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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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It is with 
great pleasure 
and pride 
that we, 
the staff of 
the 1950 
TERRAPIN 
present you, 
the students, 
with your 
yearbook. 
We hope that 
you will enjoy 
it as much as 
we have enjoyed 
producing it for 
you. 



*^.v J 



VIRGINIE BENNETT 

Editor 

PHIL BETTENDORF 

Business Manager 




THE COLISEUM 

DURING FALL CONVOCATION 



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THE 1950 

TERRAPIN 



VIRGINIE L. BENNETT, Editor 

RICHARD L. DUNLAP, Managing Editor PHILIP E. BETTENDORF, Business Manager 

Associate Editors: ELIZA ANN RIGGINS, PATRICIA SCANLAN 

Photographj Editor: LYNNE ROSSMANN Engravings: G. LAWSON JUMP 

Organizations: MARY DAVIS SpoHs: SAMUEL LEVIN 

Photography: ROLAND CHASE, ALFRED DANNEGER, JAMES HANSEN, 
MILTON LAI KIN, JOHN SCARBOROUGH, ROBERT WILDS 



.'v«y< 



CONTENTS 






..f-'^XV' "■ ^v 




University in 1949-50 

Administration 

Colleges 

R. 0. T. C. 

Honoraries 

Residences 

Fraternities 

Sororities 

Activities 



Publications 

Dramatics 

Organizations 

Athletics 

Spring Sports 

Football 

Fall and Winter Sports 

Four Years in Review 

Index 



Staff: Features, John Francis Durkee; Seniors, Janet McDonald, Jane Dickey; University, Roberta 
Bafford; Military, Ernest Coblentz; Honoraries, Nyla Jordan; Residences, Willard Stevenson, Ned 
France; Fraternities, Robert Grigsby, Gene West; Sororities, Harriette Kurtz, Olga Werntz; 
Organizations, Robert Foster, Ina Claire Jenkins, Leslie MacKintosh, Iris Whittle, Patricia 
Wynne; Publications, Shirley Voltz; Dramatics, Louis Cedrone, Emily Miller; x^/wotc, JaneMooney; 
Sports, Brent Loban; Business, Ruth Burton, Jules Merkler, Lawson Jump, Joy Dravis, William 
Warner, Anthony Zamer, Bruce Phillips; Production, Daniel Kundin; Photography, Nicky 
Sheridan, Spencer Gaardar; Christmas Staff: John Francis Durkee, Louis Cedrone, Rosemary 
Rattigan, Lawson Jump, Patricia Scanlan, Liza Ann Riggins, Richard Dunlap, Mollee Coppel, 
Daniel Kundin. 



Copyright, 1950: Virginie Bennett, Editor; Philip Bettendorf, Business Manager; W. H. Hottel, 
Faculty Advisor. 



UNIVERSITY IN 1949-50 



MID-CENTURY 

—views peak year in classes, buildings 



lo allcm|)t to (•a])tiirc all nf tlic activity that took i)la<:'(' 
on till- I'liivcrsil y of Maryland caiiipus within a single 
year is to atlcnipl an inipossihlc task. In the following 
pafjcs, we have set down what scenicd to us a rei)re- 
sciitative selection of the campus activities during the 
year '49-'50. 

As our pliolof;raph<Ts coulil not he eNcrvwhere, and 
our lensnien could not reineniher everything, the record 
will naturally he lacking in some details. But, we feel 
thai those things that we missed will fall into categories 
that we have covered. 

The year has been a crowded one. For most of us it 
w(;nt so swiftly that s|)ring caught us in our long-johns, 
completely unjirepared. .\rid, like most of the last few 
years, this year has seen tremendous expansion of the 
plant at College Park. It was unsafe to ])ark your car 
on campus you might come hack to find il surrounded 
by construction huts, with steam .shovels snorting away 
around it. 

New faces came in to fill the new Iniildings. I'Vesh 
from high .school, I he.se youngsters were lost in the same 
maze of registrations, lines, unmarked huihiings, and 
other minor traps that he.sel the graduating .seniors of 
this cla.ss four years ago. 

To thf>.se who liave worked their way through the 
maze successfully, we de<licale this, your "'W-ar in 
Review." 



CAMPUS AT MID-CENTURY— FROIVI SHUMAKER HALL CUPOLA. ► 





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IN LINE SCHEDULING HOURS . . . RESULTS ALWAYS THE SAME, NOTHING BUT EIGHT AND FIVE O'CLOCKS. 

IT HAPPENS EVERY FALL-UNAVOIDABLE AS EXAMS 




SOMEHOW, YOU CAN NEVER SEE ANY RESEMBLANCE. 



It would l)c wdiiilcrful III rcporl tliiit tlie registration 
tliis fall was (iiflVrciil from those in tiie past, hut, we 
are sorry to say, it was not; the same lines clogged the 
Armory, the same mi\-ii|)s oeeurri'd. the same confusion 
reigned as in all previous \cars. 

But, like the disappearing Testudo, tiie lack of school 
spirit, and various other campus problems, the registra- 
tion troubles have l)e<'ome so imich a part of the T'ni- 
versity of Maryland scene, that we would fi'el lost with- 
out them. The fifteen-hundrcci freslimeii enrolling 
might have missed something that is a ])arl of real 
eam[)us life the ehanet- to stand in line for hours and 
gripe — if registration |)r(icedures had changed tiiis 
year. .\nd besides, like that tight-fitting shoe, it makes 
you feel so good when you are through with it. 



MORE BOOKS, ANOTHER LINE, A FEW HOURS ... THROWN IN FOR GOOD MEASURE. 



il?!?El?ea 



SAFETY rules! 



REGISTRATION 






A CHANCE FOR FROSH GIRLS TO MEET MEN; TOO BAD FROSH MEN HAVE TO COMPETE WITH UPPERCLASSMEN. 



LEARNING THE ROPES 

Freshmen take a quizzical look around 

To soothe the jangled nerves of the incoming fresh- 
men, the Freshman Orientation Committee prepared a 
Freshman Week. HighHght of the week was the in- 
formal Freshman Mixer. 

Eben and Ely, calling the square dances, mixed the 
freshmen so well that a few couples never did manage 
to get back together to dance to Tiny Meeker's band. 

The word for the week was "Welcome," and the mat 
was out everywhere. After the open-house in the Rec 
Hall, meetings with the Dean of Men and the Dean of 
Women, pep rallies, and an S.G.A. meeting, most of 
the freshmen were so well oriented that their eyebrows 
were beginning to slant. 

Thus the year began. . . . 



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MAYBE HE MET THE GIRL OF HIS DREAMS HERE. 



ONE OF MANY STOPS ON THE RUSHING "SMILES AND SORE-FOOT" TOUR. 



MEETING THE FACULTY. 





WITH MUCH ADO, THE FRESHMEN BEGAN THEIR POLITICAL LIFE ON THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS. 



AND ANOTHER YEAR WAS LAUNCHED 

Rushing, elections, football, exams, herald eventful season 

Crowds gathered in llif Ucr Hall \t> luar lli<- hroadcast of MarylaiKl's first fool- 
hall fiariie of the new season, and they went away lia])py after the Teri)s swain])ed 
N'.IM. by .'U-7. . . . The first time they inel, the S.G.A. appropriated 1 1,.'{.'J() dollars 
to campus organizations. Their generosity went almost unnoticed — directly under 
the storv of their meeting; tlii' Didinoiifllxich- aniionneed tliat two-hundred |)arkiiif; 
meters were going to he installed in College Park. Ouehl . . . \m\ then came the 
riot. After a pep-rally for the Georgetown game, approximately one-thousand 
.students ])layc<l havoc with the Washini;lon lionlevard traffic for an hour and a 
half. Calmer heads and tear gas prevailed. . . . Maryland heat Cieorgetown, ;{.'J-7. 



POSSIBLE WINNING PLAY IS PLANNED BY COACH TATUM AND PLAYER KROUSE. 




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STUDENTS SIT IN REC HALL AND DREAM THAT THE STUDENT UNION BUILDING WILL GET STARTED SHORTLY. 



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PETITE PLEDGE WINS 

Pretty Carol Lee Towbes walks off with 
Pledge Queen title during Panhel dance 



Each year, the sororities choose the most kiscious of 
their new members and send them out to be judged for 
the Pledge Queen contest. The judges select one and 
she is crowned as Pledge Queen by the editor of the 
Diamondback. (This is the major reason there is such 
a rush for the editor's job every year.) 

Sixteen pledges faced the judges' eyes this year, and 
a lovelier group of coeds has never been gathered in one 
room. The results of the judges' ballots were released 
at the Panhellenic Dance. 

This year's Pledge Queen was Miss Carol Lee Towbes, 
an 18-year-old pledge of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Runners- 
up were Miss Martha Hayward, Kappa Delta, and 
Miss Gay De Nike, Delta Delta Delta. 

After the coronation by Editor George Cheely, 500 
couples danced to the music of Tiny Meeker and his 
orchestra. The Armorj' windows held huge replicas 
of the various sorority pledge pins. Streamers of the 
sorority colors led up to the center, where they were 
held by the Maryland seal. 

As the band played their sorority songs, the pledges 
stepped through a flowered arch in the center of the 
Armory. 

This semi-formal dance is given annually by the Pan- 
hellenic Council, in conjunction with the sponsorship 
of the queen by the Diamondback. 

This year's judges were George Cheely, editor of the 




CAROL LEE TOWBES, 1949-1950 PLEDGE QUEEN 



Diamondback; Frank Masterson, Senior Class Presi- 
dent; Charles Shaeffer, Old Line editor; and Louis 
Eisenhauer, former S.G.A. President. The criteria 
for their choice were beauty, poise, and personality. 
And Carol won them over. 



■4 MARTHA HAYWARD, QUEEN CAROL LEE TOWBES, GAY De NIKE. 



PLEDGE QUEEN AND ADMIRING PUBLIC, SHORTLY AFTER THE CROWNING BY EDITOR GEORGE CHEELY. 




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PHIL BETTENDORF, PANTOMIMING DOCTOR BYRD. PRESENTS A PANORAMA OF THE UNIVERSITY'S ALL- 



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AMERICAS ON THE ALPHA TAU OMEGA'S FIRST-PRIZE HOMECOMING FLOAT. THE DELTA SIGS PLACED SECOND. 



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HOMECOMING 




A CIRCUS THEME ... WINNERS AND NEW CHAMPS IN HOMECOMING DECORATIONS, DELTA GAMMA SORORITY. 



'49 HOMECOMING WAS- 

The usual mad whirl of houses, football, 
Mums, dads and grads-plus a few floats 



The "49 H()iiif<'()tniiif; was like a hnw 1 of line clKiwilcr. 
full i)f .straiif;c and wonderful iugri-dieuls anil w.inning 
to the heart. 

Seventeen-thousand students saw a previously- 
prouiidefl foolhall team jiass siiperhly as Maryland 
laced the South Carolina (iaiueeoeks, lt-7. They .saw 
Governor Lane in a new role as he crowned and then 
kis.sed the TToineconiiiif; Queen, lov<'ly Ruth Averill. 



STUDENTS AND ROUTE 1 TRAFFIC STOP TO WATCH HOMECOMING FLOATS. 



FIRST FOOTBALL TICKETS. 





■4 WELCOME MAT IS OUT AND UP AT DORM O. 



And, also during the halftime proceedings, they saw 
five members of the original Maryland Band, established 
in 1909, receive their band keys. 

There were parades of floats carrying queen candi- 
dates, house decorations, dances, teas — just about 
everything on campus was turned over to the crowd 
of twenty-thousand that turned out for '49's Home- 
coming. 

MARYLAND ALUMNI PARTICIPATE IN CELEBRATION. 



EVEN UNDER UMBRELLAS, THE GAME WAS GOOD. 




HOMECOMING DANCE 




RUTH AVERILL, 1949 HOMECOMING QUEEN 

2,000 sway to the rhythms of songster 
Jimmy Dorsey at Homecoming Dance in Armory 

.Iiiiiiii>' Dnrscv atid his (irclicstrji ]>l;iy('(l sweet iiiiisie 
for llie Ildiiiecoiiiirig Hall, lieid in a streaiiier-l)e(l»>eke(l 
Armory. 

l?iil llie sweetest imisie of all eatiie for tlie Alpha 'lail 
()iiiet,'as and the Delta (iainiiias with the aiilioiinee- 
iiieiil that they had won the Hoineeoinitig awards for 



THE GOVERNOR CROWNS 

Delta Gamma's Ruth Averill as campus 
Homecoming Queen in halftime ceremony 

Delia (iainnia Sorority iiad more than one reason for 
celebration on Honieconiinj:; night. Not only was there 
a cup for house decorations gracing their mantel but 
also a smiting queen in their midst. 

Each year it is the custom for sororities and dormi- 
tories on campus to enter one candidate in the Home- 
coming Queen contest. Various camjjus j)ersonoddities 
are then formed into a conunittee to select the loveliest 
for her poise, per.sonality and beauty. 

When halftime ceremonies finally rolled around, 
CJovernor Lane walked out on the field to indicate the 
judges' selection. Miss Ruth Averill, a Nursery School 
major, receiv<'d the white cloak signifying her victory 
and a crown of red carnations. She then (after being 
didy kisse<l and congratulated) jiresided over the re- 
mainder of the Homecoming activities. 

The other twenty-three contestants were presented 
l)ou(|n(?ts of r(;d carnations after the coronation. 



GOVERNOR LANE CROWNS QUEEN RUTH AVERILL. ► 

best float an<l best house decorations, respectively. 

There were gold cups, han<lshakes and kisses to go 
round. .Vhmnii mingled with students, exchanging old 
memories and building new ones. For many of them, 
the .\rinory was something new. For others the entire 
campus seemed like another college from the one they 
had graduated from. 

For most, there was a desire to return next year to 
see the Homecoming festivities and sit in the new 
stadium. 



PAINT, POWDER, AND CORSAGES REIGN DURING HOMECOMING DANCE INTERMISSION. 




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CHEERLEADERS BECOME THEIR NOISY SELVES AT G.W. 



ROSSMANN AND PHOTOGRAPHERS BEGIN SCHEDULING. 



PEP RALLIES, FOOTBALL, GAMES-AWAY-FROM-HOME 



A CHINESE MOTIF DECORATED THE WOMEN'S FIELD HOUSE FOR ISA-SPONSORED ALL-MARYLAND DANCE. 





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GAME PEP RALLY. 



R.O.T.C. BECAME AIR R.O.T.C. AFTER NINETY YEARS ON THE GROUND. 



HIGHLIGHTED FALL . . . 

From Michigan State, an ounce of morale— 
From Boston U., splinters of goal posts— 

The members of S.G.A. s(|iial)l)lo(l over the proposed 
new constitution and . . . the College of Agriculture 
held an open house under the sponsorship of the Agri- 
cultural Alumni Association of the University . . . 
Maryland bowed to Michigan State, 14-7 . . . Two of 
Maryland's student publications, the Diamnndhack and 
the Terrapin, were given All-America ratings by the 
Associated Collegiate Press. This was the first time in 
the Diamondbacks history that the paper received top 
rating for both semesters, .\llen Bowers had edited 
the paper, and Frank Masterson the yearbook . . . 
The varsity cross-country team squashed Duke, 19-4'-2, 
in its first outing of the season . . . The Men's (ilee Club 
and the Women's Chorus appeared on Hill Hersou's 
"Timekeeper Time" radio broadcast . . . The staff of 
the Terrapin threw in the sponge and decided not to 
attempt to get good pictures of the Old Line staff. 
"We're not here to do miracles!" complained one 
l)hotographer . . . Testudo disappeared again . . . 



WINGATE SPEAKS AT B.U. RALLY. 





DOWN THE HILL AND THROUGH THE GATES. 



TOW TRUCK HAULS AWAY ANOTHER CAMPUS UNFORTUNATE. 



Fall slipped into Christmas vacation 
Before anyone recovered from social grind 

Kt'lmr wa.s olccU-il ijri'.sidriil of llii- Frt'sliinaii ("las.s 
and Willcox won out a.s vice-president . . . The Dia- 
7ii()ti(lh(tclc\s "Hacktalk" column l)egan filliiif; up with 
coinphiiiit.s ahout the ticket .situation. Tiii' problem of 
fifty-yard line tickct.s for the football pime.s had come 
up every year about this time, and, though it was never 
solved, it provided enough letters to fill up that "Hig 
hole on page four" which worrie<l tiie Diamotidhack 
stafT . . . 407 men accei)ted social fraternity bids. Hob 
Lange, Interfraternity Conncil President, let out the 
grand total. Phi Sigma Kap])a held claim to 29 new 
pledges, while .\lpha .\lplia pulled in second with '2H. 
Alpha Alpha's arc still moaning al>out the one that got 
away! . . . "The Glass Menagerie," Tenncs.see Williams' 
play, ojM'iicd the I'nivcrsity Theatre's dramatic season 
with a hit. The cast of four included: Mrs. Elizabeth 
Spurr, Pernell Roberts, Katherinc Hallgren, and Tom 
Jones. Dr. Charles Niemeyer directed the play . . . .\l.so 
in the cultural line. Miss (iladys Swarthout, star of 
radio, .screen, and opera, gave a concert at tlie Ritchie 
Coli.senm. Singing with lier were the combined Wo- 
men's Chorus and the Men's (Jlee Club . . . The S.(i..\. 
finally pa.ssed the new constitution, unanimously. 



BETTYE SIVIITH TACKS UP "SOLD OUT" SIGN ALMOST IMMEDIATELY. 



DR. RANDALL PRESENTS MISS SWARTHOUT 




FROSH-SOPH DAY 




THE MISSES GAY DeNIKE AND AMY BERGER REIGN AT FROSH-SOPH BARN DANCE AT CONCLUSION OF DAY. 



UNDERGRADUATE FROLIC 

Frosh-Soph Day featured a barn dance, 
Football game and delayed Tug -of -War 

The list of campus queens got another boost on 
Frosh-Soph Day. Miss Gay De Nike, Tri Delt pledge, 
and Miss Amy Berger, Kappa Alpha Theta, were 
chosen queens of the Freshman and Sophomore Classes 
respectively at the barn dance climaxing Frosh-Soph 
Day. 



The day itself suffered a few minor setbacks. The 
proposed beard-growing contest between the two classes 
had to be ruled out when the AROTC authorities re- 
fused to have young men sporting beavers within the 
walls of their classrooms. 

Then, the annual Tug-of-War had to be called off. 
It seems the freshmen had a little difficulty in locating 
the exact section of "Paint Branch" where the tugging 
was to take place. 

The football game between the freshman squads of 
George Washington and Maryland came off as sched- 
uled. There were no bearded men on either team, and 
the stadium was easily located. The Colonials won by 
18-13. Nothing seemed to go right that day. 



TO AUDIENCE. 



ORCHESTRA PRESENTS ANNUAL CONCERT TO CAPACITY CENTRAL AUDITORIUM CROWD. 





BILL HERSON CROWNED AOPi JACKIE HAMMETT ROSSBOROUGH QUEEN AT CHRISTMAS DANCE. 



Rossborougti gives Queen list new whirl 
As celebrity Herson crowns Jackie Hammett 

Tlicrc were no ciirsagcs at llie U(i.s.sl)()r<)i|i;li ('liil)'.s 
Cliristitias (laiK-r. Tliis was not caused hy jxior salcs- 
matishi]) on the part of the local florist — the money for 
the flowers was (ionaled instead to the Hill Herson Doll 
House ('a!n|)aif;ii. 

'i"o make u|> for the lack of flowers, the Rossborough 



Club had decked the Armory with trees, pine branches, 
holly, ribbons and ballot)ns. And then, there was the 
selection of the (|ui'en, a real Maryland flower. \V\\\ 
Herson chose Miss Jackie Hanunett, .Vlpha Oniicroii 
I'i, as Hossboroufih Queen for \'.)W. Wv selected Miss 
Hammett's |)ieture from photograjjlis submitti'd in a 
campus-wii le con t est . 

Carl Hamiltons orchestra sup))lied the music and 
John Stevens pro\ided the vocals for the two-hundred 
couples in the ,\rmorv. 



CROWD RELAXES AND LISTENS AS ORCHESTRA PLAYS AT ANNUAL ROSSBOROUGH CHRISTIVIAS DANCE. 





BACKSTAGE PRODUCTION WAS ESSENTIAL FOR CYRANO. 



Rehearsals began for the University Theatre's pro- 
duction of "Cyrano." Ken Caifee and Jeanne Hager- 
man had the leads. John Coppinger directed . . . Rev- 
erend Bryan Green, noted religious speaker, talked to a 
packed Recreation Lounge on "What is a Christian 
Marriage" . . . The Diamondback carried a full page of 
pictures showing the destruction at another boulevard- 
blocking riot. "Worst in school's history," said Mr. 
Eppley, Dean of Men . . . One out of every two stud- 
ents in Arts and Science received dean's slips. Some 
1,''200 students were .sent notices . . . Terps won the 
twenty-second annual Southern (^onfcrence cross-coun- 
try championships. Bob Palmer and Tyson Creamer 
led the harriers . . . First Job Placement forum held for 
seniors, topic was "How to get a Job" . . . The Univer- 
sity Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. 
Frank Sykora, gave its first concert of the year in the 
Central Auditorium. Five-hundred persons heard the 
orchestra render Beethoven's Symphony No. 1 . . . Don 
Mortimer retired from Varsity Band after four years of 
toting and playing the bass horn. "My eligibility has 
run out," said Don. "Mr. Sykora has promised to re- 
tire my uniform to the Band Hall of Fame. He has to. 
There isn't another boy in the band the uniform will 
fit!" . . . W'orkers began pouring concrete on the forms 
of the new stadium . . . Students began pouring nickels 
into the new juke box in the Rec Hall . . . Tryouts were 
held for Clef and Key's first musical of the year, "Sweet- 
hearts" . . . Miss MoUce Coppel wrote a column in the 
Diamondback concerning that scalp adornment known 
as the beret. It attracted considerable attention; even 
the Baltimore Sun reprinted part of the column. But, 
the number of berets on campus showed no considerable 
increase. Outside of the French Department, that is 
. . . The campus mourned the loss of one of its finest 
teachers. Dr. Oliver Edwin Baker, professor of Geogra- 
phy at the University since 1942. Dr. John A. Morri.son, 
head of the Geography Department said, ". . . he gave 
himself unsparingly to his students. He was not a ro- 
bust man physically, but he had an indomitable will. 




NEW DORMS TWO AND THREE FRAME MAGGIE B. 



EXAM TIME BROUGHT RENEWAL OF OLD GRIPES. 



29 





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FRATERNITY MEN AND 



MARYLAND STUDENTS INSPECT "BIG HOLE" WHERE STADIUM WILL SHORTLY REIGN. 



Dances, romances and future plans usher 
In the New Year for Maryland students 

Thill will iiri)Vi' him until lie could go no farther. His 
j)a.ssing away this inorning leaves a gap in the Dcparl- 
nienl which is iin|)ossil)le to fill" . . . Tlic I'liiversity's 
Men's dice Ciiih ])artici|)ate(l in Washington's first 
aiiTinal (ilcc ( luh jatnliorec tx'forc a crowd of "i.OOO in 



Constitution Hall . . . "Cyrano Do Bergorac" opened in 
I lie rniversity 'i'heatre. Ken Calfee again received 
rave notices for his ]>erforniancc . . . Kappa .Mpha F'ra- 
lernity treated thirty-live under-privileged children lo 
a party at the Kappa Alplia liouse . . . l,on Eisenhauer 
began a series of articles on "Negro Education in the 
Free State" in the Dldiiiondhack . . . 'I'lie .Vduiinistrative 
Hoard, licadcd hy Dr. Thomas B. Synions, ruled that 
.lunc coHuneuc( inent would he held in College Park . . . 



MARYLAND CROWDS ADJOURNED TO JACKSONVILLE FOR NEW YEAR'S SEASON AT GATOR BOWL. 




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DATES ENJOYED THE MUSIC OF VAUGHN MONROE. 



CLEF AND KEY PRODUCED "SWEETHEARTS." 



The combined Men's Glee Club, the Women's Chorus, 
and the Orchestra gave the "Messiah" as their annual 
Christmas presentation . . . Forty-five advanced Air 
and Army ROTC students took off for the briney deep 
and the soft sands of Havana, Cuba, on a five-day train- 
ing trip . . . The big news of the vacation Was the trim- 
ming Maryland gave Mizzoo in the Gator Bowl, ^20-7. 
This game ended the most successful season in the 
school's history. Terrapin Guard, Bob Ward, was 
voted the outstanding player by the sports writers cov- 
ering the game . . . The Conjuror's Club gave a magic 
show called "Wha Hoppen" and managed to prove 
that you can cut anything but classes at this school and 



get away with it . . . Then came the U.T.'s production 
of "Pierre Patclin," in which Jim Coyne wore an even 
larger nose than Calfee did in Cyrano. This was the 
year for nosey plays at the University Theatre . . . Bill 
Warner reversed the trend for queens and was crowned 
by Billee Hatcher as "Prince of the Winter Weekend" 
at the Rossborough Club's Sno-Ball dance . . . Then, 
there were the I.S.A. All-Maryland Dance, the Inter- 
fraternity Ball, the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and 
Senior Proms, (with queens enough to go around), the 
Senior Prom, "Othello," "My Sister Eileen," the box- 
ing matches, the lacrosse team, graduation, and we're 
running out of typewriter ink! 



GLENN L. MARTIN TECHNOLOGY INSTITUTE PLANS APPEARED IN SPRING; CONSTRUCTION ALREADY BEGUN. 



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JUNIOR PROM 




LED BY OFFICERS AND THEIR DATES THE JUNIOR PROMENADE WOUND ITS WAY ACROSS THE TERP ARMORY. 



ANOTHER PROM AND- 

Juniors entertain seniors, engineer 
Promenade, see another Queen crowned 



Down caiMc tile l)askcthall ir'Is. Tp went tlic firccii 
and pink rililxm. Tlic Armory was being coMvcrlccl fm- 



llic .lunior I'loni. Invitation Cliairnian I.iza Ann Rifl- 
gins had invited the IJoanl of Kcgcnts, 1(10 niiinlHTS of 
the facillt> , and all tlic seniors. 

Hal Mclntyre's orchfstra was to ]>lay for llic prom. 
'I'licrc were oviT l,'-2()<) people in at ten<laMee. And, last 
hnl not least, the new Miss Maryland was to l)e an- 
nonneed at the dance that night. How conld anxthing 
go wrong in a dance with all the adxance i)ianning and 
all the work that had gone into this onei' 'l"he (piestion 
was never answereil. The dance was a Inige success. 



FROM WHERE THE CAMERA WAS EVERYTHING LOOKED PRETTY CONFUSED— BUT THEY MADE OUT OK. 



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INTRODUCING- 




JON WHITCOMB, NOTED MAGAZINE ILLUSTRATOR. 




Under eeperfito cover I ajn ret\ifnlr.g the pictures you cent 
to me, alBO the picture of oyeeXf that you requested. 

The girls are all lovely and it was difficult to make a 
selection but upon looking then over very carefully 
I choose the four I thoujjht ooet chanr.ing. 



Sincerely yoi^s. 



kr^irCJc^ir^ • 






liM 




VIRGINIA BUNKER BEING CONGRATULATED BY HER DATE. 



Miss Maryland 

of 

1950 

Miss Virginia Bunker 



MISS MARYLAND CROWNED BY TERRAPIN EDITOR. 



MR. WHITCOMB'S CHOICE OF PHOTOGRAPHY WAS— 



r 




One (lay a niilicc :i|)|)('arr(l in I lie DiniiuniiUiiirk' llial 
till' Terrapin wa.s acco|)tiiif; entries fur tlic "Miss Mary- 
laii<l" contest. Sixty lovely roods sent in llicir pictures. 
\Vc forwanlccl all of llicin, witliont Tiamcs, to Mr. .Ion 
WhilcoMili. noted illustrator, and asked liini to select 
our Miss Maryland. He clio.se Miss \"ir};inia liunker. 

Miss |{unk<-r is twenty-one years old ami \ice-i)resi- 
dent of (iannna I'lii Ik-la Sonirily. She will succ<-ed 
Miss Sara Lee Shields, last \t'ar"s Mi>s Marylaml, and 
a inendier of Delta Delta Delia Sorority. 

N'irjiinia i.s a .senior in .\rts and Science, niajorinj; in 
Sociology. She is secrclary of llie current Keel Cross 
drive, and in litts >lic was a nicnd>er of the De;in"s 
("oniniiltee for fresliincn. 

The formal <Towninj4 for Miss Hunker look place at 
llie iidermission lime of the .Innior Prom when she re- 
c(i\cd from Miss N'irninia Hennett. Terrapin editor, 
llic Iradilional wreath of white cjirnalions. 'Plien, as 
Miss Maryland, she was entitled to reifju over the I'roni 
and to rule for the coming year, the i|Ueen of them all. 
The Terrapin lips its leather-hound cap to you, \'ir- 
fi'in'ui Hunker Miss Maryland. 



34 



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Jenny Williams 



Mr. Whitcomb 

selects 

Three Runners-up 



Susie Miller ^ 




Jackie Hammett ^ 



86 




Helen Davis 



Madelyn Dougherty 



Jean McKeown 



THE STAFF ADDS FIVE . . 




Liza Ann Riggins ^ 




Sheila Rockwood ^ 











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■M'-*.:' 



ADMINISTRATION 



THE BRAIN TRUST 

They determined University policies 



I HE psychologists have a matching test in wiiich the 
patient responds to a given word with the first thing 
that pops into his mind. If someone were given the 
words, "Tniversity of Maryland," his response would 
surely he, "Dr. Byrd." 

Doctor Harry (". Hyrd's name has been synonymous 
with tlie I'liiversity and its growth. An Engineering 
graduate of 1908, he has been President of the Univer- 
sity for the past 14 years. Before that, he .served as an 
Kiiglish instructor, football coach, and a.ssistant to the 
President. 

.\long with an eleven-man Board of Hcgmls. Dr. 
Byrd has continually fought for the development of a 
University that would be worthy of the State. Time 
and again he has withstood the charges of a hostile 
Baltimore press and won over the Maryland Legis- 
lature. The modern, well-e((nipi)eil educational plant 
that exists now is proof of llic cflccliveness of his ad- 
ministration. 

Dr. Byrd has long stood as a symbol i>f the educa- 
tional progress of the State of Marylaiui. The Uni- 
sily can |)oint with pride to this able administrator, 
lighting President, and friend tn mII the Nlndeiils. 



DR. HARRY CLIFTON BYRD, PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY ► 



U) 



ADMINISTRATION LOOKS AHEAD 

Maryland becomes a leading college during present regime 

Tlu- Adiiiiiii.stratioii, lifadril l)\ I'ri'sidnil uf tlic I iii\cisily Dr. II. ('. Hynl, is 
coini)o.sc'(l of college deans, departiiient heads, and personnel of the University. The 
adininistralinii, faculty, and the students should he thoufiht of inclusively as the 
composition of tiie I niversity. In its ini|)ortant position, the ]jriniary function of 
the administration is to act as coordinator hetween stutlents and faculty. The gen- 
eral ])oiicies of the I'niversity of Maryland are the direct concern of the hody. Tlu- 
official spokesman of the I'niversity, the administration, more than any other single 
organization, represents the college to the public. 

.\dministrative offices, which are located (as any discerning student might sus- 
l)ect) in the Administration Huilding, are at their busiest during registration. At 
that time. Miss Preinkert loses sleep over unpaid bills, unreceived grades, and late 
registrants, while Dr. Long reviews new students and as])iring flunkees trying for 
"just one more chance, please." Messrs. Rovelstad, Cotterman and Weber have no 
super-busy times or lulls; theirs are full-time jobs. 




Dr. Harold F. Cotterman 
Dean of Faculty 




ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR 

Counseling just one of Dean's many jobs 

"In'c come to see (lie Dean of Men," a worried- 
looking sludciil adcircssci! the pleasant .secrctar\' who 
sat in the large ofliee which occupies a section of the 
right firsl-floor wing of the Administration Huilding. 

"Sorry." was llie reply, "He's busy riglil now. Will 
you wait '" 

This scene occurs willi itgulaiily, for Dean of Men 
(leary I'",|)pl(y is tiol iinl\ mic of llic busiest men on 
campus but also one of the li.iidcst to "get to see. " 
lie is, however, anxious Id help excryoiu" he can. 
Whellici' I Ills prill iliii I is one of a veteran worried al)oul 
his grades and his (i.I. Mill, or that of a new sludenl 
:!,()0(1 miles from his ('alii'oniia home tr\ing to become 
adjusted to his new surroundings. Dean Ejjpley tries 
his bi'st to remedy the problcTU. 

In addition to his conferring with sludenl-, llie 
Dean is Director of Student Welfare and is prominent 
in many cam|)ns groups. lie is esi)ecially inslruminlal 
in I he fund ion ing of Men's League and the Sludenl Life 
( (inunil tee. 

So don'l go away if the Dean is busy when you 
arrive; he'll .see vou in a few more minutes. 



■4 DEAN GEARY F. EPPLEY, MAN WITH MANY JOBS. 



42 




George W. Fogg 
Director of Personnel 



Dr. Edgar F. Long 
Director of Admissions 



Alma H. Preinkert 
Registrar 



Howard Rovelstad 
Acting Library Director 



George O. Weber 
Business Manager 



THE COED'S ADVISOR 

Dean solves problems of varied nature 

The small hrick building at the top of the hill houses 
the office of one of the most important executives of 
the University, Miss Adele Stamp, Dean of Women. 
A graduate of Tulane University, Dean Stamp gained 
Maryland experience as a graduate student, for it was 
here that she received her M.S. degree. 

Miss Stamp is at all times ready and willing to help 
coeds in matters ranging from a pipe-smoking room- 
mate to an excu.se for a 12:56 campus. One of her 
biggest and most successful projects is the direction of a 
fall Orientation Program for new woman students. 
Sorority rushing is also an undertaking of great interest 
to Miss Stamp, for she was instrumental in founding 
the Maryland Chapter of the Panhellenic Council. 

Interested also in the fields of .scholarship and 
achievement, Dean Stamp founded the campus chapter 
of Mortar Board, and is now National Treasurer of 
Alpha lyambda Delta. 

Any Maryland coed with a j)roblem may find a 
sympathetic and helpful Dean waiting to give her a 
a hand at any time if .she but walks up the steps to 
Miss Stamp's office. 



DEAN ADELE H. STAMP, POPULAR DEAN OF WOMEN. ► 




43 




1K>AKI)0KHE(;KNTS. Sittuig.U/tturii/ht: VvlvrW. Chict-Mter. K. Paul Knotts. Mrs. John L. Whileliur.sl. St-jiiitcr Millard E. TydinR.H, .ludde Willinm P. Cole, Jr., Chuinuaii; SUiiford 
Z. Rothschild, Secretary; Charles P. MeCormick. J. Milton I*«tter.son, Treasurer; Philip C. Turner. Slanditig: Dr. II. C. Byrd, I'niversity I'resident; Hurry N. Nut tie, Edwarii F. Holtcr. 



UNIVERSITY GOVERNING BOARD 

Governor-appointees keep a careful eye on college affairs 



By stutc l;iw, tlu- j;i>vfriiinfiit of the I'liiviTsity of Marylami and tlic ])o\vt.T to 
make controlling policies lies with the Board of Regents. The Board consists of 
eleven nii'tnlKTs appointed hy the governor of the state to .serve a term of nine 
years. The President of the I'niversity autoinalically becomes a member of the 
Board upon his appoiidnient lo ofiiee. By law lie is the {''.xeeutive Ottieer of the 
Board of Regents. State law also pro\i<les that the i?oard shall act as the State 
l$oard of .Vgrieultiire. .Vi)pointmenls lo the Board are maile with consideration and 
deliberation as to the needs of the University. Present Board members represent 
varied fields of endeavor which are pertinent to I'niversity interests; among these 
fields are agricnltiire, aviation, bnsiness cor[)orations, iiidustry, wi'Ifari' projects, 
anil other projects contribnting to the policy' and management of the I niversily. 
llie <'leven individnals who com])ose the present Board are onlslatiding citizens of 
the Slate of Mar_\lan<l. 'I'hey are as follows: Dr. 11. ('. Byrd, I'resident of the 
University; Millard iv Tydings, Senator from the Stale of Maryland; .Judge 
WilliatTi I'. Cole, ("liairman of the Board; Mr. Stanford /.. Rolhehild, Board Secre- 
lar\'; Mr. .1. Mill on I'at terson, Boar<l 'I'reasnrer: Mr. I'eli-r W . ( hiehester; Mr. K. 
Paul Knotts; Mrs. .lohn I.. Whitehnrsl ; Mr. I'hilip ('. 'rnrner; Mr. Charles 1'. 
MeCormick; Mr. Ilarrv 11. Nultle, and Mr. KdwanI 1". Holler. 



ii 




ALUMNI COUNCIL. Seated, left to right: Col. Mahlon Haines. Hazel Tuemmler, Vice President: Mary Chaney, tireelia Hofstetter, Helena Haines, C. V. Koons, President; Stamilng: 
Thomas Holmes. Morris Cooper, L. Whiting Farinholt. Joseph Lon^ridge. Austin Diggs, Dr. William Triplett, Vice-President; Dr. H. C. Byrd, Dr. Arthur Bell, Marvin Andrews, Chester 
Tawney. Frank Slama, Theodore Vandoren, Robert Rivello, David Brigham. Executive Secretary. 



ALUMS GREET SENIORS 

Alumni Council maintains contact with 
College life, keeps graduates informed 

As the Class of 1950 leaves its books, classrooms, 
and crib notes for History 6 in favor of the "hard, cruel 
world," the Alumni Association heartily welcomes 
approximately two-thousand new members. The Asso- 
ciation, which now claims a membership exceeding 
twenty-five thousand, strives to keep in contact not 
only with graduates but also with the undergraduate 
student body by providing a scholarship program for 
deserving students. 



