parl\ which featured pleniN of 
excilrmrni linl no slrcp. 

\l the risk of lieing railed apj)lc-polishers, tlic 
A.D.I'is enlerlairnd the faiull> at a lea lield in their 
honor last fail, and later, eelehrated the Christmas 
season 1)\ lia\ing a ( hiislmas pait> In end all Christ- 
mas |)arties. 

The girls proudK show visitors and friends Iheir 
mantle, now decoialed with a ( up receixcd for winning 
third place in the Inler-Fralernil > Sing last spring, 
and stale tlirii inlinlious of aiming lot lli;il lii vl-phu-e 
cup this \eai'. 




First Row: Judy Weinberg, Cecil Schecter, Deborah Waxman, Germaine Margolis (Pres.i, Jodean Askin (Sec.) .Marjorie Bernstein. Eileen Bernstein, Juanita Block. Second 
Row: Rae Spector, Elaine Dickler, Jean Askin, Shirley Balser, Joan Scherr, Joan Bernstein. Third Row: Gilda Yerman, Gloria Eisenberg, Jackie Zelko, Faye Fram, Anne 
Sussman, Shirley Krause, Karolyn Fardman, Betty Kohn. 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 



Third in campus scholarsliip, near the top in Intra-- 
Mural sports, and socially active, the A. E. Phi's have 
an all-around chapter. 

The hectic rush season had scarcely ended when 
the girls of A.E.Phi found themselves involved in tiie 
fast and furious fall and winter social whirl. The 
chapter house was bulging at the seams during the 
Open House in October, and pledges and actives went 
en masse to Baltimore for the parly given by Shirley 
Kraus at her home, witli no disastrous i(>sulls. 

Just to show the fraternities that they weren't the 
only ones that could do it, the A. E. Phi's held a stag 
party (for women only) at mid-semesters. Featured at 
the party were the competitive skits given by various 
groups, which got successively better and better as 
the evening wore off. 

The A.E.Piii pledges pitched in at Christmas to 
give the actives a party in the Maryland Room, and 
tli(> actives returned the favor in llic form of a Spring 
Formal, marking the installation of the pledges, held 
at the Shoreham, a fitting climax for any social season. 

Germaine Margolis rapped the gavel during sorority 
meetings, and \\itii I lie assistance of Bunny Sacks, 
vice-president, kept the girls of A.IvPhi rolling along. 




Oh well, (ienuaiiie reall\ didn't want to study, anyway. 



There's no privacy whatsficver on the A.E.Phi party line. 





Al|>liu <.;iiii> g<-( a kiaU iiiil ol l<<'lty llilso-'s talk. 




Alpha Gamma Delta 



Mini' McrciT's picliirt- fifts llif <in<'c-o\c-r Iroiii, and 
a|i|>ari'iitl> lliir appi'otal of, luo of tier ^iisU■l'K. 



Tlir \I|)Ini (Imiu's S((p(i|)c(I till' cMiiipiis with llir 
iicalcst lii(k nf Uusli Week last fall. They invited 
lusliecs lo join in a {rnessiiifi frame «itli liifrli stakes. 
Six feet liijili, l<i be exact, for tiie pii/e for llie best 
guesser was a dale with football Captain Gene Kinney! 

As liir bal>\ rli:iplrr of llic Marvlaiul canipiis. 
Alpha (jlatnina Delta has made great strides. This year 
the frills looked forward with frreat aiitieipation lo 
their first attcndainc and participation, as an acti\c 
chapter, in \lph;i ( lainrna DcHa's bi-annual National 
( '.on\ cnlion. \t this conxcniion. to be held Ihis sum- 
mer, the Maryland chapter will lake its plaie among 
lii'r sister chapteis tliroufjliout llie country, reaching 
llie froal loi «lii(li llie members have planned and 
worked so (liliiicniU . 

As a prologue lo this aehie\ enienl . llie ilia|ilei spelil 
llie past year binding: the members into a elo.selv 
integrated group. ThcN started tiie fall semester with 
a slumber party, during which nobody got any sleep 
and e\er\one lalke<l alioiil llieir \arious trips to 
( 'alii'oinia. This w;is followed by a birthday-part \ 
celebrating Alpha (Jam's lirst birthda> on campus, and 
later, the lirst chapter Spring Kormal, a memorable 
e\cnl for the members. 



FinI Row: Angfla Ganstfr. Gwen Gardner. Frances Brent (Pres.), Sue Gilmore, Aline Mercer (Treas.), Naomi Miller. Second Row: Kuth Henry i\ ice-PrM.). Mary Franc.>9 
Gill, Evelyn Tomlinson, Gi-raldine Fegley, Jo Anne Quail, Esther Spies, Ermenia Nesci. Third Roir: Nancy Brinker, Phyllis Lain. Palncia My.rs. Brilta Fris. Mary Alia 
lloKin, Sally Long, Mary I.du Weediin, Betty llilsee. 





First Roiv: Barbara Hargrave, Cinda Fulton, Maxine Robertson, Marjorie Wenchel (Pres.), Betty Janney (Vice-Pres.), Norma Curtis (Sec), Carolyn Giddings, Idalee 
Gray, Elaine Muhly, Boots Rowland, Sally Sanner. Second Row: Peggy Sturgis, Nancy Price, Ann Fletcher, Jean Lowry, Betty Peter, Jackie Hammett, Anne Derrick, 
Berry Marshall, Ann Boswell, Patricia Spears, Jean Lindeman, Mickey MulUn. Third Row: Jean Huyett, Ellen Bradford, Jeanne Stevens, Dolores Hancock, Beverly 
Huddleston, Miriam Knibb, Bonne Simler, Jean McCauley, Rose Anne NcNulty, Mary Isabel Grove, Judy Speake, Jean Reifschneider, Betty Tovell. 



Alpha Omicron Pi 



The A. 0. Phi's boosted Philip Morris sales during 
the famous P.M. contest last winter. By December 
first, the end of the contest tiie girls had puffed into 
second place. Within a matter of days they found 
themselves the gleeful owners of a combination radio- 
victrola, compliments of P. Morris. Nicotine-stained 
members of losing organizations were invited in any 
time to hear it. 

The picturesque A.O.Pi house is the only one which 
can boast of having had the one and only Testudo, 
honorable and often abducted Maryland landmark, in 
its living-room. Housemother Mrs. Alexander never 
could understand how it got in, but the girls eyed a 
certain fraternity with suspicion. General Service 
obligingly removed Testudo, reinforced the floor, and 
called it a day only to be SOS'ed back sometime later 
to remove a large spotted cow which had been placed 
in the vestibule. 

The socially top-notch A.O.Pi's were proud of: 
pledge Marty Roe, voted 1919 Pledge Queen; singing 
their way to first place in last Spring's Inter-Fraternity 
Sing; their three big dances this year, the Winter 
Dance, the Initiation Dance, and I lie traditional Red 
and White Ball, for all past and present members. 




The girls are reading a portion of their fan mail. 



Minutes count says Norma, turning the clock back. 





Fimt Row Betty Giose Jeanne Kegus, Marjorie Bletch (Pres.) Ellen Pratt (Corres. Sec), Dorothy Drummond (Rec. Sec.) Joyce Frederick (Treas.), CJraco Binkley. Miriam 
Mendenhall Strond Rnu-: Pat Christenscn. Lucia Ford, Joann Steely, Ingrid Mortenson, Elaine Medford, Betty Beuermann. Peggy Chrisman. Jean Burton. Third Row: 
Barbara Elms Jane Musgrove, Joanne Scott, Joy Dravis, Jean Siemons, Alice Thompson, Norma Dent, Joan Giddmgs, Bertie Fleet. 




\l|>li;i \i.s ;;<l |>r<-llii<l ii|> U>r llie iippioiKliiiif; «<-<-l»t ml . 



\r(;\li- milker- (.■;illi<r laili iiitilil Ih-Ioic tin- (ireplacc-. 




Alpha Xi Delta 



Iwi) new cuiis li:i\c liccri iiddrd In llic \l[ili:i \i 
colluctiuM. I lir lii'sl was icccix cd I'm' I heir i)iii:in:il 
dccoraliiiii nl' llir lirciis llit'tnc al llic SoplioiiKirt' 
Pioin. riic olliri (lip ii'prcscills llii- second place pii/.e 
I'lir llic l')l!! I luinccdiiiiiij: di'ciiialions. 

riic iicla hllas sl.irtcd llic scincslcr willi an Open 
lloiisc. rdllnwcd 1)\ a dcsscil I'm llicir liidllicis. fia- 
leiiialls spcakiiii,', tlieSiirma \u's. .Not loiij; al'lerwai'd. 
llic ^iils wcnl Do^'palcli with a Daisy Mae and Lil" 
Aliiici- daiicc. willi Maiixin Sam In persuade reluctant 
suitors. 

This past year, the \lplia \ is lia\e worked in the 
reort;ani/ation of llii'ir Parents' ('.lull. ui\cn a lea I'm 
their I 'all iiiioi'c aluninae. and lia\e cont riliiited a ;:ri'at 
di'al III lime and ell'ml to llicir nalimial projcit of a 
inedical dispcnsaiN In lie j:i\en to the luwii ul' \oord- 
w ilk. I lolland. 

The \lplia \is (an Idok hack (Hi the St. Patrick's 
|)a\ Dance, llicir one and miK Doiililc or Nolliin;; 
parlN. llic licautiriil Pose P>all. Hie traditional 
Spring' l-'ormal ol' Peta I'Ja. the rrci|iiciil inipromi>lii 
Tliela ("hi serenades, and last liiil iic\ei least. Piarliara 
|-.lni-' inlci prctal imi of Marr\in" Sam. a lrul\ slinin;: 
pel iormance. 










First Row: Janie Rogan, Shirley Miller, Mary Alice Kellogg, Jane Lynch (Pres.), Corliss Cook (Vice-Pres.), Jeralee Miller (Sec), Jackie Hustis, Lois Hart. Second Row: 
Ann Foster, Elizabeth Simpson, Sandra Irwin, Nancy Corbett, La Fon Beville, Elaine Spencer, Virginia Lutz, Jane Smith. Third Row: Ann TuUis. Joan Williams, Bobbie 
Black, Suellen Taylor, Marian Capozzi, Bobbie Wood, Helen Davis, Joanne McLellan, Bobbie Schmall. 



Delta Delta Delta 



The Delta girls came back to a IVesliiy painted but 
ciiiply house. In a week of sweeping and lugging and 
with the help of George, the house was iniinaeulate in 
its new decorations. 

The whirlwind rush season stumbled into the 
scramble of football games and the frantic search of 
mugs for Homeeoining decorations. The Founders Day 
Bancjuet slipped in witii special emphasis on Ban(iuet. 
About this time the Tri Delts were honored by a 
visit from two Belgian girls. 

The Xmas Pine party introduced the first slimoo 
wliicli multiplied as all good shmoos do. The front 
windows became their grandstand. Between Christmas 
and change of semesters the goal became, "A seranade 
a week." Basketball became a favorite spectator sport 
of the triple Ds. Wha Whoo Wha! 

On Thursday nights ye ole Delta shelta played host 
to after dinner coffees for all the campus. As spring 
came and pansies showed their smiling blossoms, the 
Deltas, too blossomed forth in formal dress for their 
Annual Spring Formal. Soon after many a Delta girl 
was found with a red face as the sun deck became the 
place, classes or not. Just preparing for Ocean City. 
Let's Live! 




Date-I>eiit, I'osie waves goodnight to some Delta sisters. 



Virginia, .Joanne and friend help Liz write her theme. 





Kllic K>^*°^ '>*'■' »"■> ctiiir.M- in MtiHic Appri-t-iutioii. 




Delta Gamma 



Bluck cofrec lit'lpn <liii'iii^ cxuiii-iiuiiiiiiinu pciiixl. 



Beta Sigma of T^clla riainma cruised sniootlih 
tlirougii (lie >eai' witli llieir colors flying liigli. Formal 
rushing was a huge success in every way, for the D(«"s 
picked up one of the largest pledge classes of any group 
on campus, thirty prospective wearers of the anchor. 

Centrally located, the T>G house can boast of having 
Byrd Stadium practicalK in its back yard. Campused 
of incapacitated members wi're able to view all tlie 
fall games from their back winilows with no strain 
w liatsoe\ t'r. 

The DCs CMJoyd tlic annual lia\ride gi\en the 
actives by the pledges. The girls and dates boarded 
trucks and headed tor the slioie, where they spent an 
exciting day. 

Christmas time rolled around ;md the Delta (lamnias 
donated dolls (the wax kind) to ])ili llerson for his 
campaign. In addition to this, tlic liaidworked DG 
pledges again feled llie aeti\es «itii a tremendous 
Christmas party. 

'^riie Delta (iammas have as memories of I^J19; the 
feveiisii woik and llourishing of paintbrushes «hich 
produced a small masterpiece in llie \\a\ ol house 
decoration al I lomeconiing; tlieii- huge initiation: their 
little sisters dressed in their pnlliesl foi- the Pledge 
Dauce. 



First Row: Betty Pokui', Jo Blake, Pat Foil, Ellin Higgons lPrP3.), Witty Albaugh ( Vice-Pres.l, Phyll Kreisher (Tri'us.i, Betty Uockwell, Jo Oilberl. Louise Hoone. Second 
Row: Dolores Bowles. Kmily Drovin, Anne Carpenter, Marian Cronin, Anne Carr, Doris Price, Aileen Dubbert, Mary Dansberger, Peg Turner, Ciiny Hellmann. Betsy 
Smith. Third Row: Margaret Ball, Nancy Spurney, Ennis Claire, Gloria Engnoth, Dolores Colton, Rita Dover, Gail Feimster. Margarelta Bains, Joan Parrott, Nancy 
Wulferl, Anne Wood, Joan Moore. 









mCTWk 




First Ruiv: Dolly Sapp, Joy Hull. Mary Ellen Hit-ks (Prt-s.^, Kita Widmayer (Vice-Pres.), Eleanor Hoppp (Sec), Doris Crewe (Treas.), Bobbie Hughes, Mary Lou Motley. 
Second Row: Jeanne Lang, Jane Blizzard, Peggy Bentz, Pat Taylor, Jeanne Matthews, Nancy Dunne, Helen Keith, Corinne Clark, Aline Johnson, Virginia Bunker. Third 
Row: Ruth Myers, Marianne Karlowa, Sally Kingsbury, Corinne Davis, Betty Baker, Mary Jean Leukel, Jane Gray, Vera Pettit, Janice Bradshaw, Doris Thompson, 
Shirley Haslup. 



Gamma Phi Beta 



Tlie Gamma Phi house was the scene of a near-in- 
surrection last faO. Campus wheel and (iamnia Phi 
president Mary Ellen Hicks, in charge of Homecoming 
Queen candidates, was the only student to know tlie 
identity of the Queen twelve hours before the crowning. 
Besieged by iier sisters in the mode and brown, Mary 
Ellen was forced to barricade her door to keep the 
deep secret. Sociable Mary Ellen almost broke under 
the strain, but, true to the cause, didn't breathe a word. 

The Gamma Phi's were more philanthropic than 
usual this year. They not only led all other sororities 
in contributions to C.A.R.E., but they curtailed social 
expenses and contributed an extra amount to their 
camperships for underprivileged children. 

However, social life itself was not eliminated. The 
girls went overboard in a nautical way for their annual 
Ship Dance, a big event on their social calendar. 
Fraternities cheerfully trooped up the slope to the 
green-shuttered white house for after-dinner coffees, 
and the campus at large has beaten a path up the 
grassy hill to attend the famed Gamma Phi open 
houses. The Pledge Dance, honoring eighteen pro- 
spective Gamma Phi actives, rounded ofl' the Beta 
Beta's social season. 




Marianne and Jean give some advice to a sister. 



Chapter scrapbook is better to read than any text. 



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/■If*/ iiuu-: Mary Ku».- Aiiani:^. Jam- Ziriik, Jt-aii Hrt-am iS.-e.i, Mary Jane Scherrnerhurn i Vn-i^Pres. r, J«?an Pt'rdut* iFri*s.i, Mary K. Morris (Treas.;, Martha Likens, 
Rosemary DiPaula, Pat Randall. Srromt Row: Martha Jean Crawford, Alva Clarke, Marilyn Langford, Bettye Smith, Mary Lakeman, Joan Morrison, l^ura Klippin, 
Phyllis Mattingly, Janet MacDonuld, Jane Dickey. 




M\a sneaks a iia|» uhilc Ji'an, Mai'> ami Laura lit'a 



Jane* takes tin* eook''^ |ila<-4- for oiii' iiidifjcesl il>li* ila 





I 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



llic rcsidcnis dI' llir lilllr white col liif.'i' in tin- 
(iiilcli have conic :i loni; \\ii\ since their insliillation on 
carnpns in Fcbriiaix ol I'MT. 

Lasl spriiif.'. I he Thclas gleefully carried ofT the 
li'opliy for second place in llie animal Inter-Fraternil y 
Sinf,', (|iiilc a feat for a jrronp of their small size. 

Tliela wound up llie \eai' with llicii- annual Sprilip 
I'lii'inal. Iii'ld al llii' kenuood ('ouiilrx (lull, then 
jiiiiicd I he mass e\(i(lus lo llial iminhiliilcd last resort. 
Ocean ( .it > . 

Returning: last fall. tlie\ welcomed a new hoiise- 
niolhci'. Mrs. \:. (_>iia\, and pitched inio (he woik of 
fall rnsliinjr. They survived llie strenuous rush season 
1)V comiiif; on! of the fray with a line pledp" frroiip and 
immedialcK set ahoul adjusting' (heir sights to the 
social and a( a<lemic scenes. 

At Christmas, the Thclas joined with representatives 
of other (Ircek t,'roups on campus in a Sin-i-Mont; with 
Fred Waiiiifrand the l'enns\l\ anians, whose Christmas 
program was devoted lo I he Kansas Institute of 
l^-ogopedics, the IValerMilv's national charilv. The K W 
Formal in the Spring' polished oil' the !')!'> .social 

calen<lar. I kin;: forward lo another acliv il v-filled 

and fun-pa<'ked vear, the 'I'hela's adjourned for a 
much-needed summei' rest. 




First Row: Margarut Body, Nyla Jordan, Pat Osmond, Dottie Weber, Pat Keed iPres.], Dootsie Martin (Vice-Pres.), Dollie McMinn (Sec.i, Duffy Conanl (Treas.), Helen 
White, Sheila Rockwoud, Peggy Burger, Joan Robey. Sicorid Row: Martha Stender, Betty Cooper, Joy Roby, Joan Mitchell, Shirley Heine, Helene Brannock, Joyce 
Hoppensteadt, Mary Lou Heindl, C. J. Sewell, Jean Shultz, Carolyn Branch, Jean Doreset, Nancy Houck, Dolores Fitzgerald. Third R<uv: Mary Jean Meaney, Pat Pugh, 
Betty Banks, Audrey Mowen, Ann Heidelbach, Mary Alice Larson, Doris Harder, Nancy Peake, Tavia Morgan, Beth Burch, Billee Hatcher. Mary Anna Westerman, 
Margie Scull. 



Kappa Delta 



The Kay Dees have the corner on the Queen 
market. Last year's May Queen \v;is Kappa Delta ' 
Carol Haas, while sister Jean Fanner wore the crown 
of the 1949 Hoineconiiufj Queen. Kven the fall pledge 
class has its claim to distinction when pledge Betty 
Lee was chosen "Miss Freshman". 

After a chaotic rusii week of sitting on the lloor, 
lighting rushees' cigarettes, and trying to sleep through 
all night rush meetings, the Kay Dees got rolling 
down the academic and social paths. Socializing began 
at the Kappa Delta house with an Open House in 
November and ended witli a spring formal. In between 
these events, the usual exchange dinners and desserts 
and parties tlourished. The Christmas season was 
ushered in by a party given by the pledges for the 
actives. Not lo be outdone, the actives returned the 
favor by throw iiig the famed Black and While Ball 
in February. 

The sports-minded Kay Dees threw bowling-balls, 
flashed hockey slicks, and sprained muscles during the 
women's liilra-murals, but can stale with pride thai 
they received second place in last years" sports. Phil- 
anthropically, the girls supported a Belgian orphan 
and maintained six beds in the C^iippled Children's 
Hospital. 