To be successful, all organizations must have a 
capable governing body. The Alumni Association is 
no exception. The Alumni Council, composed of 
thirty-three Maryland "grads," performs the function 
of governing and co-ordinating body. There are three 
members to represent each of the eleven school associa- 
tions or chapters of which the overall Association is 
composed. 

One of the main projects of the general Association 
is the publication of the Alumni magazine, Maryland 
Magazine, which appears six times a year. The purpose 
of the publication is to inform graduates of University 
activity in the fields of sports, curriculum, adminis- 
tration, and expansion. 

GYMKANATROUPE PERFORMS AT ALUMNI BANQUET. 




45 




46 



COLLEGES 




NO DULL LIFE 



Seven colleges offer baffling choices 



Ht the University of Maryland, there are seven colleges 
available for the student's choice. Par for the four 
years at College Park is approximately three colleges 
and four changes of course. 

When the new freshman comes into Maryland, fresh 
from four glorious years at Podunk High, his head is 
high, and he tackles the toughest courses he can find. 
Thus, the conventional starting point is usually one of 
the science courses. From Engineering and Pre-Medical 
courses, the average student flees about the middle of 
his sophomore year, completely snowed. He finds a 
haven of rest in the Arts and Sciences College. 

Billowed serenely in the Liberal Arts courses, he 
drifts lightly from one major to another. Gone are the 
test tubes and slide rules, the graphs and charts — he 
goes forward in the soft purple haze of 19th-century 
literature and basket-weaving. 

When he hits his senior year, he finds thirty per cent 
of his credits are in the wrong college. After a desperate 
struggle he manages to get his diploma in his own 
college by the slim margin of one credit. And then, 
fresh with the laurels of his triumph, he looks for his 
picture in the yearbook. And where is he listed? Why, 
back in the Engineering College, of course. 



■4 The Class of 
the world after 
at graduation ceremonies in Baltimore. 



49 makes its bow to 
receiving its diploma 



47 



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THE AGRICULTURE BUILDING, SITE OF RURAL RESEARCH. 



THOMAS B. SYMONS, DEAN OF AGRICULTURE. 



AGRICULTURE COLLEGE PLOWS THROUGH ALL FIELDS 

Since its I'liiinding in 1S.)(), llu' riiiviTsity of Maryland's ("oUofje of .Vgriculture 
has led I he way in Maryland farm work and research. It is in this College thai 
hundreds of yonng nieti and women learn the fundamental and practical features 
of farm work. 

As pari of the University of Maryland Kxtension service, the .\{;riciilture College 
I)rovides county afjricultural afj;en Is, home demonstration agents ami their assistants. 

.Agriculture has hecome a speciali/.ecl hnsiness. 'I"he College of .\griculture pro- 
vides its students with the scieiililic knowledge necessary for the o|)eration of mod- 
ern, mechani/.ei! farms. 



THE PROSPECTIVE AGRICULTURIST LEARNS HOW TO FATTEN THE CALF. 



PASTORAL SCENE BY THE BARNS. 







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.•»*•> . 





Ronald Bamford 
Associate Dean 



Upper left, Arthur Ahalt 
Education 



Arthur Brueckner 
Live Stock Sanitary Service 



Gordon Cairns 
University Dairy 



John Foster 
Animal Husbandry 



Irvin Haut 
Horticulture 



FLORA, FAUNA, PROFS 

Agriculture courses extend state-wide 



Tlu' College of Agricultiirt', iitnliT Dean Thomas D. 
Syiiioiis, contiiuu'il its work in the fiehls of Agriculture 
and Afjric'ultviral Research. 

'rill' ( 'olk'gi' otlVrsa curricula w liicli iiiclu<lcs Farming, 
Livestock Production, Dairying, I'oultry, Husbandry, 
Fruit (irowing, Ilorticidturc, Floriculture, and various 
other rclatc<l subjects. 

With the best ])hysical location of any Agriculture 
College in the I'nited States, this College provides its 
students with the best facilities available for research 
and practical operation in the fiehl. 

More than 1..5()0 acres of I'niversily farm lands are 
operated for instructional and investigational purposes. 

There arc thirteen departments under the College of 



A FOWL STUDY IN POULTRY. 



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Morley A. Jul 
Poultry 



Albin O. Kuhn 
Agronomy 




PRESENL 

CamdfI 



JiLNIl/ 
KHLi 




Ray Carpenter 
Engineering Division 



Roger Corbett 
Extension Service 



Ernest Cory 
Entomology 



Samuel H. DeVault 
Poultry Pathology 



Agriculture, covering every phase of farm and science 
training. 

In the new Agriculture building there are facilities 
for classroom and laboratory work in Chemistry, 
Physics, Marketing, and other related subjects. 

There is a close coordination between the instruc- 
tional, research, extension, and regulatory functions 
within the departments. Advisory councils have been 
set up in the major industries of agriculture in order 
that the instructors and students in the College will 
be in close contact with the newest developments in the 
research fields. 

Training in the College of Agricultiu'e leads to posi- 
tions in farm managing, food processing, marketing, 
soils work, soil conservation, and various jobs in com- 
mercial concerns related to agriculture. Many of the 
students go directly into the Maryland Agricultural 
Experiment Station — the largest, best-manned, and 
best-e(|uipped research agency in the world. This 
station works in close cooperation with the University. 

The Extension Service of the College of Agriculture 



carries the research and laboratory results obtained in 
the University classrooms and experiment stations into 
the home of the farmer. 

It provides demonstrations for rural commmiities 
that teach modern techniques in farming and market- 
ing. There are classes held in the University proper 
which are especially designed to train farm workers in 
their spare time, as well as home cour.ses for individual 
training. 

The Rural Women's Short Cour.se has steadily grown 
since its introduction in IQ'i'i. Up to this time there 
have been more than a thousand women in attendance 
at the sunnner .sessions. 

Each year, around August, the University is host 
to the members of the boys' and girls' 4-H Clubs. They 
receive training through clas.sroom work and demon- 
strations by specialists. 

Other short courses include classes for nurserymen, 
florists, poultry flock selection agents, ami cow testers. 

Tests of crop and soil re.sponses are held throughout 
the state. 



SCENES REPRESENTING A SMALL SECTION OF THE WIDE RANGE COVERED BY THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. 





FARMING, DAIRYING, AT MARYLAND PROVIDE PLEASURE AND WONDER TOR THE YOUNGSTERS IN THIS VIEW. 










tlS^ 



KELVIN LEWIS ADKINS: SnliO.nry. (ieiieral. U.S.; A/.; Hlo.k aiul 
Uri.llc; 1I-. A. TRUMAN R. AHALT: Education, B.S. . . . WIL- 

LIAM M. ALLENBERG: Siiiiili-l.niL'. Kiliiralion. U.S.: K.K. A. 



MARVIN THOMAS ANKERS: Falls ( liiirdi. Va.. Cenoral. B.S. . . . 

CHARLES H. ARNOTT: lUikUy. W.Va.. Education, U.S.; F.F.A 

WARREN M. BAITY: Street, General, U.S.; APP . . . DONALD 
BALDERSON: ( ..l..r;i. E.-onomic*. M.S.: ATP: 4-11 Cluh: Sludonl 

(iraiiyc. 



GEORGE WARD BARSTOW: (;i\ iitl..ii. Dairy Hii.shandry. US . 
DONALD BARTLETT: Kn.rdalr. Botany. B.S. . . JAIME C. 
BASADRE: l.uiia, Peru, (ieneral. B.S.; Internatinnal t'lul) . . IRVIN 
O. BAUER: WiisliiTiglon. !).(.. Horticulture. B.S.: lAE; IIAE 



THOMAS ELTON BEAM: Biiltimorc Horticulture. B.S VIU; Plant 
li..lu~ln I liil.: \\.~l,-,\ (lull: Terrapin Trail Clul. . . GEORGE T. 
BENNETT: Sykesville. (ieueral. B.S.; Al T FREDERICK M. 

BENZINGER: Sparks. Ilorli. ulture. B S GEORGE G. BETTON : 

l..nidovcr, Keonomics, B.S.; ATP; Markeliuv CluW. 



CARLW. BEVARD: H^iMhmi. Kihualiou. B.S ; 1 I" A : New uiaTi < luli 
. . . EUGENE BIRMINGHAM: (ilenwood. Animal lluslMiidr^. U.S.: 
BI.H-k and Itridle: Kidin^' ( lul.. \hnvr t'lul. WILLIAM T. BLAIR: 
Bowie, (ieiural. B.S. . KENNETH T. BOSLEY: Sparks, (ieueral. 
U.S.: Al'P; \V.sley (lul.; I II. I'la. . mml >tr\h . Bureau. 



RICHARD H. BRADFORD: til.u Dal.-. Horlienlliire. B S : Plant 
In.lusirs (lul. . . . KENNETH H. BRAY: \V.,0,inj;l...,. !> < !I..rli- 
. ullure, B.S.: Plant liidu^lix < lul. JOHN H. BRENNEMAN. JR.: 

^ork. I'a.. Dairy Ted loyy. B S. . JAMES E. BRENTLINGER: 

Arlinnlon. \'«., Aninud llusl.andry. B.S.;.|'i;k. Dan., (lul.. Wr.-llinn 
Team. 



Agriculture 



JAMEST. BRISCOE: Island (rwk. Animal }Iiisl>aiulry,H.S.., J AMES 

E. BRITTON: Washington, DC, General. B.S JOHN P. BRUCE: 

Conowingo, Eilncation, B.S.; AFP; 4-H; Secretary, F.F. A ROBERT 

WARREN BRYAN: Dogue, Va., Agronomy. B.S.; Block an.l Hri.llo. 



GEORGES. BUNTING, JR.: Washington, DC, Floriculture, B.S.; 
ATti; Plant Industry ( luh . . . GEORGE HENRY BUTLER: Silver 
Spring, Horticulture, B.S. . . . MANUEL E. CACHO: Manila, Philip- 
pines, Animal Husbandry', B.S.; International Club; Newman Club . . . 
RAMON N. CARBALLO: Cartagena, Colombia, (leneral, B.S. 



ROBERT PAUL CARRION: lialtinu)re, (ieneral. B.S.; AFP; Vice- 
President, Block and Bridle; .Vgricullural Student Council . . . FRAN- 
CIS XAVIER CHAPMAN: Mt. Rainier. Dairy Husbandry, B.S.; 
Block and Bridle; Intramural Sports . . ROBERT COOK: Washing- 
ton, DC, Horticulture, B.S.; AS<t> . . . MARBURY L, COUNCELL, 
JR.: Baltimore, Entomology, B.S. 



HARRY A. COX, JR.: (Ircenbelt, Horti<ulture, B.S.; 0X; AZ; Plant 
In.lustry Club . . . WILLIAM JOSEPH CREMINS: Chevy Chase, 
Pomology. B.S.; AZ; Plant Industry Club; Intramural Sports . . . EARL 
ALFRED CROUSE: (iettysburg. Pa., Engineering, B.S.: AFP; AZ; 
President, Block and Bridle; Treasurer, 4-H Club; Student Grange; 
Editor, Ag-VuUure; Winner, Swift Essay Contest; Winner, Danforth 
Fellowship; Agriculture Student Council . . . ROBERT PERRY 
DALLY: Washington, D.C.; Horticulture, B.S,; AZ; Plant Industry 
Club. 



CHARLES R. DAVENPORT: Arlington, Va.. General, B.S. . . . 
MARTHA LOCKWOOD DAVIS: Kent County, Floriculture, B.S.; 
Canterbury Club; 4-H Club; Plant Imlustry Club; Secretary, .\gricul- 
tural Student Council; Anne .\rundel House President; Women's 
League; Intramural Sports . . . CHARLES T, DENNIS: Lansdowne. 
Pa., Food Processing, B.S.; AFP . . . JOSEPH C. DERBYSHIRE: 
Baltimore, General, B.S. 



DAVID M. DICKSON: Richmond. Va., Poultry, B.S. .VKJ; I.S.A.; 
President, Terrapin Trail Cluli; Intramural Sports; Camera Club; Ball- 
room Dance Club . . . JULIUS M. DILWORTH: Baltimore, General, 
B.S. . . . ROBERT E. DIRKS: Washington. D.C, Horticulture, B.S. 
, . . DeWITTC. DIXON: Washington. D.C.. Economics, B.S. 



BYRD K, DOZIER: Cambridge, Entomology, B.S.; ATQ . . . EMILY 
SALLE DROVIN: Philadelphia. Pa., Dairy Production, B.S.; AF; 
Se<retar>, Block and Bridle; Stuflent Grange; -t-H; Secretary, Canter- 
bury Club . . . CARL ANDERSON DURKEE: West Ilyattsvillc. Gen- 
eral, B.S.; :;;AE; Transfer, Iniversity uf Alaska . . . ANDREW 
ADRIAN DUNCAN: Pikesville, Horticulture, B.S.; AZ; President, 
.Vl'Li; Plant Industry Club. 



ELSOW B. DUVALL: Baltimore, General Agriculture, R.S HUGO 

ERNST: La Paz, Bolivia, .\gri<ulture, \\.\.\ Spanish Club; Inter- 
national Club , . . JOHN W. FANTOM: Baltimore. B.S.; TKE; AZ; 
IIAX; Secretary. President. TKE; Men's (ilee Club; Plant Industry 
Club . . . KENNETH EUGENE FELTON: Washington. D.( ., Agri- 
cultural Engineering. B.S. 



Agriculture 



.53 





y 






HARRY ELWOOD FILLER: \V;ilk,T>vill.-. Kr,,Ti,,iiiii~. M.S.; l.uth- 
.•ran <l.il>: Marketing Cliil. . RALPH VERNON FISHER: K... k.y 
Hi.lt,"-. Kdmatidii, B.S.; Sliidi-iit (iraiinr; IF \ FRANK L. FORD: 

.Vrlingt.iii, Va.. Floriculture, B.S. . . . GERARD D. FOX: (ircal Neck. 
N.N .. r.iDiiiiiniis. M.S.; Intramural Spurts. 



JACK MARTIN FRALINGER: X.irlli Kast. Dairy Pn.du. ti 

B.S.; AZ; Block and Bridle . HORACE W. FULLER: S,riilli..l.urt;. 
Education, B.S.; F.F.A. . . . LOCKERED SCOTT GAHS, JR.: 
Baltimore, Floricullure. B.S. . WILLIAM H. GAISER: Vard- 

\ ille, \.J., .\ninial llusliandrv. M.S.; .\X.\; (i>i]ikaria; ( .,\ iiinastic 
Tea ni . 



RICHARD B. GIBSON: Sparrows I'oiiit. I'oultry. B.S. . . . CLIF- 
TON HERBERT GIDDINGS: Nulwcll, Kdu.ation. B.S.; ATI'; 
4-11 ( lul.; Student (/ran^e; Canterl.ury Club; F.F.A. . . WAYNE 
L. GILLESPIE: (>reeid)elt, Kcunmnics. BS.; .\nieri(aii Markitiuf; 
(lul); Block and Bridle Club . . . JOHN CARL GRAYBEAL: Ki-sinR 
Sun, Economics, B.S.; \\cslc\ (bib; II'.. \.; Intramural Sports. 



MORTON GREENBERG: Baltiinorc. Dairy I.m ImoloKy. M.S. . . . 
JAMES PAUL GURNEY: l{o. kville, Ilorti. nltun . MS EDGAR 

P. GWYNN: Malti re. Molany. M.S. . . . ROGER L. HALSTEAD: 

Aberdeen, Animal llusbamlry. M.S.; Block and Mridle; Livesloik 
.ludging Team. 



WILLIAM C. HARE: Ilanipst.ad. Animal Husbandry. MS. . . . 
ROGER W. HARTMEYER: Laurel. Ceneral. M.S. . . JOHN E. 
HENDRICKS: CrccidMll. K.lucalion, B.S.; X\l. F.F.A. . . . EZRA 
NACHMAN HENKIN: Wasliinglon. D.C, AKricullural EiiRineering, 
B.S. 



JOSEPH JOHN HIGGINS: Wasliingion. 1)( . Molany. M.S.: 
Camera (bib; \\,n\ (.l(<- Club; I'lant liiduslry Club . . . HAROLD 
HAMILTON HOLBROOK: ( .dlege I'ark. Dairy Ihisbaiidr.v. MS ; 
Manajicr. \Vr^^lli^^; r.Miii; l,;ili h Key: M Club; I're-Velinarian .\sso- 
.iation . . . JOHN A. HOLTER: .birerson. (ieneral. M.S.; Ari": A/.: 
OAK; .\grieultural Council; rrcsidciil. OAK; ( liairm.iii. I'reslinian 
Week Committee . . . ROBERT KEITH HOOKER: M,aiid..n. Vt.. 
Dairy Manufacturing. B.S 



NED V. HORNE: Kiverdale. (ieneral Agriculture. B.S. . . . CHARLES 
E. HOYERT: Mellsville. (ieneral .\gricullure. B.S.: A Fl' . . JAMES 
E. HUGHES: Kiverdale. Agronomy. B.S.; Mon'.s Glee Chib: I'liint 
Imluslry Club . . . FRED E. HULSE: New Haven. Conn.. (Ieneral 
Agriculture. B.S. 



GEORGE E. HUMMEL, JR.: Baltimore. Dairy Tc, Imology. B.S.; 
\,.„niaii ( bib; Dairx .ludu'ini; Team . . . JOHN K. HYDE: I'restt.n. 
I'.conomics. It S ; 'I'l K . I iil. i tr;i I. riiity Council; l'resiil<-ut. 'M'K; 
Maud . . ROBERT E. INNERST: Baltimore-, Animal Husbandry. 
MS ; AIT; I'r.sident, Blo.k and Mriille . . JOSEPH LEE JENKINS: 
Ni-Hporl. KducaliiMi. U.S.; \'/.: Newman ( lub; Secretar\, F.l'.,\. 



.jl Agriculture 



JAMES PAUL JENNINGS: WasliiiiHtun, D.C, Kldiiculture. 15.S.: 
i:X . . . GORDON LEE JESSUP, JR.: WnshiiiKton. !).( .. Aiii.nal 
HiislKindiy. U.S.; AZ; Hlock and Briillc Club . . . JOSEPH J. JOHN- 
SON: .)o|)|)a. Animal Ilusljandry, B.S.; Block and Bridle Club . . . 
ROBERT LEGARD JONES: Street, General Agriculture. B.S.; ATP; 
4-II Club; Presbyteriau Club; Intramural Sport.s. 



ALBERT JOSEPH KARASKEVITCH : Baltimore, Horticulture, 
B.S.; Plant Industry Club . . . JOHN OSMOND KELLEY: Denton, 
General Agriculture, B.S. . . . MARION S. KENKEL: Hyattsville, 
Agricultural Chemistry, B.S.; .^AA; Hiding Club; Terrapin Trail Club; 
Uance Club; Daydodgens Club . . . WILLIAM R. KENT, JR.: Fed- 
eralsburg. Education, B.S.; AFP; .\Z. 



WILMER MATTHEW KERBE: Baltimore, Economics, B.S. . . . 
GEORGE RICHARD KING: lialtimore. General .Agriculture, B.S. 
. . . ROBERT P. KINGSBURY: Westover, Animal Husbandry. 
H.S.; TKE; President. AI1L2; AZ; Band; Men's Glee Club; Boxing . . . 
DONALD RICHARD KNAUFF: Greencastle, Pa., Dairy Tech- 
nology, B.S.; Lutheran Club; Pre-\'eterinary Club. 



JOHN I. KOHLER: Baltimore, .Agriculture Engineering, B.S. . . . 
TILLIE KRUCOFF: Baltimore, Animal Husbandry, B.S. . . . JOHN 
J. LANCASTER: St. Marys City, Dairy, B.S.; AZ . . . BURTON R. 

LAUX: Cresskill, X.J., .Soils, B.S.; Westminster Foundation; Track. 



CHARLES ADRIAN LAWLER: Marshall, Va., General Agriculture, 
Its. . . . THOMAS EDWARD LIPPY: Hampstead, General Agri- 
culture, B.S. . . . CLARENCE H. LITTLE, JR.: University Park, 
Animal Husbandry, B.S.; KA . . . EDWIN FRANCIS LYNCH: 

Fallston, Education, B.S.; F.F..\.; Newman Club; Block and Bridle 
Club; Intramural Sports. 



CHESTER H. MAGRUDER: Silver Spring, Agriculture Engineering, 
B.S. . . . JOHN T. MAHER, JR.: Takoma Park, Botany, B.S. . . . 
FRANK MANNO: E. Orange, X.I., Agriculture Chemistry, B.S.; 
American Chemistry Society . . . THOMAS S. MARCH: Hyattsville, 
Dairy Production, B.S. 



WILLIAM K. MARKLEY: Greenbelt, B.S. . . . MILTON K. MAR- 
TIN: Lynchburg, Va., Education, B.S. . . NACOR A. MARTINEZ: 
Dixon, N.M., Horticulture, B.S. . . . EDWARD F. MAYNE: Hock- 
ville. Poultry, U.S.; Student Grange. 



THOMAS M. McKEE, JR.: Havertown, Pa., Animal Husbandry, 
B.S. . . . JOHN D. McLIESH: Brentwood, Ornamental Horticulture, 
B.S.;2X . . . ROBERT W. McNEIL: Baltimore, Dairy Technology, 
B.S. . . . CLARENCE BIZZELL MELTON, JR.: Bryan, Ohio, En- 
tom(!logy. B..S. 



Agriculture 



55 









ROBERT L. MERKER: WasliiiiKlDu. !).<.. A«riiuUiiral Kcoiiomic-s 
an.i Mark.tiMK, US. . . . LEONARD JOSEPH MEYER, JR.: S,- 
vcrna Park, Ildrliciill lire, US,; KA; I lit ra iiiiiim U; \.'I.T:[n~ <'liil.; 
riant Industry Clul); Stcr.-tary, KA . . . LEWIS MILKOVICS: 
AllfntowM. I'a.. Animal Ilnsliandry. U.S.: Ulork .....I lirl.llr ( hil. . . 
DONALD F. MILLER: l.:ninl. Animal Ilu-Kaii.lry . U.S. 



ROBERT G. MILLER: .Vi.i.l.nl, K.lm ali..n. M.S.; All' ... HARRY 
THOMAS MILLER: Takoma I'ark. K.iuration. B.S.: F.K.A.; I.S.A.; 
Viie-I'rcsi.k-nt, Da.v .lc..lf;rrs ( lul. HUGH MILLIKEN: l.itll.- 

Neck, N.V. . . . RAYMOND EUGENE MORGAN: Mi.ll..lliian, SoiU, 
M.S. 



GEORGE C. MORRIS: Salislpuiy. Il,,rl inilhir,-. H S.; Ill; AZ; I'larit 
In.lnstiy ( liil. GERARD JOHN MOUDRY: Uallimnrc Il,,rli<iil- 

lurr. M.S.; IMant Imln.slry ( Inb . . . DONALD ELMER MULES: 
< atonsvilU', .\iiimal Ilnsliaiiclry. M.S.; Mlmk ami Mriiili- Cliili; Trra — 
iirrr-, \ Ctcrinar.v Science Cluli; Intrannirals; l.acro.sse . . VICTOR 
F. MULLIN: Alienleen. .Vfiricnllnral Kcnnoniics. M.S.;<I>K1': .Manager. 
Basketball Team; I.alcli Ki-\-; (let' a ml Ke\ ; |{ i.l ini; ( liil); l)i,i ni mid hack. 



JAMES RYDER MURPHY: Maltimdre. Kloricullure. M.S.; <I>AH 
. FRANK R. NEWCOMER: llafjerstown. .Vfjricnltiiral Knfjineering. 
M.S.; ll'.A. . . JOSEPH LEITER NEWCOMER: (;reenlMlt. Kdnca- 
li(in. M.S.: I I'. A. . . HOWARD LEONARD OPEL, JR.: Kliicott. 
I'oultrv Unsliandrv. M.S. 



GEORGE CORBLY PAFFENBARGER, JR.: I!...\.l. (.(.leral A^ri- 
.idture, B.S.; All' . GUY STEELE PHILLIPS: Vienna, (i.n.ral 
Aijrirnllnre. MS; All"; Uiclin;; Clnl.; Inl rainnrals . . . RICHARD 
FRANCIS PHILPITT, JR.: Kiverdale, Kntiinu)liiKy. MS . . ROB- 
ERT E. PIDGEON: \ irwiniu Meadi. Va.. I'dultry. M.S.: ISA; Ireas- 
uiei, \ K e-l're^icleiil. Camera (Jul); Cliairinan, Friends Clnli. 



JOSEPH EDWARD POLITE: \\.^l ( liesi.r. I'a., Dairy Ted logy, 

11.-.; 1\; ( aiu.ra ( liil.; Vice- I'resiilenl . IN; J.V. K<M.ll)all 
CHARLES T. POOLE, JR.: Takuma I'ark. I'.mllry. MS ROB- 

ERT T. PRESTON: IDwMm. A^'n.m.my. M.S. . WILLIAM HENRY 
PRESTON, JR.: Il..wie, Ilorticnilnre. M.S.; "I'lll; <.lee i lul. 



JOHN TRESSLER RECKNER, JR.: V.eidcnl. \«riciillnral Kniti- 
i.eerinK. M.S.; Al T; K.K.A. . . MARTIN JAY REID: \ m nna. K.lu.a- 
li..n. M.S'; IM'.A.; VounK Kepnl.ii.an^ LAWRENCE LESLIE 

RICHTER: Mallinii.re. Dairy. M.S.;'l'Ki;. CARL A. RIECK : I'rest.m. 
K,,,m.ini.-. M.S.; Al'l'; l.nllienin Clnl); Markelini; < luli; SindenI 
(.ranye. 



HARRY H. RIECK, JR.: I'r.vl..n. I'..nllr\ llii-l..iii.|r> . IIS; AIT; 
II \ ; 111 (In!,; 1, S A ROBERT BENJAMIN RIGLER: Uesl- 

min.sler, .\iiinnil llnsliamlry. M..\.; Itlorkaml III.. II. ■ i lul., \.lenM:ir,v 
S,ien.-.' « Inli; l{ussl,..n>n>;li Clnl. . . ALFRED BERNARD ROB- 
INSON: Mallimi.r.'. Animal 1 1 nO,;, n.li ^ . U-, ilillcl l-'.inndali.in. 
HI... k anil Mri.lle ( Inl. . . . JOHN G. ROBINSON: Malliinore. M.S. 



.•)(i 



Agriculture 



EUGENE R. ROSE: Kivtnlalf, B.S. . . . JOHN SANDLAS: Haii- 
•iallstown, Poultry, B.S. . . . PAUL WILLIAM CARL SANTEL- 
WIANN: Arlington, Va., Agronomy, U.S.; Plant Industry Club . . . 
ROBERT NORMAN SCHELLER: Towson, Agricultural Engineer- 
ing, U.S. 



WILLIAM HENRY SHEHAN, JR.: Baltimore, Dairy Production, 
B.S.; 4>Ki:; Latch Key; Block and Bridle . . . THOMAS E. SHILL- 
ING: Finksburg, Agronomy, B.S. . . . HUBERT J. SLONAKER: 

Kearney ville, W.Va., Horticulture, B.S.; Plant Industry Club . . . 
NINA C. SMITH: Farmdale, Ohio. B.S. 



PATRICIA H. SMITH: Silver St)ring, General Agriculture, B.S. 
. . . JOHN D. SNYDER: Arlington, Va.. Horticulture. B.S. . . . AR- 
THUR H. SPRING: Chevy Chase. Dairy Manufacturing, B.S.;<f>i:K; 
Block and Bridle Club . . . RALPH G. STUP: Berwyn Heights, 
Animal Husbandry, B.S. 



JAMES HOWARD TALIAFERRO: Hiverdale. Horticulture. B.S. 
. . . ELBERT W. TALL: Cambridge, Hi>rticulture, B.S.; ^Af); Plant 
Industry Club . . . ARTHUR W. TEETS: Berwyn. Agricultural 
Education, B.S. . . . ELIZABETH ANN THORNTHWAITE: Elmer, 
N.J., Botany, B.S.; AAFI; German Club; Modern Dance Club. 



CARL RONALD TWINING: I'lin.oss Anne. Genera! Agriculture, 
B.A.; Wesley Club . . . WILLIAM GORDON VESSEY: Westover, 
Horticulture, B.S.; Soccer Team . . . CARL JOSEPH VOSLOH, JR.: 
Baltimore, Agricultural Economic s. B.S. . , EUGENE T. WACHTEL: 
Frederick, General, B..\. 



JOHN U. WALKER: (ireenbelt. General Agriculture. B.S. . . . RICH- 
ARD TUBMAN WARFIELD: Woodbine, Economics, B.S.; Riding 
Club . . . DAVID WEBSTER: Linthicum, Dairy Technology, B.S.; 
LSA . . . ALBERT ELLWOOD WERKING: Ilagerstown, Animal 
Husbandry, B.S.; A'PQ; Intramural Softball, Football, Volleyball; 
Student Livestock Show; Block aiul Bridle; Ballroom Dance Club. 



CLAYTON CHARLES WERNER: Rivcr.lalc. Ilorti, ultun-. BS.; 
AIIL2; Plant Industry Club; Mens (ilee Club . . . JOHN W. WHITE: 
Fairfield, Pa., Agricultural Education, B.S.; KK*}'; Band; F.F.A.; 
Agricultural Council . . , MELVIN L. WILLIAMS: College Park, 
Commercial Processing, B.S.; F.F.A.; Plant Induslr.v Club . . . 
CHARLES G. WILSON: Silver Spring. Agronomy, B.S.; SH; AZ; 
Exectiiive Council, Plant Industry Club. 



LENNON E. WRIGHT: Federalsburg, Animal Husbandry, B.S.; 
Block and Bridle; Plant Industry . . . JAMES OLIVER YOUNG: 
Alexandria, Va., Education, B.S.; F.F.A. . . . HENRY ZAVIT: 
Hocktown, X..J.. Pomology and Floriculture, B.S. . . . GORDON 
WALTER ZOLLINHOFER: Riverdale, Animal Husbandry. B.S.; 
Gymkana Troupe. 



Agriculture 





STAIRWAY TO THE HALLS OF LEARNING— A &. S PROFILE. 



LEON P. SMITH, DEAN OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. 



ENROLLMENT AND COURSE OFFERINGS INCREASED 

Fo.slrrii)H llic traditional lilx-ral arts curricula, Ihc ("ollegf of .Vrts and Sciences, 
wliicli coiitiiuially reaches a peak enrollment, led all other colleges in the number of 
students rcf^islered this year. Arts and Sciences continued to incroa.se its course 
offerings, especially in the recently estaMislied Department of Philo.sophy, which 
added advanceil classes to supplement the general courses instituted last spring. The 
most im|)orlanl addition to the faculty was Dr. Leon P. Smith, who came from 
(leorgia to take over the deanshi]) of .Vrts and Sc-iences. The college pointed with 
])ride to faculty members who won fame in "extra-curricidar" activities through 
contributions lo research and achii'vemeiils in non-iniiviTsit v fields. 



TESTING SOUND AIDS IN A PHYSICS RESEARCH LABORATORY. COMPLEX CHEMISTRY EXPERIMENTATION. 




f \ \ 



Ml 





w 








Charles A. Baylis 


Ray Ehrensberger 


Nathan L. Drake 


Philosophy 


Speech 


Chemistry 


Upper left, Thomas G. Andrews 






Psychology 







Raymond Morgan 
Physics 



Charles D. Murphy 
English 



THE IVORY TOWER MEN 

New philosophy department grows rapidly 



Ndtahlc JK'liirvcMiiiils li\ iniiiiixTs of tlic Arts and 
Sciences Collcf^c facnlty incliidt' the ai)|)<)iiit niciit nf 
Dr. Charles A. Ha\ Hs, liead of tlie Department of 
Philo.s()])liy, as consultiiifi eihtor of I lie I'liildsopliical 
Rerleir, an internationally-known ])liiloso|)hical jr)nr- 
n:d. Dr. Nathan Drake of the ( 'li(iiii>lr,\- Department 
has recently p<'ri'eeled an ani i-nialarial <lrni;. Herman 
Maril, assistant |)rofessor of .Vrt, has Keen awarded 
.se\-eral jjrizes for his paintings. Many of his works are 
on exhihit in art fialleries throuf;lionl the country. 
This summer ("harU-s .V. Hasluj), instructor in the 
Music De])artment. was chosen to play incidental music 
for Talluhlah IJankhead summer slocks. 

The ('ollef;e of .\rls an<l Sciences experiences a con- 



GERMS, BACTERIA, SLIDES 



Harlan B. Randall 
Music 





John E. Faber 
Bacteriology 



Wesley M. Gewehr 
History 



Harold C. Hoffsommer 
Sociology 



Upper right, Monroe H. Martin 
Mathematics 



stant flux of its personnel because of the size of its 
staff. This year Dr. Kathryn P. Ward, formerly assist- 
ant professor of English, was appointed Cultural At- 
tache to the American Embassy in Athens, Greece. 
The nationally-known illustrator, Soulen, joined the 
Arts and Sciences faculty this fall. He is noted for his 
cover designs for several popular magazines and is now 
teaching a course in illustration at the University. 

A college faculty can always be depended upon to 
produce its quota of books. The most recent contribu- 
tion from a member of the Arts and Sciences faculty is 
a book of poems entitled Poems of a Semi-Wilderness 
by Thomas Harwell, an instructor in the English 
Department. 

The Speech Department began a mass evacuation to 
Germany this year, where the T'niversity has an ex- 
tension service. Warren L. Strausbaugh, assistant pro- 
fessor, and Lyle V. Mayer were the first to go, with 
Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, head of the Department, and 
Mrs. Lyle V. Mayer, joining them for the second 
semester. Mr. Strausbaugh returned to head the De- 
partment in the absence of Dr. Ehrensberger. 



James P. Wharton 
Art 



Adolph E. Zucker 
Foreign Languages 



BUTTERFLY NETS ON FIELD TRIP, WEST END OF CAMPUS. 





AS MARYLAND STUDENTS ADJOURN TO DINNER, EVENING SHADOWS LENGTHEN OVER THE CLASSROOMS BUILDING. 




BETTY-LOU SIVIA AALTO: District Heislils. Speccli, U.S.; ISA; 

|{:,llrcH,iM |):iii..- ( liil.; 1 )aycl,,rl^:ors Chib. 

ALBERT GEORGE AARON: li:illiinorc. rditi.al S.i.n..-. H \. 
/in , (.,,11; rnM,l.„(. /,HT . . . PATRICIA MARGARET ABER- 
NATHY: IVori.i. III.. KiiKJisli, H.A.; KKl . THOMAS GOODWIN 
ALEXANDER; !!> al Isvillr, Clicinistry, U.S.; AM; S.A.A.t S. . . . 
ROSA JANE ALLEN: WiishiMnlon. D.C. Crime Control, B.A.; 
DaN.liHln.T.-. (lull; N.-wniaii Cliili. 

ROBERT LANGLEY ALMOND: Ml UainlcT. Hailiriolo^'v. U.S.; 
Vl'.i: 1 \(); DayilnilKiTs Cliil.; Nrwiiiiiii Clul. . . SUE DEVAULT 
AMBROSE: Wasliiiitiloii, D.C. Kiinlisli. U.A.; |);,> .l..,li;.r- ( liil. 
JOHN J. APPEL, JR.: Italliinoro, Kc .moinirs. U.A.: IX: Trens- 
iinr. l'rt•.^lllllalL ( la>>; Diiimiitiilhurk; Clef iiiid Key; N<-« iiiiiii <'liil>: 
.\rt Club; Privsidi-nt, Sopliomorc Ciii.s.s; I'liivorsity Tliejiln-. rnsiilinl. 
^nMnl,• Dcinnrratv; SailiiiK Club; .VMi; Pro|>.-ller Clul) . ROBERT 

HARVARD ARTHUR: lli.iliiiioro, Sprc.li. H.A.; Trnil ( iiib; l"r<-inli 
( liil>; Itaclio A. iMrs (.iiilii; l-'imlliK-lil Club. 

EVANGELO ARVANETES: \V.sl« 1. N.J., (J.n.ral. M \ 

GEORGE E. ASHBY: (.amlirilis. I'liysi. s. MS.; AXi; . VIRGINIA 
LEE AULT: Itall nii..r.-. '/.i>i<U>ny. U.S.; I'<I>I«; WlioV Win. Aiih.iik 
\imrlinii Clp|ll■(;^^ and I'liiviT.silics; W'l'sl iiiinslcr l''oiiiiilnlii)M. \\.U..\.; 
I'r.sl.irnl. ratiliillrnic Cdumil; II ST.; I.U.C.; S.Ci.A.; I'I.mIk<- Train.T. 

riiilu'i- Ibm-' rriM.linl. I'l'll Hiaii- Ciimmillo Krrsliniaii 

W.rk PATRICIA J. BALLANTYNE: Hilli.siia. Sorioli.ny. HA; 

\ZS, Xewiniin ( liil.; U H \ ; \ in- rri>itli-iil, AZA; Duller Club; 
Sncifilo^y Club. 



(hi 



Arts and Sciences 



SHIRLEY L. BALSER: l$al(im,.ie, Ki.«lisli, li.A.; AK-1>; AAA; Old 
Line; Sccrotiiry, AK<1' . . . SARAH ELIZABETH BANKS: Baltimore. 
English, I!. A.; KA; Sccri'tary, Frcsliniaii Class; Secretary, Sophomore 
Class . . . PEGGY ANN BANZHOFF: Williamsport. Zoology, B.S.; 
AXQ; Ridiiif; (liil); N'cwmaii Cliil); Treasurer, AXQ; International 
Club . . . NAOMI BASSAN: Baltimore, Bacteriology, B.S.; IWO; 
Hillel; I.Z.F.A. 



ANGELL BAVOSA: Westfield, X.J., Psychology, B.S.; Sociology 
Cluh; Psychology Cluh; Xe«man Club . . . SIBYL GREENLEAF 
BEAUMONT: Washington, D.C, English, B.A.; AZA; Secretary, 
Christian Science Organization; Dinmniidhaok: French Club; Cos- 
mopolitan Club . . . CARLYLE BENAVENT: San German. P.R., 
Biological Science, B.S. . . . CARL J. BENDER, JR.: Funkstown. 
Psychology, B.A.; Psychology Club. 



ANTHONY A. BERNARDO: Bristol. R.I., Zoology, B.S.; Intra- 
murals . . . ALV1N SOCKS BERNSTEIN: Washington, D.C, English. 
B.A.; I;AM; Hillel; Secretary. ^l^.VM; Inlerfraternity Council; Intra- 
murals . . . PHILIP E. BETTENDORF: Riverdale, History. B.S.; 
ATi2; HAE, Business Manager, Engraving Eilitor, Terrapin; Men's 
Glee Club . . . HARRY W. A. BIEHL: College Park. Sociology, 
B.A.; Who's Who Among .\merican Colleges and Universities; So- 
ciology Club; Men's Glee Club; German Club. 



ALAN A. BRIMER: Washington, D.C, Government and Politics, 
B.A. . . . GRACE ELIZABETH BINKLEY: Iniversity Park, Bac- 
teriology, B.S.; AXA; i:AO; Radio Club; Canterbury Club . . . ADOLF 
BIRNBAUM: Baltimore, Pre-Med. B.S.; Hillel; Chess Club . . . 
ROBERT W. BISHOP: Bethlehem, Pa., Bacteriology, B.S.; i;AO; 
Glee Club. 



RICHARD C. BLACKBURN: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S.; OX . . . 
THOMAS H. BLATT: Baltimore. Biological Science, B.S. . . . LEO F. 
BLICKLEY, JR.: Frackville, Pa., Chemistry, B.S. . . . JOHN CARL 

BLIZZARD: Upperco, Spanish, B.A.; Men's Glee Club; Canterbury 
Club; Clef and Kev; German Club. 



MARY JANE BLYTHE: Washington, D.C, Sociology, B.A.; So- 
ciology Club; Women's Glee Club; Christian Science Organization 
. . . HUGH V. BOOTH: Hyattsville, German, B.A EARL WILL- 
IAM BOWEN: Bladensburg, Chemistry. B.S.; German Club; Xew- 
man Club; S.A.A.CS. . . . JOSEPH LOUIS BOWEN: Baltimore, 
Pre-Law, B.A.; University Theatre; Copy Editor, A.ssistant Feature 
Editor, Diumondback; Riding Club; Junior Manager, Lacrosse. 



ROBERT C. BOWERS: ( umberland. Physics, B.S. . . . HENRY 
H. BOYER: Perryman, Speech, B..\.; Canterbury Club; Dance Club; 
Clef and Key; Track; Intramural Boxing; Creative Dance Club; 
Soccer; M-Club . . . WILLIAM E. BOYLE: Silver Spring, Govern- 
ment and Politics, B..\.; \ice-Presidciit. International Relations Club; 
International Club . . . PETER ANTHONY BOZICK: Baltimore. 
Journalism, B.A.; <I>K^; Latch Key; Assistant Feature Editor, 
Diumondback. 



LAWRENCE H. BRANDT: Washington. DC, Zoology, B.S.; ZBT 
. . ARTHUR PUTNAM BRIGHAM: Ashton, Journalism, B.A.; 
Daydodgers Club; .\ssistant Copy Editor, Copy Editor, Diumondback 
. . . EDITH LUCILLE BRINSON: Brentwood, Bacteriology, B.S. 
. . . WILLIAM C. BRITT: Washington, D.C, General, B.A. 



Arts and Sciences 



63 





LAWRENCE CHARLES BROAD: l!„lliii...r.-. I'sv.li..l..Ky. HA. . . . 
MANLY F. BROHAWN: Haiti more. Hjk tirioloK.v. H.S.; HX: Men's 
I.I.. I Inl.. I..riii:.i, I liiK; Wesley Clul.; HSI': UosslioriMicli <'lul) 
LIONEL BROOKS: AiiiiM|»iliv. SoeiuloK.v. HA DANIEL 

WILSON BROWN: I'lkesville. Hiolofc'icul Science. H..S.; r.\: (ierinaii 
('lul>. 



LOIS BUCHER: Tak.un:, I'ark. I\veli.,l,.ny. H.A.: Day.lo.jgers Club: 
l'sy<l'<'l'W < l''l> ■ JAMES C. BULGER: Waterl.iiry. ( ..m... 

/.M.l(>f;y. H.S.:<I>1'K;<I>II1: \ruin;in llul.: It:,.|j<, ( liil> . . .VIRGINIA 
BUNKER: Hailiiiuire, Socinlojjy. H..\.: r<l>H; 'I'rea.siirer. Soeiology 
< liil.; II. .use I're.sicleiil, r<l>H; .Se<retiiry-'rrea.surer. Ited Cniss; H;^!'; 
I ri>hiiiaii Week Cominitloe; Women'.s I.rf-af;ue . . . EULA JEAN 
BUNTING: I'oeoinoke City. S.wioli.^ry. H.A. 



E. CONSTANCE BURDETT: Los AnKeles, Calif.. Ki.reiKn Area. 
It. A ; Ski I Inl.. (ill-, (lull. Iiiiversity of California at ."santa Harliara 
. . . HARALD ALBERT BURGARD: Hailiniore. (iernian. B.A. 



. ROBERT S. BURNS: 
ROBERT MAIN BURTON: 

S.A..V.( .S. 



iK.i >|.nri>;. Zoology. H.S.; <l>Ki; . . . 
liivirilMle. Chemistry. H.S.; AXl; 



HOLT WINN BUSWELL: Haltiniore. I'syi liology. H \. ED- 

WARD J. BUTLER: New York. .\.V.. rre-Me.l. H S CHARLES 

A. BUZZELL: Haltimore, Soeiology. HA. . . . FRANK BERNARD 
CAHN, II: Haltimore. C.overnment. H..\.; l.\-M; I iil ra iiinrals: Inter- 
t'ratrrriit \' ( inincij. 



KENNARD B. CALFEE: Uiv.nlale. Speed,. H.A.; .\A; Wlios Who 
.\mong .American Colleges and I ni\'crsitics; .National Collegiate I'lay- 
er>; I'niilicily Manager. I'ootliglit <'lul>; I'resi.lenl. A.\ . . . JOHN L. 
CALL: W;,slii„gii,n, I) ( .. Languages. H.A.: AKK . ROBERT 

LEE CALLAWAY: Ml Kainier. (Jovcrnmenl an<l Polities, H.A.; 
Ai;'l' PAUL GILBERT CAMPBELL: Silver Spring, riicniistr.v. 

H S. 



WILLIAM JOSEPH CAMPBELL: Washing |)( . ( li. niistry, 

15-. Wi;. \iiirniaii ( li.nuia! >iiciely . . . JACOB L. CAPLES: 
li.u-i.M. I!ai l.riiil.igy. Its.; (lerniaii (Jul. BARBARA RAY 

CARPENTER: ( ollcge Tark. Knglish. HA; A\LJ; A.\A, t anierl.nry 
CInl); DiiimDiiilhiirk: lieioriling Seirelary. Corresponding .Secretary, 
\\U . . . DONALD GILBERT CARPENTER: \or«alk. Conn., 
riivsiis. H.S ; Intramural r.iolliall. 



HOWARD L. CARSTENS: Hallln.on-. Knglish. H..\.. AA; .VKJ; 
Lutheran Student .Vssinialion; I uiversily Theatre; .\malrur Hailio 
\sso.iali(m . . . JOHN TORRY CATON: lakoma Park. Ilistor.v, 
HA: 'I'AH . . GEORGE DONALD CAUSEY: Baltimore. Speech. 
W.'^.: <l'Kl'; KK'l"; Hand; Disciples Student Kcllowship; Iiiiversity 
Thi-aire; Corresponding Si'cretarv. "I'Ki^; .Vnnoiini'er, WMI'C . . . 
ANGELO LARRY CERTO: Harnesl,oro. Pa. Haelerioh.gy. M.S.: 
\ \ ; \r\\ ma II t lull. 



EARLE MERVYN CHAI : I'.ii ..f <|i;iiu. Trinidad. P.syehology. H.A.; 
( liiiii-. I lul. EARL N. CHANDLER: < hevy Chase. Psyehoh.gy. 

It \ H. M. CHILDERS: It.rvNyn. Physics. U.S. . . . MARJORIE 

M. CIMMET; i >U |.l...i.i . Pa. Speech. H.A.; <l>i:i;; Secrdaiv. Ilill.'l; 
Sicri'lary- TreaMirer. inlernational Cliili; Spanish Cliili; Psyeholog.v 
< Inl.; Treasurer. Stmleiil Heligions ('ouncil; rui\'crsit_\- Theatre. 



Ii4 



Arts and Sciences 



ROBERT A. CITRANO: Baltimore, Bacteriology, B.S. . . . JOSEPH 
DONALD CLAGETT: Silver Spring. B.S.; <I>rK; President, <I)i:K: (ieii- 
erii). B.A. . . . JOAN E. CLARK: Darlington, Speech, B.A.; III?*; 
Women's Chorus; I niversity Theatre; Narrator, May Day . . . ROB- 
ERT WARREN CLINE: Hagerstown, Zoology, B.S.; Chairman, 
AVSSF; President, Disciples Student Fellowship; Student Religious 
Council. 



MARGARET ELLEN COATES: I'niversity Park, Psychology. B.A.; 
AOll; Psychology Club; Vice-President, Gymkana Troupe . . . SARAH 
R. COHEN: Washington, D.C., Sociology, B.A.; I.Z.F.A,; Hillel 
. . . IRVING F. COHN: Baltimore, Sociology, B.A.; TE*; Pershing 
Rifles; Hillel . . . GARRY COIT: Washington, D.C., Government and 
Politics, B.A.;SX. 



WAYNE L. COMBS: Washington, D.C., American Civilization, 
B.A. . . . HELEN FRANCES COOK: Cleveland, Ohio, Spanish, B.A.; 
ASA; Maryland Singers, Little Theater, Frostburg State Teachers 
College; Newman Club, Social Dance Club . . . THOMAS JOSEPH 
COONAN: Baltimore, Psychology, B.S.; TKE; P.syehology Club 
. . . KENNETH T. CORNELIUS: Washington, D.C.. Physics, B.S. 



HENRY S. COWAN, JR.: Baltimore, Psychology, B.A.; Gymkana; 
Trail Club; Dance Chib; International Club; Creative Writing Clulj 

. . . JOHN J. CREAMER: Baltimore, General, B.A ROBERT G. 

CROSSWHITE: Ilyattsville, Crime Control, B.A. . . . JEANNE 
ELIZABETH CROUCH: Coral Hills, Bacteriology, B.S.; AI'A. 



JOHN A. CURTISS: Washington, D.C., Government and Politics, 
B.A.; '1>AW; Ili^A; Diamomlbach; Radio Workshop . . . WILBUR C. 
DAVIS: College Park. Government and Politics, B..V.; Dance Club; 
Rifle Club; Gymkana . . . PAT DAWSON: Baltimore, English, B.A.; 
HB*; Clef and Key . . . CHARLES KENLY DAY: Centreville, Bi- 
ological Science, B.S.; .VTQ. 



JUNE FRAY DEGLER: lialtimore. Sociology, B.A.; SK; .Secretary, 
Women's League; Rally Committee; Women's Chorus; German Club; 
Diamondhack ; Treasurer, Recording Secretary, DK; Lutheran Club; 
Women's League Revision Committee; Freshman, Sophomore Prom 
Committees . . . AUDREY NORMA DENT: Mt. Rainier, Spanish, 
B.A.; ASA . . . DONALD DEW: Catonsville, .Speech, B.S.; AA; Cni- 
versity Theatre; Canterbury Club . . . ELAINE DICKLER: Balti- 
more, English, B.A.; AE<1>; Cosmopolitan Club; Hillel. 



FRANK WILLIAM DINWIDDIE: College Park, Psychology, B.A.; 
IIKA; Psythlogy Club . . . EUNICE MAUDE DISNEY: College 
Park, English, B.A.; AAA . . . FRANKLIN P. DIXON: College Park, 
History, B.A. . . . BARBARA DOBRES: Baltimore, Government and 
Politics, B.A.; .VE'i'; IliJ.X; Historian, Sophomore Class; Secretary, 
nSA; Secretarv, AE<I>. 



THOMAS WEBB DODGE: North Arlington, Va., Government and 
Politics, B.A. . . . RICHARD E. DODSON: Camp Hill, Pa., (Jovern- 
ment and Politics, B.A. . . . ROBERT BRUCE DOTY: Cumberland, 
Baclcri.ilogy, B.S.; Band; Rifle Team; Lutheran Club . . . ALEX- 
ANDER B. DOVE, JR.: Washington, D.C., History, B.A. 



^k!^. 



Arts and Sciences 



65 




B^^^.^'Wi 




^(^0 




JOYCE DRAVIS: 1{..M-Ih., .\..l.. S|.;iiii>li. li. A.; \£A; Ul.liny Chili: 
Siiiling Club; Caiiti-rlniry (liil); Diiiici- Clilli; I'liivrrsity Tlicatre; 
Old l.iiir; Diamonillxirl,- : Tirnipiii: May Day Coininillee; Ilimie- 
comiiig ('(.mmithr MERRILL W. DRENNAN: Silver Spring, 

S.uioloKv. n.A RICHARD L. DUNLAP: l!altiii...rc-. KiiKlisli. H.A.; 

IIAE; Cli'l' ami Key; riilvrrsily Tlioatre; Diamondbarh; ^i',\ Editor, 
M-Hiiol:; Associate Editor. Old Line; Associair Kdilc.r, Maiiaj.Mn); 
Kditor. Tirrttpin; Creative Writing Ciiilj . . . DOROTHY FOLSOM 
DRUMMOND: Wasliiimlon. D.C.. Uarleriolo^'v. \\.<:. AZA; AAA; 
1;A(Ii Ki.liii;; ( liili; Cosiiiopolilaii Ciiil); Dance Cliil); Wesley Chili: Ke- 
flioiial Secretary, Melluiilist Slnilcnl Movement; Uccurdiiig Secretary, 
AZA; Dean's Conunittee, Eresliman Week. 



LETITIA EARLL: Wa-lilriKloii. D.C.. Sociology. MA; IIIH': l)i- 
amniidimrl.-: .So.i.ilogy Chili . . ETHELYN J. EDDY: I'ruvid.'nce. 
K.I.. So.iology. H.A.; BSI ARTHUR GEORGE EDWARDS, 

JR.: S|Mi,nu, r.,iril. I're-Mcd. U.S.; Iniversity Theatre . . . HENRY 
C. EICHHORN, JR.: Haltimore. Zoology, U.S. 



WILLIAM H. EISENBERG: \V.ivliii,;,.t.Mi. I).( .. Uadcri.ilogy. U.S.; 
\i;il; llillcl: American .Society of Bacteriologists . . . LOUIS C. 
EISENHAUER: Haltimore, English. B.A.; IIAE; Kealnrc Kdilur. 
I)iaiiiiiiiilli(irl,-: .Vssociatc Editor, Old Lin,.- President. Sti.V; Cliairiiiaii, 
Sindy Croup of Kcligions I'liilosopliy; Creative Writing Cliili . . . 

ANNA MARLENE EISENSTEIN: Auik Ii., Spec, h. 1! \ ; AE>I>: 

lldlcl; Intcrnalional ( Inli. l./.l'.A. . . . SUZANNE ELEDER: Haiti- 
more, Spanish. I$..\.; KKI"; Home Eccinoini<> ( hih; Cosinopolitan 
Chill. 



HERMAN C. ELLINGHAUSEN, JR.: \n,K li~. I'rc-Md. H.S.; 

Newman ( liili; Intramural Sports ... J. THOMAS ELLICOTT: 
'roWMin, Law, M.X.: -N: Sm-cer: Lacrosse; M-('hili; (icriiiaii ( hili; 
Ncuniaii (lull . . . ROBERT JAMES ELLIS: Hacteriology. U.S. 
. . . S. SUE ELMAN: Hallimmc. l>cn.li, 15. A. 



JEROME EPTER: (ireenliell. History. H.A.; 'I- AW; l'reii<li Chili; 
\ ice-President. International Cluh; Diamoiidlmrk; Ilillel Ihriild: 
billing Democrats: Dance Cluti; Track; I'liiversity Theatre . . . 
HARRY G. ERVIN: Ballimore. C.overnmeiil and Polities, B..\.; 
i:.\; IIH.V; Inliamiiral-.: Clcl' ami Kr\ . Men's Clee Cliili; Canterliury 
« hib . . . ELIZABETH BERKELEY ESTEP: Halliimire. Psychology, 
H.A.: Sailing Club; Canterbury Club . CLINTON L. EWING: 
Baltimore. Biological Science. B.S.; IS.V; S.ic.r. l.arro»>r: M-( lull. 



MIMI FALKENSTEIN: W .lOiinglon. I).( .. Eiiglisli. B.A.; lUamnml- 
hark: I iiiversity Theatre . . . PHYLLIS FARBMAN: Italliiiiore. .So- 
ciology. B.A.; AE'I>; Ilillel . . . ANDREW FARINACCI: Avondale. 
Psychology. B.A.; HOTC Baud; Iniversity Band: I I. t .iiid Kc\ : 
Wc-lminslcr Koiinilation; Iniversity On-hestra . . . EDWIN HERSH 
FEDDER: Baltimore. Coveriimeul ami Poliliis. B A. 



LEE M. FELDSTEIN: Baltimore. Psydiohigy. B.A. . . PATRICIA 
FELL: |!i.Mld..,k llc.i;lil-. Bacteriology. B.S.; AT: I'AO; Kidiiii: ( hib 
FRANCES PATRICIA FENTON: ( abiu .lohu. Sociology. H.A.: 
Scirclar\. .NcHiiiaii ( liib; I'l. -i.l.iil . M.iri;arel Brent Doriiiilory; 
liail Chill . . . BETTY JEAN FERGUSON: Ilyallsville. English, 
H .\.; AAA; Diiiiiaindlitiil. : Wcsi mnislcr I ..ciiidalioii; Treasurer. Paii- 
liclleiiic Coiiiieil. 



LEONARD HAROLD FLAX: Ballimore. Pre-Med. U.S.; .VIlJ 
THOMAS J. FORD: ll.illimore. Psydiohigy. B.A. . . . ROGER 
ELLIS FOGLE: New Midway, I'syclmlogy. B..\.: Iniversity Theatre; 
Manager. ••Ice Club; S<iciolog.\ Club: Iteconliiig Seerelury. Men's 
I.eiigiie; ( lef ami Key JOHN J. FOSTER: Baltimore. Pre-I.aw. 

II \ K \ 



11(1 



Arts and Sciences 



LUTHER MARSHALL FRANTZ, JR.: Haltimore. Sori(>lof,n. U.A.: 
A'l'Q; Vice-President, ('anterliiir.\ (luli; (ileo Cluli; Sociiildfjy Cliili; 
Terrapin; Diamondback . . . ABE DAVID FREEDENBERG: Balti- 
more, Biological Science, B.S. . . . DONALD LEE FRESH: Kiverdale, 
Chemistry, B.S.; <I>K^; AX^; President, Westminster Foundation; 
Secretary, Rossborough Club; Mens Glee Club; German Club; Stu- 
ilent Affiliates American Cliemical Sciciety; Ballroom Dance Club 
. . . AARON JACOB FRIEDMANN: Baltimore, Pre-Med, B.S.; 
DAM; Interfraternity Council; Cliairrnan. Social Steerinf; Committee; 
President, DAM; Rally Committee. 



RICHARD L. FRIEDMAN: Baltimore, B.S. . . ROBERT THEO- 
DORE FRISA: Washington, D.C., Zoology, B.S, . . . JEROME 
GAINE: Kaltirudre, Biological Science. B.S.; AEII; Hillel . . . MAU- 
RICE A. GAINEY, JR.: Scabbard and Blade; Riding Club; Ross- 
borough Clnl); Newman Club. 



HOWARD LAWRENCE GALLOWAY: Arbutus, Physi( s, B.S.; 
DHD . . . CALVIN J. GAVER: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S. . . JOHN 
WILLIAM GOFF: Baltimore, Arts and Law, B.A. . . . LEONARD 
B. CLICK: Baltimore, Pre-Med, B.S. 



WILLIS SCOTT GLIDDEN: Washington, D.C. Biological Science, 
B.S. EDWARD EARL GOLDEN, JR.: Washington, DC, Zo- 

ology, B.S.: DAE; Band; ROTC Band; Daydodgers Club; .\<Mi . . . 
JOSEPH GREENBERG: Baltimore, Speech, B.A.; TVA^; Cuiversity 
Theatre; Manager, J.V. Basl<etball; Modern Dance Club; Inter- 
fraternity Council . . . DAVID L. GREIF, II: Washington, D.C, 
English, B.A. 



GERALDINE SELMA GROH: Pocomoke, Spanish, B.A.; <i>SD; 
Hillel; I.Z.F..\.; Spanish Club; Psychology Club; Cosmopolitan Club 
. . . DAVID UPDEGRAFF GROVES: Washington, DC, Spanish, 
B..\.; <I)0K; Old Line; International Relations Club: Spanish Club 
. . PHILIP E. GUARNERI: Brooklyn, X.Y., General. B.A. . . . 
STANLEY S. GUTIN: Baltimore, English, B.A. 



PATRICIA JEANNE HAHNER: Washington, D.C, English, B.A.; 
KKF; Diatnondback; Clef an<l Key; Vice-President, Treasurer, Cos- 
mopolitan Club; Vice-President, Rally Committee; Riding Club; 
May Day Committee . . . WILLIAM NICOLL HALE, JR.: Balti- 
more, Psychology, B.A.; AA; Psychology Club . . . JOHN WALTER 
HALL, JR.: Glen Burnie, (lovernment and Politics, B.A. . . . ROB- 
ERT JENKINS HALL: Baltimore, Physics, B.S. 



HERBERT NOEL HALLER: Washington. D.C, History. B.A.; 
ATA . . . ARTHUR GEORGE HALVERSON: Pensacola, Fla., 
Mathematics, B.S. . . . ARTHUR ROBERT HAMILTON: Wash- 
ington, D.C, Sociology, B.A. . . . DAVID A. HAMLIN: Silver Spring, 
Psychology, B..\. 



KENNETH R. HANKIN: Baltimore, Zoology, B.S. . . . JUDITH 
BOYD HARRIS: Henderson, X.C, English, B.A.; DK; Canterbury 
Club; Terrapin; Women's League . . . WILLIAM J. HARRIS: Preston, 
Pre-Med, B.S.; ^KD . . . CLARENCE L. HARSHER: Baltimore, 
(ieneral, B..\. 



Arts and Sciences 





LUCY E. HARTIG: Krostburg, /oology, U.S. . . . FREDERICK S. 
HAYS, JR.: Hariusvillc, (ioveriimcnl and P()Iiti<s, U.A,: lAK; 
\\^\. (\,\\rnitiU- 4-11 (U,\r. Cantorhury Club; I'r.sidi-nl. IllW . . . 
WILLIAM McKENDREE HEADLEY: K.Mkvill,, I!i,.l,,;;i, al S. i,„, ,-. 
MS.; Treasurer, Stabbar.l aii.l HIaile . . . CHARLES L. HEBNER: 
Maltiinore, Sociology, H.A.; —X. 



MARTHA LEE HEISE: iialliniur.-, KiikHsIi. HA.; KKP; .\.\A; 
Wciiiiaii's Editor, Olil Liiir: Sccri'lary, .VAA; I'rrsidciit, ('usiii(>|ii>lilaii 
' lub; (aiitfrbiiry Club; SiipbeitiKirc, .Junior I'roin (Dmiiiittees; I'aii- 
b.lleiiic Couii.il HOWARD F. HELLER: Cliivorly, I're-Law, 

li.A. . . . WILLIAM H. HICKS: I .. d. ric k. I'ro-Law, B.A.; ATU; 
•Mli:; Tcrrupin . . . DUDLEY J. HILL: (Jarrvtt I'ark, Engli-sli, lt..\. 



MALCOLM HENRY HITCHCOCK: Ilvallsvillr, Zoology. B.S. 
. . . ERLENE HITE: Malliuioro, S|)i'0(li, 15. A.; 'Ml': National ( olle- 
Kialc I'layir-; S.cr.lary, I'nivcr.sity Theatre . . . SHIRLEY ALICE 
HODGSON: Hall iniorc CIh-iiiI^Ii-.i, U.S.: President, S.A.A.C.S.; 
lutrauiurals . . WILLIAM S. HOFFMAN: Kogelsville. Pa.. Cliem- 
istrv. B.S.; S.A.A.C.S. 



STUART ROBINSON HOPKINS: (bevy (base, Baeteriology, 
U.S.. . CATHERINE ALICE HOTTEL: WasbiuKton, DC. Sociology, 
HA. . HAROLD HARTZELL HOUCK: Woodsboro, History, 

It. A.; li]teriuilioual Relations (lub; Cosuu)politan Club; Matbeniaties 
(lub; SpaiMsb Cluli: T.utberan Stuilents .\s.soeiatiou; Intraniuruls 
. . . CALVIN B. HUBBARD, JR.: I.intlii.uni. Psy< Iiolo^y, M.S.; 
■I>K1' 



A. GEORGE HUBBARD, JR.: Calonsville, Baeteriology, U.S.; 
WX; l.VO; .Men's (ilee ( luli; \iee-President. (1ef and Key: Cliairnian. 
Student Placement (^ommittee; Viee-l'nsidenl. Senior Class; l"re-li- 
u.au Orientation Committee . . . RICHARD VINCENT HUGHES: 
Dundalk, History, B.A.; Westminster I'ouudali.iii CLIFFORD E. 

HUHTA: C.e.nbell. Ilislory. B.A.; Pre-Tbeolof;i<al ( Inb . . . 
THOMAS A. HUSSMAN, JR.: Baltimore. Psychology. U.A.; Psy- 
eb..lnf;y Club. 



RUBEN HYATT: Anuap.dis. Arls-I.a«, M .\ ; TK'I- . LLOYD 

WILLIAM ICE: BalliniMre. ClieiiiisI r.\ . US; Wist minster I'ounda- 
li.ui; S.V.A.C.S. . . . JOANNE E. JACKSON: Washington. D.C, 
Psy.hology. B.S. . . . BETTY LOUISE JACOB: Augusta. Ca.. I'sy- 
rliology, B.A.; KA; Women's l.i'ague; I'resbiuau Orieulalion; S(i.\. 



JUDITH FLORENCE JACOBS: W:isl,i„^.|on. I) ( . r,ri«li>ii. B.A.: 
■I'll; Hiding Club; llilbl HERBERT PAUL JEFFERS: Baltimore, 

(iovernment and Poliliis. B..\.; i. A .\l ; Inlerlralernily (cuineil; lulrn- 
iinirals; .Serretary. Viee-President-Treasurer. President. lAM . . 

WARTAN A. JEMIAN: Hiver.lab-. ( lleIni^l^y. B.S.: UOTC Band: 
I liairjiian. S .\ .\.( S . BASI L P. JOHNS: Baltimore, (ieneral. B.A. 



JOYCE WINIFRED JOHNSON: Bel Air. Knglish. B.A.: CI.. < lub. 
( li.-.rl.a.l.r; S.ilisbur,\ .--lal. r.acbers College . . . ROBERT D. 
JOHNSTON: < uiub.rlan.l. Knglish. B.A.: ninmonillmrk . . . ROBERT 
FRANCIS JONES: Nanli.oke. Psychology. B. A.; I'AK; S. abbar.l an.l 
Itiadi'; Wrestling; (iynikana; Men's (Jlee Club; Sociology Clid>: Psy- 
. iiology Club; l)an<-c Club; H<>ligi.ius l'liil..sopby Sln.lv (Ironp; S(;.\; 
Secretary. .Scalilmrd and Bhi.le . . . WALTER W. JONES: Ballim..re, 
English. B.A.; .\.\: Olil l.inr; rnivcrsil> lb. ah.. 



(iH 



Arts and Sciences 



NYLA JANE JORDAN: Bartow, Fla.; Sociology, B.A.; KA; Cos- 
mopolitan (luli; Iiiiversity Theatre; Sociology Club; Honoraries 
Editor. Ttrrcipii, . . VICTOR L. KEBLER: Hcthesda, B.A.; I.S.A. 
. . . RICHARD KENNETH KEELY: Washington, D.C., Arts-Law, 
B.A. . . . KENNETH E. KEFAUVER: Baltimore, Government and 
Politics. B.A.; <I>A(-); IIAE; Latch Key; M-Club; Sports Editor, 
Piamnndbach; Vice-President, SGA.; Tennis. 



HELEN HAZEL KEITH: Washington, D.C, Psychology, B.A.; 
r<J>B . . . CATHERINE A. KELLY: Cumberland, Government and 
Politics, B.A,; SK; Newman Club: Dance Club; Student Religious 
Council: Vice-President, Dorm C; President, Women's League . . 
LEONARD B. KELLEY: Takoma Park, English, B.A.; Diamondback 
. . . ROBERT L. KELLOGG: Hyattsville, English, B.A.; <I>KS; 
Pershing HiHes. 



GORDON R. KINDNESS: Silver Spring, History, B.A. . . . MARY 
RUTH KING: Greenbelt, .Sociology, B.A.; Sociology Club; Canterbury 
Club; ISA . . . ROBERT W. KING: Silver Spring, Government and 
Politics, B.A.; I:AE; ^Hl; ni]A; Arnold Society of Air Cadets . . . 
MARY ELIZABETH KITCHIN: Annapolis, General Physical 
Sciences, B.S.; Treasurer, Sailing Club; Terrapin; Old Line; Physics 
Club; P'reshman Orientation Committee. 



DAVID MENDEL KLEIN: Washington, DC, Pre-Med. B.A.; 
TE<I>; <i)Hi:; Sports Editor, Diamondback . . . EARL M. KLINEFEL- 
TER: Shrewsbury, Pa., Chemistry, B.S.; AX2; Lutheran Student 
Association; Treasurer, Vice-President, S..'V..'V.C.S.; Intramurals; Treas- 
urer, AXS . . . ROBERT STEUART KNATZ, JR.: Owings Mills, 
History, B.A.; AXA . . . JAMES OWEN KNOTTS, III: Denton, 
Pre-Law, B.A.; <I>KS; Vice-President, Trail Club; Dance Club; New- 
man Club. 



JEAN DAINGERFIELD KNOX: Washington, D.C, Sociology, B.A.; 
.\An; Diamondback; Sociology Club; Freshman Week, Sophomore 
Prom Committees . . . MAX EN E HOLM AN KOTIN: Mt. Rainier, 
English, B..\.; Hillel, Orientation Committee, Cardinal, Wisconsin, 
Northwestern Universities . . . NICHOLAS KOZAY, JR.: Philadel- 
phia, Pa., Government and Politics, B.A.; Track . . . LOUIS HENRY 
KRAUS, JR.: Salisbury, Zoology, B.S.;<I>KS. 



SHIRLEY ELAYNE KRAUSE: Baltimore, English, B.A.; AE*; 
Cosmopolitan Club; Freshman Orientation Committee . . . WILLIAM 
CHARLES KREMANN: Beltsville, Mathematics, B.S. . . . MATHEW 
KRIKSTAN: (ireenbelt. Sociology, B.A. . . . WILLIAM DANIEL 
KUNDIN: Washington, D.C, Bacteriology, B.S.; ^HS; DAO; HAE; 
Copy Editor, M-Book; Copy Editor, Production Manager, Diamond- 
hack; Old Line; Hillel; I.Z.F.A.; Daydodgers Club. 



LORETTA ANN KURZ: Takoma Park, Biological Science, B.S.; 
AT; German Club; Gymkana . . . JOHN L. LAMPE: Baltimore, 
Sociology, B.A.; SAM; Hillel . . . RICHARD HERMAN LANG: 
Baltimore, Zoology, B.S.; Young Republicans Club . . . WILLIAM 
JOHN LANG: Baltimore, Government and Politics, B.A. 



GLENN ROBERT LANGE: Washington, D.C, Zoolog.v, B.S.; Day- 
dodgers Club . . . HERBERT J. LANGENFELOER: Baltimore, 
General, B..\.; Lutheran Student Association ... A. IRENE LaRUE: 
Newark, N.J., Sociology, B.A. . . . RICHARD B. LATHAM: Chevy 
Chase, Pre-Law, B.A. 




Arts and Sciences 



69 




l£f^£ 




STANFORD A. LAVINE: l'ilt-l.i.r^;li. 1':.., I'r.-M.il. MS.; <I'A: 
|-,„,ll,:ill EDWARD B. LAYNE, JR.: Wiishiimlun, l).( ., Ilisl.iry. 

H.A.;1.\K; Kr.ii. Ii lliil,. l)a\ dixIfi.Ts Club . EDMOND R. LEACH: 
•|';iktiiii;i I'jirk. IJioloKical Science. U.S. . . . JOHN LEONARD: \iiivter- 
ilam. \.N.. haderioln^y. U.S.; AA; D'ninitnidlittrl;. 



HERBERT J. LEVIN: Halliini.ie. ZoolDfjv. U.S. DAVID THOMAS 
LEWIS: lialliiMnrc. MiuldKical Science. U.S. . . . PHILIP C. LEWIS: 
Wasliinjilon. D.C. Spani.sli. HA. OSCAR AUSTIN LINE: 

Keedv.-ivilie. I're-I,aw. I?..\.; LiitluTaii Slmlciil A>>iMial inn 



ALTON L. LINEWEAVER: Italli re. ItaclerioldK.v. U.S.: lAO . . . 

CHARLES C. LITTLETON: I'n.onn.ke Cilv. History, H.A. . . . 
JOHN BLAKE LOWE, JR.: liallinKirc Kntjlisli. H.A.: Wresllinj; 
Team . EARL WILLIAM LOWERY: r.,Hs„n, Zoology, U.S.: rX. 



JEANNETTE KATHARINE LYNCH: lii^lycly. Sciolo^y. B.A.: 
IIIM': Ncuniaii (lull JANET MacDONALD: Arliiitilnn. Va.. 

(rime fcintri)!. H..\.; K.XW; Kiiliiif; Clnli; Sailing; ('Im1>; Clef and Key; 
Six idluL'v CInli; Olil l.iiu: Treasurer. K.\H: Seniors Kditiir. Tirrapin 
. H. LESLIE MADISON: \Vasliinj;l<.n, D.C., Speech. B.A.: AA . . . 
JEANNE MARIE MAGNANI: Wasliinslon. D.C. Zoology. B.S.; 
.\i-HTiiaii Cliili; Daydodficrs Cliili. 



LEON R. MALLEY: I'liiladelpliia. Zoology. U.S.; 'I'AW . ANN 

DOROTHY MALLOS: \Vaslnnt:l..n. D.C.. Sociology. B.A.; IK . . . 
LOUIS F. A. MALFITANO: WUniington, Del., Ccneral. B.A. . . . 
GEORGE JOHN MAMANGAKIS: Brooklyn. N.Y., P.sycliolopy, 

l!..\.: TKK: I'sy, l.nlo^.y CInl.. 



DOLORES MARIE MANCIN: Wasliint'lo". DC. B»< leriology. 
US. . . . VIVIAN KAY MARGOLIS: \V:,sl,inglon. D.C.. Spanish. 
II .\.; .\K'I' . WALTER H. MARTIN, JR.: .Mevamlria, Va . Bac- 
leriology. B.S.: AXI; S.A.A.C S. . ALBERT MASLOW: Balli- 

inore. I'sycholog.v, B..\. 



FRANK A. MASTERSON, JR.: ( ah.nsville. (uneral. It \ ; ATU: 
llAi;. i:.lil..r. Tirniiiin: I'resideiil. Senit.r Class . . PHYLLIS JEAN 
MATTINGLY: Wasliiiiglon. D.C. Sociology. H\. K \i-i, IISI : 
DiMirr ( loli: Westniinsler l-'oinidal ion ; Si-i ril;u\ . S... lology Chili; 
Marvlariil ( lirislian l-Vllowsliip . . JOHN S. MAYBEE: Washington. 
D.C. Malhenialics. U.S.; Ucligions I'liilosopliy Cliili; Matheninlies 
( liil, ERWIN E. MAYER, JR.: Hallimorc. Psychology. B.A. 



DOROTHY IRENE McCARTHY: Dcalnr. 111. Zoology. B.S.; 
IK; Newman Clul. . MARY McCLENON: Tak.ima Park. (Jov- 

crninent and Polities. It A . IIIA. .l/-/.-..i . ,Sccretary-Treu.siirer. Day- 
dodi;ers Clnli; Westminster l''oiin<lalioii; Women's Cliorns; Bnml 
THEODORE R. McKENZIE: Ml. Savage. Zoology. B.S. FRED- 

ERICK CRAIG MEIER: Wa-hington. D.C. Sociology. B.A.: Inlra- 
iiniral \ ,,llcv liall. Itasl kcl I..1 II. I'.n.l l.all. Soflliall. 



7(1 



Arts and Sciences 



MIRIAM EDNA MENDENHALL: Ni.ttinf,'ham, Pa., Sooiolugy, H.A.; 
AZA; French ("lul); l)iinc<' ('lul>: \\'fstininster Foiin(iatitni, Sociology 
Club . . . NORMA MERMELSTEIN: Haltimnre, Knglisli, B.A.; 
*Si;; Diamonilhaok; Hillel . . . NATHAN MILLER: li^iltinioic His- 
tory, B.A.; TF><I>;<I>A0; Dianwndlmrk . . WILLIAM J. MILINCHUK: 
Carney's Point, X.J.; (Jeneral, B.A. 