Spook acts as Chief Lihiaiiaii ami hands out llic >c)hinies. 



C .1., DiifTy and Doris finally find a fomth for hridge. 




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Kill*', lt(M>i(>, .larUif, .|i*aii and M;ii'rii*l <>njc>\ an afU'i'- 
(liiiiH*r cup of ('4»nV'0 in tlir <-ha|>ler li> iii^-n>i>ni. 




Kappa Kappa Ganinia 



'I'linM' against «>ii«* i>« no fairl I(<ii>i4- ^<*ts \Uv uc»rsl 
end of this feather battle up in the Kappa <lorin. 



Tlio Kappas kcc}) tlial scholarsliip cup sliiiiv. Tu 
lad, th('y"\(' kept it sliiiiy for two years, and are 
lioping to keep it for- the lliiid \ear. 

Within s(|iiinlin;,' distaiice ol' liir Tlirla Clii and 
Piii Dell I'raternity houses, the soiiable KK(i's lead 
an active social life. In addition to the usual fraternity 
desserts and dinners, and a Christinas dinner for the 
little sisters of the acti\('s, the Kappas emphasized 
their annual Spinstei' Skij). 

KK(i houseinolhcr, Mrs. Hill, once more acted as 
hostess for (he Kappas housemotiiers tea. An annual 
afl'air for many years, it is an enjoyable and informal 
get-together for ail eainims liousininlliers. 

Kap|)a joined the oilier orfranizatioiis oil tlii' campus 
in sending a CARI^ package to a family in (lermany. 
In addition to this, they contrihulcfl to the Dorothy 
Canfield Fisher Fund for French Relief and other 
Kappa philaiitliio])ies. 

The Kappas remember; the improm{)lu fraternity 
seranades at In\o A.M., the week tiiat tliey were 
quarantined, and the lloniecoming decorations that 
just wouldn't slay uj). 

The chapter's three Mortar Boards held the lop 
offices. Mary Pat swung the gavel, \anr\ helped, and 
Ginger took charge of the moneybags. 



Firnl Ruw: J.nny Williams, Liza Ann Riggins. Jianm- MiBealh, Suzanno Barnctt. Mary Pal Smith (Pris.). Nancy Clapp (Vicp-Pres.). Gingor Rustin (Si-c.i, Hi-Ito Kiddle 
(Tri'aa.l, Mary Mnran. ChiTron ('allaghan, Suaic ElfdiT, Maggii' (iailoway. Sicund Huw: P™ny Shadi-, Jrannc Hahncr, Jean Robinson, Juni' Lewis, Nancy Swain, Pat Cole, 
Jean Myers, Margie Welch, Jean Thompson. Jackie Morley, Barbara Stephenson, Jane .■\verman, Jean Culhert, Jinx Hagerman. Third Koir; Eleanor Gwathmey, Barbara 
Smith, Diane Thompson, Margie Geiger, Ann Myers, Peggy Rabner, Harriett Hobscm, Betty Jobe, IIiMiora Whelan. Marie Stafford. Koyellen C'ramplnn. Booie Paterson, 
Martha Lee lleise, Robin Kearney, Eleanor Harrington, Junie Crapster. 




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Fi'rsi Kou,'.- Barbara Kuhn, Ethel Jongeneel, Roberta Majesky (Sec), Carolyn Thompson (Vice-Presj, Amy Cantwell (Pres.), Mary Jarrell (Treas.), Lynn Kotick, Barbara 
Burgess. Second Row: Dorothy Drake. Betty Ehlers. Gayle Hamlen, Regina Markey, Jeanne Reynolds, Marcia Foster, Joan Clark, Lynne Rossmann. Third Row: Virginia 
Bogert, Barbara Fitzgerald, Martha Waldron, Patsy Branner, Helen Hereford, Kathy Lynch, Carolyn Smith, Janet Richards. 



Pi Beta Phi 



The Pi I'liis are still beaveriiig for first scholarship 
honors. Having held second place for two years, they 
have their caps set for tiiat shiny gold cup. 

The chapter house received an interior face-lifting 
last fall when the girls painted all the rooms. The 
house turned out beautifully, but paint-flecked Pi 
Phi's were seen purchasing turpentine in Albrecht's 
for weeks afterward. 

The overcrowded white house in the Gulch has 
housed and protected, beside Pi Phi's, a quaint me- 
nagerie. There were four white rabbits, named Pi, 
Beta, Phi, and Moe, and a small black cat of decided 
opinions whose fondness for hamburger and shower 
stalls earned him nuich unpopularity. 

The arrow girls were proud of their Homecoming 
decorations. They decided it was even worth getting 
up at five A. M. for decorating purposes after being 
awarded tliird jirize. 

The traditional Winter Cotilli((n, held annually at 
the Roger Smith Hotel, (he highlight of the Pi Phi 
winter social whirl, gets better and belter-. This year, 
the chapter and tuxedoed dates danced dreamily 
under the bc^nevolent eye of none other than Dean 
Reid himself, guest chaperone who seemed to enjoy 
himself as much as the girls enjoyed having him. 




Petej sigii.s out for her sisters — she ran write. 



Barbara plays accompaniment for an off-key trio. 





/••.>»( It,w: Bi-rnice Spire. June MarK-lin. Marlyn Pap.T , Vice-Pres.,, Uila HosentiW J'res.i Eva Sleir. iSec.l, Helen Kaplan lTn;as... Eunk-e B„in N„rma MermejsUin. 
S.ronii Kuir: Selma Bloom, Ruby Speitor, Erlen.' Mile. Judy Jacobs. Uuth Horrowitz. Third Row: Marilyn Kuhn. Janet Crandall. Dolores Schwarlzman. Joan teUlein. 
Rita Surosky, Abby Phillips, Rosalie Cohen. Marjorie Cimmet. 




CafTeinc li«-n<l«. fiiillii-r at lli<- <<imiininil> ••colTrc liar" 




Phi Sigma Sigma 



Willi llic iiid ol' ;i |):iinllil lish in llir liiinds (if ;i 
liiiiisil'iil lA' I'lilliiisiastic IMii Si^'s al llw bcixiiiiiiii;: (if 
I lir sen II 'st IT. Ilir hif.' w liilr liiiusc at llir rnd of ( '.ollcfrc 
Avenue was made ready lor aiiotlier >ear ol' artivity. 

Social life was eiiipliasized and ran from the I'lii 
Sij; ()|)en lluiise in the fall, wliicli smiii'd iiiixMird 
eili>li;,'ll fur all ten lliunsalid \lar\lanil studelils tii 
lir there, to a dessert and l)ridt;e parly for all I'ampus 
liiiiisemothers. Koimder's |)a\ was an important item 
nil the Phi Sij,' social calendar, for it was celebrated 
li\ a dinner in \\ ashin^ilim with I he ( leuiixe W ashinirloii 
chapter and the \\ ashinirlon Miiinnae ( 'hih. 

Nearly e\er\ iMMiiiii.' found the house deserted and 
members tru(l>.'iiif,' up the hill to a play rehearsal, for. 
altlioUf,'li the Phi Sifjs were aiti\e in man\ campus 
or^'ani/al ions, the I ni\ersil\ Theater was Ihi' l'a\oiite 
art i\ il \ . 

Like man\ of the other >:roups on campus, the Phi 
.Si^'s became more pliilant liiopic lliaii e\er this year. 
The irirls worked especialK hard on llnir iialiiuial 
Philaiil liropic iiinjicl. Ihe [ii r\ I'lil ii in and ciiri' oi 
Hheumatie l'"e\er. Ii\ selling' maj:a/iiies anil lii kels In 
( 'iiiist itiit ion I iail concerts. 

\flei the busy \e,ir, the Phi Si^;'s closed Ihe house 
dnnl lint il Se|itembel . I'). 




Firsl liiiir: Jt-anp Pons, Bnnita Singleterry, KosabcUe Somers, Betsy Stafford (Prfs.i, Kaiy Foster i Vicf-Pn's.i, Ann 'I'my iScr.i, Jun(- Ut'^l'T iTrcas-i, Annf iVlaUh"'ws, 
Helen Mahaney, Pat Hauler. Second Row: Janet Turner, Joan Harrison, Jacquelyn Read, Judith Harris, Mary Ellen Travers, Joan Brunner, Dorothy Kroeger, Cynthia 
Cotton, Katie Kelly, Mary Ann Giancoli, Mimi ViUaret, Nancy Kneen. Third Row: Jean Collins. Adele Wojciechowski. Dot McCarthy, Joan Watts, Angie Glekas, Joann 
Pennefeather, Faye Adams. Jean Carson, Nancy Covington, Jean Jeffers, Betty Bradley, Lois DeHoff, Janet Lee Hitchcock. 



Sigma Kappa 



Willi a winter wonderland all around their white 
house, the Sigma Kappas began tiie new semester 
with a formal dance at the chapter house, during wliii'h 
they introduced their new pledges to the campus. 

Sigma Kappa's social calendar also included a 
tea for their new housemotiier, Mrs. Gertrude 
Patterson, and a dinner in iionor of President Byrd. 
With neiglibors Pi Phi and Theta, the Sigma Kappa's 
held a joint Open House after the Maryland-Loyola 
lacrosse game. Guests danced at Sigma Kappa, played 
bridge at Pi Phi, and had refreshments at Theta. 

Favorite conversationalist at the Sigma Kappa house 
is member Ann Sipp, who not only journeyed to the 
sorority convention in Sun Valley this summer, but 
also managed to have enough time to travel in Europe 
afterwards. 

Sigma Kappas like to look back to their 1948 Spring 
Formal, wliicii was held in the Willard Hotel, and 
which prosed to he the bright spot of the spring 
semester, along with the lively hayride to Great Falls, 
held sometime later. 

Betsy Stafford was moderator and head woman of 
I lie chapter, while Katy Foster assisted, and June 
Oelger held the purse-strings. 



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"ir<»» many calorics in a inarslinuill<>« V." Ann is asking. 
Sigma Kappa's answer to Lassie goes through his paces. 




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Athletics 



Terps resent 
too much Justice 



The two Waterboys pirked up the buckets, 
threw the extra paper cups on tlie ground, and 
turned to leave tiie stadium. 

"If you say one word, I'll hit you in the head 
with this bucket" said the boy in the rear. 

"I wasn't going to say anything . . . But Jeez 
that Justice can kickl" 

"You telling ine. Listen to me . . . I'm so 
hoarse from yelling I can hardly talk. When 
Bonk made that run I spilled my bucket all over 
the field I got so excited. That was really some 
game!" 

As they reached the gate, they noticed a 
jacket left sprawled on one of the seats. Joe, the 
short one, hopped over the concrete wall and 
picked it up. From one of the pockets dropped a 
program for the game. Maryland vs. North 
Carolina. He leafed through the crumbled 
pages. On the last page the rooter had written, 
"We'll kill 'em next year!" 

"Yeah, if we only played them next year," 
said Joe, sadly. 

"Pick up your bucket and let's go," said 
the other. "We'll murder all the rest of them, 
anyhow!" 

With heads held high, the two boys trotted 
into the locker murmuring over and over again, 

"We'll get 'em next year. We'll get 'em next 
year!" 

The lo<ker door closed quietly behind them. 




Oil M:ir\lMii<l- fir-l |ilii>, lliirr> H.mk (No. Ml) llirilli.l t li<- 







record collegiate crowd of more ihan :5.>,(M)0 villi his 76 yard run ti> sel up Terps' first touchdown apainst North Carolina. 







< irarx l'.p|>l«'> . i hairiiKi i 
l^raii <»r Men 



Dr. >\ illiani ('.. Siipplcc 
i !li«*iiiislr\ l*r<»r<'ss<»r 



Dr. W illiaiti H. Krnip 
K\p<M-iiii4'M t Stalioii Dirt'rtor 



Statr KiitoiiinU»^isl 







.|aini>>> M . 1 at ii iii 
\lhlrlir Dim-tor 



Dr. Vrlhiir I. Itcll ( ol. ( laiuli- K. SUultniaii 

l*rrsi<|i'nl Vliiniiii Association l*ni(Vssi»r <»!' Mililar\ Sci*'n<H' 



Louis ( .. Kisriiliaiu-r 
I'rrsidt'Ml of S< i V 



ATHLETIC COUNCIL 



A ciiininrlicnsiN (• s|)(iits |)iiii:riirii is sponsurrd ;il I lie 
I iii\i'isil\ 111' \l:u\liin(l iiiidri' the sii|)cr\ ision nl' lln' 
Couiicil on lrili'i(()ll(').'i;ilc Allili'tirs. Six iiictiilx'ts of 
llic fiU'tlilN. till' |)r'i'si(lciil III' the Sliidiril ( i()\ t'liliiu-ilt 
Association ntid Ilic lii';id nl llir Miiniiii Association 
comprise the Council. 

\ai'sil\ li'Miiis are Inslered in bascliidi, liaskcthall. 
Iioxitl^, cross counliN. ronlhail, ^'nll'. Iari(is>c. lillc. 
socciT. tennis, track and w icsl linj:. I'lcsiinian liMins 
in IIh'm' |iastiines, uiil diiiin;.' Ilii' u;ii iiiiind. Ii^nc 
iiccn ii'\ i\ I'd. 

I'lini III' llir nii'inhers of llie ('.(inncil are fnrnier Old 
1-inc sports stars, Cliaiiinan (Jcars l'!|)|ili'\. '2(1: 
Dr. K. N. r.ory, '(W: Dr. William I'.. l\iin|i. 12. and 
I )r. William ('.. Suppler. '2(>. ()llii'r nniidiers are .liin 
lahmi. allilrlir dirrrlnr and fiiiilliall riiarli: ('.ill. 



Claudi' Sladlman. head nl llir Mililai'\ ni'pailmriil: 
|)i. \rlliin I. Iirll. \lijiiiiii pie\\. and Lou Miseiihauor, 
S( i \ leader. Talum, Nnilli ( ',;ni liiiia i;rad. and ("ol. 
Sladltnan are onl\ non-\lar\ landers amorif: llie eii:lil. 
Eppley, Dnui of Men. was a jireat foiilliail end and 
ciim|ie(ed in Irark and lairr was head eiiaeli of the 
lal Irr . spoil . (.iir\. Iniilliall raplain in I'Klliand iimiirr 
on llie hark learn, is head of Ihe {■,nlnniiiloi;\ 1 )e- 
parlmenl. Kemp, ^'rid and hack star, is direeloi' of the 
I'Apei'imenI Slalion. and Snpplee. foolliall end who 
was niiinrd mi srxrral all-\mriir:i Irani in l'»2.i and 
also a liaskriliall and hack ace. is in llir ('.hrinislrv 
Deparhnrnl. Hrll. i)rnlal School prodllrl. is a I'orreful 
leadei of llir m:ids and I'.isenhauer. a juiiioi' I'mni 
l'>allill|nir. Iiiis pin\rd a piipidai' liMiIrl of llir '^llldrill 
i i< id \ . 



240 




ATHLETIC ST AFP' -Firs/ ruw: Flucic Slewarl., W. W. Cobuy, graduaU- manager: Jim Tatum, head coach: George Carroll, publicity director; George Barclay, Houston 
Elder. Back row: Sully Krouse, Bill Meak, head freshman coach: John Cudmore, Duke Wyre, trainer, Warren "Giese. 



Terps 6-4 record good; 
'Breaks' cost two wins 



Wliile not matching its record of 19 17, the Maryland 
football team, with six victories against four defeats, 
had an interesting season, but one that did not satisfy 
Jim Tatum. chief mogul. 

In fact, Big Jim had a rigiit to be somewhat dis- 
appointed, not over his own efforts or that of his staff, 
but because Lady Luck did not choose to smile upon 
the Terps. 

Maryland should have won the Homecoming Game 
with Duke easily, but instead lost by the irking margin 
of a lone point. Then, too, the Old Liners apparently 
iiad tlicii- hnal game with West Mrginia at Morgan- 
town ail wrapped up with less than four minutes to 
go and in possession of the ball, riicii a Terp fumble 




Big Ciiin in sports as athletic director, head grid coach 
and nieniher of athletic hoard. In his two years his grid 
teams iiave won i;{ fianies, lost 6 and tied 2. 



241 








VAKSITY SyUAD First row: John CcindDii, Diivi' Cianclli. Ed Kincki'. Jack Tart'arona. Si an I.avine, Hill C'oppi-rlhile, Pitc AuKshi-rgi-r. Struml roic. Francis Evans, 
Kri'd Davis, Jim Gondman. Ed Schwarz, Grac Kinnpy (raptainl, Hub Ward, Ray Krouse, Elmer Wingatc. Third row: Joe Kuchta, Earl Kuth. Jim I.aKui', Harry Bonk, 
Joe Tucker, Vic Turyn. Jake Rdwden. John Idzik, Hubic Wernrr. Fourth row: Jell Keith, Stan Karnash, Bi)b Roulette, Tom McHugh, C'hei Gierula, Bernie Sniscak, Paul 
Broglio, .\l Phillips, Bob Andrus. Jack .VIcCJuade. Fifth row: Ray LaFontaine, Ed Kensler, Ed Pobiak, Matt Stankiciezw, Rudy Gazyur, Marv Kramer, Bill Evereon, Dan 
Stallineri, Bob Dean, John Baroni, Ted Belz, John Troha. Sixth row: Harry Brown, Lefty Nairn, Bob Bradford, assistant managers: Bill Bissell, manager. 



Terps 6-4 record good 

{IJiM' till' MoiiiiluiiiL'cis llic scdiiii;: chaiicc thL';^ iiocdi^'d 
and sopminj; virlory fadi'd iiitu (li'lcal. 

Mail llirsi' Iwii tills lnTii [ilaird nil the ligill side 

of Ihr jcd^rrr, it is ccilaiii llial the Old Liners would 
have n'rri\r(l ;iii atliarli\r hiiwl hid. 

Mai\lari(l arllialls nlll ;.'.iiliril cMTN foe, CNCcpl 
\ andn Itill, a (ram lalfd llif Ix'sl in Dixie al the 
lillisll ol llie season. The ( .(>liillir)dol'es weir llir iilil\ 
oullil III make llie Teilis Innk had. 

'I'lir ( )ld Liners pit keil up a Inlal nf l{.l,'>') \ards 
dlllin;.' the season, 2.H,")I h\ iiisliin;.' and !!()!! llii(iu;.'li 
III!' ail. Illlhie Wrilirl mI llir liiniiin;.' parr with 
526 yards, iiaiiv |{nnk was nr\l \\illi .576 and \ ie 
Tiir\n third with -VMy. 'riirxn added '>*)') \ards in 
passiiif: to he lo|)S in total \ai(la;.'e with ')'.\\ . 

I'^arl Holli made \') piiiils lor an a\era;:e of 157.2 
yards. 



I') IK HECOHl) 

Mar\land 19 Hicliinond L 

(At I\ielmioii(l) 

.\Lir>land 20 Delaware L 

(At Wilmington. Del,) 

♦Maryland 28 \ ir-iiiia Tech 

*Mar>land 12 Duke l."5 

*Mar>laiiil 17 ( ;eoij.'e Wasliinftloii 



20 



North ( .arolina 



I') 



Mar\ land 




27 Miami I 


13 






(At Miami. Lla.) 




Mar\ land 




I"» South Carolina . . . 
(.\t ('.olimihia. S. (".,) 


1 


Mai \ land 




\aiidiThill 


M 






I.\l \a>li\ille) 




Mai \ land 




. . 1 1 West \ irfiinia 


16 




1 \t 


Moi L'aiitow II. W isl \ a.) 





*— Played at (irillilh Slailinm, Washiiifiton, D.i'-. 



242 



Ten finish Old Line grid careers, 

leaving big gaps to be filled in 1949 eleven 




BOB ANDRUS 



Junior in Pliysical Education lias played liis last for Maryland, after 
three years. Bob played a year at North Carolina State before the war, 
which makes him ineligible for 1919. Following his year at N. C. State, 
Bob went into the Navy for three years, then to Maryland with Clark 
Shaugnessy. 

Bob's best game was when he played at N. C. State in a game against 
North Carolina Pre-Flight. Bob threw two TD passes and N. C. State 
won, 19-13. 




HARRY BONK 



Stocky fullback for the Terps came up from North Carolina Pre-Flight. 
He was the only Marylander to play in the Blue-Gray game at Birmingham 
this year. He played for the Gray. 

Harry says he enjoyed his 76 vaid i im in the first tlnee mimites of last 
year's game with North Carolina more than anything he can think of. 
"But it makes me sad to look hack on that game, although that run was 
a lot of fun." 

Harry received his master's degree in February. He was graduated with 
a four point average in physical education. 




PAUL BROGLIO 



Guard who had the distinction of playing varsity football at four major 
colleges. He was at Oliio State in '40 and '41, where he played one year of 
fresimian ball and one of varsity. In "42 he went to Tennessee, and then 
into the Marine Corp from there. While in service, he played at North 
Carolina in '44, and in '46 came to Maryland. 

Paul, who hails from Massillon, Ohio, and is a senior in physical educa- 
tion, deemed his best game the one where the Cherry Point Marines beat 
North Carolina by one point in the final minutes of the game, 14-13. 




SCOOP EVANS 



End for Maryland for four years, was one of the five Terps at North 
Carolina Pre-Flight during the war, and came up to Maryland with 
"Bear" Bryant. 

"Scoop", who hails from Springfield, Mass., was captain for the Home- 
coming game with West Virginia in '47. His greatest thrill was in the 
Delaware game this past season, when he cauglit his first TD pass. "It 
was really worth it," lie said, "after waiting four years." 

"Scoop" stands 6 feet, weighs. 185, and is 22 years old. 




GENE KINNEY 



'rcip ciiplain lost \c;ii- \\lio cnme to Maiyiand J'loni \()rtli Caroliiiii 
I'rc-Kli^'ht in "I.') al'tfr phiNiiif; the pics ions >car at Dailinoulli. 

(iciii', a f)'2", 2'.\ \cnv old, I'Jo pounder, IVoni LonisNillc, K>., plaxcd 
lour \cais lii'sl siring for the 'l"cr|)s. lie was a latklr llic liist year, and 
ccnlcr the last llircc. 

TIr' " lii'dlicdd" citt's the upset of \ irj.'iiiia in 1.") at (iiillilli Sliidiuni as 
Ilis h'lii inorneni in football, (ieiie played for the South in the \oith-South 
fianie in* Miami this year, alonj; with his teannnales A! l*hilli|)s and \ ie 
Turvn. 




AL PHILLIPS 



(iuard who came to Maryland in l')U) with Clark Siiauf.'hiiess\, having 
played under him at IMit in ' \'.\. Dnriiif: the inleiNcninf.' lime, he was in 
the' Navy. 

Al, who calls iNorth \ andergiift. Pa., home, says iiis iiest game was for 
Pitt against Illinois when Buddy ^ oung was in his prime, l^ilt lost 'M)-o, 
hut Al made two of those li\t' points hy scoring a safety. 

lie's a I5PA product and plans a business career. 




ED SCHWARZ 



(iuard and kicker-ollcr foi' tiie Terps for four yea is. lie came to Mary laiul 
from iNorth Carolina Pre-Flight. l']d played (ov the Southern All Stars vs. 
the Charlotte Clijipers in a j)osl-season game this year, along willi \'u- 
'riiryii, Harry Honk, and (ieiie Kinney. 

lid. who lips tiie scales at IJiii and is .5 feet, II inches tall, points the 
I')!.") game with King's Point as iiis best. In this game, which Maryland 
won, 22-12. VaI kicked a held goal from a dillicult angle. 

Like Bonk, lie earned a master's degree in physical education. 




BERNIE SNISCAK 



Senior in Arts and Sciences, plavcd under (lark Sliaiighnessy al Pill in 
'H, and came to Maryland in I.") after leasing the \a\y. Me has played 
three years for Mars land as a halfback. 

This'S'Ll", 180 pound, 22 year old, Lansford, Pa., lad terms his greatest 
game the one he played for Pit! against Pemi Stale, lie made a •)}! yard 
runba( k of a kick-oil' dow n to lielj) beat Penn Stale. I l-H. 

lie is majoring in ( lo\ iTiunenl and Polilics. 






VIC TURYN 



Twenty-six year old 180 ponndci. has played four years for Maryland 
in the (|uailerl)ack slot. Me was on liie Associated Press' Southern Coii- 
fcniicc third liain last year and on the Iriited Press" second team. 

\ ic, who stands 6'!". claims his greatest thrill in college football was 
the llomi'coming game in I') 17 against West \ iiginia. "This." he says, 
"was m\ biggest thrill in football because we weren't supposed to win, 
and we did, 27-0. \Imi. I'm a West \ irginian myself and it ga\e me a lot 
of personal satisfaclioii. " 




HUBIE WERNER 



Halfback rnim ( 'ollingsw ood. \. ,1. ( amc to Mar\l.ind in 11. only to 
lea\i' in March of ' l.'t l<i go into the liil;mli>. I'roin there, he went into 
Mililar> InlelligeiK i' Ser\ ice. and thus did not play any service ball. 
He cami' back to Mainland in ' l(), and has been here e\ er since. 

Ilubie, whose niajor is bacteriology, and who stands .)'IOl2 • "eighs 
170. and is 27, calls his best game the one with \ iiginia in "12 when Clark 
Sliaiighnessy was still al I . of M. Ilubie scored two touchdowns in that 
game and the Terps won. 27-1 I. 




3 1 t i ? e s © s m f f- ^/r 




FKOSH GRID SQUAD — First row: Bud Fisher, Mike Holofoener, Mack Mitchell, Juhn Wilson, Howard Bender, Bob Hall, Waker Deppish, Bunky Levy, Bud Johnson, 
Pete Shemonski. Bob Bradford. Scrond row: Don Sensabaugh, Wes Emerson, Buck Early, Nick DePalma, Ray Stankus, Rudy Novak, Bill Dovell, Walt Boenn, Ed Holenko, 
Andy MacDonald, Al Bettino, Jim Studley, Ray Bender, Third row: Hay McKay, trainer; Joe Moss, Jack Brewster. Al Yonce, Bill Dougherty, Larry Clark, Bill Devries, 
Dick Johnson Dave Anderson, George Howard, Bill Trieber, Ed O'Connor, Bill Ruehl, Bill Tucker, Sully Krouse assistant coach. Fourth row: Warren Giese. assistant 
coach; Hank Fox, Tom Pritchard, Bill Maletzky, Lynn Davis, Ed Bolton. Les Brawley, Bob Chiodi, Tom Cosgrove, Chick Fry, Rip O'Donnell, Dick Lentz, Ted Wieman, 
Joe Tydings, Bill Meek, head coach. 



Frosh eleven flashy; 
Contains fine talent 



Maryland's freshman squad, with Bill Meek at the 
helm, not only won four of its five games but assuredly 
will ((tntribute some highly valuable talent lo the 
1949 varsity aggregation. 

Meek"s eiiarges conquered Fork Union M.A., and 
freshman teams of George Washington, Georgetown 
and West Virginia, and lost only to William and Mary 
yearlings by a lone touchdown in a game in Norfolk, 
Va., for which the young Terps had only three days 
of preparation. 

The rookies made a particularly impressive showing 
in defeating the young Mountaineers, 26-12, in a 
contest in Cumberland before a crowd f>f about 6,000, 
which contained many Old Line alumni. They had 
trailed 12-0 al intermission bill |)iil on a line oll'eiisive 
di.splay in the second half. 

One play at Cumberland drew a big hand from I he 
crowd wlirii Ihe announcei- staled llial VVilroul of 



West Virginia was tackled for a 10-yard loss by Tydings 
and O'Connor — (Joe Tydings, son of Senator Millard 
Tydings and Ed O'Connor, no relation to Senator 
Herbert O'Conor). 

While mentioning just a few, Ed (Big Moe) 
Modzelewski and speedy Buck Early of Hagerstown, 
halfbacks; George Howard of Baltimore and Andy 
MacDonald, quarterbacks; Jack Brewster, fullback; 
Henry Fox, end; Joe Moss, Bill Trieber of Cumberland, 
and O'Connor, tackles; Ray Bender and Bill Maletzky, 
guards, should be outstanding additions to Tatum's 
outfit. 

Modzelewski, a fleet 6 foot, 195 pounder who also 
can pass, is regarded as the type of back AJaryland 
needed most in the past season. 

FROSH GRID RECORD 

Maryland — William and Mary Frost 7 

(At Norfolk) 
Maryland 14— Fork L nion M. A. 12 

(At Fork Union) 
Maryland 27 — George Washington Frosh 7 
Maryland 20 — Georgetown Frosh 13 

(At Georgetown) 
Maryland 26 — West Virginia Frosh 12 

(At Cumberland, Md.). 



245 



Ground attack wliips 
Spiders in inaugural 



Maryland's opening game of its second season niidcr 
Jim Tatinn was entirely too nuirli Terrapin and iiol 
enougii Spidi'r, as liie InivcrsilN ol' nichtnond ab- 
sorbed a l'>-() wiiitewasli uiidii llif li;,'lils in llicir 
home stadium. 

Tiie Ttip ;iir allack lackid polish hut Mar\land's 
ground oH'ense made up tlir dilleience with gains 
netting almost 100 \ards. \ cm Scibert and Jim Laliue 
eaeli scored and John Idzik helped set up the Ter- 
rapins" liist and seeoiid tourhdnwns. \ ic Turxn, his 
passes missitig, slascd on thf tuil' to putnh o\er Ilie 
other TD with a i->ar(l (luailrrhack sneak in the 
third period. 

LaHue"s score came at the outset of the final fpiarter 
when he took a punt on his 20 and brought the crowd 
of 12.000 to its feet with an !!0->ar(l touchdown run 
hchitid ;:oci(l lilcjcking. Seiberl was the main gainer in 
the first half. In the opening period, the little scatbaek 
raced :\\ >ards to the l->ard line for the Terp"s first 





Jim I^aKue does a licadspin after cracking liichiiiond line. 



threat, but a fundile and a punt set Mar\land back 
to the 30. From there Seiberl took tin' ball ai ross with 
two consecutive runs of 12 and Ifi \ards. 

Seiberl again ligurcd in s<'tling up a score in the 
third period. With the help of Id/ik and LaHue, the 
ball was brought down to the l-\ard line before TuiAn 
took it iido the end /one. 

K\cept for LaUue's 80-yard punt return for a 
touchdown in (he fourth period. Michmond was able 
to light Mat'Niand to a standstill I'm- llic ii'Miainder ol' 
the game. 

Mar\land"s line pla\e(l consislenlU well fur an 
opening game, with Tackle .litii (ioodman and hind 
Fred Davis, being standouts. Marxiand used three 
full teams dming liie contest. 



.(oliii lil/.il< runs ;!."> \aiil'. al'lcr rMiilinu Spldir liirktar. 



STATISTICS 

First downs. 
Net yards rusliinn 
Pa.s.sos att('iiiptc<l . 
Pa.s.sfs ri)mpl('tcd 
Net yanls ihissimk 
Tolat yards Kiiiiiid 
.\ venial' dislaricr |)Hiils 
X N'aids all t<icl<s rctui'ii('( 
Fuiiililcs i('(i>v<'ii'<l . 
Yards lost pciuillics. 

x-Incliidcs l<ii k-i)fTs 



Ml). 



KK'H. 



IS 


() 


372 


103 


21 


23 


•) 


5. 


23 


82 


3'.).i 


185 


.38.,'j-(!t) 


4f>-(12) 


2IS 


104 


1 


4 


H.") 


!.■) 



246 




Three Maryland players gang up on little Bill Cole, elusive backfield star of Blue Hens, in game under lights at Wilmington. 



Turyn and Seibert set pace against Delaware team 

Vic Turyn and Vera Seibert once again held the STATISTICS MD. DEL. 

scoring spotlight when tiie Terps journeyed to Delaware Firs* downs . 20 11 

" Net yards rushing 296 142 

and throttled the Blue Hens 20-0 in a night tilt at Passos attomptod 14 3 

, ,,,., . Ti 11 T-. 1 Passes conipk'tt'd 9 

tiie Wilmington Ball Park. Xot vards passing 198 

Total yards gained 434 142 

Two of Maryland's scores resulted from Turyn's Ayerage distance punts ,2f^'^'*^ f'^"^*^^ 

x-\ ards all kicked returned 104 64 

passing ability and the other was contributed by Seibert Fumbles lecoyered 2 2 

_ ' , -- T-. 1 1 1 1 Yards lost penalties 50 20 

on a 5-yard end sweep. Harry Bonk sliared ground 

gaining honors with Seibert by setting up the first x-Includes kick-offs 
two touchdowns. 

The Blue Hens were surprisingly tough on defense 
in the opening half and the Old Liners couldn't produce 
a score until the second period was five minutes old. 
A 51 yard march, led by Hubie Werner and Bonk, 
brought the ball to Delaware's 12-yard line and the 
Terps collected their first six points on a pass to Scoop 

Evans over the goal. Tiie Terrapins couldn't score ^^^^^^ 

again until the last quarter when Seibert added his ^^^Kki^^,..,^Sf m,m. VJ 

TD after Bonk had set up the play with a .32-yard ^^^^^^^H^ JF%MU<P*^^^P^^Hri 

off-tackle slash. ^^^^^H^ HT'W^^^ yjgK/A 

A recovered fumble gave Maryland the ball on its ^^^^I^^^^^K^ " ''"* 
own 46 a few plays later and a pass to Pete Augsburger 
put tlie ball in scoring position on the 15-yard line. 

Elmer Wingate gathered in a Turyn pitch on the next t^^^^^KKtiB^.£.i>*. 

play and covered the remaining distance for the Vern Seibert carries Delaware taekler with him as he goes 

Terrapins' final tally. out-of-bounds after long run that set up a touchdown. 




247 



ipii^iir^* 



. t^f.. 




Harry Uoiik i^ |iri>\ idol «itli \« idf <i|i<-ii .spares liy effective .Maryland blocking to pick up loiifi yardage against llic <><>lililer!<. 



Virginia Tech blanked 
in first game at home 



MaiNliitid s iniliiil ii|i|)i'ariin(r hrlnrc llic liuiiic crowd 
resulted in a thoioufili Irouiicin^' (»!' \ iifjiiiiii Tccli as 
tlio 'I'crps laiif,' up a 28-0 score ill (irillilli Sladium to 
sliul out the opposition for llie lliird slraifilil week. 

The Old Ijiiers drove 99 yards for a score on their 
first od'ensive (jppf)rlunity. John Idzik skirled rifrlit 
end for 13 vaifls to linisli oil' the march. Vnolher dri\ c. 

llii> llinr for *)7> Nards in the sciiirHJ piTiod. j.'a\c 
Maryland a I l-(l lead al hall'liiiii'. lluliic Wcrni'r look 

the hall over. 

Ilari> l>onk re<,'isteir(i Ihc third and hniilh toiicli- 
dovvns, both in the third period. Toni Miilii^di made 
Ihreo conversions and I'oh Dean lacked on the last 
extra point. Honk's hisl 11) was a l-vard phinf;e 
clima\iii;,' a .'57 \ard a(l\ancc. I lis simchkI lanie allei 
ii recovered Tech I'linihle a h\\ niiliules later, ,loe 
Tucker fiuided the Tcrjis '.\7> vards lo the '.'>. lionk 
plunged o\er the goal on his lirsl allenipl anil Dean's 
placement was |)erh< t. 




Flasliy slcppin^ l>y llul)ie W ern«T almiil Id !><■ intiTi-iipleil. 



ST.VTISTU'S 

I'irsl downs. . . 
Xi'l yiiicls ru.shinu 
Pa.s,s('s attciiiplcil . . 
P1US.SCS I'oinpli'U'd 
Net yards pa.ssiiin 
'riilal yards naiiH'd 
.\vcraKc dislaiK'c punts 
X Yards all kicks returned 
l''unil)l('S rccoveri'd . 
Yards lost pcnallii's. . . 

x-Includes kick-ofTs 



.Ml), 



V. I'. I. 



21 


9 


:j.")!i 


III 


12 


i,'>- 


7 


.{ 


S(i 


:m 


1 1.') 


iif) 


IS.()-(3) 


ii-(i>) 


i:i 


"IS 


:? 





K<() 


II) 



248 




Kay Folger, ace of Duke eleven, is avvaitiiig \ ern Seibert, who evaded tvso would-be Blue l»e\il tacklers lo reel of long gain. 



Homecoming tilt lost 
but Duke outplayed 



Intent on a triunipliant lionicconiing and a 
Soutliern Conference upset, tlie Terps played their 
hearts out but fell before Duke, 13-12, while 22,000 
watched in Griffith Stadium. The Terps completely 
outplayed the Blue Devils, but the opportunists from 
Durham managed to stay ahead, except for a brief 
time in the second half. 

Duke scored first on a pass from Fred Folger to 
Tommy Hughes who went 47 yards. Mike Souchak 
converted what was to be the all important extra 
point. Maryland came back in the second frame after 
an exchange of punts gave the ball to the Old Liners 
on the visitor's 42. Ten plays and a penalty moved 
scrimmage to the 1-foot line and Hubie Werner battered 
his way for six points. 

Soon after the third period began, the Terps took 
a 12-7 lead. Vic Turyn threw a touchdown pass to 
Stan Karnash that ended a sustained drive of 81 
yards. But two plays after the kickoif. Bill Cox of 
Duke threaded his way 82 yards for a TD. 




Seibert rudely halted after taking pass from Vie Turyn. 

STATISTICS MD. DUKE 

First downs 16 S 

Net yards rushing 220 103 

Passes attt'm|)ted 18 II 

Passes completed 8 5 

Net yards passing 108 103 

Total yards gained 328 266 _ 

Average distance punts 36-(5) 46-(f)) 

x-Yards all Ivicks returned 52 34 

Fumbles recovered 1 3 

Yards lost penalties . . . • 40 40 

x-Inoludes kick-offs 



249 




Elmer Wingale, clever end from Baltimore, taking pass from \ ic Turyn (IT) for first score that started rout of the Colonials. 



Terps score in many ways in swamping G. W. U. 

'I'lic 'I'lTfts lidiincrd l)^i('k ;it'l('i' (lie (lisiippoiiil iti^' ( i. W . Ii.id pli'til \ oi' li^lil mikI in llic fiisl IkiH' rcaclifd 

l):illlr willi l)iiki' iiiid folird (i\rr (iciii'f,'c W'asliiii^M on, M:it> hind's }i-\ard line li\ \iiliii' nl' \nd\ Davis' 

IT-O. (Ill ;i iain> ^rii'i'MiMin in \\ ;isliin;;lnii. lirilliMiil riiiiniii}; and passing'. I)iil \Nas lialird l)\ an 

, , , . I !• inlrrccptidn l)\ LaRiic 

Si'M'ii liiiiclidiiNMis. Iliifc cotlvcrsKins and a ,sal<'l\ 

aci<innli'(l tor llic scorinfi. \ ic Tiii'Nn tossed tlircc STATISTICS MI). CI. W. 

toilclidowM passes, two to KillHT \Villf,'iilc and one Kiisl .towns. II 1 

' "^ Ncl yjints rushinn 238 122 

to ICari Molli. .lolin Idzik pitched another l<> Jim Pusses allcmplcd. 15 ).">• 

Pii.>i.si's I'limplcteil 6 3 

LiiMiie. wjio Weill 18 yards: .hihn I'amni added six ^■lll■<ls nnineil pii.ssiiin 130 2') 

. . , 1 • I n- 1 II I- n Total vaiits Kiiiiicd 3()S 117 

more points with a klekoll reliirn, lliil.ie W.ni.r Avnane ctislanaMmnls ll-(l) 30.9-(8) 

batliM-ed II Nards lor anollier and Stan l.aNine ended x Vnnts all kicks rdurmMl I<.i3 104 

!• mulilcs recovered I 1 

the da> with an «K-yard sideline sprint after icceivinf; Yards lost ix-nallics (i.i 10 

apiiiil. x-Include.s kii'k-offs 

250 



Hurricane mere breeze 
in Terps' Miami outing 



The Terps took lime out wliile spending an enjoyable 
weekend in Miami to tame tiie Hurricanes, 27-13, in 
a nigiit tilt in the Orange Bowl. 