DAVID GLASHAN MITCHELL: Greenbelt, Physics, B.S. . . . JOHN 
BERNARD MOFFETT: Washington, D.C., Physics, B.S. . . . ED- 
MUND S. MOORE: Fnllerton, Pre-Law, B.A. . . . ROBERT C. 
MOORE: \V:,shiTiKton. D.C., Zoology. B.S.: :SX; President. i:X. 



RUTH A. MORGAN: (;reenl>elt. Psychology, B.A.; Cniversity 
Theatre; Psychology Clnl> . . . DONALD S. MORTIMER: Baltimore, 
Speech, B.A.; A.\; National Collegiate Players; IIAE; Diumutidhack; 
E.xchange Editor. Old Line; il-Book; President, Band; Clef and Key; 
I'niversity Theatre: Vice-President, Junior Class . . . WILLIAM L. 
MOTHERSOLE: Cumberland. Accounting, B.S. . . . JOHN RICH- 
ARD MOVER: Chevy Chase, Psychology, B.A. 



MARGARET ELAINE MUHLY: Silver Spring, Radio Speech; B.S.: 
Diamondhark: Sociology Chili; French Club; Dance Club . . . WILLIAM 
LENOX MULLEN, JR.: Washington, D.C., English, B.A.; IIII 
. . . EDWARD BYRD MUTH : Easlport, Speech, B.A.; National Colle- 
giate Players; I'niversity Theatre . . . JEROME S. NAIMAN: Balti- 
more, Speech, B..\. 



DONALD H. NICHOLS: Chambersburg, Pa., Zoology, B.S.; Wesley 
Club; Cosmopolitan Club . . . WILLIAM H. NEILUND: Branchville, 
General, B.A. . . . RONALD O. NORDEEN: Washington. DC, 
French, B.A.;4)^K; Freshman Cro.ss Country . . . PAUL E. NUGENT: 
Mt. Rainier, English, B..\. 



RUTH ANNE OARTEL: Washingt.m, DC, Bacteriology. B.S. . . . 
ROBERT L. OLT: Baltimore (icncral Physical Science. B.S.; 'VK^; 
<l)Hi:; Glee Club . . . K. GORDON OPPENHEIMER: Baltimore, 
Pre-Law, B..\.; ZBT . . . NICHOLAS RICHARD OROS: Trenton, 
X.J., Zoology, B.S.; Newman ('iui>. 



JAMES R. OSBORN: Washington. D.C. Government and Politics, 
B.A.; KA; Clef and Key . . . BARBARA JANE OSTERMAYER: 
Silver Spring, English, B.A.; AOll; Dance Club; Orchesis; Corres- 
ponding Secretary. Newman Club; Old Line; Junior Prom Committee 
. . . CHARLES L. PAGE, JR.: Baltimore, Pre-Dentistry, B.S. . . . 
ALFRED GORDON PALMATEER: Washington, D.C, Transporta- 
tion, B.S. 



JAMES MICHAEL PANOPOULOS: Baltimore, Psychology, B.A. 
. . . JOE MANFORD PARKS: ( li.ilon. Mo , Chemistry. B.S ; AXU; 
^W^; S.A.A.C.S. . . . FRANKLIN RAYMOND PARSONS: Salis- 
bury, Biological Science, B.S.; *Ki; . . . BRENT V. S. PEABODY: 
Alexandria, Va., English, B.A.; Rifle Team; Creative Writing < lub; 
Poetrv F^ditor. Old Line. 



Arts and Sciences 





i Q, ^ ^ 

li^# ^># 'lull 





PENELOPE E. PERKINS: ( luvv Cliase. KiiKlisli. B A.; AAll; AAA; 
( iiMiLci|>(illlari (liili; Kidiiit; (liih: Kreiuli Cliilj; Soplioinon-, Junior 
I'niiii ( (iiiiiiiitlucs; \ k'l'-l'roiWiiil. Wornrn > l.rjit;ii<-: Tri'iisuriT, AAA; 
Miiy Di.y C.immitlee . , . JOHN W. PERRY, JR.: Siilisl.iiry, I'sydiol- 
..Mv I!. A.; I'sycliiilofry (liil,; I niriiiiiiiral Hi.^k.-ll.all . . . DONALD L. 
PIERCE: H.llsvill.-, .Iniirrialisni. H.A.; ATA; IIAK; S.al.l.ar.l aii.l 
lilaclc; S(!A; Sports IMilor. Dnnininilhnrl;: Ttrrapiii ; Sports Kijitor, 
M-Wmk; Old Line . . . DAVID PLATT: Haltiinorr. Ilislorv, H.A. 



GEORGE PLATT: Hall Iniorc. Spr.Mli, H.A.: TK<1'; Sdi.Jt-iit A<tloii; 
lnu.l^;l> I'liratrc; Secretary, MarkeliiiH Cliili PAUL L. 

POELMA: llyattsville, HaetcrioloKy. US CATH ERI NE CARTER 

PRESCOTT: Chevy Cliaso, Speeeh, H.A.; AOll; Day.l.MJtjrrs Clulj; 
l)ni,„.,,„lh„rl.-: ()l,l l.iiir: Rally Coinmiltee; May Day ('oiniiiilteo; 
I iii\rr^il\ 'rii«-;ilrr; I'residenl , AOll; Creative Dance (ircmp . . . 
NANCY JEAN PRICE: IJaii(lallsl,>« n. Crime Control, H.A.; AOll; 
Wesley ('lui); Spanish ('Inli; Dance Cluli; Sociology Club. 



GEORGE NICHOLAS PULOS: Haltiinore, KuKlish, B.A. . . . HAR- 
OLD PURDY: Wa-i.iii;;!..,,, D.C, Sociology. ».A.; Al*; Tennis: 
< aiilerl.nr> Clnli; S,,cl,,l,,;,'y Chili; Dance Club; Trail <'lul) . . . RICH- 
ARD WARFIELD RALEIGH: Halllmore. Kn^lish. B.A. . . . MARK 
B. RAYMOND: lielhesrla. /oology. U.S.; Al''l>; Baskethall. 



WILLIAM H. REESE, JR.: Ilagerstown. Zoolo^'v. U.S.; 77,, Xiijht 
( r,,r. Ilatrcisl.iwn .Innior College . . . ROGER S. REIGNER: Malli- 
inure. Kn^lish. H.A. . . . ALAN MARVIN RESNICK: lt.,lti,n.>re. 
I're-I.aw, 1{.A.;<I>A; Presidenl . llilh'h InivcrMty -I'lualrc . . . GEORGE 
WRIGHT REVER: liallimore. I'rc-Mcd. U.S. 



WILLIAM FAWSETT RICE: (irecni.elt, l.a«, 1!.A.; KiHe Team . . . 
HELEN ELIZABETH RIDDLE: Haltimore, Sociology, H.A.; KKP: 

< (psniopdlitan (Inii; 1 liiiiiecntnin^ Committee; Mjiy Day Committe*': 
HeliKions I'hilosophy Clnli; Treasurer. KKT . . SAMUEL RIGLING, 
JR.: Sparrows I'oinl. UaclerioK.gy, U.S. . . . JOHN H. WHITE, JR.: 
Kensinnlon, Transportation. H.S.; i^'I'K; I'rdpcllcr (liih. Sailing; Chili. 



ALBERT RINNER: Creenshoro. Ceneral. M.A. . . . JAMES ED- 
WARD RITTER: W llllaiMsp,.rt. Covernment ami I'olitics. It A. . . . 
IRVIN JOHN RITTERPUSCH: Silver Spring'. Cuvernmenl ami 
I'.liii.s. li A ROBERT REUEL RICHARD ROBERTS: W.si- 

.rn l',.il, Zo.ih.^-y. US,;'I'A(-I: \'1'<.J; llaml; rresi.lenl . 'hAI-). 



DAVID W. ROBERTSON: U:iliiin..r. . /.M.l..i,y. It S ; Lutheran Stu- 
l.ci \-..., iali..ii DONALD V. ROBERTSON: Wasl.innt.m, D.C.. 

i..iMr..l lii..l..L'i,.,l >.H IMC, I! S ; Itiilany Clul>; Dayiloilgers Chil> . . . 
JEAN ANNE ROBERTSON: WashliiKton. D( . line Arts. M.A.; 
Dianwiiilhiick: Old Line . . . MILTON WALTER ROBEY: Wash- 
iiiytiin, D.C., .\merican Civili/.alion, It. A. 



CHARLES A. ROEHL, JR.: Ml Itamier, l,an^;ua^;e, It. A. . . . PHIL- 
LIPS CLARKE ROGERS: I iM.h.ver. Covernment ami l'(.liti<-.s. It. A. 
GEORGE L. ROMOSER: Ilallimoro. MaeterioloKy. It.S. . . . 
VICTOR SHERIDAN ROSS, JR.: Davi.lsonville. Knulish. II. A. 



Arts and Sciences 



MELVIN S. RUFFNER: \\a.sliiiif;ton. IXC, Sociology, ISS.; <I>1'K; 
Wesley Club; l);iy(lo<lf,'ers Cliil); Rosshoroufili Club . . . MARTIN J. 
RYAN: New London, Conn., Zoology, H.S.: I'-M-; ... A. RUDOLPH 
SAND: Mt. Rainier, Chemistry, B.S. . . . BILL SANDY: Hallimore. 
Arts-Law, B.A.; ^.\M: <l>H:i. 



ALFRED G. SAPP: Kort Mea.le, Pre-Law, B.A.; SH; Scabbard and 
Blade . . . LEAH J. SAUER: Berwyn Heights, English, B.A.; Day- 
dodgers Club; Creative Writing Club . . . CHARLES PERRY 
SCHAEFFER: Washington, D.C; English, B.A.; IIAE; -Managing 
Editor, Editor, Old Line . . . SHELLEY SCHAFFER: Havana, Cuba, 
English, B.A.; FIB*; Terrapin; M-liook; Diumniidhnck; W.S.S.E. 



CECIL JANE SCHECHTER: Baltimore, Government and Politics, 
B.A.; AE* . . . JEAN SCHEUFELE: Baltimore, General, B.A.; BSU; 
Wesley Foundation; Prc-Theologicai Grou];); Student Religious Council 
. . . HORACE GREELY SCHIEF, JR.: Silver Spring. English. B.A. 
. . . IRWIN SCHILLER: Washington. D.C, Government and Politics. 
B.A.; TE<i). 



KURT A. SCHILLING: Washington, D.C, Biological Science, B.S. 
. . . MARSHALL SCHMIER: Baltimore, English, B.A.; AEH; pho- 
tography Club . . . ROGER SCHNELL: Hampstead, History, B.A.; 
•tHS; Spanish Club; Cosmopolitan Club; International Relations 
Club . . . PHYLLIS ALMA SCHUBERT: Baltimore. English. B.A.: 
AT; Secretary, Lutheran Student Association; Circulation Manager. Old 
Line; Sophomore, .Junior Prom Committees; Modern Dance Club; Clef 
and Key; University Theatre; Secretary, Creative Dance Club; Chair- 
man, Student Action Committee; Secretary, President, AT. 



SAMUEL L. SCHWARTZMAN: Baltimore, Economics, B.S.; TE* 
. . ROBERT WADE SENIFF: Baltimore, Pre-Med, B.S.; TKE . . . 
NORMAN SHEER: Baltimore. Pre-Med. B.S. . . . REUBEN N. 
SHEVITZ: Baltimore, Psychology, B.A.; TE<I>. 



JOHN EDGAR SHIELDS: Mt. Rainier, English, B.A.; ZAE; .\<J>Q; 
Clef and Key; Diamondhark . . . MICHAEL A. SHIMKUS: Balti- 
more, Zoology, B.S. . . . PAUL L. SH RIVER: Baltimore, History, 

B.A RICHARD THOMAS SHORTESS: Baltimore, Psychology, 

B.A.; President, A4>£i; Mathematics Club; Psychology Club; Chess 
Club. 



BERNARD JUSTIN SHUR: Baltimore, Speech-Drama, B.A.; SAM; 
OAK; National Collegiate Players; President, Vice-President, Creative 
Dance Group; Vice-President, I'niversity Theatre; Clef and Key; 
Fencing Club; Gymkana; Intramurals; WMTC; Rally Committee; 
Freshman Week Committee . . . WILLIAM FRANCIS SJOBERG: 
Dundalk, Physics, B.S.; Secretary, Slli; . . . GEORGE WILLIAM 
SKELTON: Mt. Rainier, Chemistry, B.S. . . . DEWITT L. SLAY, 
JR.: Washington, D.C. .Journalism, B..\.; AS<1>; Diiiinondbark: Ter- 
rapin; Intramural Boxing. 



BARBARA BING SMITH: Washington, D.C, History, B.A.; KKF; 
Cosmopolitan Club; Relgious Philosophy Club; Terrapin: Intramurals 
. . . BARBARA JEAN SMITH: Lanham. Sociology. B.A.; Clef and 
Key . . . BETSY STARK SMITH: Silver Spring. English. B.A.; AT; 
Sailing Club; Rally Committee . . . BETTYE W. SMITH: Wash- 
ington, D.C, Speech, B.A.; KA0; National Collegiate Players; Foot- 
light Club; Clef and Key; Modern Dance Club; Freshman Week Com- 
mittee; Vice-President. K.-Vt); Business Manager, President, University 
Theatre; May Day Committee; A.\ and K.4 shows. 



Arts and Sciences 



73 





CHARLES E. SMITH: ltalliiii..r.-, (Jinonil, I?. A DANIEL F. 

SMITH: li:illii]i..ir, (m.n, iiiMi.Ml ^in.l l'..lili<-s. H.A.;HX; S.aiiliiir.i aiid 
r.l.Ml. . Unxint- . WILLARD N. SMITH: (;riH-iislM,r,.. Z,.ol,.^y, U.S.; 
I'r,.i,|, r,l. W.slr.v I'onii.lal ion . . . CHARLES FREDERICK SMY- 
SER, JR.: Hiilliiric.rf. HiKlcru.idH.^ H "^ . ^1-^: 1\<I; l.ui l,,r:iii 
Simlc'iils .VNsnciiiliiiii. 



WILLIAM HAROLD SNAPE, JR.: Chevy ( jiusi-. History. B.A. 
BERNARD M. SNISCAK: l,:insfor.l. Pa.. (Jovrniim-iit uiiil Poli- 
li.s. H.A.: WX; I-.... 1 1.^,11 JACK R. SNYDER: ColU-m- '•«rl<- Zo- 

ology, U.S. . . . RICHARD N. SNYDER: \..rk. I'.i . History, HA. 



NANCY ELIZABETH SPURNEY: Minneapolis. Minn.. Hnjilisli. 
HA.; AT: ( li-f an. I k.y . . . THOMAS A. STANHOPE: \V.,,lnni;l..n. 
\y( .. Kri;.'lisli, M.A.; AA; I nivcr-ilv lli.Mlrr MATTHEW C. 

STANKIEWICZ: I'lanlsvill.-, (;.n.ral. HA. . . . JOANN STEELY: 

I niM-rvilv I'ark. Crinif Control, H.A.: .\ZA: Danci' ( liil.; Ka.lio t liili. 



PATRICIA JEAN STEGMAIER: ( nnilKrlancl. Sp.c.li. H.A.: New- 
man < lnl>; Iniversily Tii.atre . . . MARTHA S. STENDER: Wa.sli- 
inj;lon. D.C.. Kn^li-li. H.\.; KA; S,-. ril:,r> , < l.f ami K.y; Sailing 
( lul.; Tcrnipiii DORIS VI RGI N I A STEPH EN : Iniver.sity Park, 

l'sy<liology. H..\.; Wil. l)a.\ .l.i.lj;' i> C liil.; Dan.i CInl.; Uossl...r..n(;l\ 
( Inli; \i<-.-Pr<si.lenl. .\XU: Kreslinian Week Coniniitlee . . . EDWARD 
C. STEWART: H. .wyii, I'sy.lioloKy. HA. 



THOMAS B. STEWART: l{,i«>ii. (i.n.i:.!. \\..\. ROBERT LEE 

STOCKSDALE: Hallinior.-, (i..v.Tiin.,ril aii.l l^.llll.■^, It. A.; ATU; 
l,a.i.,.s.-,.-; Han. I; Inlranmrals WILLIAM H. STOKES, JR.: Hal- 

timore. General, HA. . . RUTH DUNKER STRACK: (ilen Burnie, 
KnylisI,. H.A. 



RUPERT LINWOOD STRICKLAND: Hiv.r.lale. Psyelioiogy. U.S.: 
President. HSI . . . GEORGE R. SUGAR: Washington, D.C. Phys- 
ics. H.S.; ^IIl'; 'Pr.-.isiini. \iiimI. iii l!j.|i.. \-vo.ialii>n; Vice-I'resiilent, 
nil ANITA LORRAINE TEAGARDEN: Haltimore, /oology, 

li - ; WLJ; \ \A; ( ..- (Mijilan < hili; .\rvMnan CUlb . . . ROBERT 

FERDINAND TOMSKO: CnniI.erlan.l. Z..iilogy. H.S.: Orehestra. 



LEONARD M.TOMPAKOV: italliin.ir.-. IVen. Ii. H.A.; \'MJ I r. nrh 
( Inl.; Ua.l... ( Inl. . MARY-ELLEN WARFIELD TRAVERS: 

l.anrei. Knglisli, H..\.: i^K: I'nsi.l.ril. I'aiili.liiiii. ( ii: SeiTetar.\ . 

UK; Canlerl.nry CInl. . . . WILLIAM B. TUEMMLER: ('..liege Park. 
( lieinistry, U.S.; .\Xi;; S..\. \ ( S IRA N. TUBLIN: Haltimore. 

Z...,l..gy. U.S. 



JUNE CHRISTINE TUFFT: W»shingl..ii. IVC . lii,. \.K. W \ . 

W, ,i,„,n.h. I I.ilion: Art CInl. . . . RICHARD BAXTER UM- 

STEAD, JR.: Kensington. Psy.hology. H.A.; l.M'. CHARLES L. 

VAILE, JR.: Washington. D.C.. Physies, H.S HARRY EDWARD 

VICTOR: Haltimore. l-'.nglisli. It \ . IKK; \ iee-Presi.lenl. Uussian 
\i t . I lull. New mall ( Inl). 



Arts and Sciences 



LAURA G. VOGELER: 

pulitaii (liil); Diiiu'e ('lul> 



H^illiinorc, English. H.A.; AAII; Cdsiiio- 
Ciiiiterbiiry t'luli: ('(i-chairnian. W.S.S.K,; 
H(>mt'(*(niiing Queen's Court; Secretary, AAII; Didiiiondhach . . . ANNE 
VON SCHWERDTNER: lialtimore. English. B.A.: IIB<1> . . . HUGH 
EGMONT VROMAN: Merw.vn. 7.o„U<^y. U.S.; Cerman Clu)); Day- 
dodgers Club . . . GEORGE HENRY WALL: Baltimore. Zoology, 
B.S. 



JOHN EDGAR WALLER, JR.: Fairfax, Va.: Crime Control. B.A.; 
KA; M-Clul,; Basketball Team . . . GEORGE ROBERT WALTER, 
JR.: Washington. D.C. Bacteriology, B.S. . , . IRVING BERNARD 
WARSINGER: Washington. D.C, General Biological Science. B.S.; 
AEII; Treasurer, AEn . . . LINCOLN A. WATKINS: Ashton. Physics. 
B.S.; I'nited Xations Club; InliTuational Helations Club; International 
Club; Creative Writing Club; WMIC; Radio Workshop. 



VIRGINIA BOWIE McCENEY WATSON: ( dllege Bark. History, 
B..\.; AT: Din nimnlimi-k ; i)lil f,inc; Intramurals; (Canterbury Club . . . 
JUDITH WEINBERG: Annapolis, English, B.A.: AE*; Cosmo- 
politan Club; Vice-President. AE'I' . . . IRWIN WEINER: Wash- 
ington, Pre-Dentistry, B.S. . . . ORVILLE MORTON WESTON, 
JR.: Hagerstown. History. I{..\.; i^.\E; President. Men's League; 
President. .\<I'12; Clef and Kev. 



JEROME J. WEXLER: Washington, D.C, German, B.A PHILIP 

ALBERT WEYFORTH: Baltimore, English, B.A.; TKE HAR- 

OLD F. WHITE: Baltimore. Bacteriology, B.S. . . . HELEN ELIZA- 
BETH WHITE: Hyattsville. Sociology, B.A.; KA; AAA; IIAE; Morlar 
Board; President. KA; Business Manager. D'itnrionilbarh; Business 
Manager, Organizations P2ditor. il-Bimk: Treasurer. Junior Class; 
May Day. Junior Prom. Freshman Week. Election Committees; Secre- 
tary, Canterbury Club; Sociology Club. 



JOHN K. WHITE: Aver, Mass., Government and Politics, B.A.; 
.\rnold Society of Air Cadets; President. Band; Rall.y Committee 
. . . VERNON C. WHITE: Baltimore. General. B.A. . . . FRED- 
ERICK CALVERT WIEBEL: Hiverdale. Sociology. B.S.; Clef and 
.Key; President, Lutheran Student .Association; Secretary. Stu<lent 
Religious Council . . . ROBERT PHILIP WILKINS: Baltimore, 
Phvsics, B.S. 



CHARLES E. WILKES: Baltimore, Bacteriology, B.S. . ANNA 

MILDRED WILLIAMS: I'akoma Park, English, Journalism. B.A. 
. . . JEROME WILLIAMS: Baltimore. Physics, B.S. . . . JULIANA 
DUBOIS WILSON: Ilyannis, Mass., Government and Politics. B.A.; 
.WU; Ili;.\; Town Hall, Prep Choir, Hood College, Canterbury Club. 



SMALLWOOD LEIGH WOLFE: Halethorpe. Sociology. B.A.; La- 
crosse . . . JACK DENMAN WOOD: Frederick, Government and 
Politics. B..\.; .\TQ; Junior Prom Committee; Intramurals; \'ice- 
I'resident, ATQ . . . LEONARD C. WRIGHT: Branchville, Physics, 
B.S. . . . GILDA LEE YERMAN: Baltimore. English. B.A.; AE*; 
President. Junior Panhcllcnic Council; Dance Club; Hillel; Freshman 
Week Committee; Panhellenic Council. 



CHEN YUNG-PING: College Park, Government and Politics. B.A. 
. . . RAY F. ZINZELETA: Catonsvillc, Pre-Law, B.A.; <I>Ki; . . . 
MARTIN ZUCKERMAN: Baltimore, P.sychology, B.A.; TE<I> Intra- 
muraLs . . . ROBERT ZULIN: Chillum, Psychology, B.A.; Chess Club; 
International Club. 



Arts and Sciences 





DR. JOHN FREEMAN PYLE, DEAN OF THE COLLEGE. 



BPA EMBRACES ALL INTERESTED CAREER-SEEKERS 

'I'lir ( 'ollcj,'<' 111' IJusiiicss and I'iil)li(' Adiiiinistralion, the I'lLiv^Tsily's second 
large.sl collof^c, coiitinm-s to grow witli <\cry \ear. Having outgrown the small 
B.P.A. building, its da.ssos arc sfalUrcd throughout the tein])orary buildings. 

Thi.s year the College gathered the .loiu'iialisni department under its wing, com- 
plete with a new head of Journal sni, Professor .\lfred Crowell. The College also 
offers courses in eeonoinics, business administration, ])ublic administration, govern- 
ment and polities, geography, and just about everything in the line of business. 



TWO CO-EDS WAVER BETWEEN B.P.A. AND ARTS AND SCIENCES. 



IN MEMORY, DR. OLIVER E. BAKER. 




< ^• 



\i.*»**-^ 



-=*»«^ 






Carl J. Ratzlaff 
Economics 



Joseph M. Ray 
Government and Politics 



/ 



Albert Crowell 


John A. Morrison 


Arthur S. Patrick 


Journalism 


Geography 


Associate Professor 


Upper left: John H. Cover 






Business Policies 







TYCOONS BEGIN HERE 

Secrets of big business are revealed 



Thi" ("ollcp- uf |{iisiiicss and I'uhlic Adiiiiriislralioii 
has iiiKlcrgoiic many <'liaiiK<'s '" t'"' lii'^l five years <liu" 
to an i'ViT-iii(Tcasiii<; cni'Dllincnt . The ("ollcni- now 
comprises seven depart ineiils and two l)iireaiis. Dr. 
J. Freeman I'yle is Dean ni' tlie College. 

The Departnieid of .lournaiism was transferred from 
the Collcfie of Arts and Science to 15. P. A., and the nanu- 
was cliaiified to tlic Department of .lonrnalism and 
I'nhlic Relations. Professor .Vlfred Crowell was in- 
stalled as head of this depart ment on .Iannar\' first. 

The De|)artment of ( ieoffra|>hy has com|)l<lc<i three 
important research |)rojeets for the .\rm\\ and exi)ecls 
to have a World .\tlas ready for pnhlicatioii sometiiiM' 
dnriiif,' l!).">(l. The l)ei)artment has lieen working on 
this i)roject for .several years. Dr. .lohn .\. Morrison 
took over the leadership of the Dt-partment of (ieogra- 
])hy at the hefiiiinini; of the >chool year, following the 
deatii of Dr. Maker. 



THIS B.P.A. CLASS LEARNS HOW TO BALANCE ITS BOOKS. 



Lionel W. Thatcher 
Business Organization 





THE B.P.A. BUILDING— THROUGH THESE PORTALS PASS THE MOST BUSINESS-LIKE STUDENTS AT MARYLAND. 



The Bureau of Business and Economic Research 
and the Bureau of PubHc Administration are recent 
acquisitions of the College of Business and Public 
Administration. Each Bureau has conducted sig- 
nificant research projects and published a number of 
valuable reports. 

In the fields of business analysis and planned econo- 
mies, these new bureaus off'er factual information for 
the business students to investigate. 



The Departments of Economics and Government 
and Politics actively participated in the University of 
Maryland extension courses. These courses were offered 
in Germany and in off-campus locations. 

Business students suffered a loss during the fall 
semester. The scaffolding on the old Business building 
was taken down. Like the ivy, everyone thought that 
the scaffold had become part of the building. It will be 
missed. 



JOSEPH AGRESS: ( iimlK-ihui(l. Personnel, B.S. . . . HARRIS G. 
ANDREWS, JR.: WasliinKton. DC, Transportation, U.S.; Propeller 
Club . . . JACKSON HERBERT APPLEBY: Baltimore, Personnel, 
B.S.; Marketing <'lul. . . . RUDY ARENA: Forest Hills, N.Y., Market- 
ing. B.S.; AX.\; Marketing Clnb. 



WILLIAM E. ARMSTRONG: Catonsville, Accounting. B.S.; BAT 
. . . GEORGE ARNOLD: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S. . . . HERBERT 
B. ASHLEY: Catonsville. Marketing, B.S.;<1>AH: Wesley Cluh; Intra- 
mural Jidxing . . . HERBERT ASHMAN: Baltimore, Economics, 
B.S. 



JOHN R. ATHEY: Severna Park, Transportation, B.S.; KA; Pro- 
peller Cluh; Secretary, KA; Lacrosse . . . FRANCIS RICHARD 
BAAKE: Wcsltield, X..J., Marketing, B.S.; Marketing Club; Trail 
Club . . . DONALD E. BALDERSON: Arlington, Va., .\ceountiiig. 
B.S. . . . JOSEPH JAMES BALL: Annapolis, General, B.S.; ATA: 
Marketing Club; .Newnuui ( lub. 



J. ROBERT BANKS: Baltimore. .V<counting, B.S.; BFS . . . JAMES 
HAMILTON BARTLEY: Washington, D.C., .\ccounting, B.S. . 
GEORGE WILLIAM BAUDE: Tlyattsville, Transportation, B.S, . , . 
GEORGE ANDREW BAUER, JR.: Baltimore, Finance, B.S.; *A0; 
Propeller Club; F^inance Club; Treasurer, ftAO; Intramurals. 

Bus. and Pub, Adm. 79 





WILLIAM E. BAUER: \V,isliinj,'loii, D.C., AccouiitiiiK. n.S. . . . 

DONALD H. BAXTER: WasliiiiKton, D.C, Ecoiiomics, B.S. . . . 

DOROTHY A. BAY: W liil.fi.rd, US EDWARD DOWELL 
BEALL; 11 w.lt>vill,-, IVrsoiinel, B.A. 



RAYMOND D. BEARD: Ila^jcrsluwn, MS HOWARD C. BECK, 

III: li;ilhTM..i.-. (icii.ral. U.S. . . . HOWARD MELVIN BECKER: 
H^illiiiioi<-. Ar.oiiritiiif;, U.S.; Men's (.ice Clulj; ( li-f ami Key . . . 
GARRISON W. BELL, JR.: Caitliorsburg, Acoomiliii),', B.A. 



JAMES LEE BELLER: \Vasl.inf.'lo„. I).( .. K.-onoiiiirs, M.S. , . JO- 
SEPH M. BENCOMO: (..!!,>;, I'ark. K<onomic-.s. U.S.; Marketing 
(lull . . . CHARLES C. BENDER: (.ranl-vill.., I'inan.e, B.S.; .\TQ; 
Kirianee Clnl.; Treasiinr. ATU . . . SIDNEY BENDER: Baltimore, 

.Vccmiiilin;;, U.S.; '\'\. 



CHARLES C. BENSON: Creenbell. (Kographv. B.A. . . . FRANCES 
BERNACKI: \Va.-,liiiij,'loii, D.C, Offic- T,-rlii,i,,„es. US: Hi.na.i of 
Musim-ss and Kconomics Research . . MARVIN LEE BERNSTEIN: 
Wasliington. D.C, Marketing. B.A, . . STANLEY S. BILLIAN: 

Maltiniiire. .^cconnting. B.S.: .VKIl; Hillel I'mindaliiMi: Hallrouni Danee 
Cliili; I'rcsidi'iil. 'I'lcisiin'r, .\KI!; I iiUt-( 'cillri.'ialr /iniiist Kederalion. 



ALVIN H. BLAKER: Malliiudie. Maik.ling. H.S.; AKII MOR- 

TON BLANK: Hall iniorr. A.counling, B.S.; ilAM; BA'I" ED- 

WARD A. BLICK: liurnl Mills Hills. Aeeounting. B.S. . . ROBERT 
J. BLOCK: Uallliiion-. Accoiitiling. US ; l \ M 



VERNON A. BOLTE: liallirnor.-. B S . . RALPH COUTHORN 
BORDLEY: Haltinu>rc. Business and Law, B.S. . . . HORACE V. 
BOWELL, JR.: Washington. D.C. Transportation. It A.; AlU: 
InlrainnraU . . . ROBERT L. BOUNDS: I'oconioke Cilv. I'er.soniicl, 

US.; ATLJ; ( Icr.m.l l\,v . I'nM.l.nl. \ i, .-rr.sidenl. Historian, ATU; 
\\*»*sle\ l-'onndalion; .Innior Prom ( omniit tei*. 



GEORGE WILLIAM BOWEN: \!l. Savage. Markelim;. B.S.; I.X.V: 
I 111 I.I murals; .Vnu'rican Marki'ling .\ssocial ion . . KENNETH G. 
BOYD: Silver Spring. I'inance. B.S. . . . JOHN JOSEPH BOYLE: 
l.ansford. I'a.. (ieneral Business. B.S . . . ROBERT S. BOYD: Silver 
Spring. \ee<iiiiiling, B.S. 



JULIUS BRAVERMAN: lt.illim.>r<'. Labor Keononiies. B.S. . . . 
WILLIAM EDWARD BRAZiS: Boston. Mass. Foreign Serviee. 
Its.: .\\A; Intrainnrals . . . IVAN B. BRENDLER: Washington. 
Il.( .. Statistics. U.S.; TK'I> . ROY S. BRENNER: Baltimore. 

\.coiinling. B S,; BAT; 'I'lll' 



H(l 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



GERALD J. BRODY: WasliiiiKtcni, D.C., Marketing, B.S.: <t>A; . . . 
JOSEPH ALLEN BROWN: Wiishiiigtcin, DC, Transportation, 
H.S.; i;AK; rroiKller Clul. . . . ROBERT T. BROWN: Takoma 
Park, B.S. . . . WILLIAM BROWN: Mt. Vernon, N.Y., Accounting, 
B.S. 



WAYNE O. BRUBAKER: Wasliington, D.C., Sales, B.S.; A^*; 
Intraninrals; President. Interf'raternity Council; SGA Executive Coun- 
cil; Tirrapin; President. Al)^'; Men's League; Propeller Club . . . 
HAROLD EDWIN BRUCE: Washington. D.C.. Accounting. B.S.; 
Accounting Club . . . WILLIS COFFMAN BRUNK: Hanover, 
General, B.S. . . . LOUIS J. BRUSINI: Haltiniorc Acc<,unting, B.S.; 
ISA. 



RAYMOND L. BURGDORF, JR.: Riverdale. Accounting. B.S.; 
(iolf . . . WALTER RAYMOND BURNS: ( Cllcgc Park. Marketing, 
B.S.; ATA; Marketing ( lub . . . EDWARD L. BURRIER, JR.: 
Baltimore, Foreign Trade, B.S. . . EARL MELVILLE BUSHONG: 

B-iltimore, Accounting, B.S.; President, Vice-President. IS.\; SGA 
K.xecutive Council; Radio Club; Rally Committee; Homecoming 
Committee; .\utumn Carnival Committee. 



FRANCIS M. BUTLER: X.w York. E,„i lirs. B.A.;l'<l>E; Newman 

<lub; Intramurals . . . HERMAN C. BUTLER: Ballimore. Account- 
ing, B.S.; AEH; Sailing Club; Tennis . . . WILLARD HOLT BUT- 
LER: Marion, General, B.S.; Ai:4> . . . FRANK M. BUTTERFIELD: 

Greenbelt, General, B.A.; Golf; "M" Club. 



ALLEN CALDWELL: Riverdale, Industrial Management, B.S.; 
Society for the Advancement of Management . . . CARROLL M. 
CANNOLES: Greenbelt, Marketing, B.S.; C-)X; President. Marketing 
Club; Propeller Club; Intramurals . . . WALTER J. CARLSON: 
Richmond Hill, X.Y., Journalism. B..\.; TIAE; News Editor. Managing 
Editor, Diamondback . . . W. B. CAVANAUGH: Baltimore. Economics, 
B.S.; ISA; Society for the .\dvancement of Management; Terrapin; 
Treasurer, ISA; Freshman Orientation Committee. 



JOSEPH FORREST CAVEY: Baltimore, Marketing. B.S. . . . 
JOSEPH CENATEMPO: Xorwalk. Conn., Accounting, B.S.; AXA; 
Newman Club . . . RALPH J. CHASTKA, Washington, D.C.. Finance, 
B.A. . . . GEORGE CHEELY: Mt. Rainier. Journalism. B.A.; ZAE: 
OAK; IIAE; Who's Who In .\merican Colleges and I'niversities; 
Editor. Diamnndback: President, Junior Class; Vice-President, Sopho- 
mr)re Class; Vice-President, OAK; .1/ Book. 



DONALD R. CHESSER: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; IX; Intra- 
murals . . . HARRY EDWARD CHRISTIE: Hyattsville. Foreign 
Service, B.A. . . . ROBERT B. CLAGETT: Ipper Marlboro. Ac- 
counting, B.S LINDSAY E. CLENDANIEL Denton, Accounting. 

B.S.; ATA; Canterbury Club; Secretary, Vice-President, ATA. 



THOMAS C. COCHRANE: Washington. D.C., Industrial Managr- 
nient. B.S.; '\'K^. Scabbard and Bhule; Daydodgers Club . . . ALVIN 
MAXWELL COHEN: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; TE*. HAE; 
Diaiiioinlbark: Art Club; Hillel Foundation; Arts Editor, Old Line; 
Marketing Club . . . ANNA COMISAROW: Philadelphia, Pa., Mar- 
keting. B..\.; .VXD; Panhellenic Council; Women's League . . . GEORGE 
QUENTIN CONOVER: Rye, N.V., Industrial Administration, U.S.; 
ATLi. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



81 









u_ __t 




^fj 



^ 



k 




JOSEPH KEMP COOK: \V:isliiiiKlnn. !).(., (i.iural. H.S., AXA . . . 
WILLIAM REED COOK: Oiiialm, Neb,, Marketing, U.S.; K.\: 
Stulibarii ami Ulailf; I'rr.siilciil, Treasiircr, K.\; Interfratfriiily 
Council; TrrasuriT, Sciiicir (lass; KA Miiistri'I; (iovcriior s Cup. 
li()T( . . WILLIAM COLLIER COOLEY: (.all K. ,si,,,rL.'. Ir.iiis. 
portatioii, U.S.; I'Ml; rrupL-lkr ( liih . . . HOWARD COPLAN: 
Ualtiniiirc. Transportation, U.S. 



ROBERT WILLIAM CORKRAN: Ilnrlock, Accounting, U.S.; «X: 
IriliMiiMuaU . . JEANNE CORNELL: Washington, D.C., Personnel. 
1!> ; \\,.|c.v ( liil,. Dav. lodgers (lull. Dance (Jul. . . WALTER 
CORTESE: Woo.lcliir Lake. N.J.. Journalism. U.S.; i;.\; I.atcli Kev; 
Manager, Hoxing; Secretary, — \; "M " Club; Diamondback: Junior 
I'rom CoiiMiiillce; lloniecoming (^oniniittee; Newman Club: Dance 
Club . CYNTHIA COTTON: Dumlalk, Secretarial. U.S.; iJK. 