Jim LaRue made tlie first score witii a 39 yard run 
in the second quarter, but the Miamians came back 
and counted by intercepting a pass and a conversion 
put tiiem in the lead temporarily. 

F'rom this on, iiowever, it was all Maryland. Vic 
Turyn passed to Ted Betz for a TD the next time the 
Terps had the ball, and Harry Bonk plunged for a 
score in each of the last two periods, ending marches 
of 79 and 66 yards, respectively. 

Another intercepted pass set up Miami's last score. 
Elmer Smith snared a Turyn toss in liis end zone and 
brouglit the ball to the 27. Minutes later. Smith 
tallied on a 36 yard run. 

More than 35,000 witnessed the game and thor- 
oughly enjoyed the Terps display of the split T. 




Jim LaKue (16) bats down pass by Jack Del Bello of Miami. 



STATISTICS MD. MIAMI 

First downs 25 5 

Net yards rushing 303 67 

Passes attempted 10 16 

Passes completed 10 4 

Yards gained passing 142 34 

Total yards gained 445 107 

Average distance punts 4I-(5) 43-(7) 

x-Yards all kicks returned 140 98 

Fumbles recovered 2 

Yards lost penalties 45 45 

.\-Includes kick-offs 



Vic Turyn travels 1.5 yards before Hurricanes spill him. Hubie Werner (47) is trailinji Turyn prepared to take lateral pass. 



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Gamecocks are soaked 
g^ J ^ by Old Liners and rain 

Mill) hind s i'liiii'lli \nAil ^'iiiiii' r;iriii'(l il Id ( .iiliiiiil)ia, 
S. ('.., wluTc llic TiTiis (li'all llir ( iaini'ciicks a 19-7 
(li'ubhiiig on a iain\ al'lci iKinn. 'Hie I'l rps iisrd only 
# J'^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H to 

^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^^H Sli'M' \\ adiak, speedy liall'baik for Carolina. 

a shiiloul by running 65 yards for a score in llic fourth 
(|iiarter. 

F,ttK^ ^ m.- ^ '*^^K^ ^^^^^ Tfi^ Betz scored when he ^nahhed a pass fi'iini ^ ie 

'I'liiNii in Ihi' end zone in liie si'cond period. I'xih Dean 
(■oii\ erted. Later in the period, lackle \\\\\ Krou.se fell 
on a C.arohna fumble on the Cianiecock"s 20 and set 
up the Terps' second touchdown. Hul)ie Werner 
fumbled the slip|)ery bail on the iie\l pla\. bill Inryn 
picked up liie pigskin and stepped across tlie j^oal. 

I']arl\ in (lie foiiilh i]uarter the (iameeoi'ks fumbled 
Stan kurnash ini.^iMes pass near goal agaiii.sl <>aiiif<-ocks. ... i i I'l u- 

in llieir end zone and end i'Jnier NNiiifrati' siiiothered 

the l)all for six points. 
STATISTICS MP. S. C. 

Kiisi downs 115 (i I' ^^^'^ South Carolina's iiomecomin;,' ^'ame, but 

Net yards mslmig 20S IM ^^ , , ,| ^^p^,!,,.,. (jiji,,-, ^j,, ,„ Hampen tile enlhu.siasm 

P!is.sc.s utieiuptcd 12 12 ' 

P!i.s.sf.s pomplctcd 1 5 i,f tl,,. (laniecock alinnni llie Old Liners supplied l)v 

.Net yards pa.ssiiig 9 45 

Total yards Kaiiied 217 139 really eoasliiif; to \ ictory. 

Average distance punts •51-(5) 41.8-(5) 

X Vanlsall kicks returned 32 43 Po,. ,)„, ()i,i |,j„e plavers, the plane trip down .ind 

I'uinlilcs I'ccovcrcil 4 1 i- . 

Yards lost penalties 40 S.") back ically « as much roufiher than the contest and 

x-Tnoiudes kick-offs soiiie of them were ready to swear olf on air travel. 

Kiid Ted \\v\i. takes pass from \ i<- Turyii to set up the first touohduwii against South Carolina. No. 27 is Fullback Karl Itoth. 



Terps big help to foe 
as Tar Heels triumph 



Maryland scored first and last but North Carolina 
quick kicked, intercepted passes, recovered fumbles, 
passed, battered, and in all ran up seven touchdowns 
and 49 points while a crowd of nearly 35,000 screamed 
and moaned in Griffith Stadium. 

Harry Bonk sent Maryland hopes soaring when he 
rambled 76 yards to Carolina's 10 on the Terps' first 
play. The Terps went into a 7 point lead a few minutes 
later, but Carolina intercepted a toss from Vic Turyn 
and tied the count. Four fumbles assisted the Tar 
Heels to 28-7 edge at half time. 

Famed Charlie Justice, stopped on his running 
attempts, tossed two touchdown passes, while his 
mate, Hosea Rodgers, also contributed two scoring 
throws and rammed 5 yards for another. 

The fourth quarter saw the Terps connect on three 
touchdown passes but another interception added six 
points to Carolina's coluinn. 

Turyn tossed to Joe Kuchta and Pete Augsburger 
for two of the late Maryland TDs. 

Maryland gained 349 yards in rushing and passing 
to Carolina's 179, but the Tar Heels ran back two 
intercepted passes for 165 yards to even matters. 




!!%3§mi» 



Hubic Werner goes around pile-up to gain on Tar Heels. 

STATISTICS MD. N. C. 

First downs 12 11 

Net yards rushiiiK 247 U7 

Passes attemjited 18 l."! 

Passes coinpleteil 7 7 

Net yards passing 102 82 

Total yards gained 349 17!l 

Average distance punts 29.4-(7) 47.3-(6) 

x-Yards all kicks returned 140 44 

Fumbles recovered 4 

Yards lost penalties 70 59 

x-Includes kick-offs 



Charley Justice, North Carolina's All-America back, is grabbed speedily and hard for a 7-yard loss by Center Jake Kowden. 




Powerful \ andy team 
obtains sweet revenge 



Till' Tftps' llasliN ail' aiul f,M'ouii(l attack, wliicli had 
pill Iheiii iiiiioiif; till' luilion's leaders was left h> the 
wayside as Nanderbill gained a :U-0 icNerifrc in 
Nashville. 

As ill l'*IT. uhi'ii the Tcrps upset the ('.(nimiDdoies 
20-6, iMaiNJand entered (he game in the underdo^: 
role. But this tiiiir the predictions were too true and 
the Old Liners weic lei'l with llieir worst defeat under 
Jim Tatum. 

\aiideiliilt made ()iil> one sustained scoring drive 
but fumbles, interceptions and penalties helped them 
to four other tdiiclidow lis. Zeahind Thigpen. foriiiei'l\ 
under Tatum while on a .\av\ ser\ ice team, led the 
\ictors with a \nuv of scores. 

While .Mar> land's attack was making only four 
lirst downs, the defense was battling <-oiitinuously 
with their backs to the wall. The terrific Commodores 
were held scoreless oiil\ in the third period. 




J<ie Tuclier (19) nabbed this ball, iiieuiit for No. 16 or\uiiily. 

STATISTICS -MI). V.VXUY 

First downs 4 20 

Net yards rushing (V.l 21.T 

Piusse.s at tempted 12 It 

P.'issos poniplotod .5 

Viu'ds gained passing 78 

Total vards gaineil OS) 2!»3 

.\vcragc distuni'c punts 42.,5-(10) ■II.'.)-(8) 

x-Yards all kicks icturnod 99 88 

I'uiublcH iccdveri'd 2 2 

^'ard.s lost penalties 95 57 

x-Includes kick-offs 



Ku> Krou.se (.5)1), Joe Tucker (19) uiid ,)ake Koudeii (l(>) barricade tbis array of feel but \aiiderbilt man uilb ball is liiddei 




^ 



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140-pound Mountaineer 
boots Terps to defeat 



Led by 140 pound dropkicker, Gene Simmons, and 
husky halfback Jim Devonshire, Sun Bowl-bound 
West Virginia ruined tiie Terps' final outing with a 
16-11 win at Morgantown. 

Hubie Werner galloped 82-yards in the third period. 
After Joe Tucker had heaved to Jim LaRue in the 
end-zone in the first quarter to keep Maryland in the 
lead until tlie waning seconds, Devonshire collected 
touchdowns in the first and last quarters and Simmons 
supplied the winning margin with a field goal in the 
third stanza. 

STATISTICS MD. West Va. 

First downs 6 16 

Net yards rushing 120 202 

Passes attempted i) 12 

Passes completed 4 7 

Net yards passing 60 4.5 

Total yards gained 180 247 

Average distance punts 44.7-(7) 39.6-(5) 

x-Yards all kicks returned 95 40 

Fumbles recovered 2 3 

Yards lost penalties 35 45 

x-Includes kick-offs 







Hubie Werner and Ed Pobiak stop Mountaineer Vic Bonfill. 



^'«!55K^/Fi 



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Four li.rp!> Kaiii-iip on Jim l»<-\ oiisliire, .Mountaineer .star. 



Al Phillips climbs aboard Jim DoNonshire. who led West Virginia's attack. «ith plenty of Old Line supporters in sight. 






Fall and Winter Sports 



ili't Cook 



Olvnipic 




\rtliiii' I']. Cook, bettor known as "Cookie"', ii sliideiit in llie Collcf^e 
of l'2rif;iiieeiinf,'. is the kiiifrpiii rifle shot of the world. 

"Cookie ". wiio liasnl \el I'eaclied voting age, a 120 ponnder of .■> feet 
.') inrlies. won llie ()l\nipi(' .iO-?neler rifle crown over the greatest sliofs in tlie 
world al London lasl Sinniner. and followed it np 1)> healing the best in 
the Nation for the \nieriean lille al Ihe Marine Base at Quanlieo, \a. a conple 

111 tnonllis hiter. 

lie was the "hal)\" of the Vnieiicaii shooting delegation in London and 
also at (^)naidico and all uf I hr e\perls inar\eied at his poise and conrage 
under Ihe sties.s and strain of Ihe ihanipionshij) tests. He was about the 
coolest individual al both places. 

"('.ookle" liicd ,in altnosi unlielie\ al)l> aecnrale score of r>W out of a 
possible 60(1 in the ()l\tnpi<s and his liintnph was hailed as "aslonishing" and 
"a great iipsel". 

His score in winning the National title was 3,150 out of a 
j)ossible of 15,200 and the feat was accomplished des|)itc that "the wind was blowing 
bidlels into the targets sidewavs ". 

Minnicr-np to Cook in Ihe N.ilional was (i. Wayne Moore, a PennsyU anian, 
who had been champion foi- Ihe pre\iows Iwo years was three points away. 



.\rtlnM ('(ink li.'ul a riKliI te .smile 
after liis Kieal trMiinpli 
(111 Olvnipic raiiKc near Ldiiddii. ► 



256 



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SilhoiH't U> iti (Mil l.iiu* rifl«- <*\|M*rls on spa«'i<>iis aii<l u<'tl-<M{iiip|ic(l raii^c in VrMi<H'\ . Il is one iif the finest in the rotiiilrx. 




RIFLE 



OOAOIIKS: Sf^t. Nnrri^. and f^ol. ( >ri<^\\ olil rxjiniiiH' turgel». 



Arlliiir ('.(lok iiiid his IVIlow sliarpsliootcrs appeared 
will III! Ilii'ii' \\:i\ lo l)iiiij;iiif: llii' National rifle crown 
to I'.ollcp' I'ark wlicii the Terrapin had to wish liietn 
more p)()d luck as it went to press. 

The keen-eyed Terps already liad captured the 
|)islrii'l iif ( '.oliiinhia ('hani|iionshi|) and iiad whipped 
Army, i\avy, Cieorge Washington and CJeorgelown 
wiiicli are aniong the kinpins on the firinir range. 

The Old Liners si't a National record when tliey 
fired I, no in dd'ealini.' \iiii\ and had scores of I. Ill I 
against Na\ \ and in a iiiiadrangiilar affair wilji 
(ieorgetown. (iciiri:c Wasiiinglon and Western 
Mar>land. 

Cookie, who shut a 2''') ai^ainst ( Ireenhelt in a 
league conlest iis iiis lirsl clfoil after winning liir 
National title, li'd in Ihi' mark-selling comit against 
\rm\ with 2')1. Tom TaNlor had 2i)l. iMnanual 
r.rii:udio2»:?. .lim Maxwell 282 and ( ieorge HaiicN 2«0. 

In llic (iiccmIii'Ii malcli, ('ouk failed of a linllseye 
only in the ninth shot from the standing position. The 
score, however, does not get collegiate recognition. 



258 




FIRST SQUAD: Tom Taylor, Jim Wells, Arthur Cook. Jim Maxwell. Melville Bowers, Emanuel Briguglio and George Bailey, other leading members missed the picture. 




SECOND SQUAD: Bob Jordan, Tom Ash, Bob Doty. Howard Waters, Walter Harrison. Shooters not in the picture are John McGregor, Gayle Feinster and Hilaire de Gast. 




FRESHMAN SQUAD: Front Row: Ross Woodward, Bob Hedden, John Gruver, Carrie MacDonald, Bob Glottelty. John Gruber, Ed Downing. Bark Row: John Heckman, 
Tom Hainsworth, John LaBerge. Jack Kuhn, George Fetrow, Charley Jacobs, Willia.m Garner, Russell Cross. 



259 





TRACK 



S-^W 




#fM 



S^^l4 






?^- / % 



\AltSlTV St^lAl); Fmiit Koir: Joe Grimuldi. Bob Piilmi-r, llt-rh White, JIuwic I'mbi-rner. Hurk Huiv: C'uach Kehu.-. Lindu K.-hoc. C.-m* Cr.-er. Jim I'mbarger, 
Earl Thomson, manuKfr. 



CROSS COUNTRY 



(iriH* iirccr. ninth in litlr i'\rnl. is lasl 'I'c'ri> li> sr<»r<", 




Willi llir \;iisil\ :itKl frcsliman Icaiiis s\vt'('j)iiif; their 
(liiiii iiiiiU lies :iii(i III!' bi^' (iiilfit retaining' its Sonllicin 
('orilVrcticc crown, the Old Liners had a siijM'rlatixe 
Ncai' in cross counl i\ . 

Sliiii in;: l)\ niiikin;; \ id inis nl I he ( )n,inl ico M;Mines 
the \aisit\ I'ollowed in Iritninin^' Duke. \ ii'^'inia, 
\ ir^'inia Tech and ( leoi'^'elow n helore [)la\in^' host to 
the Southern title meet . 

lioli I'iihner. who ^Mined the iniiix idiial honors in 
the ('.onrcrence race, also came home alone in two 
dual mcels. Iiul in the ollieis he sliaied honors with 
i'rom one to three males. 

\n^:iiiia Tech iraxc the jerii'^ Iheir lon^'hesl Icsl. 
Palmer and I mliarp-i' ran one. Iwo liul I he next pair 
Wele ( iolihlers. Kelioc Mnd ( ieiie (irei-r ^'ol lillli and 
si\lh and While ^nid Ijowaid I inii>i;:er deadloiki'd 
I'or se\ enl h. 

j'alini'r made hi-~ ra-~leNl dnal mi'el lime. ;i home 
eoiMse record of I7:llt lor three miles and a hall in 
witniin^' a;:ainsl ( leor^elow n. I ndiaitrer anil Kehoe. 
ne\l in line, also hetlcicd I he old maik. 

I'almer also smashed the lour mile iiiinse record in 




■# ^ -^ 





Jim I'nibarger runs fourth in bip test. 



FRESHMAN SQUAD: Fronl Row: Al Bufhler. Jim Harris, Tony Ferrara, Don Dick. Wilden Miller. Hark 
Row: Coach Kehoe. Charley Riley, Bob Browning, John Tibbitts, Gardner Umbarger. manager. 



annexing the Conference title. He finisiied in 19:40 
lo nip Cnrtis Sliolton of Virginia Teeii by only 42 
seconds. F. A. Liddall of V.M.I, was third, I'inbarger 
fourth, White sixth, Kehoe seveiilh and (ireer eighth 
were tiie other Maryland scorers. 

Maryland had the unusually low score of 27, fol- 
lowed by \ irginia Tech with 73, North Carolina 118, 
William and Mary 135, N. C. State 140, Duke 164, 
Davidson 166, V.M.I. 170 and Richmond V. 180. 



Varsity Record 



.xMarvland U) 

♦Maryland 15 

Maryland 1.5 

.\*Maryland 21 

Maryland 19 



Quantico Marines 39 

tjukc University 43 

University of Virginia. . , 44 

Virginia Tech 39 

tieorgetown University. . 42 



xAwaj'. *Southern Conference. 

Al Buehler, Bob Browning, Charley Riley, Jim 
Harris, Tony Ferrara and Paul Tibbits were the big 
guns of the yearlings who, in addition to their dual 
liimnphs, ran fourth in the iC-l;\ IVosli title event 
in New York. Buehler and Browning were the first 
Terps lo finish. 

Frosh Record 



Marxland 17 

Maryland 1.5 

Maryland 1.5 

Maryland 17 



Duke FreslmuMi 45 

IJaltinidre Poly 43 

Virginia Frc-shmen 43 

Baltimore Olympics 43 



Unbeaten Bob Palmer romps to conference championship. 




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VAKSITY Sm'AI"): Fntnl Itiiu-: Bill Kryi', Sam Codki'. Hc.b Malhiowdis, Hob Kandall. Dick DiPasqualc, Giary Harris. Stronil livw: Jcihn I.inz, Jim Bi-lt, lii.b Wilson, 
\'i rnnn Kandall. Eddie HiediT, CharU-y Anatker, Howiv L'hle. Bark Rou-: Coach Doyle Royal, Tom Cox, Charley Fink, Ken Fowler, Clarence Whupp, Hank Miles, Harold 
Moser, Mike Kinder, Tom Etlicott, Charley Miller, manager, Don Buck, Jim Barnhart, Gene Volpe, Tom HofTecker, Eddie Rowan, Davis Diebert, Al Salkowski, Claude 
Robinson not in picture. 



v^- ^-^ 



SOCCER 



I 



.liin Iti-U 
Ml- Vnirrii'a 



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MUSlaU- 



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Vll-S|;,|,. 




l)o>lc lloNals .soccer team capliircd its la.st live 
games to compleic tlie campaif.'ii willi a satisfying 
record of si\ \ictories. Iliree del'eals and a tii'. 

Two ol' I lie losses were to poweilioiises Peim State 
and Temple hut the other defeat, al the hands of Loyola 
of I'allimore, was something of an upset. 

■lim l?ell. who was chosen for all-\Mieiica honors, 
scored llie oiiK goal as a Sliite collegiate all-star team 
heat a collection of major loop selections. Helt, along 
with John Linz, Corky Anacker and Dan Terzi, were 
on the all-State first team. lOddie Rieder and Gene 
\ olpi' were on I he second outfit. 

\ fresiiman team, coached hy Dick ('levoland, played 
sexeral games and was unhealen though tied twice. 



I'iililit' Hifilcr 
.Vll-Slalc 



x.\lui'yliiii(l 
Maryland 

xMMr\ liinil 
•M:ii\ 1,111(1 

.\I:ii\ l;iiiil 
xM;irvl:iiict 

.\I:iiyliin.l. 

M^irvlaiiil. 

.Miin liiiid 
xMarylaiul 



Varsity Record 

I'ciin StaU'. 

1 Wost Clie.s(..i Tr 
(2 extra pi-riods) 



1 l.ciyiila ('olli'tjc 

1 \\ :i.sliiii^:liiii mid l.i'c 

1 t'cmplc I'liivi'isily . 
li (Iclly.sliiirn College 

.") I'liivcr.sily iif XirKiiiiu 

.') Western .Slarylaiid . . . 

2 .loliiis lloplciiis 

.') i^alisbury Teachers. . . 



x.\way. 'SmilliiTii ('milerenre name. 



262 



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Charley Anacker (rear) and Jim Belt (on this right) are about to take ball downfield in 2 to victory over Johns Hopkins. 




FKKsHMAN" ^wl Al>: h rn,n u..„ ,i . -i :m > ,r i >■ ,, i . , , > i,.,,. ;, .'.,■,,,,, i,. ■ , I >...,, 1 1 aniilton, Bill Farraday, Donald ^ ,■■•<■. -.r .. i.-.-^ k...|. ■■■.■ /.■ > hick Chesney, James 
Savage, Bill Fourhman, Bub Bulehurn, Jim WliLaik-^', lluward Btjhrmaii, Mack Smith. Back Row: Coach Dick Clu\"jland, GuilL-rmu Martinez, Hamiro Sanchez, Roy 
Klingenberg, Don Soderberg, Dennis Abe, Ernesto Balladares, Corry Ries. 



263 




(;ii;irl«-> Ma<k :12 l.iilll.- I niMi>il> of lii<lim..ii(l i.la><i l'..i hall lli.il lln.illx « as Buiiicil l)^ JoliiiiiN Kdwurds, Tcrp in rear. 



264 



^ 



fSU^. 






MU, 






,^i i^ 35^ ^^, ^ ^--mf ^p^ ' 





VARSITY SQUAD: Bottom Row: Dick Taylor, Eddie Crescenze, Bernie Smith, John Edwards, captain; John Hunton, Frank Armsworthy, Walter Prichard, Spencer Wright. 
Bark Row: Duke Wyre, trainer; W. Bruce McCurdy, manager; Ranald Siegrist, Charley Mack, Jack Myers, Lee Brawley, Bill Lake, Bob Yordy, Bob Murray, Coach 
Flucie Stewart. 



BASKETBALL 



Maryland's basketball team sliouki have liad more 
games in the Southern Conference. It was able to win 
eight of its fifteen loop engagements and to qualify 
for the Southern Conference at Durham where it was 
beaten in the fiist round by North Carolina, 79 to 61. 

However, the Old Liners were successful in only one 
of their eleven engagements with otiicr tiian league 
opponents. They broke even in two contests with 
Miami U. in a jaunt to Florida resort city. Many of 
the losing tilts were tigiit all'airs and the campaign 
was far from being as drab as the won and lost 
would indicate. 

Flucie Stewart's charges played one of their best 
games in a pinch in decisively beating Richmond U. 
on the latter's floor when a victory was essential for 
loiiiiii'N (|ualification. 

Lee Brawley, who scored 208 points in 25 games, 
was the top point getter in the regular season with 210. 
He was closely followed by Charley Mack with 208 
and Bernie Smith with 201, both of whom figured in 
twenty-six battles. 

Spence Wright, who along with John lulwards will 
be lost, had 190 points for 23 appearances. 

Maryland made it a battle in tourney for the first 
half but Nortii Carolina poured in 'M) points in the 



first ten mimites of the fmal session to make it a 
runaway. 

The frosh led by Dick Koffenberger with 181 points, 
won their first 12 games but lost the final to the Navy 
Plebes at Annapolis in the last 10 seconds, 51-49. 



Season's Record 



xMarylaiid 4i) 

*Mhit1mik1 00 

xMaivhmd 75 

*MaiyhLiHl 45 

Marvlainl 47 

♦Maivlanil 74 

.\*Marvlaiid 47 

x*Marvlaiul 4!) 

xMarylaiid 43 

xMarvlaiid 51 

xMaivlaiid (57 

xMaiyland 4(1 

*Maiyland 54 

xMarvland ,43 

xMarvlaiid 48 

xMaivlaiid 33 

x*Mai viand 53 

x*Marvland 60 

♦Maryland 71) 

*.Maivlan<l 42 

Maiylanil 52 

x*Mai\land 57 

x*Marvland 41) 

x*Maivland 66 

x*MaiTlan(l 42 

♦Maryland 70 

xAway. *C!oiifi'ronce games. 



Temple Univer.sitv. , , . ()7 

Virginia Tech. . , ' 51 

Loyola of Baltimore. ... 77 

University of Iticlimond, 54 

University of Virginia. . , .53 

Clemson College 50 

North Carolina 55 

Davidson College 52 

Universitx- of Virginia. . , 71) 

Georgetown University. 53 

University of I'enna. . . . 81 

Xaval Academy 52 

(Jeorge Washington 66 

tTniversity of Miami 42 

University of Miami . . 58 

University of Cincinnat i . 70 

Va. Military Institute.. 45 

Washington and Lee. . 60 

South Caidlina lH 

North Carolina (i6 

Georgetown University . . 56 

South Carolina 56 

Clemson College 68 

ITnivcrsity of Ilichmond . 51 

George Washington 61 

Va. Military Institute. . 55 



265 




Spenrer Wright 



John Ktl«ards 



Rol 



, Murray makes oil with hall as Vinrent Le.l.ly of (ieorgetown lakes a tuiiihlc. T.rp Pick Taylor g.sli. uhil. > likr a r.foror. 





Johnii> Edwurdii, Frank Arinsworthy, Coach Flucie Stewart and Spence Wright are studying some new and intricate maneuvers. 




It wasn't a knockdown, just a spill in the Richmond game. It was a two-pointer for the Old Liners in the Clemson game. 



267 




U..1, (.rogson, 165-pound victor, «a» forced lo <li.|.la> sonic (anvy footwork 1.. uvoi.l stepping on Kule of (..I . after felling hin,. 



268 




VARSITY SQUAD; Boltom Ruie: Gene Contou, 130; Al Glass, 125; Paul Kostopoulos, 135; Spencer Hopkins, 130; Dave Shafer, 125. Second Row: Rowland Hyde, 14n; 
Albie Thompson 145' Don Oliver, 145; Eddie Rieder, 155; Ray Hill, 155. Bark Row: Frank H. Cronin, assistant coach; Harry Swarzwelder, 175; Bob Hater, 17o; Lamont 
Whipp, heavyweight; George IMcEntee, 175; Bob Smith, 175; Bob Gregson, 165; George Hauler, 145; Walter, Cortese, manager; Hemie Miller, head coach. 



BOXING 



With one dual match and two tournaments to go 
wlicn this was written, Maryland's boxing team had 
to lick .Miami L. in the Florida City to get an even 
break for the 1949 campaign. 

After the Miami match the Old Liners were to tune 
for the Southern Tournament at Columbia, S. C. and 
the National Collegiate event witli Michigan State 
as host at East Lansing. 

Going into the Miami affair the Terps had a record 
of two victories, three defeats and a hectic draw with 
Catliolic University which highlighted the home meets. 
The tiff with the Cardinals had an unusual ending as 
the referee first gave the heavyweight scrap to C. U., 

I lien Maryland was announced as having earned a 
draw that would have brought a i}4 to "iy^ triumpii. 
However, the referee, in his dressing room, hnally 
decided the Cardinal boxer was victor, although he 
had scored tiie bout at 29 points cacii and rules say 

II (Iriiw shall be called when the count is even, 
luidic J^ieder, 155 pound Soutlicni Conference 

champ, and Spencer Hopkins, 1)50 pounder, were the 
only unbeaten boxers. 




Col. Ilaivey 1.. Miller 
Head coach of boxing 



Season's Record 



x*iMai-yl;ni(l 3 

Maiyliind 714 

xMiU-yland 2 

Mai-ykuul 514 

x*Maryl!iiul 3 

Marylaml 4 

xMaryland at Miami University 



The Citadel 5 

Georgetown University. . . 114 

Ijouisiaiia State 6 

Miciiigan State 2\i 

South Carolina 5 

Catholif ITniversity 4 



xAway. *Southern Confereiifc. 



269 




Hopkins (right) stops Al.lerson, Michigan Slate. Paul Kostopoulos ducks blow by Incarnato of (.. I . «hon. he licks. 
I),,.. Oli,er evades eounter-pim.h U^ lloliinf; of Georgetown after U.n<linf: on foe's ebi.i. ()li>er easil> onl p..intecl his rival. 







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■^ 



lARYLAKi 




FHI IS 11 BdXINC, SgUAD: Vmnt R.iic; Jark Cunningham. Fred Ccrnpsale, Jn.- Duliii. Seen l)y.\ Kay Mcillrll. Hi-n \V..lma[i. assist an i matiagi-r. ,Si,-„«W \l:,„-: Wally Cirl.-s.-. 
manager; George Psoras, Vernon Russell, Bill O'Brien. Back Row: Coach Frank Cronin. Jim Pace. John Marlonc. Bill Crouch, George Fuller, Larry Brennan, Edward 
Wienefeld, Jerry Blackwell, assistant manager. 




Eddie Kieder, Terp captain. 



Sample of how Kieder punehed way to victory over TuIIy of Georgetown. 



271 




VAKSrrV S(.Jl AD: Fnnil Ruw: Adolph riirulis. 121; Danny Kramm. 128; Hay Lysakowski. i;i«: Ed Clurny, lafi; Jim Scott, 145; Lew Hhdcbus, 155: Dick Norair, 155; 
Leonard Sii-ms. 13(>; Hark Row: Sully Krousf, coach; Don Wilkinson, heavy w<'ight ; Chris Mallht-ws, heavyweight; John Piersol, heavyweight: John Troha, heavywejghl; 
John Johns, 165: Danny Wolfe. 165; Tom Borow.ski, 165; Harold Holbrook, manager. 




WRESTLING 



MinAlimds •,Mimt and irroan aiiisls. al)l\ coaclicd 
h\ \V\ii \V\\\ Kidiisc. otic-liiiic ace Old Line <;i'appl('r. had 
llic hcsl season in llic liist(ir\ of llic spoil at ("olli-fic 
Park. 

M'Icr losiiifi the opciiiiif; nialcli to \ iifrinia MililaiN 
liisliliili' al Lr\iiii,'lon. llic Tcips tame tiaek sliunj,' to 
caplnre I heir oilier se\eii ciifrafrcMienls, all of llictii in 
deeisi\e lasiiioii. Iiicideiitallx . Mai\laiid lieked Noilii 
Caidlina, a leaiii Unit previousK wliifiped N.M.I. 

\\i\\ lAsakowski. I !U) poiiiidi'i'. who won six of 
seven bonis. Ii\e \)\ Tails; nanus I'laiiiiii. 12)!. and 
Jim Seoll. I I.'), \ielors in se\en of eiiilil liiN>|es, were 
Ihe paeesellers. Lysakowski was nol in I he \.\l.l. 
malcli and I'lamm and Seoll losi oiiK to Ihe ( adels. 



Season's Record 



x'M;ir.vl 


\-AU,\. 


r. 


\;[. Mililriiy liisliuilc 


22 


xVM.-.iyi 


1,'iikI 


IS 


D.iviilscm CiilliKc 


S 


•Miirvl 


ImiiiI 


■20' , 


1 )iikc' I'nivi'ishy . 


( 


xMiirvl 


l;iii<l 


i',i 


West Clirsler Slate. . 


10 


Maryl 


iaixl 


21 


I.DVdl.l ("i>llc)j<v 


n 


xMrirvl 


liilid 


l".t 


Johns Hopkins 


11 


•M.niyl 


iaiiil 


2C. 


North Caroliiiii. . 


s 


Miiryl 


ItUKJ.. 


2;i 


rnivi-i-sity of Virginia. 


. 2 



|{ii\ Suurl/., Nii\,\ ro;irli. Inir**^ mat tarlir^.;il Tci-it i-lini 



xAwnv. •Coiifeicm 1- nialcli. 



272 




Jim Scolt, who won seven of his'eight dual matches during the regular season, decisions Orzano, Duke's 115-pound grappler. 




<f^ ^ 



^ 



f ^ «f 




FRESHMAN SQUAD: Front Row: Joe Bourdon, David Horen, George Coleburn, Alex Papavasilion, Joe Adleberg. Biu-k Row: Adam Zetts, manager; John Baker. Dennis 
Psoras, Harvey Yonce, Albert Crombie. 

Bob Marsheck, Maryland captain and outstanding light heavyweight, pins Britt of Duke in opening round of first home meet. 




This calisthonicB firixip ..IV.i>. a saiiipU' of the many and varied activities ^iponsored 1>\ the \^«ineir.s Kecreational Vssoriation 




Ann I'l-nloii l<i--.e-., I'.niil\ Tlior'.ej, Dollie Drake jnni|i. 



Women's Sports 



Women, as well as tlif iiicti. liaNc a \ari(xj rccrcn- 
liuiial and inlratniiial pio^Main al Mai'\lan(l llial 
provides aili\ili('s from llic lime scliool stalls in 
Sl'p(eml)er until lale in Ma\. 

While llie priiirram is arrani:ed and direeli'd ii\ llie 
Women's IMivsical lulucalion I )eparlinent. headed by 
Professor DorolliN K. neach. mnch assislancc in 
starring Ihe eveiils was furnished 1)\ the Wdnu'n's 
Hecii'al ional \■^so(■ial ion. a shidi'iil ori:ani/al ion. This 
}^ron|) is made up niainU of pliNsical edue.ition majors. 

The coeds were in IIm' midsl of winlei' eonipelilion 
when Ihe 'rerra|)in deadline was reached willi onl\ two 
indiioi tides dec iili'd. Marirarel liri'nl ll.ill had taken 
the liaskelliall hniiors mid Mplia I'ipsilon Phi had 
fiained Ihe how lin^r crown. 

\larianna Derr was an acli\c president of tlie 
W,l!,\. and her ahle assislanis wcro Klcanor Zim- 
merman. \ ice prisidcnl : Mar\ I.ee \mos. seerelarv : 
Mildied I )ellinf,'('r, corresponding,' secrelar\. and Doris 
Hare, treasurer. 



274 





Elsie Sieker, Jane Grove, Flo Goldbeck play volleyball. Glciiore Hall ready to swing on baseball. Betty Murray Is catcher. 





Mary Audler, Betty Cooper, Audrey Mowen, Bobby Pue. Space gets crowded under hoop in this basketball contest. 



275 




Itob Moiilileii ill (ruM-liii|; iiiutxl in tuiicli f(>t>tl>all ^aiiK-. 




CROSS COUNTRY CHAMPS: F. Fanshaw. P. Ostryp and T. Ellicott 




INTRAMURALS 



'\'\\r niiii 111" till- Itilniiiiural Drpinlinciit. accordiii}; 
Id (lircclor Jini Kcliof, is to ]>r(i\i(k> a l)i-o;ul rccrca- 
lioiial piofjiaiti tliiil will fiilU inci't the (li'iiiaiids of 
r\ci\ sIlKJctll in llir \ iii\(i>il\. 

Tlir |H()f.'rani is spt'fifically desifiiicd lo ullii a widr 
vaiiet> of ai-livitii's thai not oiiK will lill llir stiidfiits 
leisure lime but also (lr\rl(i|) skill-- llml ni,i\ l)c (aiiicd 
over i[i later life. 

Kelioe sees a well-rounded pro-rram as lia\iiiiL' riiaii\ 
social \ alms in addil inn Id i:i\ in;: I III' si iidcrits praetiial 
experience iu lielpinj; orf,'aiiize and conduct projrrains. 

Spoi'ts fostered are l)adniinton, haskelhall, boxing, 
bowlinji, cross country, foul sliooliiifi, jrolf, fiynuiaslics, 
lidrseshoes, Softball, tennis, table tennis, touch football, 
track, \olleyball and wrestling. 

\ii IntiiirniHiil Council assists the Inlraiiiiiral 
nirrrtiir in the oiganization, de\ eloping and running 
llir programs. Oilicers, selected I'roni tlii' .funior and 
Srriiiir phxsical rducatiun niajciis. this \rar were: 
liaiiN honk, pTesidenI : Hill Adair. \ ice pnsidcnt. and 
,lini (loodman. seeretar\-treasurer. 



i:\erits Scpliiiibcr. IVIJi-Maich. I<>t9 

OPIOX CROSS COlXTin 

1. Ostrvc, Paul, 2. Fanshaw, Cicorci'. 3. Maltiiowilis, .M. 

I 1! ATi:i{NITY CROSS COfNTRV 

1. SiKina .\u; 2. K..\.: 3. .\.T.O. 

Sinnia Nil's winning toani composed of: Raul Ostrvc, Isl, 
Tom lOllicott 3rd, George Faiisliau Itli. 

Tl'.XMS SIXCI-KS: 

Won li\ .I<ilin McCool, liiiMiiii-u|i .liiii RoIjIiisoii, G-2, ti-i, (>-2. 

()1M:\ TorCH K()OT15.\l.L 

Won l)y Ciinibulaml Comets wlio delcaled Toips 13-1. 

I'R.VTKRNITV TOUCH FOOTBAI-L 

Won hy T.K.Iv who defeated Thela Chi (>-n. 

In the playoff lictween Fiat Lcatjuc ihamps and the <)pi>n 
I.eatjuc champs for llie I'nivorsity Clianipionsliip —won In 
Ciimlierland Comets. 



I'ilill Oslrxc Hli-|ipiii(; III \ir|iir\ in cross ciitiiilr\ rjirt*. 



HO.XINC TOCRNAMIAT 
12.") won liy-SilialVi', Dave 
130 won liv Dulin, .loi' 
13.") Willi liy Focas. Di'iinis 
1 1.") won liy Tliompson, .\l 
l.")0 won liy .\ndertoii, Raul 
I.").") won l)y Davis. Ken 
t().") won liy Hai'.itle. Richard 
17.") won liy Swarlzwelder. Ilarr 
I'nlimiledtton by W.alker. Rat 

\VRi;STI.IN(! TOfRXMI'.NT 
I2S won liy Schiiman. D.ave 
I3li won liy I,ysakowst\i. Roy 
II.") won li\ Xorair, Dick 
1.").") won liy .\dlelieri!, .loc 
1(1.") won by Raker, .loliii 
17.") won by R.soras, Dan 
lleavyweiijht Whipp, I,ainoiii 

lt(lRSi;Sll()i;S 

W on liv Sidney ( li'a\ lieal 

(21-13) - (21-IU) 



Riinnei-up: Carnesale. Fred 
Runner-up: Trout, j.eonaid 
Runner-up: .Ionian, .lolm 
Ruiinei-up: llauli'r, ( Jeo. 
Runni'i-up: DiM.'iKtfio, John 
Runiii'i-up: Rjerro, Fred 
Runner-up: Scliroeder, Rolil 
Ruimi-r-up: KiiiK. J<><' 
Runner-up: .\sliley. Herb 



Runner-up: Firey, I,ou 
Runner-up: MaKill. Joliu 
Runner-up: I'.ipavasiliou, .Mex 
Ruiiiier-up:lloren. ,lim 
Runner-up: I'.nierson. Wesley 
RtiiiiK'r-iip: .lolins, .lohn 
Runner-up: Snavicitlis, Cicne 



Runner-up: Chiules Clifl 



276 




MAT RULERS: Front Row: (Runners-up)^ — Lou Fircy, John Magill, Alex P Popauasilov, Jim Horn, John Johns, Gene Squavicilus, Standing: (.Winners) -Dave Shuman, 
Ray Lysakowski, Dick Norair, Joe Adelberg, John Baker, Dan Psoras, Mont Whipp. 




Joe Adelberg, top man here, triumphs over Joe Horn iii 155-pound class but gets his face well messed up during the melee. 




Names <»f these two wild-swingers were withheld. Jim Robinson (left) congratulates Jim McCool, his tennis conqueror. 



277 





Mkf- J 




V ll 


Klj 


H ' ^ 





\ 



TOUCH Kom'BAI.L VU'TOliS: Frnnl Row: Roland Kellough. Bill Lucas, Francis ShafTcr, Ray ShafliT, Clay Ingram. Hack Row: Jim Morris, Jim McKarland, Harry 
Swartzwelder, Norman Geatz, John Hachman, Bill Richards, manager. 




\iTii Scilx-il lakes l(IO-\ar<l <lasli in IiitcrrraU-rnil) mcel willi Mike Miilli st-ioiKl. Hciiiir Siiiscak third and l.ii (iaiiiliino last. 

SOFTBALL TE.\M:fmii(Kou: Sid IlimminK, Virn Si-ihi-rt, John llarn. Marc SlaughU-r, John Rolf.-. Hark K.iir; Bo Drown, Boh FauKht. Jim Fors.vlhc. Jack Smit, Charley 
Ogle, Sud Cockcy, Hank Miles. 