DORIS M. CREWE: Hetliesda. C.overnmenl, IVA.; IM'H; Wesl- 

iiiiii^trr j-'ouniiat Kin; Seeret.'iry-Treasurer. Daytiodgers Club; \\"omen's 
League; .Secretary, Iiitenialional Helations Club; Women's Chorus; 
Iiiterualional Club; Clef and Key; Treasurer. T'l'M; May Day Com- 
iiiiltee; Mortar Board . . . CARL F. CROWE: lakuma I'ark. IVr- 
sonnel. U.S.; TKP:; Viee-rrcsidenl. IKK . HARRY J. CRYSTAL: 
liallimore. Accounting, B.A.; BAT LOUIS CULINER: Baltimore, 

U.S. 



ELLIOTT L. CURTIS: Mt. Kaii.icr. hidustrial Management, B.S.; 
\i;il PAUL N. CURTO: Washington. Markelin-. II S ; IW . 

IRVING W. CUSHER: liallimore. B.S. . . . WILLIAM EDWARD 
DASCH: liallinu>rc. Kconomi.s. B.S. 



HERBERT ALAN DAVIS: Washington. D.C, Industrial Adminis- 
Iratiou, MS. . . FRED E. DAVIS: Cumberland. Transportation. 
Its.; K,.(,ll,:dl; Basketball; Captain, l-'ootball; Inlramurals . . . JOHN 
CHARLES DAVIS: I'.lklon. Transportation. B.A.; Propeller < lub; 
Inlramurals . . . RALPH GRAY DAVIS: KIklon, Transporlalion. B.S.; 
t anterbury Club; IVcipelli-r < Inli 



RALPH HERMAN DECKELBAUM: Washington. D.C.. I're-La«. 
li A.; IX . DONALD W. DEHAVEN: Baltimore, Ceneral. B.S. 

DAVIS B. DIEBERT: Klkl..n. \.,„unling. B.S.; "M" Club; 
Soccer . . . DONALD C. DEITRICK: Chevy Chase. Accounting. 
U.S. 



FRED H. DENSTON: ['..comoke City, Marketing. U.S.; I'X; IIAK; 
11.111.. ( Inl. Iln^in. -~ M a iiager. 0/(/ /.ihc; Marketing Club; Int ramurals 
A. J. DIMAGGIO: College Park. C.eneral, B.S. . . . JOSEPH 
H. DOBSON: It.li 11,1,1. . Transportation, B.S.; HX . . . JAMES 
BROUGHTON DOBYNS: Mt. liainier. Aceonnting. B.S. 



CALVIN EARL DONNELLY: liallimore. Accounting. B.S. . . . 
RICHARD RODGERS DORNEY: Baltimore. Marketing. B S.; 
■I'Ki:; l'i..p.ll.r (lub; Marketing Club; Mens (,I,, ( l,,l, HENRY 

H. DOWNES: Uiverdale. (iencral. B.S. . CARL C. DREWRY. JR.: 
Ilecklev. W.Va.. Personnel. B.S.; KA. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



MADISON B. DUNLAP: Silver Spring. U.S. ...J. ROBERT DYCHE: 

Baltimore, Markctiiis Maiiasoiiieiit, U.S.: AX.A; Marketing Club; 
Propeller Club . . . MILTON H. EARLE: Chase, Marketing, B.S. . . . 
ROBERT C. EBERSBERGER: lialtinuire, .Vccounting, B.S.; illl; 
Scabbard and Blade; A'Ki. 



DAVID FRANKLIN EDWARDS, JR.: lialtimore. Labor Economics, 
B.S. . . . JOSEPH C. EDWARDS: Chevy Chase, .\ccounting, B.S. 
. . . WILLIAM EDWARDS: Hivcrdale, Tran.sportation, B.S. . . . 
ALLEN MORTON EISENSTEIN: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; 
TE<i>; Propeller Club; Marketing Club; Society for the Advancement 
of Management; Hillel Foundation; Intramurals. 



JOHN LEROY ELLIS: Kiverdale. Public Administration, B.S. . . . 
NEIL J. EMRICH: Hyattsville, Ceneral, B.S.; *AO . . . ROBERT 
J. ENGLEHARDT: Baltimore, Finance, B.S. . . THOMAS AR- 
THUR ESKEY: Washington, I).<'., Tran.sportation, B.S,; OX; Rally 
Club; Wesley Club; Rossliorough. 



SYLMAN I. EUZENT: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S.; TE<i> . . FRAN- 
CIS V. FABRIZIO: Wasliington, D.C., Foreign Trade, B.S. . . . 
ROBERT FALKENSTEIN: Berwyn, B.S. . . . KARL E. FASICK: 

Washington, D.C., Marketing, B.S.; i:X: Propeller Club. 



KENNETH E. FAY: Washington, D.C. Transportation, B.S.; Pro- 
peller ( lub . . . DONALD PHILLIP FELDMAN: Cambridge, Gen- 
eral, B.S.; Band; Swimming Club; Gymkana; Sailing Club . . . HAR- 
OLD FELDMAN: Baltimore. Economics, B.S. . . . GEORGE M. 
FETROW: Creenbelt, Marketing, B.S. 



HAROLD WILLIAM FISK, JR.: Wynnewood, Pa., (ieneral, B.S.; 

ATA; Scabliard and Blaile; Winner, Malc-ham-IIine Trophy; Winner. 
AFA Award . . . HARVEY C. FLEM1STER: Kiverdale. Marketing. 
B.S.; Marketing Club . . . JAMES R. FLYNN, JR.: Washington. 
D.C, Transportation, B.S.; i:X . . . ROBERT S. FOARD, JR.: 
Kiverdale, Transportation, B.S,; Propeller Club. 



KENNETH W. FOWLER: Baltimore. Foreign Service, B.S.; KA; 
Manager, Lacrosse; Soccer . NATHAN B. FRADIN: Baltimore. 

Accounting, B.S.; AEH . . . SAMUEL JAY FRANK: Washington. 
D.C, Transportation, B.S.; Diamondback; Intramurals . . . GEORGE 
VINCENT FREANER: Greenbelt, .\ccnunting. B.A. 



CHARLES PHILIP FREELAND: ]{iverdale. Marketing, B.S.; KA 
. . . WILLIAM S. GAINES: Washington, D.C, Economics, B.A.; 
ATii . . . BARBARA L. GALATIAN: Catonsville, Personnel, B.S.; 
AAri; Diamondback; Women's League; Lutheran Club; May Day 
Committee; House President, AAH; Intramurals . . . JOHN F. GAR- 
RITY: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



83 





:!5 




NORMAN F. GEATZ, JR.: CumherlaiKl. Pir>oni..I ManaLM-m.nl 
US; K,,.,ll,:,ll; Hmm-ImII, lilt ra murals . . . EUGENE CALLOW GEIS 
»ri.wiisvillc, Markrtint;. U.S.; HX: Markt-tin^; ( liil.; \.»ii,;,n ( liil, 
KiiiaiKi- Cliil). Daii.e Cliil); Tr.>a.siir.T. WX . . . PETER ALAN GEIS 
Si-v,rii;. l';.ik. M^irkrliii;;. U.S.; KA: Sailing; Clul) . . . HERBERT 
MARVIN GELFAND: Wasliiii^lun, !).( .. Marketing. H.S 



KENNETH R. GELLETLY: D.nlun, Marketing. U.S.; Al<l' . . . 
LAWRENCE WILLIAM GELLNER: l!la<lensl,urg, Indn.slriai Man- 
agement. H.S. . . . LEONARD O. GERBER: (Ireenhursl. N.Y., .\c- 
cmiiiliiif;, I! S ; Itl'i:; \i\H'; \ ice-l'resideiit. l"inaii<-e ("lilh . . . AR- 
NOLD GIBBS: Baltimore. Advertising, U.S.; Marketing Clnb; Presi- 
ili'iil. (i,\ nikaii.i; Moving; Trark; Sailing Cliih. 



SAMUEL J. GIBSON: Halliiii.ir.-. .\(lv<r(isiiig. U.S.; Diumomlhack- 
. . DONALD PAUL GILES: l.an. lover Hills. Foreign Serviee. B.A. 
. . JOHN FRANCIS GILLAN: Urooklyii. N.V.. Transportation, 
U.S.; AKK; l'ro|i(ller (liili; Min's (ilee Clul); Cliairmnn. Senior Prom 
. . . COMER WILEY GILSTRAP, JR.: Washington. D.C. Ae- 
connting. H S.; HX: '"M" Hook; Min's League; Chaplain. Treasurer, 
HX. 



RICHARD MARTIN GJERULFF: HMlllinoie. (leneral. MS. . . . 
FRANKLIN GOLDSTEIN: Italliinore. A.d.nnling. U.S.: lAM; 
MAT; lli;.\; S.(i.A.; ilillel; Inlerfaitli Couiuil . . . JULIUS T. GON- 
ZALES: Staten I.sland, N.Y.. Foreign Trade, U.S., TKI'.; Spanish Club: 
Aiilunin Cariii\al: Clef and Key: Danee Clul) . . . GEORGE DON- 
ALD GOODMAN: Dundalk, .Marketing, M.S.; InlranniraN 



PAUL PARRY GORDON: li.deri.k. A.eonnting. MA HUGH 

TAYLOR GOULDMAN, JR.: Washington. D.C.. (leiuml. MS; 
<l>i;K; l)a.Mlo,lge,s<lul); Canterbury Club: Treasurer. <I>i;K . HENRY 
J. GRATHWOL, JR.: Silver Spring. Keonomies. M.S.; Al'l'; I'ro- 
pell<T ( lul> . JAMES E. GREEN, JR.: Mallimore. Industrial Ad- 
iiiinistralion. M.S.; K A; A'I'!.J; Sniiely for I lie .Vdvaneeiiient of Man- 
agement; Newman (liili. 



CARLTON WARREN GREEN: Baltimore. Aeeounting. M.S. . . . 
JOHN M. GREENFELD: Mallimore. \.-.-,,nnling. MS ; lUT; New- 
man Club: Kinanee Clnb . HERBERT L. GREINER, JR.: Ilagers- 
to«ii. Marketing. H.S.; Marketing ( liib . VINCENT RICHARD 

GRILLO, JR.: (Ireenbell, Marketing. MS 



ELRY M. GROVES: ( ..ll.ge Park. A.-.-oiinling. M.S.: Kidirn; < liib 
JAMES A. GUTHRIE: Herwyn. Personnel. MA . GEORGE L. 
HAAG: College Point. N.V.. (ieneral. M.S.: .\XA; Dan..- ( lul.; Ui.lnif 
< Inl.. ['resilient. I.iilheran Student .\ssoeiulion . . . ROBERT LEE 
HAFER, JR.: M. Me, hen. W \a . Polities, B.S. 



ANDREW LEON HAISLIP, JR.: Ilv attsville. i'ersonnel. M- 
JOHN T. HALLIDAY: Ml Uainier. Marketing. MS EUGENE 

LLOYD HAMBLETON: Mallimore. Marketing. It- 1\ Mark, t 
iiiL' ' lul. M ' lul.. < r..ss ( ..iiiilry: Tra.k . . . ROBERT MATHIAS 
HAMILTON: \\ashiiigl..n. DC. In.luslrial Management. M.S. 



S[ 



Bus. <ind Pub. Adm. 



ROBERT WARREN HAMMOND: Washington, D.( ., Transporta- 
tion, U.S.; WX; Pershing Rifles; A.S.M.E.; Society for Advancement 
of Management; Propeller Club; Freshman Tennis . . . WILLIAM 
LEE HANSBROUGH: Laurel, Accounting, B.S. . . . JOHN H. HAN- 
SEN: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S.; BAI""; Finance Club; Alliright 
Otterbein Club; Accounting Club . . . GUST BURDELL HANSON: 
Niagara Falls, \.Y., Accounting. B.S. 



NICK GUS HARRIS: Frostburg, Marketing, B.S.; .\merican Market- 
ing Association . . . WILLIAM JOSEPH HART, JR.: Baltimore. 
Foreign Service, B.S. . . . WARD G. HARTSOCK: Hyattsville, 
Accounting, B.S. . . . LEWIS TERRY HATCHER: Bel Air, Per- 
sonnel and Labor, B.S.; ATA; Uance Club. 



LOUIS MILTON HAUSE, JR.: Baltimore, General, B.A. . . . JO- 
SEPH EARL HAYDEN, JR.: Cniversity Park, General, B.S.; Day- 
dodgers Club; Clef .\nd Key; Canterl)iiry Club; Kailiii Club; Cadet 
Captain, Advanced ROTC ! . . EMORY ALLEN HEAPS: Bel Air, 
Marketing, B.S.; ATA; A.S.M.E.; Secretary, Marketing Club . . . 
EDWARD RAY HEARN: Willards, Accounting, B.S.; Cosmopolitan 
Club. 



WILLIAM J. HEARN: Tarentura, Pa., Transportation, B.S.; Market- 
ing Club; Propeller Club . . . GERALD L. HEATLEY: Hyattsville. 
Economics, B.S.; KA; M Club; Basketball; Baseball . . . GEORGE C. 
HEIDER, JR.: Washington, I).C.. General, B.S.; Treasurer, Sailing 
Club . . . JAMES M. HENDERSON: Chevy Chase, Marketing, B.S.; 
SAE; <i>Hi:; BrS; Secretary, SAE; Secretary, <1)HS; Recording Secre- 
tary, Men"s League. 



RONALD C. HENDERSON: Bladensburg, Personnel, B.S.; Eco- 
nomics Club, Philosophy, Glee Club, University of Conn.; Daydogers 
Club; Canterbury Club . . . JAMES LEROY HERBERT: Long 
Branch, N..J., .\ccounting, B.S.; Finance Club; Marketing Club . . . 
LINDSEY BRUCE HEARD, JR.: Cheverly, Accounting, B.S.; Day- 
dodgers Clul>; Finance CIuli; Marketing Club; .\ccounting Club . . . 
ROBERT HENDRICKS HERON: Kensington, Foreign Trade, B.A. 



MARTHA ANN HEWITT: Baltimore, Personnel, B.S.; AAA; Wesley 
Club; W.U.A.; Psychology Club; Diamondbuck . . . M. KING HILL, 
JR.: Baltimore, Law, B.A.; KA; Lacrosse. . .WILLIAM C. HILL, 
JR.: Ruxton, Industrial Administration, B.S. . . . JACK V. HIMES: 
Havertown, Pa., Foreign Service, B.S.; i^N; Interfraternity Council; 
Propeller Club; Football. 



ROBERT NEWTON HINDS: Baltimore, Transportation, B.S. . . . 

F. EUGENE HOGAN: Washington, D.C., Accounting, B.S JOHN 

LLOYD HOPKINS, JR.: Annapolis, Government and Politics, B.S.; 
TKE . . . JOHN B. HOUCK, JR.: Mt. Rainier, Accounting, B.S.; 
AS^, Vice-President; Intra murals. 



FLETCHER LeROY HOUCK: Mt. Rainier, Accounting, B.A.; 
2N; .\ccounting Club . . . CLYDE FRED HOULE: College Park, 
Transportation, B.S.; 2AE, IIAE, .V^Q; Copy Chief, Diamondback; 
Associate Editor of M-Book\ Propeller Club; Publications Board; Presi- 
dent of riAE; Vice-President, A<J>Q; Treasurer, i;.\E; Chairman, SGA 
Constitution Committee, President, Society for .\dvancement of Man- 
agement . . . ROBERT SCOTT HOYERT: Beltsville, Accounting, B.A.; 
BA'r . . . BARBARA JOYCE HUGHES: Chevy Chase, Economics, 
B.S.; r*B; Mortar Board; WR.\; Intramurals; Diamondback ; President 
of IRC; Red Cross Chairman; Chairman, SG.\ Student Action Commit- 
tee; Baptist Student Union; President of r<I>B; Mortar Board Secretary. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



85 








LYLE E. HUTCHINSON: Wasliingtoii, U.C., (Jciicral, B.A.; <l>Ae 
JOHN W. INGRAM: liajierstown. Transportation B.S.; ATQ 
WALTER CLAY INGRAM: Ciiml.i-rlan.l, Accounting. B.S. . . . 
GORDON R. IRWIN: Monlirrey. N.L., Mexico. Industrial AiJminis- 
Iralion. U.S.; (-)\; l'ni|icllcr Clnli; Smicty for the Ailvaiiccnicnt of 
ManagcnicMl . 



JAMES AUSTIN JACKSON: Klklon. A.couuting. B.A. . . PAUL 
R. JAECK: t Irv.v < has.-, I'inancc. A. A. CLARENCE WALLACE 

JETT: f.rccnbell. Accounting. AXA . . ERNEST LINWOOD 
JOHNSON: Norfolk. Va.. Ac<(>nntiMg. U.S. 



JOHN E. JOHNSON: Mrrcl,Miilvillc. N.J., I,„iuslrial Administration, 

MS JOHN STEWART JORDAN: llampstca.l. A.connling. B.S.; 

ATA . . . GLENDON JUSTICE: Arlington. Va.. Transportation. 
B.S.; Propeller ( Inl.; Riding ( lul., Vice- President . . . WILLIAM 
KAHN: liallirnore, M.S. 



RAYMOND KALVAN: Maltimoro, Accounting, B.S. . . ROBERT 
HENRY KARLOWA: I'rostburg, Business .\dministration. M.S. . . . 
ROBERT H. KATZ: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S., AEFI; KKI"; 

\ icc-1'rcsidcnt of Band; Diitmnndhuck-; Old I, hie; S.M..\.<'.; Inlra- 
murals; Propeller Club; K K T. President . . . RUTH J. KEARNEY: 
Takonia Park, .lonrnalisni. B..S.; KKI"; Diiniiniiilharl;; Riding • lub; 
Women's {'horns. 



WILLIAM BERNARD KELLEY: Cumberland. Ac.onnting. B.S.; 
•I'lli; DONALD JOHN KENNEDY: Greenbelt. Marketing. B.S.; 

AIA; A'l'li; Markcllnt; CInb: ATA. President: Diumomlhack . . 
AUSTIN GILMORE KENNY: .New York, N.V., General, iTX . 
JOHN CLAY KINGERLY: .\rlington. Va., Accounting, B.S. 



LEE KLAVANS: Maltimor.-. ^rall^porlalioM. MS.; Ilvl-; Dinmoml- 
hurh: Propeller Club . . . DAVID W. KORNBLATT: Maltimoro. 
Mark.ling. M.S.; AKII; .Marketing (lub; I'inancc < bib MAX S. 

KRAFT: Washington, D.C., Accounting B.S. . . . JAMES M. KRE- 
TIER: \\a^hinglon, 1).C.. Marketing; Marketing Club. 



CHARLES PAUL KRETZSCHMAR: M.illiniMrc. I,al.,.r K. ..nornics 
and l'.T^:.linrl Ad rriinl^t ra 1 1. .„. It > . . DOROTHY HELEN KROE- 
GER: Ml. Rainier. Journalism. M \ ; IK; \.\A; l)i„m.;„ll„u-k: llall- 
ro,,m Dance Club . . . MARILYN LUCILLE KUHN: Maltim.ire. 
Marketing; <I>11' . . . HUGO LOUIS KUNTZ: Baltimore, *A; Intra- 



ANTHONY SHEA LAFLEUR: Spritii.liel,l. Mass.. Marketing. B.S.; 
\. «rnan (lub EDWARD A. LAIRD: (Jreenbelt, B.S. . . . MAR- 

SHALL R. LAMPLE: Mallmiorc. (.enrral, U.S.; TKK . . . ROBERT 
J. LANGE: Italliinore. Statistics. B.S.; .\XA; President of Inter- 
fralernilv Couinil; .\X.\ PresiilenI ; .S(!.\. 



,S(i 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



JOHN BERNARD LAPETINA: Xoilolk, \:i„ Business Adminis- 
tration, 15. S. . . . CALVIN R. LEATHERWOOD: Mt. Airy, Account- 
ing, B.S. . . . ROBERT L. LEATHERWOOD: Greenbelt, Accounting. 
B.S. . . . CHARLES S. LEE: IVrsunml Administration, B.S., 'I'Ae. 



GEORGE ELLISON LEE: Talvoma Park, Personnel, ATQ 



RAY- 



MOND R. LEE: Baltimore, Finance, B.S. . . . JOHN F. LEITZEL: 

College Park, Accounting, B.S.; Wesley Club; Finance Club . . . JACK 
LERNER: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; ZBT; French Club; Marketing 
Club. 



ARM AND HERBERT LEVIN: Baltimore, (ieneral, B.S.: it A . . . 
SAMUEL M. LEVIN: Baltimore. Finance. B.S.: ZBT; M-Book; Diu- 
miindhack; Terrapin Sports Editor . . . DAVID LEVINE: Baltimore, 

Accounting, B.S RICHARD L. LEVINE: College Park, Marketing, 

B.S.; TE4>; Old Line, Advertising Manager; Diamondhach; Marketing 
Club; Rally Committee; Latch Key Society. 



ROBERT H. L'HOMMEDIEU: Wasljinglon, DC, General, B.S. . . . 
ALVIN D. LIEBMAN: Washington, D.C, Economics, B.S.; *A . . . 
JOHN S. LINZ: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; AXA; Marketing Club; 
Newman Club; Soccer . . . MORRIS LITOW: Salisbury, .Vccounting, 
B.S.;AEn. 



BERNARD L. LONG: Cumberland. B.S . HENRY A. LOWRY: 
Greenbelt, Marketing; KA . . . ROBERT NUMSEN LUCKE: Hiver- 
dale. Accounting, B.S.; KA . . . GLENN MAHER: Washington, D.C, 
Transportation, B.S. 



ROBERT JOSEPH MAIERSPERGER: Hyattsville, Foreign Trade, 
B.S.; Propeller Club; Daydodgers Club; Football . . . JAMES MAN- 
NING: Baltimore, Accounting, B.S. . . . WILLIAM GEORGE MAN- 
UEL: Riverdale, Advertising, B.S.; Marketing Club . . . ALBERT H. 
MARCEY: Frederick, Office Management, B.S. 



CHESTER NOLAN MARTIN: Manchester, Finance, B.S.; SX . . . 
JOHN W. MARTIN: Annapolis, Transportation, B.S.; ATQ; Sailing 
Club, Commander; Captain of Sailing Team; Pres., ATQ; Inter- 
fraternity Council . . . ROBERT P. MAUL: Mt. Rainier, .\ccounting, 
B.S.;4>I;K . . . DALLAS SUTTON MAXWELL: Mt. Rainier, Account- 
ing, B.S.; 0X; Daydodgers Club. 



EDWARD BASIL McALLISTER: Washington, D.C, Accounting; 
BA>t' . . . CHARLES LEWIS McBRIDE: Brooklandville, General, 
B.A.; SN . . . JAMES C. McCANN: Baltimore, Transportation, 
B.S.;0X; Propeller Club . . . JOSEPH LEWIS McCOY: Baltimore, 
Accounting, B.S.; Scabbard and Blade; Newman ( lub. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



87 





LLOYD WILLIAM McCHESNEY: r.,k..nia I'urk; A. , „iintiiiK. 
HS ; MAM- . . . PAUL H. McCLOSKEY: Klklmi, Transp„rtatioii. 
US., Ar.i..l.lSoeiely;l'ri.|Kll.r( lul. . . ROBERT J. McCUTCHEON: 
Hraddotk HeiKlits, MarketiiiK, U.S. . GEORGE G. H. McDAN- 

lEL: ('(.tIaK''' <'il.v. Aicouiiliiin. U.S. 



JOSEPH F. McDONALD: Uallimor.-. A.comitiiip. B.S. . . ARCHI- 
BALD McGLASSON: W aOniiKt,,ii, DC. (J.iK-ral. H.A. . JEAN 
FRANCIS McKEOWN: WasliiiiKton. DC. Transpurtation. HS.; 
\(l|l; \ iic-l'ii> . Juriinr I'an-llcllciiif; I'uMicity < liairiiiaii. .\iitumii 
I .irrii\al; Dlamondback: Old Line; PropelliT Chil) . . . JOHN D. 
MEAGHER: (Oll.frc Park. B.S. 



FREDERICK DONALD MEARS: \V.,^llinKtoIl. D.C, AtcouiiliiiK. 
MS ROBERT SEWARD MENSON: Miitfal.). N.Y., Fi.roinii 

IiM.lc, H.S.; KA; Diumoiultmrk . . . JOHN EDWARD MERCERON: 
ll.vatt.sville, AccoiiiitiiiK, U.S.: KA. . . LOUISE MICHEL: llyalls- 
xilU', Marketing, B.S.; .\Xi2; Home KioiiDiiiics Club; Da.vdodgers 
Chil,. 



CARLTON HAROLD MILLER: 1 luv,•^^ily Park, Markrlint;; B.S.; 
Sral,l.ai.l and liladc . MARTIN VINCENT MILLER: Baltimore, 

Acdiiiiiliiif;. B.S. . . . MURRAY L. MILLER: Haltii.iorr. P.-rsonnel 
.\diiiinistralion. B.S. . . ROBERT D. MILLER: IluKfr.slown, .\f- 
iipiiiitint;. U.S.; Men's (Ik-i' Club. 



WILLIAM E. MILLER: Hyattsvillc Transpurf ali..Ti, US: Propeller 
( lub; MaikelinKCIub;Inlramurals. . . WILLIS JACKSON MILLER: 
Ki.limoM.l, Va., Accounliu;;. B.A. . . . CHARLES F. MITTLEMAN: 
Salisbury. B.S. . . , DAVID T. MOESSBAUER: Baltinu.re, Personnel, 
U.S. 



HENRY MONGELLI: W .■l^llin^;lon. Transporlali.>n. B.S.; Propeller 
( Jul. WILLIAM L. MOORE: Salisbury. Aeenunlinn. B.S. . . . 

JOSEPH D. MORELAND: W .i^lnnKlon. D.C.. Marketing.', B.S. . . . 
JAMES ARTHUR MORRIS: t umberlan.l. Transportation. U.S.; 
Pr'opeljer ( Init. 1 ril ratnnrals. 



JOAN MORRISON: Baltimore, Transportation. MS ; KAW; Uldinc 
( ImI.; Piop.ll.r (lub; Clef and Key; WKA . ELMER L. MORS- 

BERGER: ll.ill iiii..rr. Marketiun, B.S. ; Clef and K.x ; 1 nl r.i murals . 
PHILIP C. MULLER: Patersoii. N.J.; S.A.M. JOSE A. MU- 

NERA: P.. nee. Puirlo Hl.o. U.S. 



JOSE MUNOZ: lta.\ann)n. Pui-rto Uieo, (iriu-rnl, B.S.; Spani-sli Club; 
intramural- ROBERT J. MURCHAKE: .\nnnpolis, .\rrnuntinn. 

It S.: BA>r EARNEST MUTHS: Personml. B S. . . WALTER D. 
MYERS: Unerilale. Industrial Adiniiuslralinn. B.S.; .VI'lJ. 



HH 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



WILLIAM C. MYERS: Brunswick, Accounting, B.S.; Inlramurals 
. . . ROBERT C. NAEHR: Greenbelt, Accounting, B.S. . . . BARTON 
STEWART NAGLE: Baltimore, General Business, B.S. . . . ED- 
WARD JOSEPH NEFF: Washington. DC.. Transportation, B.S.; 
Proju'llcr Clul). 



ROBERT KELLER NEUMAN: Baltimore, General; SX; Cheerleader; 
Lacrosse . . . HARRY E. NILES: Baltimore, General, B.S. . . . DAVID 
ROGERS NORCROSS: Chevy Chase, Advertising, B.A. . . .PAUL 
JULIAN NORMENT: Hagerstown, Personnel, B.S. 



MICHAEL JOHN NOVICK: Riverdale. Marketing, B.S.; Marketing 
Club . . . HENRY JOSEPH NOYES: Buffalo, N.Y., Sales, B.S.; 
AEK; Intramurals . . . SYLVAN OFFIT: Baltimore, Accounting, 
B.S. . . . JOSEPH S. OLCOTT: Washington, D.C., B.S. 



FRANK RICHARD OLUNO: Washington, DC, General; Finance 
Club; ISA . . . HARRY MARRERO ORTIZ: Baltimore, Journalism, 
B.A.; IIAE; Managing PIditor. Editor, Diamniidhack; IIAE, Vice-Pres. 
. . . CHARLES J. O'SHAUGHNESSY: Bethesda, Personnel, B.S.; 
Intramurals . . . DANIEL J. OSROWSKI: Baltimore, General, B.S. 



WILLIAM S. OVITT: Chevy Chase, B.S. . . . EUGENE L. PAHL: 
HyattsviUe, Accounting, B.S.;*H2 . . . EUGENE PHILLIP PARKER: 
Baltimore, Accounting, B.S. . . . ORVILLE H. PARKS: Cambridge, 
B.S. 



RICHARD L. PARMETT: Laurelton, N.Y., Marketing, B.S. . . . 
SERENE WATECHELL PARRISH: Silver Spring, Marketing, B.S. 
. . . HARRY W. POTTER: Baltimore, Transportation, B.S.; Mar- 
keting Club; Photography . . . RAYMOND C. PATTERSON: 
Hagerstown, (Jeneral, B.S.; AS<I>; Treas., Intrafraternity Council. 



THOMAS PEDERSEN: Baltimore, Personnel Administration, B.S. 
. . . MAYER MARTIN PEREL: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.;ZBT. . . 
CHARLES HENRY PERKINS: Chevy Cha.se, Industrial Adminis- 
tration, B.S.; <I>K2 . . . DANIEL PERLBERG: Baltimore, B.S.; Intra- 
murals; Finance Club. 



TANIA PERRY: Washington, D.C., Foreign Service, B.S.; French 
Club; President of Russian Club . . . ALAN BRIAN PILOT: College 
Park, Economics, B.S.; ATA . . . JOHN WILLIAM POWDER: 
LutherviUe, Accounting, B.S.; BTS . . . MARSHALL P. POWELL: 
Falls Church, Va., Transportation, B.S.; Pres., ISA; Pershing Rifles. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



89 





M£i, 





C' E; ^ 





JOHN A. PRASSINA: liallimoi.-, Aikhi.iIIiij;. IVS. DONALD 

M. PRICE: l.a.ir.l. I)d.. U.S. . . . RICHARDS. PRICE: l!aii<lall»- 

loun. <m-iiit:iI Miisiin-ss. U.S.; Traik. M I luL. I nt raiiiurals . . . 
ARNOLD PRIGAL: \iiria|>..li., I! S. 



ROBERT A. PROPF, JR.: lialtimon-. Transportation. H.S.; HX: 

Marki'liiif; ( Inli, l'ni|iill(r ('liil>; Track; Society for tin- .\<Jvaiicfinont 
.1 MamiKemeiit SAMUEL EDWIN PRUETT: Hajrorstowii. 

MarkctinK, B.S BYRON U. PURDY: Malli re Cneral Hu.siness. 

M.S.; AKK; Treas., AKK NORMAN RABINEAU: Wa.shiiiKlon, 

I ).('.. .\ccomitinj;. M.S. 



WILLIAM THOMAS RANDELL: ii.illiiiiorc Transportation, B.S.: 
i'lopcllcr (Mil, EUGENE V. RAPHEL: runil..-rlan.l, Murkrlin^. 

US.; ■hlK . JESSE ALBERT RAWLEY, JR.: Ily.ill-villc. Irans- 
iMTlallnn, Its.; rrupcllci ( lul. . , . THOMAS JOSEPH REED: 
Takorna l',-irk. Husincss .Vdininistration. U.S. 



THOMAS GARDNER REGAN: St. Michatls. Economics, B.S.: 
.Vnurican M.iikclin;; (lul); l'ni|)cller Club; Sailing Club; Newman 
Club . . . PAUL E. REISING: W. Hyattsville. .\ccountiiig, B.S.: 
HAM* . . GIRARD REYNOLDS: Silver Spring, Physical E.l, B.S.; 
WILLIAM F. REYNOLDS: IIag.rslo« ii. H.S. 



JAMES WILSON RICE, JR.: llyaltsvillc. Kcon.unics. BS ; Al-1'; 
i-rcslinian Cross Country. Track; .IV Kootljall . JOSEPH H. RICH- 
MOND: (irccnbcll. (icncral Business. BS CHARLES W. RIGGS: 

Maugansville, Transportation, MS ; 'MH"; BT— ; Marketing Club; 
I'ropeller Club . . . SAMUEL RIGGS, IV: I.aytonsviUe, Kinanco, 
Its.: .\TQ; Finaiue Club; Canterburv Club. 



ROBERT LEE RILEY: .Salisbury. Marketing. B.S.; .Marketing Club 
CHARLES LELAND RITCHIE: Iterwyn. Law, B.S. . . . 
STANLEY McKENZIE ROBERTSON, II: ilagerstown, .Vccounting, 
Its. . . . JAMES BARNETT ROBINSON, II: College I'ark, .lour- 
M.ilisni. It..\.; ATA; Ariic.i.l Socielv; Tciiiiis; M Club; Diamoiulback: 
I'I.-.Il'c K.lii.al.ir. ATA. 



EDWIN YETTON RODDA: Alexan.lria, Va., .\ccounling, BS. . . . 
EUGENE ASBURY ROGERS: WaOiington. D.C, Accounting. B.S.: 
I'inaiMi- ( bill WILFRED ROMANOFF: Ituvton. Marketing, B.S.: 

I'lM'; Marketing (bib . DUNCAN ROEMER ROSE: Alexainlria. 
\a.. Transportation. B.S. 



HERBERT ROTHBERG: W .isbinglon. 1)( . Marketing Adminis- 
lrali..ri. It- GEORGE C. RUDOLPHI: Italliinore. Marketing. 

Its . ALBERT J. RUTKOWSKI: Itall imon-. In.lustrial Maii- 
agenienl. B.S. . . . ARTHUR S. SABIN: Itrenl «oo,l. I'ersonncl. 
B.S. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



FARRISSADAK: Wasliiiij-tcn. D.C., Foreign Trade, B.S.; Propeller 
Chill . . . IRVING LEE SALTZ: Trisfield, Accountint;. B.S.: BAT 
. . . ALLEN ROBERT SAMUELS: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.: 
2:AM; Intramural . . . JOHN BIRDSALL SAUBORN: Lanlimont, 
N.V., .\eeounting, B.S. 



JULIAN E. SANTE: New York, X.Y., Personnel, B.S.; AXA; A^Q; 
Pres., Vice-Pres., Newman Club; Glee Club; Religions Counfil: Mar- 
keting Club; Pres., Pledge Trainer, AXA . . . ALBERT SAVINO: 
Newark, X.J., B.S. . . . EDMUND THOMAS SCALLON: Si Albans. 
N.Y., Marketing, B.S. . . . EDWARD JOHN SCHAEFER: Balti- 
more, Marketing, B.S.; TKEI; Uiding Club. 



WILLIAM CHARLES SCHENKE: College Park, Accounting, B.S.; 
<i>A0; Sec, Treas., <i>A0 ... JULIUS C. SCHLAUSKY: Chevy Chase, 
Economics, B.S.; Intramurals; l'"inaiue Club; Trrrnpin: Diamond- 
back; Senior Prom Committee . . . FREDERICK JOHN SCHNEIDER: 
Baltimore, Personnel Administration, B.S. . . . EDWARD LEONARD 
SCHWARTZ: Washington, D.C. 



DONALD T. SCHWEITZER: Capitol Heights, Marketing, B.S.; 
AXA . . . FRANK W. SEIBERT: Little Silver, N.J.. Industrial 
Management, B.S.; Band . . . FRANCIS ALBERT SHAFFER: 
Cumberland, Business Law, B.S. . . . HERBERT SHAPIRO: Balti- 
more, Transportation, B.S.; TE<i>; Riding CLub; Marketing Club; 
Propeller Club. 



ROBERT GRAHAME SHARER: Cumberland, Accounting, B.S. 
. . . WILLIAM ANTHONY SHECK: .Jamaica, NY., Personnel, B.S. 
. . . LEE MARTIN SHERMAN: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.;<1>A; Sec, 
Pres., <I<A . . . HOWARD L. SHORES: Silver Spring, Accounting, 
B.S. 



HERBERT J. SIEGEL: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.; TE* . . . JEAN 
SIEMONS: Cheverly, Personnel, B.S.; AZA; Daydodgers; Social 
Dance Club; Newman Club . . . ROBERT F. SIMPSON: Greenbelt, 
Marketing, B.S.; Marketing Club . . . WILLIAM ROBERT SIN- 
CLAIR: Silver Spring, Foreign Service, B.S.; :iAE; BTil; 'Mil:. 



MANUEL F. SIVERIO: Abecibo, P.R., Foreign Trade B.S.; Newman 
Club; Trail Club; International Club . . . BERNARD D. SMITH: 
Baltimore, Marketing, B.S. . . . CARL F. SMITH: ( hevy Chase, 
General Business, B.S.; AXA; OAK; Scabbard and Blade; .^'i'Q; Ex- 
ecutive Council, SGA; Pres., Scabbard and Blade; Vice-Pres., AXA; 
Cadet Colonel, ROTC; Chairman, Freshman Orientation Committee; 
Chairman, Military Ball Cnmniittee; Society for the Advancement of 
Management . . . JAMES ROBERT SMITH: Accounting, B.S. 



JEROME KAUFMANN SMITH: Baltimore, General, B.S.; ZBT; 
Finance Club; .\merican Marketing Club; Riding Club; Intramurals; 
Rally Committee; Treas., Pledgemaster, ZBT . . . ROBERT H. SM ITH : 
Washington, D.C, Accounting, B.S. . . . EARL H. SMOOT: Balti- 
more, Accounting, B.S. . . . JAMES SMULIAN: Baltimore, .Account- 
ing, B.S.; ZBT; Drum Major; Boxing Team; Intramurals. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



91 





MAX EDWARD SNOUFFER: Hu. kvill.-. Ac imtinK. HS. . . . 

JAMES MARCEL SNYDER: lla-,r.t.,» n, A. c nmiliiiK, U.S.; AXA; 
■1111 . . . LEONARD ALEXANDER SOLOMON: Tak.>ma Park. 
Store MaiiaK<iiitnt, U.S. ROBERT T. SOMMERS: Haltimorc, 

llrcitiiimiis. U.S.; 'I'KK. 