BOXING FINALISTS: {Runners-up)~F. Carnesale, L. Trout, J. Jordan, C. Hauter, J. DiMaggio, F. Pjerro, R. Schroeder, Joe King, H. Ashley. Back Row: (Winners)- 
D. Schaffer, J. Dulin, D. Focas, A. Thompson, P. Anderson, K. Davis, R. Barratte, H. Swartzwelder, P. Walker. 




It's a little unorthodox but enlivened in intramural basketball till. 



AI Kuckhoff thrills in flying rings exhibition in gymnastic meet. ► 




Spring Sports 





Spiiii;.' s[)(irts diiiiiiL' tlir I'MH cntiipnif.'ii \\imc i'iiiinciitl\ successful, willi 
(ivo viirsily aggregatintis c:i|)liii'in>; tnil \-tlircc <uiilcsls. Idsiii^' oiils niiiclccii 
■,i\u\ liciiii: Inmi. Tliis j,';i\c llic Iciinis :i coriihiricd avciafic of .M'.], suinil liiri;: for 
Ihc l')|'» lr;iiiis. whicli were jlisl ;;cn in;,' ill :i(i iiiri when I lie 'IViiiipiii wciil 
to press, lo sliool at. 

'I'lai'k. with a cic:iii slalc in liiial inccis and scciriii;;- lira\ il\ in oilier 
cdiiipetiliDiis. was tlie leader and (lie niiU iinliealen (Hillit. All ol' tlie (illier 
sciuads were keen aiul iill'ered plenl\ for the Old Line niolers to cheer al)out. 

Lacrosse, while il Inst three ;;:iines in ele\eii, did iinl sutler dei'iMl ^il home 
:iii<l in other nearl)\ tills with Moinil W ashiiij;loii iind .loliiis lli)|ikins lost 
thrilleis. This partieiilarK was true in I he li;illle willi llie liliie .la\s in 
I'.iilliinoie. ilropiied 1(\ a l()-!{ score lint witnessed li\ lO.ltOO, far the hirgest 
crowd to \ iew a collegiate spring sports e\eiil in this section. 

(ioll' h.id ils liesi \e:ir with a 1(1-1 reiord in dual nialches and also scored 
in lonrncN conipetilion. liaseliall. despite llial il losi some close derisions and 
got olV lo a had start, liiiislied well on the right side of tlu' ledger, it was 
a clouting liiini II. ele\eii regulars hilling .'MW or lietler. 

reiinis, with rain curtailing aclion. also did ils part lo keep up the 
follcclivcly good record \>\ annexing' a majorilN ol ils tests. 



280 




^ ». > ■.: 



immmm 



■•■';, e-.V: ^■■JsJ.. .iX' ^, iXjt.i 



Jiles Freeman (68), ace Maryland attackman, throws one past Joluis llupkiiis goalie despite that t«o toes tried to cheek him. 

281 




'r<iiii ll<>n'r<'k<T, Terps" spirited and aide (loalic, slops a Iciiilir IlliK- .|a> shut and cradles bull before sturlii)^ il cIomii field. 





LACROSSE 



Jim K.irnhurt I.t2) fcui'is ball in battle uitli MidNliipinen. 



Playing against niucli su- 

pcrinr liilciit in all the games 

il Icisl. Maixiaiids lacrosse 

IcaiM (lid cxrcplidiKilK well 

Mr. .l-l.nK. Kabor '" capllllV eight ..f cIcN ril 

lleadeoaeb ,i||^ ||^ n,,,,,,, |,i^, ^^ j,,^ ,,.,„„. 

()\er Uiike, Na\\ :inil I'linrrlmi and its defeats were 
at the liands of Moiinl W asliingdm and Johns Hopkins, 
( lul) and idllrgc ( li;niipions, respect i\ iK . and an 
tnmsually powerl'nl .\iin\ ten. 

The Terps had a good inidlicld biil ia<ked all- 
aniini<l del'ensixe sirength and a "■feeder" for the 
alljck. 

ToiiiiriN ll(ilVc(ker. goalie, and Jiles F"recman, at- 
tack, uric pliircd (in the second aii-\inerica collegiat<' 
ten. 

l'>olh llollr(kir and IVccnian were lost lo (he 1<M<) 
team, I he fomui lieing ruled as having played out 
his eligiliiJilN anil the iailer for scholastic reasons. 



282 





W. Kuppersberger Doc Looper 

Midfielder Midfielder 



'.^.^:<"/'^ 



J. Ruppersberger 
Close Defense 




Bill Niittle 
Close Defense 



Tom Hoffecker 
Goalie 



Jiles Freeman 
Close attack 



1948 Record 



He made many astonishing saves and cleared brilliantly. 



Maryland 

Marj'land 

*Maryland 

Maryland 

Maryland 

Maryland 

*Maryland 

*Maryland 

*Maryland 

Maryland 

*Maryland 

*Away from home. 



11 Harvard 

17 Dartmouth 2 

5 Duke 4 

15 Loyola 5 

8 Naval Academy 3 

9 Princeton 4 

6 Mount Washington 9 

10 Washington and Lee. ... 7 

1 West Point 10 

12 Rutgers 3 

8 Johns Hopkins 10 



VARSITY SQUAD: FronI Row: Bill Ruppersberger, Jim Peters, Bob Stocksdale, Don Hillary, Bob Neuman, Joe Tydings. Second Row: Tom Hoffecker, King Hill, Buzz 
Hall, Jim Barnhart, John Ruppersberger, Jiles Freeman, Charley Herbert, Doc Looper, Hank Lowry. Third Row: Bill Brockmeyer, manager; Lamont Whipp, Don Stegman, 
Pat Walker, Clint Ewing, Earl Uhler, Bob Berger, Irwin Brown, Bill Nuttle, Bob Moulden, Howie Hughes, Ken Fowler, assistant manager. 



.m$0^, 









BASEBALL 



l!iii-|4»ii >hi|>l('> 



( icilillf,' oil' Id ii slow sl:iil, 
Mni\ hind's h;is<'l);ill Iimiii i;iI- 
licd sIkii|i1\ In u in nine of ils 
hi^l Id ^'anU'S lo (rlrhiiilr 

Jiiiilon Sliipk'vs 25111 Near 
as nii'nlor and lu fiiiisli tlie 
i('t,'uiai- scasiin willi \'.'> liiiiniplis. niiif defeats and 
l\\o lies. 

Tlie Old Liners completed I in' i ,inip,ii;:n in a iilaze 
of frloi'N at West Point when tli<\ look liic tneasnrc 
of \iin>. 10-7. l)N a biiilianl (lispla\ of iieidin^', in- 
('ludi[i^ a liipli- pla\ and lime douhh' killing's. 

( )nirn'l(lci Tons Sileo was llie inaii^'nialrr of (In- 
Iwi) lidding' f,a'nis. lie stalled llie triple pla\ l»\ a 
;;i(al pe^' lo llie plate and the double killing' i)\ an- 
ollicr aeeiiiale liraM'. This, as far as is known, is an 
all-liinc rcriiid for liasehall. ainalenr or pro. 

><oiiiiaii tieal/. iiill Zlipnik and .lolin i>ooinis 
cnrric'd I lie pilehiiif; burden but lhe\ had sniashiiig 
Ijaltiiif,' support as II rej.Milais hi! ..'^OO or belter, as 
follows: ,lohn lliinlon .1(1(1. .lim M<icller .:{»(), M 
Cesk> .:i7l. .lohn Condon .:{7(). Hank Miles :.W\ 
\1 'riiininski .1560, Joe Aiidrus .;{,j:5, < ieiie fjnsweller 
.;5H), Ton\ Sileo .:5I(), liob keene .301 and Bob Brewer 
.1501. Bnd Sniilli and Mob Wilson, reserves, also hit .353 
and .'.'iX). respect i\ el \ . Ilddie ( 'rcsccn/c, onl iiiosi of 
the \car iKiin iniuiic-^. cloiili'd .100. 



In a past-season Norllirni trip, \lai\land losi lo 
Rutgers, Princilon. Harvard and Darlinoiil li. Il was 
a considerabK weakened ontlil as Ihc jaiint was made 
after the clo.se of school and a nnnilirr of Ijic leadiiifr 
players were unable lo go. 



1948 Results 



Maryland 


7 


Marylaml 


5 


Maryland 


3 


Maryland 


10 


.Maryland 


11 


Maryland 


5 


Maryland 


(■) 


.\Maiyland 


2 


xMaryland 


1 


xMarvland 


(i 


*Mar\laii(l 


4 


x*M:uyl:iinl 





♦Maryland 


s 


Maryland 


1 


Mar> land 


'.) 


xMaryland. 


s 


x*Maryland 


1.5 


x*M;nyland 


11 


x.Maiylanil 


3 


.Maryland 


'.) 


.Maryland 


8 


*.Marvland 


3 


xMaryland 


12 


xMaryland 


to 






x.\\vay. *S()ntliiMii ( 


rmfrrrnci. 



Syracuse 

l^rini't'lon 

Harvard (13 innings). . . . 
Dartmouth (10 innings). 

IVnn.sylvania 

Yale 

Villanova 

C'nrncll 

Rutgers 

( icorgctown 

Gc(prg(' \Va.shington . 
George \Va.shington 

\"iiginia Teeh. . 

Cicorgetown 

Du(|ue.sne 

(Juanliro Marines. . 

v.. M.I 

Washington & Lee. . 

Naval .\cadeniy 

Iving.s Point 

West Virginia. 

V.M.I 

Kings I'oint 

.\rmy 

(lames. 



3 

(i 

3 

10 

13 

(■) 
13 


12 



12 
3 



VARSITY SQUAD: Friinl Row: Dan WaRnir, Bud Smith, Uank Miles. Ed Crpsccnzi'. .M Tuminski, Bcib Bi'sliy, .\1 Ccsky. Hud Downs, ussislanl mnnaRiT. .Sironrf Roir: 
Tony Sileo, Bob Wilson, Bill Zupnik. John tlunlon, B<»b Brewer, Bueky L<iomis, Dick Johnston, Bob Keene, Joe .^ndrus, captain; Bob Scotl. Third Row: John Zimmerman, 
manager; Harry Byrd, Norman Geatz, Jim Moeller, John Idzik, Bill Witzel, Joe Fitzpatrick, Gene Emsweller, Burton Shipley, coach; Doc White, pilchine poach. 




S f 



i t 








JOE ANDRUS 



Joe Aiidius, captain and (I'nlcr ik'Ider of llic 1918 edition of the Tcrp 
baseball team, was the only player not available for the 1949 season. 

Andrus, winner of the Lewis Burger baseball award presented yearly 
to the outstanding player, and center fielder on the 1948 All-Soutiiern 
Conference team, started his ball as a pitcher in Greenbelt, which is his 
home. He soon was moved to the outfield for his better than .300 iiilling. 
lie went into the Navy for five years and tlience to Maryland where he 
loamed the outfield for tlu'ee years. 

•Joe clouted .353 last year, and was tops in 
and tiiples with 23, 19 and 4 respectively. 

Following graduation, he will return to the 
rank of lieutenant, j.g. in athletic work. 

Coach Burton Shipley called him the "best 
the country today." 



runs scored, stolen bases 
Navy on June 15 at the 
collegiate centerfielder in 




♦ ..*f- 



Joe Andrus, fleet outrielcler, slides safely across plate in hectic game with Georgetown that was lost on Terp errors. 



285 



3 



TRACK 



'J^l^ 



Jim Ki'liue 



Defeating Navy for I lie 
lirsl lime in history in takin}< 
all of its six dual meets and 
lia\ intr notable success in oliiei- 
lo|inol('li competition, .lini 
Kclioi'S Irackinrn sel liic pace 
for all Teip spring sports oullits. 

Two liiiversity records were set. C.luuiey Andrews 
and karl I\ubacli doing the lionois. Andrews leaped 
23 feet 3J^ inches to win I lie Soiillieni Conference 
crown at Chapel Hill and i?ul)ach lopped the 120-yard 
high hurdles in 1 !.){ as the Terps whipped William and 
.Mary in a dual engagemeni in B>rd Stadium. SiiorlK 
afterward Andrews was lost, transferring to the 
Naval Academy. 

Outside of its sweep of its dual meets, the track 
sipiad won its own affair, annexed six of 13 events in 
the Carolina lAelays. finished second to North Carolina 
in the Conference lille lest, and easily captured the 
District A.A.I . leam crnwn willi 6(1 points, winning 
six esenis and t;elting second in a like riiiiiiher of 
contests. 

Filling \n(lrews' shoes is the big task for 1*M'), hul 
otherwise llie (nillll should be even stronger than Ihe 
MM8 aggregation. A great relay team was developed 
flurini' the indoor season. 




Ed Matthews sets A.A.U. record by running MO in Uf.tt. 



Dual Meet Record 



*Maivl:iM(l 


. .. 77 


Xavy 

Virginia I'oly 


48 


* Maryland 


. .. . 90 


30 


Marvlaml 


. ... 107 
. . . . 99 


18 


Marvlaiiil 




33 


MmivImm.I, 
iMarylaiul 


. . 7f/,. 
. . . . 96 


William and Mary. . . 
HaltiinoiT Olympics. . 


54V 
21 



*A\vav. 



VARSITY St^l'AD: Clar*'nc«* Morgan, Howard I ■mbtrgcr. Bill Timms, Paul Frifdrich, Charley Hoycrt, (Jcorgo PaffenbarKfr, J<Try Crisa. Pet** HambU'ton, (itnirge Fanshaw, 
Dick K«'nn<'!l, Bill Howard. Second Row: Dick Cassard, Bill Ah'xion, Bob Palmer, FCddii' Crandall, Dick Price, Jim Kuckcrt. Ed Mathi'ws. deorge McCJowan, Mario 
Salvanelli, Barni-y GurcI. Third Row: John Ball, assistant coach; Earl Thomson, manager; C'harley Andrews, Lindy Kehoe, John Moll, Ike Eichhorn. Hal Moser. Nick 
Kozay, Bill Tucker, Karl Hubach, Pat lledd. assistant coach; Jim Kehoe. head coach. Fourth Roir: Joe Grimaldi. Charley Wilson. Gene Grwr, Jim l'mbari;er, Hi-rb White, 
Jim Ewin, Bob Judy. Tom Tyrell, Lambert Anderson. 





Jim Ewiii capturing pole vault event in District title A.A.U. meet with leap of 12 feet. Maryland also won team trophy. 




Mario Salvanelli and Karl Rubach (third and second from right) ran two, three in low hurdles, won by Bill Mitchell of G. U. 




VAK.-^i 1 i .>Wl Ai>; FirM Uvu: liuh (ir.tiian, K.-Tiii.ih K.fauv-r, ("iilvin Arul'-rs. Tom HrJKht. Sirinid limr: Uuyl.- Knyal. coitrh; Iiavr lioi li.-iih.H-l.-r. K.I l.ji H.-rgp, Eddie 
MilliT, Kay Mullcr, Joe Kuddy, manager. 




> 








TENNIS 



l)i)\lc lidxal's tcimis cliarfics, with scncimI inalrlics 
pn'\ riili'd l)\ i;i.iii, \\cir al)li' In i,'i'l in nnl\ ninr <nii- 
ti'sls. riii'N (lid well rn()ii(;li in tliesr, wiiiiiiiif: live, 
losirif,' Ihii'c aiui tyiii}; one. 

Ilddic Miller, who usiialU phurd \u. 1 in singles, 
and paired wilh Kd Lahei^re in tlie douliles. was the 
()lil\ riel man In lir lii--l . 



'.flilir MtlliT. lli-l iir<- \% III) ltii\M-it mil hi-l Jiiik*. 







1948 Reiord 




Miirv 


and 


I' .. l/(iyi)la 


... I'a 


Marv 


ami 


7 VMI 


2 


Mary 


ami 


Virninia 


t) 


Marv 


and 


8 Anicricaii V 


1 


Mary 


ami 


() ( icornftown 


3 


Mary 


and 


7 Navy. . . . 


S 


Mary 


and 


>.t Temple . 





Mary 


and 


2 Davidscin 


~ 


Mary 


ami 


S Hainliriilge 


1 



2S8 




VARSITY SQUAD: Front Roir: John Armacost, Jack Call, Frank Butterworth, Bill Cassedy, Reid Phippenny, Bob Clark. Back Row: Frank Cronin, coach; Dick Sturgis, 
Gene Elvin, Ray Burgdorf, Bill Sheck, manager. 



GOLF 



Winning 10 of 11 dual inatthes, capturing tlie 
Western Maryland tourney for the second time and 
placing second in the State title event at Annapolis, 
the Maryland golfers had a banner year. 

Georgetown and George Washington were beaten 
to give tiie Old Liners the Metropolitan title. 



♦Maryland 9 

Maiylaad 8 

Maryland 

♦Maryland 5 

♦Maryland.- 7 

Maryland 514 

Maryland (i 

♦Maryland 4 

♦Maryland Ua 

Maryland 3 

Maryland 614 

Maryland G}4 

Maryland 8 

Maryland 9 

*Away. 



Western Maryland .... 

Delaware 1 

Duke 9 

Georgetown 4 

Gettysburg 2 

West Virginia 21^ 

George Washington. . 3 

V.M.I 5 

Washington and Lee. 7 14 

Washington and Lee . (i 

Virginia 2}-2 

Georgetown 214 

Johns Hopkins 1 

Newport News 




Hill Casse<l\ , ^o. 1 golTer. uliu ^^as graduated. 



289 



Sailing Club 



T 




^ nil could s;i\. willinul a|i( j|ui.'iziii^' tur bciii}; 
I'aci'lidiis. Ilial llic Sailing' ('liili (if llii' I iiiM'isilx n( 
Mill yliuid is sailing' scn-iicly alicad. 

Just roacliiiifr a point wlicrc it is about to (•clcbratc 
its st't'ond aniiis crsaiv . the C.luli rlainis one naliouai 
cliaiiipioii and a friatifviii;.' aruoiuit of team success 
for its coniparal i\ cl\ slioil liuic in < iini|M'lition. 

.lack Mai'tin, an Annapolis lad, cairicd oil the 
Hampton ont'-desifrii crown in the national regatta 
at I rhana, Va., fm the Happahainiock for the Terps 
lo|) liiiunrs of llir \i';ii'. i'ete ( icis added some more 
lauii'ls In winning the Soulheaslern one-design title. 

Marylands top te;nn successes were in a dual meet 
with \a\y and the wimiing of the Middle \tlantic 
eliminations. llowe\er'. it lost out in tlu' linals. wliirli 
went to Kings Point. 

In two (|ua(irangular regattas last S{)ring. the Old 
Liners finished third and second, respectively, in 
meets that were won by (ieorge Washington. 

In a tali mei'l, Mar\l;iii(l was lliiid in a test won 
by Coopei' I nion and in a Frostbite all'air on the 
Potomac, in which I he ( ieorgetown-Mar\land-( ieorge 
Washington tiojiliN was at stake, the Terps were 
foui 111, w illi lidsloii ( .ollcge. M.I.T.. and ^ :ile linishing 
ahead of IIhiii Iml leading ( I.W ..( I.I ..and Princeton. 

The Club, which was founded in IIk' tall of 1<)IT by 
a small lunnber ol' si udents who owned saill)oals, soon 
swelled. I lie < lub iml onl\ alliacted th()sc seriously 
inlcrcsled in Iciiining the art of sailing but some who 
saw it as a nutans ol a lol of tun. 

it was not long until the C'.lid) found itself with two 
big obJecli\es. The lirst was to deselop a team to 
compete in races willi nllni colleges. The .second and 
main puipose was to promote inleresi in llic sport 
among the sludeiils. to teai'li them how to handle a 
lioat and to foslei' enough activities for e\eryone to 
ha\ e an enjovalile I inic. 

With till' (liesapeake l'>a\ area and llie ii\ers (hat 
adjoin it and the Potomac providing one of the linest 
sellings in \meric,i the response was natural. 

In .ill its acli\ ilies I he ( .hd) strictly is co-ediiealioiial 
and the giiU are invited to race as members if they 
are i|iialiiie(l. 

The club is an jissociale member of llie Inler- 
Coilegiale ^ achi Kacing .\s,sociiition. 