BRYAN OSCAR SORENSEN: li:,lli.n..n-. 1'. rsoini.l. MS. . . RUBY 
SPECTOR: Hrooklyii. N.'S .. Kciniimiics, M.S.; 'I'll"; ( nsini.polilaii 
( liil.; WKA Kipro.scntativc . . . PATRICIA ANNE SPEARS: Alcx- 
ari.lri;!, Va . MarkcliiiK, U.S. . . . WILLIAM B. SPIVA, JR.: I'rinccss 

\iiiw. I*'inaiicial .Vdiiiinist rat i(»n. H.S.; l-'iriaiicf < liili. 



WILLIAM T. STANLEY: Haltimorc, Markctiiit;. B.A.; Marketing 
< liil. JOSEPH H. STEER: Arlintilini, Va., Markelii.f;. U.S. . . . 

JOHN PHILLIP STEPHENS: lialliinorr. Iiulustrial Administra- 
tion. M.S. . EDWIN M. STERLING: (risfiei.i, (ieneral. M.S. 



HELEN HALLSTILSON: \\i,>U\n^ , I) ( . OMir,- •l'c,lnil<ine, B.S.; 

Inlcrnalioiial Urlations Clnl); Mallni,,rri Dan.-,- Chih; Mapti.st Student 
I nion; Kidint; Club . . . HUGH CHANDLER STITH: Falls Clnir.li. 
\a., General. B.S.: Rifle Club . . . EARL DWIGHT STOUFFER, 
JR.: \Va.sliinf;ton, D.C., Aecounlinf;. M.S. . GEORGE A. ST. OURS: 
Haltimore, Marketing, B.S.; Newman Chili 



CARROLL EUGENE SUMMERS: llaf;<rslown. Economies, M.S. 
JOSEPH ROBERT SUNGENIS: Mrcniwood, Personnel, M.S. . . . 
GILBERT YOUNG TAUSCHER, JR.: (ireenl.cll. Marketing, U.S.: 
KA; liask.lhall; Footliall; Inlramurals; Sgt . Arms KA . . . MURRAY 
C. TAYLOR: College Park, M.S. 



WALTER CLYBURN TAYLOR, JR.: WasliinKion, d < , I'.rs,,,,,,.-! 
Adrninlslralion, M.S.; Al'<l>; Intramurals . . , ANDREW NORMAN 
THATER: H:dtimorc. Indnstri.-il .Vdministralion, U.S.. KA . . . AL- 
LAN CHARLES THOMPSON, JR.: Severna Park. Accounting, 
M.S. . . . EARL J, THOMSON, JR.: Annapolis, Transportation, 
M.S.; 1'<I«K; M Cliili; I'ns . \i.,-l'rcs.. l.at<li Kev; Sect.. M Clul>; 
Propeller (Itili: Manager, Cross Countr.v; Manager, Track. 



HENRY L. TILGHMAN: Snow Hill. Accounting, M.S. . HARRY 
MARTIN TREBING: Ualliniore. Miisiness Atlminislralion. HS. 
( osniopolilan Clnl); Canterbury Clul> . . . JEROME B. TROUT, 
JR.: Mallimore. (leneral. H.S.;<I>A; Lacrosse . JOHN ANDREW 

TRUSHEIM: Wasliinglon, D.C., Marketing, M.S.; Marketing Club, 



ALFRED F. TUMINSKI: lavLT. I'.i . oili.c Manag.-inent. M.S.; 
<I>1K; Masel.all; M ( lul> . . . EARL D. UHLER, JR.: Mallimore. 
Marketing. M.S.; 'I'AH; Lacrosse; I nicrfrateriiily Council; Marketing 
Club . . . JACOB SHIELDS ULRICH: Mallimore. Industrial Man- 
agcmenl. MS RONALD UTMAN: Ml. Rainier. Accounting, 

MS :<MK. 



<>> 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



LEO VAN MUNCHING: Cninwicli, Conn., Marketing, B.S.; I:AE 
. . . PHILIP H. VOLK: lialtimore. General Business, B.S.; ATQ; 
Lacrosse; M Club; Lutheran Club; Glee Club; Clef and Key; Lead in 
Pinafore, ,'<wcctheart.i; Director, Mikado: ATQ; Glee Club . . . BERNARD 
FRED VON AHN: Baltimore, Industrial Management, B.S.; 4>Ki: 
. . . LAWRENCE GIBBONS VOTTA: Baltimore, Industrial Man- 
agement, B.S.; Newman Cluli; Marketing Club. 



JOHN R. WADE: Greenbelt, (ieneral Business, B.S.; Daydodgers 
. . . WADE D. WARD: Crisfield, General Business, B.S. . . . WILL- 
IAM A. WARD: Ft. Worth, Texas, Business Administration, B.S.: 
Ai:<l>; Basketball; Ballroom Dance Club . . . DONALD HAROLD 
WEBER: Brooklyn Park. Accounting B.S.; ^^F.; Intramurals; Sect., 
1'<I>E. 



WILLIAM RICHARD WEBER: Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.;Com- 
niodnro. Sailing Club; Propeller Club; Vice-Pres., Marketing Club 
. . LOUIS ROBERT WEINSTEIN: Washington, D.C., Personnel 
Management, B.S.; <1)A . . . ROBERT G. WHEELER: Catonsville, 
B.S.; Ai;<t>; Canterbury ( lub . . . RICHARD FELTZER WERNER: 
Washington, D.C.; AXA; Marketing Club. 



ROBERT A. WETTLING: (ireenbelt. Transportation, B.S.; ISA; 
Band; Propeller Club; Men's League Representative; SGA . . . DAN- 
IEL SAYLER WEYBRIGHT, JR.: Thurmont, Transportation, 
B.S.; HX; Propeller Clul); Marketing Club . . . CALVIN M. WHITE: 
Eden, Financial Administration, B.S.... FRANKLIN B. RING: Balti- 
more, Zoology, B.S.; ZiAM. 



JACK WHITLOCK: Ml. Rainier, Accounting, B.S. . . . KENNETH 
A. WILCOX: Elkton, Accounting, B.S.; TKE . . . JOSEPH E. WIL- 
KINSON: Cumberland, Accounting, B.S. . . , EDWARD WILKINS 

WILLIAMS: Silver Spring, Personnel Administration, B.S.; <I>^K; 
Interfraternitv Council. 



JAMES WAY WILLIAMS: Silver Spring, Marketing, B.S.; ATQ; 
Vice-Pres., Rossborough Club . . . LAURENCE E. WILLIAMS: 
Baltimore, Marketing, B.S.;(I)A0 . . . ROBERT E. WILLIAMS, JR.: 
Arlington, Va., Accounting, B.S. . . . FREDERICK LEIGHTON 
WILLIFORD: Washington, D.C., Marketing, B.S. 



ALDAY CLEMENTS WILSON: Ingleside, Statistics, B.S.; ATQ . . . 
WILLIAM F.WOLFE: Bashlord Manor, B.S . SAMUEL ALBERT 
WOLPERT: Baltimore, Economics, B.S WALTER F. YIENGER, 

JR.: Baltimore, Industrial Management, B.S. 



ROBERT WILLIAM YORDY: Ilyattsville. F,, reign Trad.-. B.S.; 
Basketball; Baseball; M Club . . . EVERETT C. YOUNGEN: Salis- 
bury, Marketing, B.S.; Marketing Club . . . MARCUS T. ZAM- 
BOUNIS: Baltimore. Transportation. B.S.; AX.\; Interlraternity 
Council; Vice-Pres., AXA . . . HOWARD F. ZOARSKI: New Haven, 
Conn.. Foreign Service, B.S. 



Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



9;3 




aw 




r 




THE COLUMNS MARKING THE ENTRANCE TO EDUCATION. 



DR. HAROLD BENJAMIN, DEAN OF THE COLLEGE. 



EDUCATION COVERS NURSERY TO COLLEGE FIELDS 

TIic ])n'parati<)?i (if t'nhirc lii>,'li school and college teacliers is a primary fiiiictioii 
of tlie Collcfje of Kdiicatioii, hut it is hv no means the only one. In addition to 
training; e(hicators in these fields, tlie Colleije |)repare.s .students for |)ositions in 
nursery school, kin<lergarten, and other aspects of child study. 'l"he ( 'oilei;e com- 
hines liberal arts kno\vie(ii;e with practical traininji in specialized fields. During the 
past two years the ( 'olleue lias re\ised many of its edueal imi.-il iiulhoijs. addinj; 
such f<alures as chdd oltserxat ion and a hiock program of senior education courses 
anri |)ractiee ti'aching. 



A HYPNOTIST MIGHT ENVY THE SPELL THIS PRACTICE TEACHER HOLDS OVER HER NURSERY SCHOOL CLASS. 




>. ( 



\ 



^^ 




Dr. Daniel Prescott 
Child Study Institute 



Professor Glen D. Brown 
Industrial Education 



Dr. Henry Brechbill 
Assistant Dean of Education 



TEACHERS, COMING UP 

Education combines arts with practice 

St udiiil > iiiicl llic (•iiciiiiraficniciil (irslmlcnl rcspoii- 
.sil)ilily arc llic iiitori-.sls of tlif Kdiiratioii slatl'. Al- 
though tlic College i.s out' of the largest, the rc'lalinnslii|) 
bftwct-n the student and faculty i.s still close. I iid( r 
the progressive guidance of Harolil Meiijaiiiiii, Dean of 
the College, student suggestions haxc l)een requested 
and acted on. .Vlthough the Educational I'olicies Com- 
mission is no longer in existence, the .same idea of 
student rcsponsihility for currieulnni im|)rovenietits 
holds t rue in the ( ollege. 

Maryland is one of the few universities in the country 
with a correlated cour.se in education, cnii)hasizing the 



indi\idual as a nieniher of .sociel\'. I'he College offers 
cijurses in hoth e<lneational sociology and p.s_\chology. 

One of the outstanding features of the College of 
KdncatioM is its Institute of Child Study, under the 
direction of Dr. Daniel .\.. I'rescotl. This ]),sychological, 
educational study has attracted international interest. 
.Vinong those studying under this ))rograin arc- a grouj) 
of (i en nans aided l)y KoekefcUerand (iranl Foundations. 

.\dded at tlu' same time — 1947 — the I'niversity's 
Nursery School ami Kindergarten is also a part of the 
College. 'Ilie school |)rovides oi)|)orl unity for observa- 
tion and practice here on campus. 

.Vniong other specialized dei)arlmenls in the College 
are the fields of art and nuisic education. Industrial 
education .iiid home economics education have also 
hroadeneil the sc(>|)e of the oifcrings in secondary 
education. 



THE PATH LEADS FROM THE DOOR OF THE EDUCATION BUILDING TO CHOW HALL . . . FOOD FOR THOUGHT? 




^V^^, 



i" 






JOHN QUINCY ADAMS: Colkge Park, Industrial Education, B.S. 
. . . MARY LOU ADAMS: Catonsvillc, Nursery School, B.S.; KAO. 



DALE C. ANDERSON: Williamsport. Social Studies, B.S. . . . LAM- 
BERT LAMONT ANDERSON: Capitol Heights, Physical Education, 
B.S. . . . FRANCES ANTHONY: ( entrevillc, English, B.A.; AFA; 
University Theatre; Women's League; Dormitory Executive Council; 
May Day Committee; Chairman. Polio Drive; President of Women's 
League . . . HARDIN FRED APPLEBY: Baltimore, Physical Educa- 
tion. B.S. 



JOHN L. ARMACOST: Bcrwyn, Physical Education, B.S.; Golf 
Team; M Club; Physical Education Majors Clul. . . . PAUL M. ASH: 
Shelbyville, Ind., Physical Education, B.S. . . . JODEAN ASKIN: 
Baltimore, Nursery School, B.S.; AE*!); Social Dance Club; Nursery 
School Club; Childhood Education Club; Social Chairman, Corres- 
[.on.ling Secretary, AE*; Hillel . . . JOHN L. AURIL: Brooklyn, 
N.Y., Education, B.S. 



RICHARD THOMAS AYDINIAN: ( (dniar Manor, English, B.A. 
. . . EARL W. BACHTELL: Smithslnirg, Physical Education, B.S. 
. . . ANDREW THOMAS BALL: Kivcrdalc. Mathcmati(s. B.S.; Trail 
Club: Study Group of Religious Philosophy . . . JAMES A. BARN- 
HART: Baltimore, Phvsical Education, B.S.: KA; Lacrosse. 



DOROTHY H. BARONIAK: St. Marys ( ity. Education. B.S.; 
Canterbury Club; Childhood Kducation Club: Iniversity Tlieatre; 
Dance Club . . . MILTON ISRAEL BERESONSKY: Baltimore, 
Industrial .\rts, B.A.; Religious Philosophy Club . . . ROBERT I. 
BICKFORD: Colniar Manor, Physical Education, B.S.; Baseball . . . 
EUNICE HANNAH BOIN: Baltimore, Nursery School, B.S.; <I>SZ; 
Childho(,d Education Club: Hillel; WRA. 



CHARLESTHOMASBOLGIANO: College Park, Physical E(lucati(m. 
B.A.; (iymnastic Team; (iymkana Troupe . . JAMES A. BRASHER: 
Crawford. Texas, Physical Education. B..V.; "I'AW; Football; Intra- 
murals . . . HARRY MOORE BRATT: lladdonfield. N.J., Social 
Studies, B.A. . . . HAROLD B. BUCKLEY: Ilyattsville, Physical 
Education, B.S.; GvmkanaTeam; (Jvninastic Team. 



ROY FILLMORE BURGESS: Brooklyn Park, English. B.A. . . . 
WILLIAM P. BURGY: Cornwallis, W.Va.. Physical Education. B.S. 
. . . WARREN TURNBULL BYRD: Bdhcsda, Soils. U.S.; H,,xing 
Team; Pershing RiHes; FFA. . . . WILLIAM MURRAY CAMP- 
BELL: Baltimore. Industrial Arts, B.S. 



ROBERT L. CAREY: Uivcrdalc. Physical Education. B.S.; TKE; 
Intrauiurals . . . GILBERT A. CARRILLO: Tucson, Ariz., Educa- 
tion, B.S. . . . FREDERICK A. CARLETON: College Park. Math- 
ematics, B.S.; Seer.. Trcas., Intramural Council . . . ANNE WAR- 
RINGTON CARR: Edgewaler, Art, B.A.; AF; Home Economics 
Club; (llil l.iiir, .\dvertising Stall'; Modern Dance; May Da.v Costume 
Committee Chairman; Vice-Pres., AF; Job I'lacement Committee; 
Homecoming Committee. 



Education 





JEAN R. CARSON: WasliiiiKtoii. I'liysical Eilucalion, B.S.; IK; 
riiysiial KiiiiialliJii Majors Clul); Caiilfrhiiry (liili; Kiisli ('liairiiian 
..r IK . . CHRIST CONSTANTINE CHRIST: \V,,~liiii«l,,ii. Social 
Sliidiis. M.A.. M.ii> I I,. .IN. EVELYN V. CHURCH: Waslii.in- 

ton, History. U.A. . . . LURA LEE COBBS: Ml. Uainit-r, Nursery 
School, H.S, 



ALFRED E. COLAI ACOMO: li;,llin,..r.-, I'liysiral Kdiualion, U.S.; 
Wrestliiii! . . TOM H. COLLIER: ( ..ll.,;c I'ark, Physical K.liicatiun, 
M.S. . . . CARLTON COMMAND: Baltimore, Physical Kducalioii, 
I5.S. . . . PATRICIA ANNE CONNORS: Washington, Recreation 
U.S.; Physical Kiliicatioii Majors ( hili. 



SAMUEL LEE COOKE: I |,|,.r .Marll.oro. Physical Education, B.S. 
. . . BETTY JEAN COOPER: WashiiiKlon, Physical Kdmalion, U.S.; 
KA; Diiimnnilhiirl: : Ti rru jiin : Physical Kducatioii .Maji>rs Club; In- 
Irannirals , . . MOLLY COPPEL: Bel .\ir. KriRlish, B..\.; Morlar 
Hoard; IIAK; ( Icf aiirl Ki\ ; \ ilcran's .Vssociation Show; Ilillel; 
llilhl Utraltl: .\ssociate Kdilor, (JId Line; Diamonilhark; University 
Theatre; iluihmoisdle College Hoard, prize winner and semi-finalist; 
Independent Students Association; Cosmopolitan < liili; Freshman 
Week Committee . . . JANET LEE CRANDALL: Crisfield. 
liiological Sciences, B.S.; "M'i;: Hillel; Trail < IiiIj; Dorm Cciiiicil; 
Secretary 'M"i:. 



MARTHA JEAN CRAWFORD: ( ollcfrc Park, Social Studies, l{..\.; 
KAW; Itiiliii;; Chih; ( liairniaii IS Horse Show; Canterbur.v Club, 
l>iumoii(lli(irl;; Terrapin; .\f,'ricultnrc Sluilent Council; Hccordin),' 
Secretary. Editor. Chaplain, Historian. KAW . . . PHYLLIS ELAINE 
CROMWELL: Kockville. PhyMcal K,|uc.iii,,Ti, lis,; iJTE; WKA; 
( aiilcrl.ury ( lnl> . . . CLIFFORD P. CROWERS: llanerslown. 
English, H.A. . . . JEAN CULBERT: Drexel Hill. Pa.. .Nursery S.hool, 
B..\.; KKI"; Canterbury ( lub; Cosmopolitan Club; Childhood Educa- 
tion Club; May Day Committee; Religious Emphasis Ua.v Committee; 
Homecoming Committee; Sophomore I'rom Committee; Term pin; 
Historian, Junior Class; Sororit.v Editor. Terrnpin. 



MARGARET DANFORTH: Takoma Park. Art. HA . DONALD 
M. DAVIS, JR.: Washington, History, H.A.; Canterbury ( hil. . . . 
THOMAS C. DAY: Clarksburg. Ph.vsical Education, H.S. . . . PHYL- 
LIS R. DEHAVEN: Secretarial. H.S.; Hand Secretary; Orchotra; 

1 iiilcpcnclcnt Student's .Vssociation. 



RUDOLPH VINCENT DEPAOLA: Haltlmore. Social Studies. H.A. 
. . . CHARLES HERBERT DICK: Wa-hinglon. Social Studies. H.A. 
. . . DONALD N. RUTH: Halllnion. In.ln-trial Arts, H.S.; .\<I>Q; 
Sailing ( Inb; (.Ice (lub . . . OSCAR H. DUBOIS: Hridgeton. N.J.. 
Industrial Education. H.S.; IN; I'ootball; l.acri>sse. 



FLORENCE DELABARRE DUKE: Clinton. Krench, H.A.; Edilor, 

/,,; T.nlii, I r. III.,, II., : \ in- 1 "i .■ vi, Irii I . I'riMicli Club; Ni'wman Club . . . 
WILLIAM ROLAND DUNN: H.,lliin..rc. Physical Edinallou. H.S.; 

IN: Intra .il I'ootball . . . BARBARA LLOYD DURST: Eon- 

ai'oning. Home Economics I'Mncation. H..S.; Wesley Clnb; ET.\. . . . 
BETTY RUTH EHLERS: Hallimore, Social Studies, H.A.; I1H<I>; 
•l'\<-l; \\r^li\ ( liili; Din ninndhaek ; Intramurals; Historian, Trcas., 
llU'h; S,-c., Trcas. <I>A(-). 



AUGUST E. EICHHORN: l.anaconlm;. PbxM.al Edu.alion. H.S.; 
liaa.lball; Track. M < lub . . . SUE ELMAN: Hallimore. Erench. 
It A; 'I'll; Hillel; Erenih Club; Hu-iiic~s MaiiMt'cr. I <i Turliie Frnn^iiisr; 
Pledge President. 'I'll' . . . GLORIA L. ENGNOTH: Hallinioro. 
History, H..\.; AT; Eullieran Club; Modern Dance; Soiial Dan<-e 
• lub; I'niversity Theatre; Anlunin Carnival; Homecoming Com- 
niltlce CHARLES O. ENSOR: Itallimore. Education. H.A. 



IIS 



Education 



FRANCIS W. EVANS: Springfield, Mass., Physical Education, B.S.: 
0X; Football; President M. Cliili; President, Intramural Council: 
Canterbury Club . . . JOHN E. FAHRNER: Salem, \.J.. Physical 
Education, B.S.:<J>A0: Football; Newman Club . . . GEORGE FALK: 
Washington, Social Science, B.A. . . . GEORGE WILLIAM FAN- 
SHAW, JR.: Pikesville, Physical Education, B.S.; liX; Track. 



IRENE FISHMAN: Baltimore, Social Sciences, B.A.; Hillel; IZFA.; 
FTA . . . PAUL E. FOGLE: Frederick, Business Education, B.S.; 
Albright-Ottcrbein Club; FTA . . . ELAINE L. FORMAN: Baltimore, 
Nursery School, B.S.; Hillel; Childhood Education Club; Women's 
League; Independent Students Association; FT.\; IZFA . . . ROBERT 
FOSTER: Montvale, X.J., Social Studies, B.A. 



MARGARET D. FOWLER: Baltimore, Social Studies, B.A.; r<I>B; 

Sociology Club; International Club; Women's League; Independent 
Student's .\ssociation; Women's League Judicial Board . . . WILBUR 
C. FOX: Sabillasville, Education, B.S. . . . TOWNSEND S. FRANK: 
Berryvillc. Va., Industrial Education, B.S. . . . CHARLOTTE JAY 
FRIEDMAN: Washington. Nursery School, B.S.: <ti:i:; Hillel; Educa- 
tion Club; Daydodgers Club; Riding Club; Childhood Education Club; 
Dance Club. 



MYER FRIEDBERG: Wasliington, Physical Education, B.S.; <I>A 
. . . ANNE RUTTER GALLION: Riverdale. Social Studies, B.A.; 
AAA; French Club . . . RODGER LAWRENCE GELLHAUS: Friend- 
ship, Industrial Arts, B.S.; Uance Clul); Lutheran Students .\ssociation; 
Industrial Education Association . . . JOAN DOLORES GIANNETTI : 
Secretarial, B..\. 



FRANK H. GOEDEKE: Industrial Education, B.S. . . . HERBERT 
H. GORIN: Industrial Education, B.S.; Industrial Education .\sso- 
ciation . . . JAMES S. GOODMAN: Dundalk, Physical Education, 
B.S.; Football; Track; Secretary, Intramural Council . . . ROBERT 
ALFRED GREGSON: Baltimore, Physical Education, B.S.; Boxing; 
Golf. 



JAMES LUTHER GROSH: Cumberland. In.lustrial Education, B.S.; 
Industrial Arts Association . . . EDWARD P. GURNY: Baltimore, 
Physical Education, B.S.; Wrestling; Photography . . . ROBERT W. 
HANAUER: Baltimore, Industrial Education, B.S. . . . DON E. 
HANSEL: Frostburg. Industrial Education, B.S.; Industrial F^ducation 
Association; .\merican Industrial Arts Association. 



GLEN EUGENE HARVISON: HockviUe, Physical Education, B.S. 
. . .VIRGINIA E. HARWOOD: Baltimore, Art, B.A LEO VIN- 
CENT HEANEY: Baltimore, Mathematics, B.S.; Newman Club; 
Intramurals . . . DONA J. HECKARD: Washington. Education. 
B.A. 



WALTER H. HEIDERMAN: Baltimore, Industrial Education. B.S.; 
Industrial Education Association; FTA , . . ARTHUR CHARLES 
HENNE: Staten Island, N.'i'., Social Sciences, B.A.; Religious Phi- 
losophy Club . . . MARY ELIZABETH HERR: Silver Spring, Nur- 
sery School, B.S.; KA . . . CHARLES E. HI DEN, JR.: Physical 
Education, B.S.; Basketball. 



Education 



99 





ROBERT HEISKELL HILL: SiK.r S|.rli,K. Pli.vsical K.lucatioii. 
US . . . CLAUDE HUNTLEY HILLIARD: WasliiiiKtoii. Imlustrial 
Kd.icatioii, U.S. . . . ANDREW J. HINLICKY: Hallii.iorc. Industrial 
KdiicalioM. U.S. . . . BILLY G. HOOPER: \Vasliingl.,ii, I'liysi.al 
IMlliaticiii, U.S. 



HARLAN M. HOOVER: Sniilli^HirM. IMi\>i<al Kducatioii. U.S. . . . 
BRUCE T. HULETT: W a.liiiiKloii. I'hy.sical Kiliication, U.S. . . . 
THEODORE SAMUEL HULL: lla^-.rst,,« n. Industrial. U.S.; In.liis- 
lri:il K.iu.ah.iri .Vssofiation . . . JOHN HUNTON: Wasliincton, 
riivsical Kdu,ati..n. U.S.; UasUrll.all. 



JEROME J. HURLEY: t lintnuv ill.-. Wis.. I'liysical Education, U.S.; 
Kl!; .Nrwniaii ( liili; I'livsiral l'!du< a i inn Majors Ciuli, Intramural 
S|).,rts . . . HERMAN WILLIAM JACKSON: Ualtim.ir.-, Spanish. 
I!. .v.; (;U-.- < lul, . . PEARRE D. JACQUES: IlaK.rst.i« n. Industrial 
.\rts, U.S. . . . MARY EDYTHE JARRELL: Silv.r Spring. .Nnrsi-ry 
ScIkioI. U.S.: IIU<I>; Childhood Kduial iiui <|uli; .lunior I'roni Coni- 
niittor; Ma\- I)a\' Coinniittei*; .1/ /innh. 



WILLIAM F. JEFFRES: Uall ini..ic. Imlustrial Kducation. U.S. . . . 
ELIZABETH JOBE: Washington. So( iai Studies. U.S.; KKT; .\AA; 
•I'K'I': I nivcrsily 'riicatri'; Wi'slfv ( luli; .lunior I'rom Chairman; 
(11,1 l.itir: WSSK Coniuiittcc: I'rrsi.hiil. AAA: Ucligious Coumil: 
lirligiin.s Kmphasis Day Coinmitto.- . . . JAMES H. JOHNSON: 

U.rwyn. I'hysiral Kducation. US FRANCES ANN KEEFAUVER: 

Ucrw.vn, Nursery School, U.S.; .\AII; Wonini'v ( IniruH; ( o^nnipnlilau 
Club; Historian, AAII; Chiidh I Kdn. al i.,i[ ( Inl.: Ma,\ Day Com- 
mittee; l*"reshmau Week Committee. 



W. THOMAS KEESEY: I.inlhieum. Kducation. U.A. . . . WILLIAM 
KEHERIS: Wa.hinglon. I'liysi.-al K.lucation, U.S. . . . HAROLD E. 
KELLER: ( umh.rland. Imluslrial Kducation, U.S. . . . RONALD 
RICHARD KELLOUGH: CumlMrlaml. I'liysical Kilu.al inn. U.S. 



DORIS L. KESELING: W a.liini;l..ii. Physical Kducation. W.'^.: 
11 K; Ir.asnrcr, Wl{.\ . . . CHARLES RAYMOND KILBOURNE: 
•|cn.|)l.' Hills. Uiology, U.S. . . . KEITH K. KISHBAUCH: liivcrdale. 
I'livMi-.i! K.luc-.ih,.ii. Il> ; I'liysical Kducation Major's Clul. . . MAR- 
GUERITE MARY KLEIN: Chew ( liase. I'hvsical K<lueali..n. 11 > 



EUGENE CHARLES KOLB: Creenliell, In.ln-lrial Kdu. .il i..ii H \ . 

V\\: liMln^lii.ii Alls \ i:,iioii . . . CHARLES J. KRAMER: 

( al.uisv illc. Itfirealion. It S . l'li^sH.■ll l-;dii. .i 1 1..11 Major's (lull; 

Iniraini.ral Sports . . . EDWARD FRANCIS CHARLES LABERGE: 
Dnridalk. Physical Kducation, U.S.; 'IVunis . . . SYLVIA FRANCES 
HELENA LACHMAN: Chevy Chase. Nur-ery School, li > ; II.hiic 
r!roiionii(-s < liili; Niirsi'r\' School Clul). 



PHYLLIS LAIN: ( ..Ihuc I'ark. Nursery School. H.A.; ATA . . 
ROBERT L. LAMBDIN: Frederick. Mathemali.s. U.S.; Mens 
(horns . . . VIRGINIA LEGG: Uallimore. Science, U.S.; AAA; Ser- 
l.'eaiil-al-.\riiis. .Iuiii..r ( las-; Student Action Couiniitlee; I'restiylerian 
( luli; ITK; Junior I'rom Conimillee; Aiilumn I ariii\al I ..iiiinittei>: 
niiinininlliark: Vice-President. WH\ . . . ESTELLE LEVINE: Ualti- 
inore, KdncHliun. U.A. 



IIKI 



Education 



WILLIAM B. LOGAN: Uallimure. Science, B.S.; Intriiimiral Sports 
. . . EDWARD LEROY LONGLEY, JR.: Uiverdale, Practical Arts, 
B.A. . . . ROGER W. LYNCH: ( iinil)erland, Iiuhistrial Education 
B.A.; Boxing; Golf; Basketball . . . DONALD WILSON MADER: 

Washington, Physics, B.S.: Debating Society; Institnlc of Uailio 
Engineers; Student f'ouncil; Pnl]lic Relations Radio Committee; 
<I>Hi^, (ieorgia Tech. 



JOHN E. MAIN: Washington, U.t .. B.A. . . . VIRGINIA CLARK 
MARTIN: Washington, Nursery School; B.S.; KA; Clef and Key; 
Nursery School Majors Club; Tirrapin; Cheerleader; Vice-President. 
KA . . . SIDNEY FRANCES MILBOURNE: Crisfield, Political Sci- 
ence. B.S.: AXA . . . CHARLES JOSEPH MILLER: Washington. 
Physical Education, B.S.; Physical Education Majors Cluh. 



SAMUEL MILLER, JR.: Baltimore. Physical Education. B.S.; TE<I> 
. . . JOHN SANDER MOLL, III: Baltimore. Physical Education, B.S. 
Track Team; Lutheran Club . . . LOUISE LEE MOORE: Towson, 
English. B.A.; APA; Riding Club; ETA; Canterbury Club . . . NANCY 
A. MOORE: Elkton. English, B.A.; APA; Wesley Club; D!nnio„ilbark. 



RICHARD McCLELLEN MORGANTHALL, JR.: Hagerstown. 
Physical Education, B.S.; X.\E: Intramural Sports; Billing Club; 
Dance Club; Physical Education Majors Club . . . AUDREY MOWEN : 
Hagerstown, Physical Education. B.S.; KA; Riding Club; Physical 
Education Major's Club; WR.V; Panhellenic Council; Rally Com- 
mittee Secretary, Captain, Cheerleader . . . MARJORIE J. MUDD: 
Cheverly, Art, B.A., AAH; Vice-President, AAII . . . HENRY J. 
NARY: College Park, Business Education, B.S.; Football. 



MARY FRANCES NEVILLE: Washington, Nursery School. B.S. . . . 
PAUL NORFOLK: Hyattsville. Education, B.A. . . . JAMES PHILIP 
NORRIS: Baltimore, General Science, B.S. . . . ROBERT EDWIN 
NOVAK: Baltimore, Physical Education, B.S.; J.V. Football. 



JOSEPH ROLAND ODEN: Baltimore, Mathematics, B.A. . . . 
JOHN M. O'HARA: Washingt.ui, Physical Education, B.S. . . . 
MARGARET ORTEL: Chirksvijlc. Art. B.A.; Women's Chorus; 
Tcrra,nn . . . RUTH ELIZABETH PATERSON: Baltimore, Nursery 
School, B.A.; KKF; Old Line: Nursery School Club; Art Club; Rally 
Club; May Day Committee. WMl'C; Cosmopolitan Club; Terrapin. 



SAMUEL HANSEN PATTERSON: Greenbelt, Industrial E.lucation, 
B.S.; President, Industrial Education .\ssociation; .lob Placement 
Committee . . . GEORGE L. PEABODY: Hampton, Va., Industrial 
Education, B.S.; AXA . . . ROBERT HAMILTON PENTZ, JR.: 
Baltimore. Science, B.S.; .\matcur Radio Club; Daydodgers Club . . . 
CHESTER ARTHUR PEREGOY, III: Annapolis, Education, B.S.; 
i:N. 



RUSSELL PERRY; Laucasfcr. N.V.. Physical Education; B.S.; 
P.E. Majors ( lub . . . THEO L. PILOT: College Park, Nursery School. 
B.S. . . . RONALD RHODES PITCHERELLO: Silver Spring, Social 
Studies, B.A.; Daydodgers Club . . . BETTY POGUE: Bethesda, 
Home Economics, B.S.; AT; Cosmopolitan Club. 



Education 



101 





JOSHUA MILTON POTTER: l!r..,,kl.vn I'.irk. Sdciiil Studies, B.A. 
. . . GEORGE M. PRESTON: <.,,,i,l„li. S.„ i,,l S, 1, .„ ,-. H.A.; <l>Ae; 
Hi.ssburoMHli ( lul. . . . SAMUEL RALPH PRESTON: liiivorsity 
I'ark; (JcnornI Sciciue, U.S.; IX . . . EVELYN L. PURYEAR: Silver 
Spring, Social Studies, H.A.; AAll; 'I'AH; Sti ntar.v. Kiding ( lul). 



VERNON RALPH RANDALL: Haltini,.r.-. IMiv-Lal IMii. ali..i,, U.S.; 
IMv Majors; >,„■,■,■,- TraMi; I nl ratinirals . . . PHYLLIS JEANNE RIT- 
TER: lla>;iTsli>\vn. Ilistury, H. A.; AAA; Womumi's League; Seiretary, 
AAA; Weslo.v Clul) . . . WALLACE R. ROBY: Hrllsvill,.. Iii.liislrial 
K.hifation, B.S.; IntramuraK . . . ELIZABETH GREENING ROHR: 
Ualtimorc, Nnrsin;; Kiliifatioii. M.S. 



SAMUEL J. ROLPH: (ireinlxlt. Si i.nce, U.S.; UossborouKh Club; 
Killing; Chil. . . . RITA LEA ROSENFELD: \Va,<hinKli.ii D.C. Ceii- 
<ral Science. U.S.; 'I'll: IVsidml. -I'll' . . . CORA LYNNE ROSS- 
MANN: Hallimore, Social Sluilics. U.A.; IIH*; <I'.\H; llAK: .Mortar 
Hoard; I'residiMit. '1>.\H; Vice- President, IIU'I>; .V.ssoiiate Kditor. Section 
Kditor, M limik; Uallv (oniniittee; l'liolo;,'ra|)liy, I riivcrsily Kilitors, 
Tirrapiii; Diumniiillmrh: WSSK . . . EARL L. ROTH: Wilmington, 
Del., Plivsical Kducalioii. B.S.;H\; I'ootliall. 



JACQUELYN MITCHELL RUNKLE: Silver Sprint-. Kn^lisli. It. A.; 
KA; (dee (lul) . . . MARIO LEWIS SALVANELLI: \Va>liiM;;(on. 
I).( .. Physical Eduiatioii, B.S.; Track. . . DOROTH Y ANNE SCHAF- 
FER: Krederick, Home Economics, B.S.; Lutheran ('lut>: l-II ( lub; 
(cisnmpolitan Club; Diamoiulhurk; Home Kconomics Club . . . JOAN 
SCHERR: Baltimore. Childlniod Education. B.S.; .\E*; Dance Club; 
llillcl; SeiTetary, Alvl'; Xursi'ry School Education Clnb; Cliildliood 
I'iducation Club. 



FREDERICK HAROLD SCHMICK: Preston. Industrial E<lucalion. 

Its.; I.nljirraii Clul.; Hallr. Daii.c Clid); Uossborough Club . . . 

HAROLD G. SCHMICKLEY, JR.: Itallin.ore, B.S. . . . MARY 
JOAN SCHOEB: (irccnbcll ; I'iiysi.al Education. B.S.: .\A11; P.E. 
.Majors Club; Newman Club . . . EUGENE THOMPSON: Ml. Airy, 
-Secretarial Education, B.S.; AX.V. 



NANCY S. SCHROEDER: Iniversily Park. Nursery School. B.A.; 
I 'Ml; r,\,;- (lul.; I )aydo, liters Club; Child Education Club; KT.\ . . . 
JOSEPH F. SEBASTINELLI: San Erancisco. < al , I'liysi.al Ednca- 
iioii. U.S.; I'ooll.all; lia^kcl ball; Ba.seball . . .VERNON E. SEIBERT: 
Baltimore. Physiia! Edn.alion. B.S.; ATU; Eoolball; Basketball; 
IntraiMurals . . . CARROLL E. SELBY: Nc» Market. Physiral 
Education, B.S. 



EDWARDSHAPERO: Itallimore. I'hysi<al Education. B < FRANK 

SHIELDS: -I;,imImi.I. I onn.. Science. B.S JOHN W. SLEEMAN: 

I'ro^li.iic).'. I ii.lii^l p lal I'.diic ation. B.S.; Industrial .\rts .Vssocialicin . . . 
HENRY DONALD SMITH: Bcr«yn. Kccrealion. U.S.; Daych.dgers 
(bib; Itiding Club; P.E. Majors Cbili; I nt r.cinurals. 



PAUL JOHNSNIEGOSKI: Mt. Baini.r. ( he inislr> . B S . WARREN 
A. SNYDER: Bcrwyn. Zocdogy. It S. GEORGE A. SORG: lt.,lli- 

niorc. Physical Education, B.A. . . . KENNETH E. SPILMAN: 
Italtimore, ."soc'inl Studies, n..\.; President. .Mbrighl-Ollerbein ( lidi; 
President. Pre-Theological (iroup; Sluclcnl Beligious Council. 