^ I'liiK IVni|H-!>t I'ml'l, i<lliii^ in llii' 4 .li<'.Hii|»-;ilki' lt;i« . ad Jamil 
lo III)- Niival \<-ailriii.\ , i-\fin|ilili<-s the allure iif Kailiii«:. 




SAILING CLUB: Front Row: Jack Somerville, Harry Atherton, George Heisler, Pete Geis. Second Row: Jack Martin, co-captain; Bob Clagett, Britta Fris, Dr. John Coffin, 
faculty advisor; Bob Dunigan, co-captain; Back Row: Roland Bonorden, Jerry Nichol, Bill Weber, Bill Seger, Bill Hayman, John Baldwin. 




Skipper Jack Martin takes out a happy parly in his Hampton. Group of Tempests ready to start raee in Annapolis regatta. 



291 



Wearers of "M" on Campus 



BII.I. AI.KXION 
J01-: ANOKLS 
CHAULliV ANACKER 
I.AMIU'.KT ANDKRSON 
JOHN AKMACOST 
I'KTE AUGSBURGER 
HOB HANKS 
JIM BAHMIAUT 
JOHN BARONI 
UAI.IMl HKACII 
JIM BKLT 
SAM BEHR 
Tl'.l) BKTZ 
BOB BKSLEY 
ARTIITR BERRYMAN 
lilM, BISSKLL 
TOM BKIGIIT 
HARRY BONK 
BOB BKKGKR 
MELVILLE BOWERS 
TOM BOURNE 
DON BECK 

FRANK BrTTi:RFIi:LU 
Gi;ORGE BREWER 
JIM BHASIIEK 
I'AEL BliOGLIO 
JAKE BROWN 
lIAliliV HOVER 
IRWEN BROWN 
PI;TE BOZICK 
JACK CALL 
AL Ci;SKY 
JOHN CONDON 
EDDHC CRESCENZE 
BOB CLARK 
JOHN CLARK 
DICK CLEVELAND 
TOM COX 
EDDIE CRANOAI.l, 

TYSON creami:r 

ARTHUR COOK 
BILL DOWNS 
KRED DAVIS 
DAVIS DEIBIOKT 
ROBERT DEAN 

GENE emswi;lij:i{ 

JOHN EDWARDS 
FRANCIS EVANS 
BILL EVERSON 
TOM ELLIC;OTT 
AUGUST EICHIIOBN 

JIM i:wiN 

CLINT EWING 



JOE FITZPATRICK 

jiLEs frei;man 

DAN FRAMM 

i:. J. fi{asi;r 

NORMAN GEATZ 
BOB GREGSON 
GENE GRI:ER 
JOE GRIMALDI 
HOWARD GUGEL 
LUCIEN GAMBINO 
CHESTER GIIORULA 
JIM GOODMAN 
BOB GROGAN 
HAUUV GAMBLIC 
DOUG GUNN 
ED GURNY 
JOHN HUNTON 
HOB HAFER 
JIM HOFFMAN 
KOWLAND IIVDi; 

PETE iia.mhli;ton 

HI, All! HALL 

(■iiai!m:v iii;uhi;ht 
milton hill 

TOM llOFFi;CKi;U 
AHTIirU IIIHHITTS 
II AH(»I,I) llol.HliooK 
JOHN IDZIK 
PALL JAECK 
DICK JOHNSTON 
HOB JIDV 
STAN KARNASil 
ED KENSLER 
JO)-. KUCHTA 
HOB KEICNl-; 
I.INDV Ki;ilOl'; 

(;i:ne kinni:v 
RAY KRorsi'; 

KENNETH i\i;i Al \ I.U 
NICK KOZA'* 
HICKY I.OOMIS 
AL LANN 
Ll'.oNAIil) LINCOLN 

i;i)Dii'; Loopi;i{ 

EDDIIC LaBERC;E 
JIM I.KliUE 
HANK MILES 

JIM moi;lli;i( 

HOH Ml HBAY 
ToM Mclircil 
JIM M\\\\i;i.l. 
JIM Mol.STKl! 
llAHol.D MoSi:ii 



RAY MILLER 
EDDIE MATTIIi:WS 
GEORGE MoGOWAN 
BOB MARSHECK 
ClllilS MATTHEWS 
BILL NORTON 
BOB PALMER 
AL PHILLIPS 

JOHN poolf: 

REID PHIPPENY 

DICK pricf: 

l.or PHOEBUS 
ANDY (jrATTHocClll 

i;i)DiE rii;i)i;k 

EARL ROTH 
JAKI-: ROWDl.N 
VERNON RANDALL 
DAVE ROTHENHOEFER 
KARL RURACH 
VERN SEIBERT 
HONAI.D SIIXiRIST 
TONY SILi;o 
BERNII-; SMITH 
ED SCIIW AI!Z 
AL SALKOWSKI 
MAHIO SA1.\ ANi;i.l.l 
JIM SCOTT 
JOHN TUOllA 
JOE TrCKICR 
VIC TURYN 
JOE TYDINGS 
TOM TAYLOR 

DAN ti:rzi 

AL TUMINSKI 
JIM U.MHAl{Gi;i{ 
HOWARD UMBERGICR 
BILL WITZEL 
SPl.NCER WHIGIIT 
III Hli; WERNER 

i;i..mi:r win<; \ti; 

BOB WAHI) 
I'AI' W Al.KEH 
now AKl) WATI.IiS 
JIM WELLS 
LA.MONT Wllll'P 
EDWAKI) L. WILSON 
BOB WILSON 
C-HAHLEY WILSON . 
(HAliLi.V W(tlil)i;N 
III.KB WHITI. 
DON WILKINSON 
1.. WOLFE 

JIM zimmi;hman 

BILL ZUPNIK 



292 




LATCH KEY: Front Ruw: William W. Cobey, graduate manager; Duke Wyre, trainer; Jim Hoffman, George Carroll, sports publicity director. Back Row: Ben Wolman, 
Bill Brockmeyer, Harold McGay, Harold Holbrook, Walter Cortese, Adam Zetts, Gardner Umbarger, Bill Bissell, Harold Dusenberg, Earl Thomson, Bob Bradford. 



Latch Key Society 

Staging a post-war comeback, the Latch Key 
Society, once one of the leading campus organizations, 
is gaining strength as time goes on. In pre-war years 
it was an active and extremely helpful outfit. 

The main purpose of this honorary society is to 
cultivate harmony among the managers themselves 
and the leaders of the teams with which they work. 

A further aim of the organization is to extend a 
helping hand to all visiting teams, meet them when 
they arrive, direct them in their travels around tiie 
campus and to entertain when they remain overniglit. 

Contrary to general opinion, all managers and 
trainers are not automatic members of the society. In 
order to be accepted as a member, one must perform 
iiis duties diligently and take a genuine interest in the 
aims of the society. 

Jimmy Hoffman is president; Earl Thomson, vice 
president; Harold McGay, secretary-treasurer and Duke 
Wyre advisor. William W. Cobey, graduate manager, 
and George Carroll, publicity director, are associate 
members. 




CHEER LEADERS: Audrey Mowen, John Poole, Joan Williams, Elizabeth 
Simpson, Bobby Black. Jackie Hustis. 



293 



Features 



Homecoming- 



cheers and tears 



W ITH A OREAT ROAR tlie CfOwd WHS On ilS 

feci in excited anticipation. Tfie gesticulating 
arms of the pretty coeds led the tiiroiig in a 
concerted cheer that swept through tiie stadium 
and out onto tlie surrounding streets. From the 
oldest alumni to the greenest freshman, this was 
the game, the game of all games thai must be 
won tJR' winning game which would make this 
the perfect end of a perfect Homecoming. 

Two freshmen on the lop row ruefully 
surveyed their still-soaked shoes. The tug-of-war 
this morning had, unfortunately, not conformed 
to the usual pattern, and a bewildered freshman 
clas.s had l)(:en dippinl in Paint Branch's cool 
waters. 

Behind the home goal post, a group of 
lioarse Fraternity men cheered on. They knew 
that on the mantel the gold loving cup was 
wailing to greet them, I he victors in the amuial 
hou-se-decorations contest. 

The grey-haired gentleman on the fifty- 
yard-line brushed a reminiscent tear from his 
cheek. It had been only yesterday, it seemed . . . 

Huddled oa the bench, the football squad 
watched tensely every movement of their com- 
rades on the field. Kacli one was privately certain 
thai his team was the only team, and that the 
out«ome of the game could only be one, unless . .*. 

A (piick snaj) fiom center, !i lighlning dart 
around left end. someone was in the clear, goal 
to go . . . the crowd was on its feet . . . come on, 
boys, just this one . . . jusi ;i frw more yards . . . 
go, team, go ... go ... go .. . 





Maryland take the lead early in the third period as Stan Karnash scored on a pass from Vic Turyn after 81-yard drive. 



'm 



Beat Duke! 





After the riillv for the Iloiiiecoininfr fiainr on the Administration Building steps, the erowd surpeil up l<> Lot II for :i l>onlire. 




I'liHurlinK the «-(T<>rtn of the rniversity |M>lire, the lIonieroniiiiK inspired erowd went from the iMtnfirc to the itoiilevurd. There 
the ileinoiiHtration r4*^iilt4'd in I hi* use of tear tins to iinl>lo<-k the Nation's No. 1 liif;liua\ , \« hieh wan elofCK^^l f^^r ahoii! a mile. 



296 




Fir.st prize in llie Iloiiiecomiiif; decorations went to the Sigma Chi's. The display depicted Jim Tatiini"s steamroller flattening 
the Duke Blue Devil while the faculty and students cheered the Terps on. This is not exactly what happened in the grid contest. 





The Pi I'his' luggage-loaded Silver Streak not t>nU tlat- 
tened the Blue Devil hut also chugged to lhir<l place. 




I he Alphas \is, \* ho really were nuiking mallei's redhot tor 
the Blue Devil, succeeded in carrying off second place honors. 



lina lalbolt. Alpha Xi, Charley llehner, Sigma Chi, and 
Ethel Jongeneel, Pi Phi, get prizes from Lou Eisenhauer. 



297 




lliiiiK-i'oiiiIni; (^iiccii Jean Kariiicr, icpicsciiliiif; Kappa l>clla 
Sorurit) , liciiig croHiiutl li> (iotcrnur V( illiaiii I'rc^lon l,aii<-,.|r. 



Jean Farmer 
Homecoming Queen 

I loiiii'corniri;:. ()clnl)n l(), [iruNidcd a jiiihi weekend 
IIkiI Idtlj; will lie reineniheii'd. Tliere \\;is pleiil\ of 
inleiesl fs'oillf^ oil I'll r\iT\(ilie l)iitli bcfoit' illld :il'ter 

llie l'iH)ll);ill frame wilh Duke in (iiillilli Stadium in 
\\asliinf,'liiii and llir umIn diseordani nole was tlic 
I:5-I2 defcal despile llial llie 'I'erps oiilplaNcd the 
l>lile l)e\ils liy a wide inarj.'iii. 

Hif.'lilif,'lil of llie grid eonlt-st was Ihe crownitif; of 
Jean Fainici' as llomecomiiif; Queen by (iovernor 
William Preston i.ane. Jr. This was pari of a beUveen- 
llie-|jai\es pt'ogiain llial Ihrilled a ii'owd of more than 
20,0(10. While the hand pla>ed ■SiKei 'riiieads Among 
the (Joid, " ( Jo\ ernor l.,ane placed the ciown upon llie 
head of Miss Farmer. Home Ec senior and Kappa 
|)ella mend)!'!'. 

Miss Farmer f^ained the iionoi o\ er a iarjje Held of 
entrants, who were jndfred l)\ Dr. II. F. ('.(titernian, 
dean of tiie l'aeult>; ,). Milton Patteison, treasurer of 
the Board of Regents, and J. (J. t'.ohee, ("oilefie Park 
hiisinessman. 

During tiie eNening hefoie and the morning of Ihe 
game more than 2.000 alunmi mingled with the under- 
graduates on the campus and at the fratiMuilv houses. 
\Ian\ of the old grads remained over foi' the Home- 
coming Dance in llie \rmiir\ at night. The tianee. 
sponsored jointiv li\ the student li(id\ and Ihe "M" 
Club, with nnisic l)\ (liaiiex Spi\ak's hand, was a 
complete sellout. It also was notable for its deeoraliuns. 





iikCk % 



I III- <^hHi II. <Mi till \v.i\ to thr --laml- allri llir (iHoiialioii. 
wu» eBcorlfcl l»\ ihe lihic Devil muHcut unci his I'crp iiiiitutor. 



I III- <,hi*'i-i) ,1 nil lii'i I 11(1 1 I \s ri'i- all -iitili-^ a I I lii"* ^1 a^** ol I hi* 
^aiiH* UH ihr I <'r|»s \%i'ii' h-ailiti^ ami \ir!oi-) \ iNioiU'il. 



298 




Duke aiul Alarylaud baiidsjoin to play Star Spangled Banner. Youth has il~ Ihii^ as the Harlan liaiiilall twins lead parade. 




Maryland majorettes thrill the crowd with high-stepping. Coach latum preps Turyn and Bonk for a return to the battle. 




It took the highly -pleasing liomecoming Dance and the sweet strains of (Charley Spi>akV i>anil to re\ive the Ohl Liners whose 
spirits were at a low-ebb when they left Griffith Stadium in Washington following the heart-rending gridiron battle with Duke. 



299 



^- 







l*orll>, irniiiM-lrirnmtMl kiiif; 'l'isita\* I gh (Don Alorliiiierj reigns majestic-all} o\er tlie spirileil Autuiiin Carnival pt|>iall\. 




**LKh," shrH'kn King l'i<^ila\^ alWT his fririHl anil •«i<lrki4-k, 
Stc'llu Cviitoin, luiH (iiiislied plaeiii^ I In- <-ro\« ii on lli^« hrad. In 
he happy or ih that phiinhiiiK lixlnn- HlranKlin^ him? 



Aiitiimn Carnival steals 

"Is il a 111:111?" 

"Is II a {iicascd pig?" 

IMastcifd on every tree (ni raiii[)iis, placards screain- 
iiij:, "Tisilaw rjili!'" Iioraldcd llir (oniiiifiof Maryland's 
Ncrsioii 111' llic Mardi (iras llic Aiiluiiiii ('.anii\al. 

'ilii' |)i(i(lii(t (il ,1 pniinnl idii man's iiii;liliiian'. 
"Tisilaw Lgii! " tnrnrd onl Id lie a Muinsler pepraliy, 
conipli'lc willi monsters, (ireased j)i},'s dashed for 
slieiler as over-anxious students eonipeled I'nr llii- 
oily haeon: potato races and sack races vied willi the 
Sadie Hawkins race t'ni llie crowd's allenlion: hnl 
the crowning of King 'I'isitaw I gli climaxed- llie 
e\ ening's enti'riaimncni. 

Il Imried unl to lie mmc <ii' a man tli.in a ;.'reased 
pi;; l)iiii:il(l MditimiT. cislwliilc cdjiiiniii'-l lor llii' 
I )iami>li<lli.ii l\ and Iriiliiird n iiiii'diiiii ol llir I' c icil li;:lil 
cluli. ('.inwiii'il l>> Stella (Idtniil. |)iill liad iilll\ uric 



300 




The rally crowd gathers a few tips on the first race at Laurel before they allow the driver and his horses to go on. 



Barnum and Bailey fame 

tiling to say, "Ugh!" The crowd echoed the remark. 

As student bands made with the music, Miss 
Harriette Kurtz graciously received her crown from 
Tommy Mont. Not even King Tisitaw Ugh was a 
more popular choice. 

After the bonfires had died out and the boulevard 
became unblocked, the Carnival spirit died down a 
little, but it came to a head Saturday night at the 
Autumn Carnival Dance. 

Under the capable engineering of Emory Harmon, 
the dance was a financial and social success on a 
terrific scale. 

All in all, with the exception of a few disgruntled 
motorists and state policemen, the campus took the 
Autumn Carnival to its bosom, greased pig and all. 
As one of the promoters modestly stated, "It was the 
greatest!" 




Phi Kappa Signias bring home the bacon. Exhausted winners 
of the greased pig contest receive congratulations while 
triumphantly displaying the first prize — the slippery porker. 



301 





\iiliiiiiii (!:iriii>al (,>iic«-ii Ilarriellr Kiirl/. <ii>\» ii<<l In l<«mm\ M<i 
-.miles her m;i\ aiToss ihr lield li> claim licr lliiom- al Tisilaw I 



lit, 
U'li. 



Tin- ciiiuil looks fjliim as lln- scort-lioaril shows 
.Mar>laii(l la^uiii^ in tin- foiirtli i|iiartfr, .'$5-7. 





\isiliiic Oin-4iis, in>il<-<l lo ri'itrrstnl lllrir alma matiis al \iltlimil 
<'ariii\al. hop I hi- hlls laUiiii- ihrm lo the 'l'<-r|>- TarlH-rl >:amr. 



Suci'l miisii proiitU'il l>> Man ltro\> n put tin- 
linisliiiiK ImH-hfs on ihr <'.arni»al workrncl. 



:{(»2 




Shirley Heine, direelor of ('arnival Revue, 
and Jim ()sl)orne, M.("., work out a imniber. 




Carnival Revue dancers liniher up diuin^ 
practice for the (inal performance. 




Vocalists' Rose Anne iMcNully and Rol>ert Rush eroon "reople will 
Say We're In Love" during the dress rehearsal for the Carnival Revue. 





'You lake the high note and I'll take the low note." The Womens' 
Chorus brushes up on its harmony backstage while waiting for its eue. 



Barbershop quartet of the Mens" (ilee 
Club waits for adjustments on the mike. 



303 




■T KoDifER Samiel Goldwv.n's riso to 
success in his field is typical of th(! 
American way of life. As a youth from 
Warsaw, Poland, he made his hunil)lc 
beginning as a glove factory worker :it tlic 
wage of three dollars a week. 
The new motion picture industry offered 
him his opportunity. A pioneer of the 
industry, Samuel Goldwyn now is among 
the top producers of Hollywood. 



Wm Marvland 



s 



\Mi i:i, ( loi.DW v^, fan Kills IIiiIIn wikkI iiion ir piudiicci . \\ Iki selects I lie 
CioldwNH frills, sdiiic (il llic iiKisI liciiiiliriil ill llir slinw business. j^iiieiousK 
resp(>ll(le<l 111 llie rei|iiesl of llie 7'c//v//)//i In .stleel Miss \]ai\ biiul nl' Niiielceri 
Fori \-niiie :iM(l eliuse S:ira Lee Shields. 

Mine iIkiii litis (if Maryland's iiiosi allraclivc coeds sid)iiiilled pli()tu^rapl)s 
ill llii- (iiiilesi wliicli \\iis open lo all I niversit> woinen. Mr. (ioldwxii 
wiole Ihal he t holdlljrhh eiijoyd caieriills looking' o\er all iil' them hefore iiiakillt. 
his choici'. 

The ha/el-e\e(l, ii\ e-foiil , li\e-iMi h (hieen. a jiledire to Helta Delta Delta 
snrorily, was iirsi pictoriallx inliodiiced to the I iii\eisit\ hx a lull paize picture 
ill the Noxeniber issue ol' the Old Line. It was this [lorliail which won her 
the title. 

Seleclion of Miss Shields, a rieshiiiail ill the ('.oIlcL'e of Home I-'coiioinics, 
was well ii'ceixed on the campii--. 



304 




Sara Lee Shields 



305 









#i 










Martv Roe • Jean Farmer 



Sara Lee Shields 



Harriette Kurtz 



^ 



W^ 






^ ^^"^ 




%^m^ 






* «• 



00^M- 



\ 



\ 



Jiickir Morlpy 
KiiDUii kiiDDii liiiniiiia 





lliirv ItriirkiiicvN' 

« • 

liiiiiiiiiii riii I! Ha 



308 




Jackie llamnielt 
Alpha Oniicron Pi 



June Lewis 
kappa Kappa lianiiiia 




309 




I'lir .liiiiior riimi <r<>«<l lu-nins ils siircc into llic Ariii<>r>. 