1(1,' 



Education 



MARIE STAFFORD: Eastoii, Nursery School-Kindergarten, B.S., 
KKF; Wesley Club; Home Economics Club; Cosmopolitiin Club; 
Old Line; Vice-President, KKF; Nursery School Club . . . JAMES A. 
STOFKO: Puttstown, Pa., B. A. . . . HERBERT P. STRACK, JR.: 
Towson, Industrial Education, I$.S.; Industrial Education Association 
. . . ELLEN LOUISE SUDLOW: lirenlwood. Social Studies, B.A ; 
FTA. 



ADELE RITA TAPPER: Baltimore, Nursery School, B.A.; 4>SS;; 
Panhellenic Council Heprcsentative: Cosmopolitan Club; AVomen's 
League . . . PATRICIA ANN TAYLOR: Silver Spring, Nursery 
School, B.A.; r<i>B; Daydo<lf;ers Club; Panhellenic Council; Child 
Education Club; FTA . . . ELIZABETH ANNE TORREY: Silver 
Spring, Art, B.A.; AAA: DIaiiionillmch; Wesley Club; OW /.i'hc . . . DAN- 
IEL ANTHONY TERZI: Baltimore, Industrial Education, B.S.; 
Soccer Team; M Club; Industrial Education Association. 



DIANE M. THOMPSON: Washington, D.C., English, B.A.; KKP; 
AAA; Mortar Board; President, KKF; Panhellenic Council; Adver- 
tising Manager, OhI Line; Religious Philosophy Club; Intramurals . . . 
JOSEPH T. TUCKER: Arlington, Va., Physical Education, B.S.; 
Football . . . WILLIAM J. VANKO: Baltimore, Science, B.S. . . . 
ROBERT G. VAUGHN: Arlington, Va., Industrial Education, B.S.; 
Industrial Education .\ssociation. 



MILTON VELDER: Baltimore; English, B.A.; Hillel; IZFA . . . 
MARTHA ANN WALDRON: Kensington, Nursery School, B.S.; 
OB* . . . RICHARD JAY WASSERMAN: Baltimore, Science, B.S. 
. . . SHIRLEY J. WATSON: Chevy Chase, Nursery School, B.A.; 
AF; Clee Club; Bowling Club. 



DOROTHY WEBER: Brooklyn Park, English, B.A.; KA . . . EMIL 
A. WESTERINEN: North East, Social Studies, B.A.; 'I'Hi;; <I).\0; 
Religious Philosophy Club . . . CLARENCE L. WHIPP: Pitts, Pa., 
Physical Education, B.S.; SN; Soccer; Bo.\ing; Lacrosse . . . JAC- 
QUELINE WHITEHURST: University Park, Physical Education, 
B.S.; AAA; Baptist Student Union; Secretary, Orchesis; Women's 
Recreation Association; Glee Club; Young Republican Club. 



CHARLES I. WILES, JR.: Frederick, Industrial Arts, B.A. . . . 
JENIFER C. WILLIAMS: Washington, D.C., Nursery School, B.S.; 
KKF . . . ROBERT H. WILLNER: Baltimore, Science, B.S. . . . 
CHARLES ABEL WILSON: Forest Hill, xMathematics, B.A.; Track; 
M Club; Newman Club. 



WILLIAM A. WOCKENFUSS: Baltimore, Industrial Education, 
B.S. . . . WALTER WOJICIKI: Bay.mne. N.L, Science, B.S.; New- 
man Club . . . ADELE E. WOJCIECHOWSKI : Baltimore, Social 
Science, B..\.; DK; Newman Club; Dance Club; President, ^K; Inter- 
national Relations Club . . . MARTIN S. WOLFE: Washington, 
Mathematics, B.S.; SN. 



EUGENE F. WOOD: (Jreenbelt, Education, B.A. . . . ALBERT 
THOMAS WOODWARD: Baltimore. Science, B.S.; Wrestling; Inter- 
Varsity Fellowship . . . CHARLES H. YARGER: Washington, Science, 
B.S. . . . MARY JANE YIENGER: Baltimore, Spanish, B.A.; New- 
man Club; Spanish Club. 



Education 



103 





THE OLD NORTH GATE FRAMES THE NEW COLLEGE. 



DR. S. SIDNEY STEINBERG, DEAN OF THE COLLEGE. 



ENGINEERING EXPANDS WITH MARTIN AERONAUTICS 

riic (ullcf^c of KiifiiiK'ciint;, iimlcr llic <';i|)ahli' Icjiilirsliip of Dc.iri S. Sidiu'V 
Sl(iTil)cr^, «'\|);iiiilc(l in every (iepaiiiiieril this year. The iiiajur factor in Ihi.s ex- 
pansion was tlie opening' of llienew (ileini L. Martin ( 'ollcfie of Acronaulieal Kn^i- 
neerilifl anil the Wirnl Tunnel. Ihese ae(|Misit ions were made possihle tiu'oni;h two 
fjifts from the (ilenn 1,. Martin < ompany ami fnmU allot teil l)y the Mary la ml State 
l.e^islalnre. 

l'"or the first lime, the ( 'olle^'e has estaMished an Institute for Teehnological 
I{eseareh to do fnll time rese;ireh. 



NOT ELECTRIC COMPANY EMPLOYEES, BUT PHYSICS MAJORS. 



THE UNIVERSITY'S WIND TUNNEL. 





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IN THE BACKGROUND STANDS THE NEW GLENN L. MARTIN AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING COLLEGE BUILDING. 

MARYLAND'S CASTLES IN THE AIR MATERIALIZE 



I lie new (ilciiri I,. Martin (*<)llcf;c of Acroiiaiitical 
Engiiu'cring hecainc an uliicial iiiciiiIxT of tlic I'nivcr- 
sity of Maryliinil fiiiiiily in .Inly of I'.H'.K 'llic Draii 
of thf College is Professor Sherwood. 

I'lic new miil> eoiisisl of four Imilililifjs: a (ieiieral 
Ktigiiieiriiif; Ixiiiiiitif;, an Kii;;iii( iritij; l.ahoralories 
l)iiii<linK. 'I ( lieiiiical l')iigiiieeririg liiiililiiig. ami a Wind 
Tunnel l>uil(ling. 

There are 1,.'5K> slndenls enrolled in the new College. 
Its fa<'ilities are l>eing Used lo train stu<lenls for eareers 
as Aeronaut ieal Kngineers and for re.s<-arfli in civilian 
and military develo|inieiils in the field of Aeronautics. 

Funds provided 1>\- I lie State Legislature supplc- 
nienled the grants of the (ili-iin L. Martin < "o. to make 
this new <ie\'elopirienl possiliie. Willi the ae(|uisition of 
these facilities, the rniversily l)oasts one of the eoun- 
lr\"s mo^l eoni[)lete aeronantieal engineering colleges. 



DIRECTORY OF THE ENGINEERING COLLEGE- 



kk; 





UU.L 

tjuyuuuuuu 
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111 
I 



U U U U U U U U J J 
U U Id U U U U J Ll J 
U J J J Ji 



THE PLANE, A TRAINING SHIP FOR A.R.O.T.C. STUDENTS, SITS QUIETLY BEHIND THE DAIRY BUILDING. 

WITH THE MARTIN COLLEGE FOR AIR ENGINEERS 



SORT OF A "WHO'S WHO WITH A SLIDE RULE. 




E C T R Y 



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WKEOFTKKAmjJ 






■■W.K*. 


mm 


EN6INEE1IN6 
LIBBARY KM 




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The University Wind Tunnel, one of the new addi- 
tions to the Engineering College, began operations in 
May of 1949. A. AViley Sherwood is manager of the 
tunnel. 

This sBl, 258,512 tunnel has a maxiinuiii speed of .'SOO 
miles per hour and is driven by a 2,250 horsepower 
motor. 

"The Maryland wind tunnel was constructed to com- 
bine aeronautical develo])nient and testing for govern- 
ment and industry with laboratory instruction and 
research for engineering students," said Profes.sor 
Sherwood. 

The new tunnel was the first completed unit of the 
Aeronautical Engineering College made available by 
the grant of the Glenn L. Martin Company. The Uni- 
versity has several contracts for military research with 
the U.S. Navy. 



107 




George F. Corcoran 
Electrical Engineering 



Wilbert J. HuH 
Chen-iical Engineering 



Aaron W. Sherwood 
Aeronautical Engineering 



John E. Younger 
Mechanical Engineering 



millllHil 




A VIEW OF THE MARTIN COLLEGE TAKEN FROM THE REAR. IT LOOKS LIKE A ROCK-THROWER'S DREAM OF PARADISE. 




?lS?w 




WILLIAM CHRIST ALEXION: ltnlliin,,rr. Kl.-. Iri.al. U.S.: ATA: 

Trnrk. 



KENNETH D. ALLEN: ll:illiini.ri-. KiininnriiiK. U.S. . . . JOHN 
H. AMACHER: (.r.-.nli.ll. M.iliiininil. U.S.; .V.S.M.K. EARL 

DENNIS ANGULO: U.iltiiiKirr. M.< liaiii.iil. U.S. . . . STEPHEN 
E. ASENDORF: Unltimorr. MrrliMiii.-al. U.S.; Malli Clnli; A.S.M.K. 



ills Engineering 



EUGENE S. BAILEY, JR.: Baltimoie, Electrical, B.S. . . . WILL- 
IAM RUGH BAILEY: WiishiriKton. D.C., Mechanical, U.S. . . . 
EDWARD FRIEDLINE BARNHART: Caton.sville, Electrical, B.S.; 
.V.I.E.E. . , . WILLIAM B. BARRET, JR.: Washington, DC, Elec- 
trical, B.S.; .\.I.E.E. 



CHARLES NORMAN BATES: Wa.shiMKtun. D.C, Electrical. B.S. 
. . . RAPHAEL M. BATTAGLINI: Wnshingtun, D.C, Electrical, 
B.S.; .\.I.E.E. . . . DONALD LEROY BECHTOLD: Baltimore, Me- 
chanical, B.S. . . . RICHARD EDWIN BERGER: Washington, D.C, 
Electrical, B.S.; (I>Ki:. 



STANFORD W. BERMAN: Wa.shington, D.C, Mechanical, B.S.; 
ZBT; Old Line; Scabbard and Blailc; Intraniurals; Vice-President, 
ZBT; .\.S.M.E. . . . ERVIN SEVILLE: Baltimore, Chemical, B.S. 
. . . LESTER SAMUEL BIRELY, JR.: Thurmont, Electrical, B.S.; 
A.I.E.E. . . . ROBERT JEROME BLAIR: Owings Mills, Chemical, 
B.S.; TKE: .\.S.CE. 



WALTER JAMES BLUM BERG: Washington, D.C, Electrical, 
B.S.; <l>Hi;; A.l E.E.; 1 HE. . . . CALVIN H. BOEHM: Baltimore, 
Civil, B.S. . . . BERNARD M. BOEHNLEIN: Halliniorc, Mechanical, 
B.S ARNOLD J. BOGAN: Crccnbdt, Mechanical, B.S. 



GILBERT P. BOHN: Hagerstown, Engineering, B.S., i:.\E . . . CAL- 
VIN CLAYTON BOONE: Baltimore. Mechanical. B.S.; .\.S.M.E. 
. . . FREDERICK C. BOSS: Silver Spring. Chemical, B.S.; BBII 
. . . HARRY THOMAS BRACKETT: .Vlcxandria. Va., .Xeronantical. 
B.S. 



ROBERT RUSSEL BRANNAN: Huxton. Electrical, B.S.: HX;<I>IIi:: 
.\.I.E.E., Sailing ( liib; Lacrosse . . . CHARLES HELLINGS BRED- 
ALL: Wasliingtoii, D.C, Electrical, B.S.: TBII; IRE . . . EUGENE 
R. BRIGGEMAN: Baltimore. Mechanical, B.S. . . . HERBERT 
PHILIP BROCKMAN: liallininrc Electrical. B.S,, Daydodgers Club. 



RICHARD L. BRODELL: Takoma Park. Mechanical, B.S. . . . E. 
M. BRODIE: Washing!. ,11. D.C. KIclrical. I!.S.; .\.I.E.E.; Day- 
dodgers CInl) . . . EARLE W. BROWN: Silver Spring, Engineering, 
B.S. . . . IRWIN MANNING BROWN, JR.: Baltimore, Mechanical. 
B.S.; 0X; .V.S.M.E.; Lacrosse. 



ROBERT LOUIS BROWN: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S. . . . WILL- 
IAM R. BROWN, JR.: Millersvillc, Electrical. B.S. . . . DENNIS J. 
BUCKLEY: Baltimore, Engineering, B.S. . . . JOHN JOSEPH 
BUCKLEY: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; TKE;'i>Hl"; TBII; .\.S..M.E. 



Engineering 



109 




O Cj l^ n 




^ p p» 





1 ^1 



f<^' 



'■t:> 





RUSSELL AYRES BUNN: liallimorr. A.-roiiiiiitical, U.S.; A.S.M.E.: 
Sral.l.ard and HIacli-; A.S.A. . . . WALTER ELWOOD BURKE: 
Hjattsville. M.-iliaiiital. U.S.: Kl": ASM I'. CHARLES E. 

CAMPBELL: llyall~\ ill,-, M, , li,,,n. ;,!. U-; \\\;'l'lll; A.S.M.K.; 
\V,-I,> ( hil, . . . THOMAS DAWSON CANBY: Silv.r Spring, (litin- 
ical, M.S.; ATtJ; Sailing < lul.; A.S.C.K. 



RICHARD S. CARLETON: WasliiiiRlon, D.C.. Mechanical. B.S. 
. . JOHN E. CASSON: Kasloii. Mechanical. IVS THOMAS B. 

CATCHINGS: ( ..11,-. I':,rk, Civil, U.S. . . , KEVIN E. CAVEY: 

M;illiin,,n-, Mccliaiiical. U.S.; Al"'t'. 



PAUL M. CAVEY: Kllicotl City, Clicnii<al. U.S. . . . ANTHONY 
MICHAEL CERRA: ( arli.inilalc. Pa., Mcchaiiicul. B.S. . . . MAY- 
NARD R. CHANCE: l{.-.|..iirle> Beach. Cal.. Me<lianical. B.S.; .\\A; 
<l>ni; A.S..M.K. . VERNON C. CHRISTENSON: IlaKerst,,« n. 

Mechanical, B.S,; IKK; AS. Ml',. 



ALFRED JAMES CLARK: H,llic-.,la. Kiiu-in.criiii.., B.S; <I>A«: 
A S.( i;.; h.liarninMl- . . . DONALD F. CLEMENTS: l{.illirn..re. 
( lumical, B.S.; Chess Clul) . . . WILLIAM GEORGE CLINE: 
Orclaii.l. I'a., Mechanical. B.S.; A.S.M.K ; Man. I . . . RICHARD W. 
COAKLEY: Havre de (irace, Chcmi.al. 15. S.; <l>Ki;; .Vl>ti: A.I.C.E.; 
A.S.( .K. 



JOHN W. COBURN, JR.: BaltinKire. Civil, B.S.; TKE; AS ( K 
. . . BENJAMIN F. COE: Brent h,.,m1. Chemical, B.S. . . . JAMES 
C. CONRAD, JR.: r.a>t,,n. Chcmi.al. U.S.; AXil; I'ershing Kifles; 
A. I. (.!■;. . . . JOHN F. COLLINS: Cnmherland, Mechanical, B.S. 



WILLIAM W. CONN, JR.; Sllv.r Sprii,-. Klectrical. B.S.: <Mir; 
TUll . . ROBERT FRANKLIN COOPER: Wood Aere.s. Civil. 
U.S. . . . ALFRED CORBIN: Aiina|>..li-. KIc, Irical. B.S.; A.I.E.K.: 
l{ailii> CInli: Uallr....in Dan.,' . . . J. R. COWAN: Silver Siiriiij.'. Me- 
.haniial, U.S.; K.\. 



JOHN CSERVEK, JR.: Ualtiniore. Mechanical. U.S. . . . MARIO 
MARCIO CUNHA; Hi., de Janeiro. Brazil. Civil, B.S . JAMES 

M. CUTTS: l li.v.v ( hase. Civil. B.S.; IX: A.S.C.K. . . . ALBERT 
J. DAUGHTON: Ballinn)re. Kleclrical. B.S.; A.I.K.K. 



ALBERT E. DAVIS: Uiverdalc. Mechanical. B.S.; A.S.M.K ; lltll 

JOHN D. DAVIS: Silver Spring. Civil. U.S.: ATt> . . . HUGH 

WALTER DAY, JR.: Ualliin..re. ( ivil. US RICHARD D DEAN: 

l.i.n:i. . .11111^. i:ii-. Iri.al. U S. 



1 III 



Engineering 



CLYDE J. DEAVERS: Collese Park. Meflianipal, B.S.; TBH; A.S.- 
M.E. . . . COURTNEY M. DICKEL: Collofte Park. Electrical, B.S.; 
KA; TBII; A.I K.E. . . HARRY BAKER DIXON, JR.: Lonaconing, 
Electrical. B.S. . . . RAYMOND J. DONALDSON, JR.: Baltimore, 
Electrical. B.S., AXA. 



CLARK W. DOVELL: Silver Spring, Mechanical. B.S. . . . JAMES 
ROBERT DOUGHERTY: Baltimore. Mcclianical, B.S.; A.S.M.E.; 
A.I.E.E.; Newman Club . . . JAMES WILLIAM DULANEY: Bal- 
timore, Mechanical, B.S. . . . JOHN A. EBERT, JR.: Baltimore, Civil, 
B.S.; A.S.C.E. 



FRANCIS JOSEPH EISENMAN, JR.: Chevy C base. Mechanical, 
B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . WILLIAM E. ELTING: Silver Spring, Chemical, 
B.S.; A.S.C.E. . . . LOUIS A. ENNIS, JR.: Baltimore, Civil, B.S.; 
A.S.C.E. . . . MIGUEL H. ETCHENIQUE: La Paz, Bolivia, Chem- 
ical, B.S.; Soccer Team; Stevens Institute of Technology. 



JAMES COEEWIN: Washington, Mechanical, B.S.; Track. . WILL- 
IAM JOSEPH EVANS: Hyattsville, Electrical, B.S. . . . NORRIS 
E. FELT, JR.: Baltimore. Electrical. B.S.; A.I.E.E. . . . THADDEUS 
MEADE FELTON: Frederick, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E.; Ballroom 
Dance Club. 



CHARLES R. FINCH: Hyattsville. Chemical, B.S.; A.S.C.E.; Gym- 
kana Troupe; Wrestling Team; Intramurals . . . LAWRENCE HOW- 
ARD FINN: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . FRANK B. 
FINDLING: Baltimore, Mechanical. B.S.: A.S.M.E.; Glee Club; New- 
man Club . . . ROBERT PEARCE FISHER: Baltimore, Civil, B.S.; 
A.S.C.E. 



HERBERT PAUL FLACK: Baltimore, Chemical, B.S.; ISA; A.I.C.E.; 
Camera Club; Vice-President, Terrapin Trail Club . . . LEE S. 
FLEISHMAN: Baltimore, Electrical, B.S.; <i>H2; A.I.E.E. . . . 
JAMES E. FRANCEY: Baltimore. Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . 
WILLIAM CHARLES GAUSE: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S. 



PAUL J. GEBHARD: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . 
ALTON SCHWARTZ GEIGER: Baltimore, Electrical, B.S.; SAE 
. . . ANTHONY JOHN GERARDO: Paterson, N.J., Chemical, B.S. 
. . . RICHARD GORDON GETSINGER: Chevy Chase, Civil, B.S.; 
ATQ; A.S.C.E.; IntramuraLs. 



CLARENCE W. GIAUQUE: Salt Lake City, Utah, Civil, B.S. . . . 
VERNON R. GOLDBERG: Washington, D.C., Mechanical, B.S. . . . 
JOHN CARROLL GOODNIGHT: Baltimore, Electrical, B.S.; A.L 
E.E. . . . ROBERT JOSEPH GOSS: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; 
A.S.M.E.; Lacrosse; Publicity Director, Clef and Key; Glee Club; 
Newman Club; Secretary, .\.S.M.E. 



Engineering 



111 





WILLIAM JAMES GOWANS: ( :.l..ii-.vill... Mechanical. B.S. 
\ > Ml, WILLIAM W. GREGORY: Cr.cnlK-lt, Civil. B.S. . . 

CHARLES E. GRIFFITH: WmsIhukIoii. !).(., Kl.clrical. B.S. . . 
ALBERT J. GROSHANS, JR.: H:illii.i..rr. ( ivil. B.S.; .V.S.C.K. 



ARTHUR LAWRENCE GUESS: \V^,sliiiml.,n, D.C. .Vcroiiiniliral, 
U.S.; .\.\.\ . . . JOSEPH F. GULICK: (.nrnlM-ll. Klcd rlciil. B.S.; 
'I'lll; IKK; A.I.K.K. . ALFRED A. HALL, JR.: Itnnl wood. 

.Mccliani.al. B.S.; IX; 'Mil . ALVIS ARNOLD HANCOCK: 

Kivcnjjilc, Mechanical. B.S ; lltll 



WILLIAM MILTON HARRINGTON, JR.: S.ili.l.ur.v. M.-. iK.iiical, 
U.S.; KKT . . LOUIS ARTHUR HERSTEIN, III: Bailiinon-, .Me- 
clianii-al. B.S.; .\Kli; A.SM.Jv; S.iciilx dl AuloiMolivc Knginccrs; 
Kxcciil ivi- ( iiiiiiril, llillcl l-'oiniilMtioii; \ '/,.l'.\.: Historian. SccTctary, 
AKIl . RUSSELL J. HENS: Silver Spriiifj. Kle<lri.".l. B.S.; A.I.E.K. 
. . . EDWIN CARROLL HENZE: ( Mlon^ville. MecliaTiieal. B.S. 



LYNN G. HERBERT: \V;,shiri;;l,.n. 1)( .. Kle.liieal. B.S. . . . ROW- 
LAND K. HILL: Ballirnon-. Klectrieal. B.S.: A.I.K.K. CLIFFORD 

A. HILTON: Wasliitifrlon. D.C. Civil. B.S.: A.S.C.K. . . OLIVER 
H. HINE: (iicenhcll. Me. li:,Tii.;il. US; ATA; KOTC; Seerelarv. 
Treasurer. .\.S..\.C. 



JAMES J. HOCTOR, JR.: N. u Hnnis«iek. .\..I.. .Meehaiiical. U.S.; 
A.S.M.K JAMES V. HOESMAN: Bo«ie. Klectrieal. B.S.; A.l.E.E. 

. . . DONALD H. HOLDT: Hall irnore, Kledrical. B.S.; A.I.K.K.; Vice- 
rre-iilenl. I'rc..i.leiil . .\iiialeur Kadio Cliili; I. U.K.; Ballrooni Dance 
( Inl) . . . MAXWELL LECRON HOLLAND, JR.: Ilvallsvllle. Civil. 
U.S.: A.S.( K. 



JAMES H. HOLLYDAY: I! O.un., Me. I,aii.ral. M.S.; I'ltll . . . 

HERBERT J. HONECKER, JR.: Wasliinj;!..!!. !>.( . Aer.maulieal. 
U.S., Kx.-.Mlne ( o.in.il. S(;A; A SM K ; IS \ J. T. HORTON: 

Duiulalk. Mechanical. B.S. . . . WILSON W. HOWARD JR.: Wash- 
ir.»;l..n. D.C. F.l.-.l rl.al. US ; \ 1 K K. 



WILLIAM F. HUBBARD, JR.: (,,ll,;;e Park. Civil. B.S.:<I'AH: 
A > < i; GEORGE F. HUNTER: Ml llainier. KnKineerinK. B.S. 

. . . EMIL WOLFE HYMOWITZ: Uall iii...r. . I.le.lrical. B.S.; TK<I> 
A.I.K.K . lUK . . NORVAL OWEN INGBERG: Uelhes.la. Me- 
ehanie.'il. US. 



JOHN A. INGLIS, JR.: U.illn M.. I,:,,i..;.l. US; K A . WILL- 
IAM J. JACKSON: !..« ..., i li.iin. il It- \ l( K.; ( anlerlmry 
( hil,. I );..„. ( I..I. . JEROME JAWORSKI: Ualliniore. Civil. 
M.S. . . . ANTHONY MORRIS JOHNSON, JR.: Italliinore. ( hem- 
ieal. U ^ ; \ M I, 



II 



Engineering 



CHARLES PECKHAM JOHNSON: Mt. Rainier, ( ivil, H S.; 
A.S.C.K. . . . DONALD H. JUSTUS: Baltimore, Mechanical. B.S. 
. . . WALTER FRED KENNEDY: (ireenbelt, Electrical, B.S.; TBH: 
A. IKE.; I. HE.: Chairman, A.I.E.E.; IRE . . . RUSSELL C. KEN- 

NEY: Baltimore. Electrical, B.S.; A.I.E.E. 



GEORGE E. KERN: Brentwood, Mechanical, B.S.; ASM K. . . . 
PAUL R. KLENDER: (ireenbelt. Mechanical, B.S. . . . VICTOR S. 
KOSHKIN: \<-w York, X.'l'., Clu'niical, B.S.; President. Ballroom 
Dance ( lul. . . . HOWARD DAVID KURT: Baltimore, Electrical, 
B.S.; A.I.E.E. 



JOHN HENRY KURT, JR.: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S. . . RICH- 
ARD B. KURTZ: Baltimore, Chemical, B.S.; <I>Hi: . . . HOWARD 
JOHN LAMADE, JR.: Williamsport, Pa., Mechanical, B.S.. <I>rA: 
Scabbard and Blade . . . NORMAN M. LAWLER, JR.: Baltimore, 
Civil, B.S.; A.S.C.E. 



RALPH EDGAR LEONBERGER: Washington, DC. Mechanical, 
B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . ROBERT B. LEWIS: Greenbelt, B.S.; <J>Ii:i; . . . 
WILLIAM RAYMOND LEWIS: Washington, D.C., Mechanical, 
B.S. . . . ERIC B. LIND: Halliniore, Electrical, B.S. 



NELFORD PAGE LLOYD: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. 
. . . ARTHUR E. LUNDVALL: (irccnbcif. Mechanical, B.S.; KA; 
A.S.M.E.; Lacrosse . . . NELSON A. LUTHY: Baltimore, Civil, 
B.S. . . . RALPH MACK: ( nmberland. Mechanical, B.S. 



JOHN R. MACOMBER: Baltimore, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. 
. . . ROBERT M. MAGNESS: Crecnbelt, Chemical. B.S.: A.S.C.E. 
. , ROBERT MARSHECK: Baltimore, B.S. . . FREDERICK 
HAROLD MARSCHALK: Baltimore. Civil. B.S.; AFP; Intcrfra- 
ternit\ ("ouncll; President. ATP. 



CHARLES ELMER MARSHALL, JR.: Baltimore. Civil, B.S.; i;X; 
<I>HS; A.S.C.E. . . . MICHAEL L. MASTRACCI : Baltimore, Me- 
chanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . CLIFFORD H. MAY: Greenbelt, Me- 
chanical, B.S.; AXA; Scabbard and Blade; .\ S.M.E.; Men"s League 
Representative . . . CHARLES W. MAYNARD: Washington, DC, 
Electrical, B.S.; TBII; A.I.E.E. 



WILLIAM RAND McCORMACK: Baltimore. Electri.al. B.S. . . . 
WINNANT CONSOL McGINTY: \V;ishinglon. I).( .. Mcluniical 
B.S.; -Vl'Q; A.S.M.E. . . . ROBERT ASHLEY McLELLAN: Wash- 
ington, D.C., Mechanical. B.S.; KAM'; .\.S.M.E ; 1S.\; Secretary, 
Camera Club; Band; .Indo (liib; I)i<i mniiilhiu-l; : Daydodgers Club; 
Intramnrals . . . KENNETH HUGH MEIDLING: Riverdale, Me- 
chanical. B.S.: .V.S.M.E.; Mcn"s (ilee Club. 



Engineering 



n.'3 





££IL^ 





ik \ i 



fM£ 




EDWARD MINE MERTZ, JR.: \V,,«liirii; !).(.. Kl.-<lri<al, U.S.; 

.V.I.K.K.; IKK . . ANTHONY J. MICHAEL: KIkri.lK.-. Aeroiiau- 
liral. U.S. . . . HENRY O. MIKELAIT, JR.: Mi;iiMi. Klii.. Civil. 
U.S.; .V.S.C.K.; (h.-ss ( liil. . . CYRIL M. MILLER: (.r,-.iil..ll. 
Civil, U.S.; (iyiiikuiiu Troupu. 



EDWARD A. MILLER: I!. 1 1,. -1:.. Mr. Imni. al, U.S.; .V.S.M.E.; 
T.'inii- IrMiii . . IRVIN M. MILLER: (;n'riil>i-lt. Cliemiral. U.S.; 
'I'lll; A I ( .K. . . . GERALD LEONARD MINDEL: \Va,lii.iKt<.n, 
!).(.. .\.r.. nautical, It.S. . . ARTHUR B. MOBLEY: Ualtimore, 
Civil. It.S. 



JOHN GILBERT MONTGOMERY: U;,llini,,rc, i:ic<lri( al. U.S.; 
A.l.K.K. . . . FRANK L. MORGAN: li.,ll imon-. Mrchaiiical, U.S.; 
A.S.M.K. . . . LEONARD EUGENE MUDD: La Plata, Clu-miial, 
U.S.; A.S.C.K. . . . EDWARD J. MUELLER: Maltnnor.-. Kl.-ctrical. 
U.S.: Radio (lull. 



WILLIAM A. MULLEN: Itninswick. Mivlianical, M.S.; A - M K 
. . . AUGUST F. MULLER: Ualtimore. Civil. U.S. . . . NORMAN 

ERNEST MULLINIX: W II, in,-. Kl.< Iri.al. U.S.; A.l.K.K. . . . 

THOMAS VERNON MURPHY, JR.: Ualtiin.irc, Media iiical, U.S.; 
A.S.M.K. 



MICHAEL JOSEPH MUTH: l!.,ll irii.,n . ( iMrni.al. U.S.; KA; In- 
traiiiuial, l.a.ro.M . . . ELDRED MURRAY MYERS: WashiiiKlon. 
D.C, Kli.lri.al. U.S.; -I'lli; . JOHN J. NAGLE: Ualtiiiiore, Klet- 

trical, U.S. . . . GEORGE S. NASH, JR.: W .i«liihKl"ii. D C . Cl.em- 
i.al. U.S. 



PETER W. NAYLOR: II vall>vill.-. Mi<l.aiii. al. U.S.; ^.U'.; A> M K 

JOHN W. NEAVE: WasliiiiKl D.C.. Civil. US ; Al'l'. JAMES 

W. NICOLAY: Uallimore. Kii«ine.riiiK. US JAMES C. NOKES: 

Kr.-.l.il.k. M.diani.al. U.S.; .\\A; A.S.M.K.; CU-v Clnl.; l.iitli.Tan 

CliiK; M,'illi<'rii.'ili<'^ (lull. 



JAMES P. NOLAN: H,li,in..r.. ( ixll. 11 < . A.S.C.K.; \.-»iimii Clnl> 
. . . LAWRENCE SCHAEFFER NOLAN: I'Mla.l.li.lii,.. Pa Mr- 
cluiniinl. U.S.; ScaM.iir.l and Ula.lr . . . ROBERT C. NORDBY: 
Silv,, <priii)i. Civil. U.S.; Prrsicl.-nt, A.S.C.K . . . NOEL GORDON 
O'BRIEN: Ualtiniorc. Cluiiiinil. U.S.; 'Mil; TUIl; A.l.< K 



BERNARD M. BOEHNLEIN: Itallimorr. Kii».'iii<'<'riii^-. U.S. . . . 
WALTER W. OSBORNE, liiv.r.lalr. ( ivil. U.S.; A.S.C.K. . . . AN- 
THONY P. PALMERINO: Ualliinori-, Kl.-.lri.al. U.S.; A.l.K.K. 
. . ROSS A. PARKHURST: ( li.vv Cli«sc. Klr.lri.al. US; Wr-Uy 
( liil.. 



I I 1 Engineering 



JAY S. PASMAN: H^illiniorc. Mcclianiciil. U.S.; .V.S.M.E. . . . ROB- 
ERT B. PEEL: Baltimore, Civil, B..S.; .V.S.C.E. . . . WILLIAM T. 
PICKENS: Ks.scx, Elet trical. B.S.; .X.I.K.E. . . . JAMES THOMAS 
PFEIFFER: Baltimore, Me.lianical. U.S. 



LOUIS PLAVIDAL, JR.: I.exinfil.ui Park, Meeliaiiieal, B.S.; Ai:* 
. . . KENNETH N. PORTS: Frederick, Civil, B.S.; A.S.C.E. . . . 
JAMES H. POTTS, JR.: Baltimore. Mechanical, B.S.; <I>:l;K; 
.\.S.M E EDWIN EMERSON POWELL, JR.: Towson, Chemi- 

cal, B.S.; A.S.C.E.; Cheerleafier. 



GEORGE RYAN QUICK: Arlington, Va., Mechanical, B.S.; ATQ 
. . . THOMAS F. RAH RIG: Cnmherland, Mechanical. B.S. . . . 
LOUIS RAPHAEL RAINONE: Baltimore. Mechanical: B.S. . . . 
RICHARD NEVELLE REED, JR.: Bethesda, Civil, B.S. 



SETH THOMAS REESE, JR.: Berw\ n. Civil. B.S.; Treasurer, 
A.S.C.E.; Engineering Student Council . . . JOHN K. REIDY: .Jack- 
son Heights, L.I., N.Y., Mechanical, B.S. . . . JAMES W. RENDER: 
Greenbelt, B.S.; <i>A0; Tennis Team . . . RALPH HAROLD ROGERS, 

JR.: College Station, Texas, Mechanical, U.S.; A.S.M.E. 



ROBERT R. ROHRS: Chevy Cha.se, Electrical. B.S.; 0X; TBH; 
A.I.E.E.; Band . . . WILLIAM ROSENBERG: Baltimore, Mechani- 
cal. B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . JOSEPH F. ROWLAND: Hagerstown. Chem- 
ical, B.S.; AXQ . . . WALTER O. RUTHERFORD, JR.: Baltimore, 
Mechanical, B.S. 



DWIGHT S. SAPP: Silver Spring. ( ivil, M.S. . OWEN D. SCHI- 
EMER: Baltimore, Mechanical. B.S. . . . HARRY WILLIAM 
SCHNEIDER, JR.: Baltimore, Civil, B.S EDWARD F. SHULTZ: 

Cumlicriand. Engineering. IVS. 



NELSON M. SEESE: Bethesda. Electrical, B.S.; Math Chil) . . . 
CHARLES A. SEIBERT, JR.: Haltimore, Chemical, B.S.; HX; 
AXl: A.S.C.E.; Secretary. Vice-President. AXi; . . . ROBERT M. 
SHAW, JR.: Kails Church. Va.. Civil, B.S. . . . THOMAS MELVIN 
SHEETS: Greenbelt, Chemical, B.S.; AXS; A.I.C.E. 



DAVID M. SHERLINE: Biverdale, Civil, B.S. . . J. C. SHEW- 
BRIDGE: Knoxville, Mechanical, B.S. . . . DONALD G. SHIFLER: 
Booiislxiro, Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. . . . DONALD M. SHIPLEY: 

Baltimore. Mechanical, B.S. 



Engineering 



11.5 




glULf 




WILLIAM L. SHOOK: riiunnoiit, ( ivil, H.S.; A.S.C.K. . . . 
CHARLES E. SHORES: Dun.liilk. (ivil. H.S.; «X JAMES ADY 

SH RIVER, JR.: Klkri.lf... Kl.dri. ;,1. M.S. . . . ROBERT LOUIS 
SIMA: ( iiloii^vill,-. i:i,-,tri.;il. MS: A.I K.K. 



FRANK ALLEN SIPE: S, v.-rnii Park. Mitluiniiiil. B.S. . . . DON- 
ALD P. SKINNER: Hallimon-. (ivil. M.S. . ALBERT ERNEST 
SLADE: ( I,. \ y ( h.isr. KIr.lri.al, U.S. . . . GORDON ROBERT 
SMITH: Silver Spring-. M.rliariiial. MS.; 'I'MIl; \i.x-l'rersiiieiit. 
\ .-M.K. 



HARRY R. SMITH, JR.: 'rakcuiin Tank. Civil. US: X\; Ka.liu; 
\ S ( i; . Da.v.io.JK.rs ChiU WALTER HAGAN SMITH: Salis- 

bury. Kli.lri.al. M.S.; IHK; A I K K ; lia.ii.. < Inl.; I'rcsliy t.-riaii Club; 
Malir.HiiM Dance Clul. . CAVET C. SNYDER: l.aM.lnver. Civil, 

M.S. . . . GEORGE RICHARD SOWTER: llaf;ersl.)« n. Kleetriml. 
M.S.; .Math ( liih; Malli- i D.iii.r « liil.. 



RICHARD MEREDITH SPICER: Tows,,ii. Civil, U.S. . . NOR- 
WOOD VERNAY STANSFIELD, JR.: Itallimore. Meeliaiii( al. M.r- ; 
A S..M K. . MICHAEL STANKA: Maitimore. Mechaiiieal. M.S. 

. . .WILLIAM STATTER: Mallimure. Kleclrieal. U.S. 



DONALD WILLIAM STAUB: (IreenI.ell. Kledrieal, B.S. . . PAUL 
CLEEK STAUBUS: \Vaslurif;l.,n. DC. Civil. M.S. . . . JAMES 
G. STEFFLER: T.ikunia Park. Civil. M.S.: 'Mil'; TMll; S.al.l.ar.l 
.mmI Mia. It: A A.( .; A.S.( .K. . . . LOUIS JOSEPH STEINITZ: 

Mallinior.-, Mecliaiiical. M.S.; A.S.C.K.; S..\,l-:. 