Junior Prom 



The .liniidi I'luiii. iil\\:i>s iCf,Mi(l('(l ;i-< the hifi dance 
of llic \r.ii, iiiurc lliiiii lived ii|) l(i lliis li:iditi()ii when 
il was held <in Fehniaiy 25 iiiidei- Ihe eli!iirinansiiip 
(if I'xIlN .Icihe. 

'I"he spacious \|-rrior\. scene of the danci', was 
iiheiall> aii<l arlislicalU decoialed in led and while, 
two of Maiylands four colors, presentiiij.' a l)eaiitiful 
seltinf;. 

Georp' CheeK. .lunior Class presideni spoke I he 
^reneral senliinenl of the happ\ Ihion^' of Ihi'ee lliou- 
sand dance tresis when lie said. "I am \el> pleased 
wilh the lar;:e liiinoni and hope Ihe rest of the class 
enjoNed it as nnii h as I did. 

Addiiif,' f,Meatl\ to the oci asion was the conliiuioMs 
melodies pr(i\ided l)\ two cle\ ei oiclieslias. Ken 
Kee|e\'sand LailN Fonliiie's. 

'I"he hi^dlli^dll of Ihe e\enin'.'. followin;.' the [iliinie- 
nade, was the presentation of "\Ii•^s \Iar\land.'" 
Sara l>'o Sliiclds, b> Frank Maslerson. editor of the 
Terrapin, which aninialK sponsors lln- eontist loi' 
this honor. 

Climaxing' the lii;; e\enin^'were ai'lei-dance hieakfasts 
at I hi' fialernitv houses and the Uec Hall. 




Friink Masterson, eililor <if the 1949 Terrapin preseiils 




The promoiiadei led by Senior and Junior class olTiccrs. 



310 



r-^ 



.^' 




/' 



^^T2. Lee Shields as "Miss Maryland." Then the eager dancers, who had stood in rapt attention, broke in with applause. 



V 




Dean and Mrs. Eppley head receiving line. President Byrd in centerof picture. Weems Hawitins and George Cheely, class prexy. 

311 



h^. 



^ 



> 




Di-.iii l.|»|»l4-\ lotcals Sara l.t'i- iVoin .lohii l{«tirr. her «'-<rorl. 



*'Mix^ Mar> luiifr'Krar4-riill> iliH|ilu>H a \t iniiiiife Hiiiilr I hat 

'^(-vpirK-.rs ^ralificatiiiM f'tir ihi- lioiior hrsfo^t ril itpnii hiT. 




Larry Fotiiie's famous band and vocalist enthralled the three thousand proni-goers with a sample of "the music that's keen." 




Hungry Phi Delts and their dates wait for orders of scrambled eggs and coffee at the fraternity house after the prom. 



313 



National Politics tame 
compared to student 
elections here 



Mr. Wi'hslir' (Ifliiics the art of elect ioneoriiif; as. 
'■ Ihe arts or pra(li<('s used (or sectiriii;,' llie elertiori 
of one to ollice."' Al the I iii\ersil\ of \lar\laii(l 
Sliuleiil ( Jo\crnnieiil ele(li<iiis. the arts and practices 
realK jiet a working-over. 

The business of Nviiining an S.ti.A. <le( linn l)ei.'ins 
alioiil six weeks before llie (irst nominal ion. In smoke- 
filled i)ackrooms. in coiridors belueen chisses, in the 
booths at local beaneries, plans ai'e worked o\er and 
blu<'prints drawn. Party lines are drawn up tight and 
Ihe pnleiilial candidates are sifted. \o piiase of campus 
lilc Ihal miglil contain a leu \iiles is o\ eilooked. 

This years eiediori «as a humdinger irorn slarl to 
finish. 'I'lie student l)od> took sides as lhe\ ne\cr had 
before. \\h\? The answer comes under the heading 
of electioneering. The cam|)us "hucksters" knew Ihe 
secrel of success-ballylioo. 

As soon as Ihe p:ul\ lines wei'e drawn and the 
candidates chosen, Ihe super-salesmen w<ril In woik. 
During Ihe (irsi week of campaigning, Ihe campus 
was di'higi'd with a liood of poshes adsertising the 
wares of the "Idc'al Party" and "''riie Old Line Lib- 
erals."" There were posters plastered on every wall and 
tree on campus. The compelilion for tree space was 




'r^^4y 



so grcil lli.il Ihr loci! Ic;:mcn had hi gel up as c:irl\ 
as live \.M. Ill pul lip Ihc'ir signs. (The si\ o'clock 
siiift had the double trouble of putting up Iheii' own 
and leafing down Ihe other part\"s.) \n ollieial ar- 
mislicc linallx was signed and Ihe Iwo parlies agreed 
to send I heir poslci nn'U arounil Ingclhcral li\ c-lhirl \, 
splitting III!' Irce and wall space between llu-m. 

\s eleclinn lime ncared, Ihe publicitv rolled into 
liisl gi':ir. Lii\cl\ xoimg co-eds rode high-stepping 
ponies iHoiiiid Ihe c imipijs wearing signs llial lold 
whelher tiie\ were "I'linin;: for llankl" or '"hooting 
for Lou! ' riie horses nenled fmm Ihe sami' stable) 
pranced ecpialK well for bol h candidali's. 

\ riimiir icached Ihc eais of Ihi' "( )l(l Linr Liberals"" 
lli.'il llir "Ideal l'arl\ " was bringing an ele|)hanl on 
campus. Frenzied calls to nearby zoos and circuses 
were to no a\ail there wasn't another rentable 
pach>(lei'm in llie \icinil\. Theii' ILnal answer came 
in Ihe foiin of six whili' mice, guaranleed lo scare oil 
an\ encmx elephanls, iTIie elephanl failed to appear, 
and a local soroiits house is still Irxing lo gel rid of 
(he swiftly-nndtipKing niii'c!) 

As a means oi ac(|uainling Ihe sludent bodx wilh 
Ihe i|ualilicalions of Ihe candidates, a debate was held 
in the Coliseum, The debate was a good one, but it 
went almost uimoliccd, what with the shenanigans of 
Ihe parly sup|)iirlers. The\ paiaded up and down the 
Coliseum, carrxing oil-clolh banners, posters, mega- 
phones, and while mice. Ihc cheering was well-or- 
ganized and xociferous. Lach candidate's followers 
cheeicd his man's everx word, it seemed that everyone 




.MtiHiciuiif- |>lu.^ for I. on on I li<- ^-li'ii- oC llic \il ItiiililiiiK. 



While imMiiI- iloiiali- llicir ■.cii i<r> In il.oilv >• caiiipiiiKK- 



314 



tlicrc liiul conic I'oiiviiiccd of whom lie wanted to win, 
and a sign from Heaven couldn't have changed his mind. 

On election day the lioop-la reached its climax. 
Convertibles and touring cars offered free rides to the 
Administration building to potential voters. A twenty- 
ton trailer truck, blasting the campus with a screaming 
air-horn, carried "Eisenhauer and Higgons" banners 
around the polling place. An enterprising student 
spelled out "Saylor" in the wet grass, soaking down 
his shoes and socks in the process. On the steps of the 
Administration building, a five-piece combo gave out 
with hot music for the "Ideal Party" while being 
picketed by a baby-carriage full of rabbits, guaranteed 
to "Multiply for Saylor." 

While the sound-trucks blared away, the slightly- 
awed students filed into the lobby of the Administra- 
tion Building to vote for their choice of candidates. 
When the final tabulation came, it .showed a record 
vote of 3,310 votes. Louis Eisenhauer defeated "Hank" 
Saylor by a count of 1,684 to 1,630 to become the 
first Independent student to reach the presidency. 
After mutual congratulations and commiserations, 
the B'lioys packed up their posters and their rabbits 
and mice for another time. It was a great fight. 

When this was typed battle lines again were being 
drawn for another hectic siege of campaigning. The 
usual political affiliations were caucusing to arrange 
slates with "trading" being connnon. It was not so 
much a case of who really deserved the positions but 
who could grab the most votes. Sadly, politics are 
like that. 




Eisenhauer and Saylor presented platforms at rally. 




Pat iMiirra> puts her X after the name of \oii-know-\vho. 




The opposing factions sit peacefully together at the Saylor-Eisenhauer debate in the Coliseum preceding the election. 



315 



Campus Life 





'111.' I.il>rarv. coiitiiit : ><>iirr<' of kii<>» l<-(l(:<- aii<l ri'i<-n<l-.hi|i. ISoli IJcl/. sli(i« s >.MiilmUi>l' Mai\ laiiilV siu-t-oss lo.laiii- M.>iiiii->. 




Il uppfurs fittieiiliul to Urcp one fiml up In ciinriicUr llu- propi-i' iitiiiiiHplii'n- lor st ii<l> iii»i ill llir Kri-rralinii Hall liiiiii):r. 



316 




This is typical of the onslaught on the fountain in Keereation Hall that lasts from early morning unlil late afternoon. 




\^hile the students fraternize ^oing to and from the Lihrar\, they settle down to serious work when within its walls. 



317 




«i^liii« -Iriamir- liii I In- I loiniroiniii^' ilaiKT. \ paiisr for refreshments atul ehatler liriiifis a in«rr> -f.'ii-rouii<l at All>reelit's 

he liijiiiieers crovwhil the New i,\n\ \riii<.r> for iheir aiiiiiial hall where lhe> daiieeil In the tunes of Ji.hnny IMant's l>an<l. 




Speaking of Terrapins 



This is the largest Terrapin ever piibMslied. In it 
we have attempted to follow the enrreiit format of 
professional pictorial publications. In keeping with this 
premise, we have eliminated the artist's hand work 
and substituted the natural art of t>pe faces and the 
impressive beauty of dramatic photographs. This style, 
as illustrated by the title page, presents the functional 
together with a decorative quality, thereby adding lo 
the content, we believe, far more than the usual artist's 
handiwork found in yearbooks. 

We are especially proud of this book from the 
standpoint of design. All decisions as to type faces, 
format, layout of the opening sections and division 
pages, have been niade by members of the Terrapin 
staff without the aid of professional artists or "package" 
designs. By handling our own problems in this phase 
of production, we have had the opportunity of solving 
many of the technical problems iinolxcd in a graphic 
arts production. 

Our editorial policy lias b(>en to offer a coverage of 
the year that will be interesting to all readers, regard- 
less of their direct participation in the activity pre- 
sented. This explains our departure, as far as possible, 
from the trite listing of an organizations purpose, a 
fraternity members activities and tiic tintype photog- 
rapher's posed pictures. By this objective, magazine 
style coverage, we hope the student will get satisfaction 
from belonging to his organization and this University 
for what it represents and what it accomplished during 
the year. ' 

We hope you enjoy this book— we did our best- -and 
for its shortcomings, remeiiiber that we are students, 
too, with classes lo attend and exams to pass. 

The Terrapin staff wishes to express its thanks for 
the cooperation shown by Jimmy Murray and the 



compositors and printers of Reese Press ... to Gordon 
Brightman of Jahn and Oilier Engraving Company we 
owe nmcli for his interest and suggestions . . . To Paul 
Nelson and Fred Walker of Durand Cover Company 
for their aid in preparing the Terrapin cover . . . To 
Larry Stapp of Rideout and Stapp Studios for his 
patience in taking the title page photograph ... To Bill 
Zander of the Maryland Slate Budget Bureau for his 
helpful assistance . . . 

The Terrapin Staff 



The Terrapin is printed letterpress. The text is set in 
10 point Boiloni monotype on a It point bod v. Bodoni 
Black and 60 point Onvx type are used on opening sections. 
The engravings are 133 screen halftones, printed with 
Lewis Roberts Hard Surface Halftone Neo Black Ink 
on W arren s 80 pound Lustro Gloss paper. The book was 
bound by Moore & Company, Baltimore, Maryland. 
Senior photographs are by Colonna Studios Inc., New 
York. 




319 



INDEX 



Adiiiirii.stnilion 
Auiii'iilturr. . 
Ak- Cimiii'il 
A. I. Chi. 
A. IKK. 

AlUiiulit-OliiTliciii 
Alpli.i Alpha . 
Alpha Chi Onu'tta . 
Alpha Chi Sicnia . . 

Alpha Delia I'i 

Alpha I'lpsiliiii I'hi 
Alpha I'.psilnii I'i 
Alpha (iaiiiiiia Hho 
Alpha (iaiiiina Delia 
Alpha Kappa Delta 
Alpha I,aml)(la Delia 

Alpha Oinieion I'i 

Alpha I'hi Oiiietfa . 
Alpha Tail ( )niet;a 
Alpha Xi Delta. 

Alpha Zeta 

Ahiiiini Ciiuneil 

Aiiieiieaii MarketiiiK Clul> 

Arts ami Seieiiees . 

A.S.C.K 

A.S.M.K. 

Alhlelies 

Alhlelie Council. . 

Athletie Staff. ... 

Autiiinii Carnival .... 

Ballroom Dance Cluli 

Hand 

Baseball 

Ba.sketl.all 

Beta Alpha Psi 

Board of Kegeiil.s. 

BiixinK .... 

Bloek and Hiidli' ( lul> 

Business and I'ulilic .Vdniini^l lalinn 

Baptist Student I'liion . 

Camera Chili 

Caiiteihury Cliil) 

Cheer Leaders 

Chess Chill. . 

Chililhood I'Muratidii Chili 

Christian Kellowship 

Christian Scienec Oi'i^anizution 
Class of I'M") (Seniors). . 
Class of I'.laO (Juniors). 

Class of I'.I5I (SiiphoiiKires) 

Cla.ss of l'.t.V2 (I'ic'shmen) 

Chilis.. 

ColleKiate 111 Chili 
Cross Countrv 

Dayilodui'is Chili 
I >ianiiindl>aek 

Dean <if Men 

Dean of Women 
Delta ICpsiloii Kappa 
Delta Delta Delta 
Delta ( lamina 
Delta Si|{nia I'hi 

Delta Tall Delta 

Discipli's' Stiidi-nt I'elloHship 
Dormitories (Meni 

Calvert Hall 

Silvester Hall 

Dorms I') anil M 

Uorma N and • • 

Range and I . 



I'lUI, 

•J I 

2(1 

151 

I54 

lo:) 

Hi."i 

I '.Hi 

223 

'.to 

221 

22."i 

HIT 

I'.I.S 

22(i 

'.10 

S'.l 

227 

I IS 

I'.l'.t 

22S 
'.II 
23 

l.-iCi 

:52 
l.'.l 
1 r,r, 

23S 
240 
2tl 
300 

I l."i 

137 

284 

2f.l 

'.II 

20 

2(iS 

l.-.l 

u> 

I l.'l 
ii'.i; 
•_".ia 
I Hi 
i.'iii 

Hi7 
Mi; 
1112 

!():{ 

III! 
IO."i 
I II) 
I .".2 
2(i() 

I 12 
I 12 
22 
22 
200 
22'. I 
23t) 
201 
202 
I lis 

171 

17.-) 
17(1 
177 

I7S 



Dormitories (Women) 
.\nne .Xnindi'l Hall 
.Margaret Mrciil ll.-iii 
Dorm ( ' 
Dorm I' 

1 )r.iiiia 

Kdncation -. 

iMiKineering * 



I'll)! and \\ inter Sports 

I'"e:ilures 

I'r.alernities 

I'"reiich Chill , 

Kiiotliall 

I'liliire I'ariners of .\meriea 

I'll! lire Teachers of .\meriai. . . . 

( i.iinnia I'lii Beta 

( iermaii (lull 

Coll 

( i\ lilkalia 



llillel Koiiiid.'ition 

11. M.S. riii.ilore 

1 liiineconiiii); 

I Iciriie liconomics 

lloMir I'.eonomics Club . 
lloiioiaries 



Inlerfiaternity Council 
Industrial Kducation Chili 
Inlernaliiinal Cluli 
Irilciiialiiinal lielatioiis Cliilj . 

Inlramurals 

I.S.A 

.Illdo Cluh. 
.Iiiiiiiir I'rom . . 

K.i|i|i:i .\lplia , , 
K:ipp,i .\lplia Thela 

K.ippa Delta 

Kappa Kappa ( lamina 



I ..M-j'osse 

l.iiinlMla Chi Alpha 

I.lllrli Key 

I.iilheran Students .Association. . 

M.ilh Club 

\! Book , 

M dull 

Mrli'.x (de,- Clllh 

Men's League 

Mi.ss Maryland 

Military Science, I'hysical ICilucation 
.and Uecrealioii 

Miser, The 

Mortar Hoard 

N.ilional Cnlli'niale I'l.ayers 

.Ni'wnian ( 'liili . 

Ninht .Must K-,11 



Ol.l I.iiM' 

I >nii(ron Delta K.ipp; 

( )inicron Nil . 

( Irchesis 

( )iir Town 

I'anhellenic ( 'ouncil 
I'ershiiiK liilles 
Pi'trilierl I'orol 
I'hi Alpha 



I Ml 
I.S7 

INS 
I. VI 
122 

.')ii 
111 

25(1 
201 
100 
1.57 
241 
I r,:i 

I.'i7 

23 1 

l.'iS 
2S'.l 
1 3'. I 

KIS 

133 

20(i 

70 

I ."iS 
SI 

102 
I.V.I 
l.JO 
KiO 
27(i 
143 

I 111 
310 

203 
232 
233 
231 

2.S2 
201 
203 

1 11'. I 

HID 
I I'I 
2112 
134 
KM) 
301 

71 
12(1 

,s,s 

132 
1(1'. I 
124 

I Hi 
S7 
02 
13S 
12S 

220 

S3 

130 

20.-I 



Page 

Phi Delta Theta 20(1 

I'lil Kappa .Slunia 207 

I'lii Sljiiiia Kappa 'JOS 

I'hi Siniiia Si(;ma 23(1 

I'hysiial Kducalioiis Majors 102 

I'i Beta Phi 235 

I'i Delta i;psilon 121 

I'i Sinma .\lpha <)2 

Plant Industry Club 153 

Pie-Theological Club. 170 

Propeller Club 111! 

I'.sycliolon,\ Club lii'J 

Publications lOii 



(Queens 



3(H1 



liadio Club 1(13 

Bed Cross Club 148 



l{eli(;i<ms Council 

liclinious Philo.sophy Club 

Hi'sidences 

HidiiiK Club 

Hide Team 

K.O.T.C. ..■ 



S.-iilinc Club 
Scabbard am 

S.d.A 

S.(l..\. i:iections 



Hl.uir 



1(15 
170 
172 
1 4'.) 

2.')8 

7(1 

2".I0 

02 

04 

314 

Sigma .\lpha Kpsikm 200 

Sinma Alpha .Mu 210 

Sigma .Mpha Omicron 03 

Sigma Chi 21 1 

Sigma Kappa 237 

Sigma Nu 212 

Sigma Pi 213 

Sigma Tail ICp.silon 03 

136 

262 

164 

218 

280 

1(14 



S.M..\.C. 

Soccer . 

Sociology Club ... 

.•^iinirilics, 

Spring Sports 10 IS 

Student .Mhliates of .V.C.S. 

SliidiMit (Iraiige l.VJ 

Siiidnil Orchestra ; 1.31 



T.ni Beta I'i 

Tail I'.psilon Phi . . 
Tan Kappa I'.psilon 

Tennis 

Terrapin 

Terrapin Trail Club 

Thela Chi. 

Track 



I'liiversily Theatre 

Veteran's Barracks 

X'eteran's Club 

N'eteran's Family I'nits. 

Wesley Club. 
Westminster Club. . 
Women's Chorus. . . 
Women's beague . . 
Women's Sports 

W.li.A 

Wrestling. 



Young Democrats Club 
Young Republicans Club 

Zela BelaTaU. 



'13 
2 II 
215 
288 
I OS 
1.50 
21(1 
28(1 

i:i2 

170 
I II 
IS I 

171 
171 
I. -Jo 
101 
•274 
b'lO 
272 

I 17 
1 17 



320 



arjiaiid 

ill I!I4!I 



Pari iif llic CT««<I •>f J<iv lliou^aiitl packing 
Hilcliii- <:<ili>.<'iiiii for I lie li<i\iiiK iiiaKlics uilli 
Calliolii- I . dial <-ii<lc<l in the <li-piilr<l l-l li<-. ►