ROBERT WILLIAM STEPHENS: (..He;;,- Park. Aeronauti. al. MS. 
GENE B. STEVENS: Mellevue. Pa., (ivil, M.S. WARREN L. 

STRASINGER: li.ill nnure. Merlianieiil, U.S.; A.S..M.1;. . . . DON- 
ALD N. STREETER: Wasliiiinton. l)A.. MiHliaiiical, U.S.; ASM K ; 

liilr: ral M.i^kel l.a II ; Trail Cliili: IJcliiriims Pliilosopliy Cluli. 



DAVID K. STUDENICK: ( ,., 1 1^,, mmII, . Me, h.nn. al. MS ; A.S.M.E.; 
Daine ( liil. HARRY EDWARD STURDEVANT: Annapolis. 

(ivil, U.S.; .V.S.C.i;. JOHN V. SULLIVAN; Kean.slmr).', N.J.. 

V.n.naiilical. MS POWELL N. SUMMERFIELD: Cr.H-nl.cll, 

Kleelrieal. U.S. 



JACK R. TEMPLETON: M.,lliMi..n. Illcelri. al. U.S. FRED- 

ERICK HERBERT THOMAS. JR.: SJKer .Spring. .Mi-rlmniial, 
I'. > JOSEPH MELVIN THOMAS: Uallimorc. Civil. U.S.; 

\ S.C.Iv . MELVIN THOMAS: Hallinmre. M.-elninieal. U.S.; 

\ S. M.K.; liitraliiinaK, 



Engineering 



MICHAEL T. THOMAS: < uttuKt- City, Mecliaiiic;.!, B.S. . . . 
GEORGE OLIN TOPPING: AilinHt„n, Va., Civil, B.S.; K^; A.S.C.E. 
. . . WARREN JOHN TRIPP: M.-diesda. Aeronautical, B.S.; 'P'E.K: 
A.S.M.E. . . . FLOYD H. TROGDON: Raii.llomaii, X.C.. Electrical, 
B.S.; Secretary, I.H.E • A.I.E.K. 



JOSEPH M. VALLIN: Wasliiiifjluii, D.C, Electiiral, U.S. . . . 
CHARLES JOSEPH AUGUST VOLZ: Baltimore, ( licmical. B S.; 
■I'Hl': TBll: A.I.C.E.; Ballnnun Da.ue Club . . . JOSEPH HENRY 
VOLZ: Baltimore, Electrical, H.S.; TBri; Intramurals . . JOSEPH 
F. WAGNER: Greenbelt, Engineering, B.S. 



VERNON H. WALKER: Syke.sville, Engineering, B.S. . . . WILLIAM 
W. WALTON, JR.: Hyatt.sville, Engineering, B.S. . . . EDWARD 
ALEXANDER WAREHAM, III: Hagerstown, Electrical. B.S.; 
AS^J); KK1'; Band; Lutheran Students Association; Interdenomi- 
national Chapel Council . . . JOHN G. WATSON, JR.: College 
Park, Mechanical, B.S.; ATU. 



LEONARD WATTENBERG: Washington, D.C.. Mechanical, B.S.; 
A.S.M.E. . . . ROBERT ELIOT WAXMAN: Baltimore, Electrical, 
B.S.; A.I.E.E. . . . CHARLES M. WEBER, JR.: Riverdale, Me- 
chanical, B.S.; Math Club . . . CHARLES A. WEIGEL, JR.: Silver 
Spring, Electrical, B.S.;"!)!!-. 



GILBERT LEO WELLS: I'asailena, Chemical, B.S.; Newman Club 
. CARL JOSEPH WENZINGER, JR.: Greenbelt. Electrical, B.S.; 
A.I.E.E.; IRE. . . . ROBERT VERNON WERTZ: Hyattsville, 
Electrical, B.S.; A.I.E.E.; IRE.; Manager, HiHe Team . . . WILL- 
IAM P. WEYFORTH: Baltimore. Engineering, B.S. 



FRANK ELMSLIE WHITE: Riverdale, Mechanical, B.S. . . . ROB- 
ERT WARREN WILKINSON: Baltimore, Chemical, B.S.; OX; 
President, Ches.s Club; Intramurals; Secretary, 0X; A.I.C.E.; German 
Club . . . EARL CRANSTON WILLIAMS, JR.: St. Petersburg. 
Fla., Civil, B.S.; ATA; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals . . . ROBERT BRUCE 
WILLS: Baltimore, Mechanical. B.S.; B.S.U.; A.S.M.E. 



ROBERT LEON WILSON: Washington, D.C, Mechanical, B.S. 
RICHARD I. WINDSOR: Annapolis, Aeronautical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. 
. . . DONALD FREDERICK WISEMAN: Mt. Rainier, Aeronautical, 
B.S. . . . JOHN E. WOLF: lialtimore. Civil, B.S.; A.S.C.E. 



JAMES B. WONG: New York, N.V., Chemical, B.S.; 4>K<1>; <J>HS; 
Who's Who .Vmong American Colleges and Universities . . . JOHN 
PAUL YOUNG: College Park, Electrical, B.S.; <I>IIS; TBH; Engi- 
neering Student Council; .V.I.E.E.; President, TBO; Secretary, Treas- 
urer, A.I.E.E. . . . ROBERT FRANKLIN ZEIGLER: Hagerstown, 
Civil, B.S.; A.S.C.E. . PATRICK W. ZILLIACUS: Riverdale, 

Mechanical, B.S.; A.S.M.E. 



Engineering 



117 





MISS MARIE MOUNT, DEAN OF THE COLLEGE. 



MALES INVADE THE SANCTITY OF HOME EC COLLEGE 

I'lic basic (jrogram of tlic Collcgi' of IIoiiii' Kcoiioiiiic-s coiiihini's good ixTsoiial 
(U'vi'l()])im'iit witli education for hoiiicmakiiif; and for a livdiliood. Tlic curriculuin 
of the College is planned to enrich living, Kolli vocationally and avocationally. 
Although, originally, the Home Economics program was planiie<l for young women, 
a dozen or so young men have managed to work their way into "the colonial 
(following campus tradition) hrick building" lo mix classes with the "■fenunes." As 
it has modernized its curriculum and its e(iuipment, the College has also modern- 
ized its outlook and is now pre])aring young women for careers and vice versa. . . . 



SNIP, SNAP, SHAVE, AND SAW 



HOME EC. STUDENTS CREATE DESIGNS OF PAPER, WOOD, AND METAL. 





Miss Vienna Curtiss 
Practical Arts 



Miss Faye T. Mitchell 
Textiles and Clothing 



Mrs. Ada F. Peers 
Foods and Nutrition 



HOMEMAKING MADE EASY 

Take a course here and see how it's done 



liil'iniiKttiDii III! Ixltci- liiiiltli i)riiicii)lcs. fjood >tiiil,\ 
habits efficient ii>c nf liriic, ijixhI ifioominfi, In'ooniitifj 
dress, aiir! ])r<)i)er a<ijiisl iiictil t(i new situations con- 
stitutes tile Home I'lcononiics ])rogr;ini tor the seU- 
(ievelopnient of its woineii students, fn lahoratories 
furnished witli the most rno(hTn e(|ui|)nieiit, jjiris learn 
to cook without Mom's favorite re(i[)e hook. Classes 
ill .scwillfj anil eostunie design cnalile the coed not only 
to make her own suits and dresses hut also to ])lan her 
own i)atlerns. It's a sure het that there will never he 
two outfits alike at Home I'lconomies Open House. The 
("ollcfje profjram for men eni|)hasiy.es art in merchandis- 
iuf; and in crafts, food service, and textile teclmolojiy. 
Perhaps the thonii;lil of men in Home Kconomic.s still 
has a startling coiinotati<iu, hut actually the male i^ 
imading the women's world without hesitation. Hy 



la^l count there were api)roximatel.\' a hakcr's dozen 
in training to he photographers and technicians. 

'I'he College of Home Economics offers cour.ses in 
thri'c major fields of study; Textiles and Clothing, 
Practical .Vrts, and I^'oods and Nutrition. 

The curricnlni of Textilo ami (lothing has heen 
])lanned to give training to young women who wish to 
enter some phase of the field of fashion. Ird'ormation i.s 
|)reseute(l with a hroad consumer slant for the per.soiial 
use of the studt'iit. The catalogue of the College of 
Home Kconomics adds an interesting parenthesis to 
the section on Tixliles, (|uote. "Men .specializing in 
textiles will he allowed snhsl it ul ions for certain 
CotM'ses." Hum. . . . 

.Vdvel'tising, interior design, ami costume design fall 
into the categor.\' known as Practical .Vrts. Km|)hasis 
in this field is placeil upon choosing clothing and furni- 
ture with relation to the personality. (Note: Men 
registered in this cmriculum cannot take Home Mgt. 
l.>2, i.e.. reside in the Practice House, i 

The pni'pose of Foods and Nuti'itiou is to |)rovide 

knowledge of f I for personal and professional u>e. 

Men welcome I 



THE ASPIRING MALE HOME EC. MAJOR DISPLAYS HIS ETCHINGS ON A DRAWING BOARD "STOLEN FROM HAYS." 




i: 



i 



THEORY NOT PRACTICE 

Or, it's really no fun without George 



The boy and girl approached the small house hand 
in hand. They were obviously nervous. As she rang the 
bell, the girl visibly trembled. A young lady answered 
the door. 

"Yes, what can I do for you?" .she asked. 

"Is this the practice hou.se?" asked the yoiu)g girl, 
shyly. 

"Why, yes it is. Is there someone here you'd like to 
speak to?" 

The boy had obviously changed liis mind about the 
whole thing. 

"Let's go. Marge," he said. "I don't think we'd 
better go through with this." 

But the girl was determined. 

"No," she said. Then she turned to the lady and 
said, "This is the practice house, isn't it?" 

"Why yes, it is," came the answer. "Are you sup- 
posed to take some classes here?" 

"No," she smiled. "We came here to practice keep- 
ing hou.se. We were just engaged." 

"I'm .sorry," said the lady. "This house is only for 
Home Economics students to practice in. You have to 
.schedule it along with your education cour.ies." 

"You mean we'd get credits for it!" 

"I don't know about the 'we.' Perhaps you could 
schedule it for younself, but he would have to wait out- 
side. This practice house is for girls only." 

"Girls only!" 

The boy looked crestfallen. 

"I told you so," he said. "I knew they'd have some 
kind of silly regulation like that." 

Marge hung her head. 

"It just wouldn't be any fun without George," she 
sighed, "Not even for credits." 

They turned and walked down the steps. The door 
closed quietly behind them. Within the practice house 
came the sound of a vacuum cleaner. It seemed lonelv. 




'WE CAME UP HERE TO PRACTICE HOUSEKEEPING." 



FUTURE HOUSEWIVES, WONDER WHAT'S COOKING? 




JAMES EDWARD ALLINGER: Silver Spring, Institutional Man- 
agement, H.S. 



PEGGY ARMSTRONG: Lutliian, Edueation, H.S., Danee Club; 
Women's (lujrns; Wesley (lul); (iynikana; Home Keonomics Club 
. . . MARY ELLEN NORRIS BABBITT: Annapolis, Practieal Art. 
B.S., Women's Chorus . . ROBERT C. BEACH: I'ikesville, Prae- 
tieal Art. B.S., 1\\ . . . CHRISTINE BLAKE: Haltimore. Home 
Eeonomies Extension, U.S., B.S.I'.; AAA; Home Economies Club. 



Home Economics 



hil 




1^^© 



// 




JANE CREA BLIZZARD: Mlaiili. ( itv. N.J.. I'ractioal Art. U.S.. 
I'hH: lii.llMK ( liil.; K.,1 ( ro.ss; CiiiiliTl.iiry . . . FRANCES WISE 
BROWN: .\rliiiKton. Va.. I'ra.li.al .\rt. U.S. . . . SONIA CLARK 
( al.>iisvill.-. Clotliiii)-. U.S., \(}\\ . . . SARA G. CLAUER: CoiU-Kf 
I'ark, (Inthiii);. H.S.. .\<)II; .\.\A; I iiivci^il^ ( linir, II. mi.- l-'.iiiiioiiiics 
< "iiil>. Women's .\llilrtic .\>siK*iat inn. Stnrlrrit I ninn. (Iiainnan. I't-niiy 
( arnival; l*nr<lu<'. 



DORIS LORRAINE CLOPPER: ilat,'.rsl..H n. Kdinalioii, U.S., 

IIiiiiii- l',tuni>ninN ( liilp, TfiTiiiiin Trail <'lnl); Stinlnit (iran^rc; Col- 
l.-:;ial.- Ml ( liil.: I''T.\: I'rcshylcriaii Clul. . . . MARIAN CLARICE 

CRONIN: .\l>.-nliTii, Clnfliii.-. I! S . AT II K .niicv Club; 

\\r.l(,\ (111!.; Sccrrlary. A!' . . . JANE MILLER DICKEY: Hallimorc. 
Textiles and ( lotliinK. U.S.. K.\(-i; Hi.liii^' I lul.; Sailing Club; 
Women's l^eajjue; Canterbury Clnb . NANCY DUFFY: Salisbury. 
K. in. alien. M.S.. I )a n.,- ( h.l,: W.-slr> ( Inli; l'.r..\.; Iloinr K.-ononiie.s 
( Inb; Intra murals. 



CAROL MARTHA EDWARDS: lakonia I'ark. IVa.liral .\rl. U.S.. 
IS.\; Treasurer. IVrrapni Irail Club . . . LOIS ANN EHLERS: 
WasliiiiKlon. D.C.. Cratls. M.S.. .\XL2; Wesley (Inb; ll.une Keonomies 
Clnb; Daydodfjers Club . . . NANCY GA'YE ESHLEMAN: Wasl,- 
inf;lon. D.C. Ceneral, U.S.. Daydoil^-ers ( lnl> . . . MARCIA H. FOS- 
TER: ( lievy Cli.ise. Institutional M a mi tie men t. U.S.. IIIM>; Uay- 
ilodfiers (Inb; Home Ivdnomics Club; Diuinoiidharl;; histitutiunal 
ManatJ.'menl Clnb; l-'n,,l liylil Clnb. 



DOLORES COLTON FRESH: Hiver.lale. K.hualion. M.S., AT; 
Treasurer, \Vestminsler Foundation; Home Eeonomies Club; .\utumn 
<'arnival Committee; Mallroom Danee Club; Womens Chorus . . . 
CHARLOTTE FREUND: IVrryville. IVaelieal Art. U.S. I'<M{ . . . 
PATRICIA L. FROELICH: lt.illini..i, . ( lulbint;. U.S.. Canterbury 
( Inb . MARGARET JEAN GUNNISON: (iirard. I'a.. Textiles 
and Clnlhinf;. U.S.. K.\(-); Sailing Clnb; Iniversily Theatre; Wesley 
Clnb. 



BILLIE MARIE HATCHER: Washington. D.C.. Textiles ami ( lolli- 
inj;, U.S., KA, O.N, Mortar Hoard; Sophomore I'rom. Ilomeeoming. 
.\utumn Carnival. Junior Prom. I'Veshnian Week. Ma.v Da.v Com- 
mittees; l)lamiiii(lharh: M linnlc; Secretary. S(i.\; Treasurer. Womeirs 
I.eaKue; Viee-I'resident. ON; Vici'-I'residenl. KA; Ilallroom Dance 
( lub; Sailing Club . . ROSEMARY LOUISE HAVENNER: Wasli- 
innlon. D.C., Instilnlional Manaf;rm.-iil. U.S.. .\A1I. I'a nhrllenie 
( oniK-il; Cierman Clnb; Home I'.ionomics Clnb . RICHARD P. 

HAWES: Baltimore . . . RICHARD L. HAYS: Summit. IVaelieal 
Art. H..\.. .\TU; Tirnipiii: Secretary. .VY'.l: Mallnxim Danee Cluh; 
\\\'sl miiisler l'"onn'la I ion , 



AMY RUTH HECKINGER: I.os .\n;;.hs. Cal.. I'ra.li.al Arl. IIS.. 
Il.ime Keonomies (lub; Wesley (Inb BETTY JANE HOWARD: 

Silver Spring. I'raetieal .\rl. W.'T'.. \AII. I'r.O.v I .i lmi ( In!.. Hi.lini: 
( liLb; ( l.l and Key; Danee Club . PATRICIA ANNE HYLAND: 
I'a.adena. Clolhin,;, M.S.. <;ymkana . . . ELIZABETH JEAN JEFF- 

ERS: lake. ma I'ark, Kiluealion, M.S.. IK; II K. ..nomies Club; 

Daydodgers (lub; Modern D;in.-e; Mallroom Danee (lub; 1-"T.\; 
Ti rrtipin. 



FRANK JEWELL, JR.: \iin; lis. Maeleriolo^.y. M.S.. lAO . . . 

MARGARET YVONNE JONES: Takoma I'ark. Kduealion. M.S. 

MARY BURTON KARLOWA: Cumberlan.l. I'raelieal Art. 
U.S. CORILDA C. KEYSER: llerwvn. K.lmalion. M.A. 



PHYLLIS JOAN KREISHER: llallimor.-. K.ln. ali.m. It A. AC; 
Womens ( h..rns. Treasurer. AT . DORIS JEANNE LINDSLEY: 

liladensbnrd. Clolliin« and Texliles. It > MARGARITA MAL- 

LIOS: \\.i-liii,il..i, |)< . Kduealion. M.S.. Home Kiononiiis Club 
JOANNE McGRATH: Crislield. Kduealion. M.S. 



Vll 



Home Economics 



MARY MARJORY McLAY: I'oit Deposit, Kilii(;iti,>n. IS.S.. Home 
Eeonomios . . . ELAINE DOROTHY MEDFORD: WilmiiiBtoii. Del.. 

Kdueation, U.S.. .\ZA; liullro Dance Chili; We.sley ('liih; Hirling 

Club . . . LOUISE MICHEL: Hyattsville, Institutional Management, 
H.S., AXU; ON; Modern Dance Concert; Daydodgers Chdi; May Day 
Committee; President, OX .. . ROXI E LEE MONTGOMERY: Ijams- 
ville. Education, B.S.; ColleKialc i-\l Cluli; \ice-rrcsidcnl. Wesley 
Club; Student Grange. 

JULIA MARITZ: Lanrclton. X.J.. Practical .\rt, U.S.; Home Eco- 
nomics Club; Wesley Club . . . KATHERINE MOYKEE: Haltimore, 
Institutional Management, U.S.; Hume Economics Clul); Canterbury 
Club; International Club; Secretary, Chinese Students Club . . . 
HELEN NEIGHBOURS: Emmitsburg, Education, H.S., :i:K; Lu- 
theran Student Association; liallroom Dance Club . . . ETMENIA 
NESCI: Washington, D.C, Institutional Management Club; Home 
Economics Club; Secretary. .VTA. 

BARBARA A. NEUMANN: Plainfield, X.J. . . . JOSEPHINE H. 
NICODEMUS: Walkersville, Clothing and Textiles, M.S.; West- 
minster Club; Collegiate J-H Club . . . JOAN E. PARROTT: Pitts- 
burgh, Pa., Practical .\rt, B.S., AT; Old Line: Home Economics Club; 
Newman Club; Sailing Club . . . PATRICIA ANN PAXMAN: Reth- 
esda. Clothing, B.S., AAIT; Riding Club; Cosmopolilan Club. 

ELLEN LOUISE PRATT: Roanoke, Va., Institutional Management. 
B.S., ASA; Ballroom Dance Club; Home Economics Club; Riding 
Club; Westminster Foundation . . . MARGARET ANNE PRICE: 
I'niversity Park, Practical Art, B.S., Trail Club; Home Economics 
Club; Daydodgers Club . . . JOSEPHINE ANN QUAIL: Hyattsville, 
Practical Art, B.S., ATA; Newman Club; Diumniiilhurk; President, 
ATA . . . JEAN DEVRIES REIFSCHNEIDER: Baltimore, Foods 
anil Nutrition, B.S., .VOI'i. 

JEANNE CLAYTON REYNOLDS: Denton, General Business Ad- 
ministration, B.S.; 1II?4>; Propeller Club; Society For .Vdvancement 
of Management; Cantcrl)ury Club; Vice-President, Panhellenic Coun- 
cil . . . WALTER E. RHODES, JR.: Baltimore, Practical Art, B.S., 
Camera Club . . . MAXINE J. SAUNDERS: Takoma Park. Education, 
B.S., AAH . . . RUTH E. SAUNDERS: Washington. D.C., Insti- 
tutional Management, B.S., APA; Terrapin Trail Club; Home Eco- 
nomics Club; Swimming Club. 

MARY C. SCHOEN: Canibri<lge. Institutional Mamigement, B.S., 
Ballroom Dance Club; Wesley Club; Institutional Management Club; 
Home Economics Club; Canterbury Club; University Theatre . . . 
DUANE DENHAM SCHWERTNER: Washington. DC, Clothing, 
B.S., Albright-Otterbein Club . . . BARBARA E. SENGE: Berwyn, 
Education, B.S.; ISA; Canterbury Club; May Day, Freshman Orienta- 
tion, Committees; Associate Editor, Maryland Indcjinidcnt; Secretary, 
ISA . . . ALICE ANNE SHEPHERD: Mt. Rainier. Practical Art, 
B.S. 

ANN CAROLYN SIPP: Baltimore, Clothing, B.S., ^K, Who's 
Who In .Vmerican Colleges and I'niversities; Mortar Board; Vice- 
President, Mortar Board; President, W'omen's Chorus; Secretary, 
Junior Class; Secretary, Senior Class; Danforth Fellowship; Vice- 
President, -K; Secretary, Westminster Foundation. S(;.\; Women's 
League; Clef and Key; Home Economics Club; Panhellenic Council; 
Student Musical .\ctivitics. Sophomore Prom. Krcslirn.irL Week. Social 
Customs and Standards Committees . . . CARL WILLIAM SOINE: 
Baltimore, Practical .\rt, B..\., Westminster Foundalinn; Veterans 
.Association Show; President Clef and Key . . . LEONARD E. 
STROTT: Baltimore, Advertising, B.S., *KS . . . DOROTHY G. 
THROCKMORTON: Oakley. 

SHIRLEY M. VEGREN: Washington, D.C, Pra.tical Art. B.S.; 
. . MURIEL J. VINCENT: Hyattsville. Practical Art. B.S. . . . HAZEL 
CECELIA WELCH: Ironsides. Education, B.A., Collegiate 4-H Club; 
Canterbury Club . , . EDYTHE ZECK: Bladensburg, Practical Art, 
B.S.; .\XQ; .\rt Club; Home Economics Club; Sailing Club; Secretary, 
AXD. 



Home Economics 



h2S 





I\ RITCHIE COLISEUM OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 



ii 



DR. LESTER FRAILEY, COLLEGE DEAN. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION BECOMES SEPARATE COLLEGE 

Fall (if li)H( I'duiid llu' I'liNsical Kdiicalion Drpartnifiit a (Millcfic l)y ilsclf. no 
longer iissociatcd willi tlic Military Science nei)aitiiienl . The Dean nf tliis new 
college is Dr. {.ester M. Fra'le>'. 

'I'he IMiysical i'Miication College still stresses conilitioning ami (levelo])itig tile 
hoily tinungli elas> .ilhletie^ and intrannu-al aeti\ities. Along with these activities, 
the department pre; )a res and conducts |)ageanls, dances and gymnastic exhihit ions. 

The cm-ricida includes Physical Ivlncation, Health. l{ecreation, aiid l're-l'h.\ sical 
Therapy, with special courses for those planning to go into the field of teaching. 
All freshman and so|)homore students are re(|uire(l to couiplele courses in Physical 
iviueation. 'Ihe department is looking forward to the opening of the two swiinining 
|)ools. 



TENSE IV10MENTS ON THE TIGHT-ROPE, LOOK MOM NO HANDS! 



PHYSICAL ED. STUDENTS GET KICKS. 




1/^ 





*a^ 



'^■--.H..^->'-«.. ■ -r^^s.;..-.,-,. 



THE WOMEN'S FIELD HOUSE, HOME OF WOMEN'S SPORTS. 







MISS DOROTHY DEACH, PHYSICAL ED. 



VARIEGATED ATHLETICS 

Wait till they get the swimming pool 



Tlic iiilraimiral s|)(iils |)ni<iiatii has dcxclopcd iiiln 
the largest single atliletic activilx in «lii<li a iiiajurily 
of the students lake part. 

'I'lie riiiversity has se\cral allilclic iiclcU, a large 
armory, a ('ohsciini, ami g\ iiinasiimis for men and 



women. Williiii lliese facilities, tlu' dc|)arlmeMl ort'iTs 
several loiirnameiits during the yi'ar for whieh appro- 
priate awards are distrihuted. The i)rogram includes 
wrestling, hoxing, and other sports. 

The Women's Recreation Association, under the 
supervision i>f the Physical Education Department, 
condnc-ted I he women's intramural sport's program 
for l!>t!). This year's president was Jane Grove. 

The group spon.sored athletic competition with neigh- 
horing colleges on the intramural level. They al.so 
conducted inter-sorority lournanu'uts, dances, and 
I)arties. 



THREE CO-EDS TAKE TIME TO PRACTICE THE RIGOROUS REQUIREMENTS OF THE PHYSICAL ED. DEPARTMENT. 





TRY THIS WHEN YOU FEEL LIKE FLOATING IN THE AIR — SIMPLY A PROBLEM OF MIND OVER MATTER. 



MARY VIRGINIA ADLER: Washington, l).(„ Physical Education. 
IVS., — TE; Women's Hef-reation Association; (iynikana; Orchestra; 
President. ZTE . . . JOHN A. BARONI: Riverdale, Physical Educa- 
tion, B.S. . . . NORMAN ETCHISON BELT: Gaithersburg, Physical 
Education. B.S.; Haseliali; Physical Education Majors Club . . . AR- 
THUR ROLAND BOSLEY: Pikesville, Physical Education, B.S., 
Basketball. 



THOMAS B. BREWER, JR.: Washington, D.C, Physical E.lucation, 
B.S. . . . JOSEPH DANIEL BRYAN: Washi.igton. !).(.. Physical 
Education, B.S ; Baseball . . . D. JEAN COLLINS: Dundalk. Physical 
Education. B.S.; 1' K ; Dance Club; Newman Club; P.E. Majors Club 
, . . ROBERT EDWARD COOMBS: Lakewood, Ohio, Physical 
Education. B.S. 



JOHN CONDON: Baltimore. Physical Education, B.S.; KA . . . 
FRANCIS W. EVANS: Springfield. Ma.ss.. Physical Education, B.S., 
HX; Who's Who In .\merican Colleges and Universities, 1949; Foot- 
ball; President. Varsity "M" .\s,sociation; President. Intramural 
Council . . . WILLIAM J. FOLAND: Edgewood, Physical Education. 
B.S. . . . FLORENCE BURTON GOLDBECK: Hyattsville, Physical 
Education. B.S.; W.R.A.; Plant Industry Club; P.E. Majors Club. 



CAROLINE HARRIS: Centreville, Recreation. B.S.; AOII; .Sailing 
Club; University Theatre . . . JOHN H. HARVILL: Washington. 
D.C. Physical Education, B.S.; Football . . . WILLIAM H. HAY- 
COCK: Wheaton, Physical Education, B.S. . . . WILLIAM REG- 
INALD HOPKINS: Cambridge. Physical E.lucation. B.S. 



WILLIAM HENRY KINNEAR: Baltimore, Physical Education, B.S. 
. . . PAUL KOSTOPOULOS: Baltimore, Physical Education. B.S.. 
Boxing; Intramurals . . . MARK C. MEDAIRY: Baltimore, Physical 
Education. B.S.. Lacrosse . . . DANIEL MERNIT: New York, N.Y., 
Phvsical Education, B.S. 



JAMES F. MEYERS: Baltimore, Physical Education. B.S.. Ai:* 
. . . NICKY SHERIDAN : Berwyn. Physical Education, B.S., Diamond- 
back . . . ROBERT E. SMITH: Baltimore. Physical Education, B.S. 
. . . ELEANOR ZIMMERMAN: Baltimore. Physical Education. 
B.S.; ITE; Newman < luli; Presi<lent. Vice-President, W.R.V. 




^^^ J^ ^ 



Physical Ed. 



1-27 




V 




R.O.T.C. GETS AIR 



The College of Military Science sponsors two cur- 
ricula: Military Science and the Air Force R.O.T.C 
program. More than 1,900 students take part in the 
A. R.O.T.C. program for officer training. This program 
leads to a commission in either the Reserve or Regular 
components in the U.S.A.F. 

Today, the University of Maryland Air Force 
R.O.T.C. is the largest and best of its type in the 
country. With the addition of the Martin Aeronautical 
College and the new Wind Tunnel, the A.R.O.T.C. 
has available extensive training facilities. Included 
in these facilities is a B-26-C, a Douglas Light Bomber, 
used for training cadets. It will also serve as a lab- 
oratory for preflight, aircraft and engine inspections. 




COLONEL JOHN C. PITCHFORD, DEAN. 



CAPTAIN LEONARD L. COLLIER, MSC, Oskaloosa, Iowa . . . 
MAJOR JACK R. CARPENTER, SIG C, Ironwood, Michigan . . . 
CAPTAINJOSEPHE. PI EKLIK.QWIC.Farnumsviile, Massachusetts. 



CAPTAIN ADAM J. EISENHAUER, GSC, Hempstead, Long Island, 
N.Y. . . . CAPTAIN ERWIN F. FORSYTH E, GSC, Sciienectady, New- 
York . . . CAPTAIN ROBERT H. FECHTMAN, INF, Indianapolis, 
Indiana . . . MAJOR DONALD F. WESTIN, USAF, Waupun, Wis- 
consin. 



DANIEL JOSEPH BOYLE: Riverdale, Military Science, B.S. . . . 
WALTER EARL CLAYPOOLE: Baltimore, Military Science, B.S., 
0X; Intramurals; Vice-President, 0X. 



WILLIAM A. GINN: Mt. Rainier, Military Science, B.S., KA . . . 
VERNON JOHN LYLE: St. Petersburg, Fla., Military Science, 
B.S. . . . RAYMOND ATKINSON MARKS: Washington, D.C., 
Military Science, B.S.; Scabbard and Blade; Il^.V . . . GEORGE A. 
MILLENER: Wijliamsport, Pa., Military Science, B.S., ^\E. 



FRANK MONTEFORTE: Long Branch, N.J., Pre-Physiotherapy, 
B.S. . . . ALDEN W. O'BRIEN: Silver Spring, Military Science, 
B.S. . . . SIMMS M. SPEARS: Washington, D.C., Military Science, 
B.S.; Boxing, I'niversity of X.C; Wrestling, N.C. State . . . WILL- 
IAM E. WHITE: Washington, D.C., Military Science, B.S., ATQ; 
Scabbard and Blade. 



Military Science 



129 





• Xk 



130 



R.O.T.C 





GROUND TO AIR 

Military science looks to the future 



Unless you went on the trip to Cuba with the boys 
from R.O.T.C, hfe wasn't worth living on campus 
around the first of the year. Each cadet surrounded 
himself with an aura of mystery and intrigue that made 
Humphrey Bogart look like a boy scout. 

It wasn't what they said about Cuba that made it 
sound exciting, it was the little things left unsaid. Like 
the English captions on a foreign film, you had the idea 
that things were being said which were dynamite — but 
you couldn't put your finger on them. 

"Some time, eh kid!" a knowing cadet would smirk 
to another one that was in the know. 

"Yessiree Bob!" would be the enthusiastic reply. 
"Remember that first night, wow!" 

Outsiders began to develop inferiority complexes. 
They would counter with ribald stories that they had 
heard at second hand from fraternity brothers, but 
they knew in their hearts that they were bluffing. They 
were sure that the cadets had spent all their time drill- 
ing and inspecting cigar factories — but, then again, 
they did look as if they had been up to something. 

"Hotcha!" was all you could get out of the cadets. 



Maryland's military lines up in front 
of the Coliseum prior to the convening 
-^of the annual Fall Convocation . . . 



131 





Capt. David Chase 
Adjutant 



Maj. Emmett O. Huff 
Training Officer 



Lt. Col. Sidney S. Davis 
Executive Officer 



Maj. P. A. Hutchinson 
Supply Officer 



LAST YEAR FOR ARMY 

Over ninety years' service terminated 

This .Iiiiic will mark the end of Army instruction at 
CoUegf Park which dates hack almost to the founding 
of the school here. Although not established as an 
R.O.T.C. unit till after the first World War, a hattalion 
of cadets, under the iTislruction of Army officers, was 
made u|) of Ihc whole student body. From the ranks of 
Maryland cadets have come some outstanding military 
leaders, (ienerals ^'oung, Sihester and others will long 
he rememhered as outstanding Maryland graduates. 
For many years the gra<luating classes of the R.O.T.C 
have sn|)|)lie(l regular officers for the .Vrmy; this June, 
^^ ten men will enlcr tlic Army from Maryland. 

Lt. Colonel George E. Fletcher 
Commanding Officer 

THE COLORS PASS-IN-REVIEW AS THE AROTC TURNS OUT FOR INSPECTION BY MAJ. GEN. HALE AND DR. BYRD. 





1S2 




W. O. Theodore D. Casten 
Adjutant 



Capt. Omer L. Cox 
Personnel Officer 



Capt. Phil M. Patton 
Operations Officer 



FLYING INSTRUCTORS 

Curriculum now expanded to five courses 



With the ehmmation of the Army R.O.T.C. unit, the 
Air Force has expanded its curriculum. It is now offer- 
ing instruction in five major fields of Air Force work: 
Air Craft Maintenance, Air Installations, Air Com- 
munications, Logistics and Administration, and Air 
Force ComptroU. Basic instruction is now specialized 
and only requires two hours attendance weekly instead 
of three hours as in previous years. The second year 
basic can choose the course of his preference and start 
preparing for the advanced courses of his junior and 
senior years. It has been planned that the rifle will not 
be used for drill next vear. 




Lt. Colonel Harold V. Maull 
Commandant of Cadets 



Cadet Commander, Colonel Charles 
Poole and his Staff. Lt. Col. George 
Millener, Capt. Claude Robinson, and 
Maj. Robt. Yeloushan ^ 




133 




% 



% 1^%.1-^^i^ 






PERSHING RIFLES MEMBERS. Anderson. I)., Anderson. J.. Anthony, Blakcly, Bleil. Boliorfoush, Brndy, Cnstleberry. Collomb. Cornwcll. Cote, Crow, Byren, Davis. DonnelUn. 
Fisher, Fulcher. Fyock, (iross. Harrinjrton, Hedden, Howard, Joseph. Jenkins, Johnson, Keene. I^ke, Larson, Iveone. Lyons, Macy. Msiroe. Myeres, N'ewlander, Nordlie, Morford, Ostcr, 
Pearson, Pease, Pepper, Pope, Raver, RJKKen, Roltenlx-rg, Saunders, Schindcr, Stahr,Stinson, Ray. Webb. Wett, Williams. Wiser. Woodall. 



HONORARY FOR BASICS 

White gloves, blue lanyards drill team 

The IVrsliiiig Rifles consists of Basic Air R. ().'!".('. 
students selected for their interest an<l efficiency in 
military drill and their scholarship. Foremost among 



similar organizations at otlier campuses, the Maryland 
unit has repeatedly won first honors at the annual 
Pershing Rifle drill competition held at ("orncU I'ni- 
vcrsily every spring. Serving as ushers and honor 
guards at many campus functions, the members of 
this unit can he recognized hy their white gloves and 
l)lue lanyards. At every !{.(). T.C. review, members of 
the PR are desigiutted as color bearers and color guards. 



TUESDAY IT'S RIFLE INSPECTION 



CLOSE ORDER DRILL IS THE SPECIALTY OF THESE MEN IN THE PR 




VM 




ARNOLD SOCIETY. Firsl row, left to right: Lennon VVriglit, Donald Reed, John White. Walter Lindquist, Charles Poole, Russell Bunn, Edward Kulda, Robert Pitts, Jacob Jones. 
Second row: Paul Faudel, Robert King, Robert L. Jones. Emmett Nanna, Roy H. Robertson. John Stull. Robert Yeloushan. Bertrand Dann, Fred G. Ginther. 

THEY'RE HAP'S BOYS SABERS IN NAME ONLY 

Air honorary now in its second year Gay Blades call pledges "Yardbirds" 



The Arnold Society, honorary for advanced and po- 
tential advanced students in the Air R.O.T.C., is now 
in its second year on the Maryland campus. Named 
after the late General Arnold, wartime commander of 
the Air Forces, the Maryland chapter was one of the 
first to be established in the country. 



At Maryland since ''i'i, the Scabbard and Blade So- 
ciety recognizes the top men in both the Air Force and 
Army branches of the R.O.T.C Well-known for the 
annual wreath-laying ceremony at the Tomb of the 
Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery, the 
Blades sponsor the yearly Military Ball. 



.SCABB.\RD AND BL.\DE. First row, left to right: Carlton Miller, James Norris, Chuck Gainey, \l Singleton, Bob Jones, Joe Ball, Stan Berman, Edward Gurney. Second row: Russell 
Bunn. Ted Shackley. George Millener. Charley Anthony. Charles Ledbetter, Theodore Parkman, Harold McGay. Third row: Roy Robertson, Bill W'hite, Charles Poole, Jake Jones, 
Tom McQuade, Walt Lindquist. Mort Weston, 




135 




MR. KULDA TELLS THE MAJOR OF A SHORT CUT. 



DOUBLE-TIME TO CUBA 

Christmas was Cuba Libre time for ROTC 



It was tlie nioriiiiif,' aflur ( 'liristiiias an<l rxcry thing 
was (|uii'l on tlic campus, excci)t at tlic ^yiii wlicrc two 
Army hussi's were loaded with fifty a<l\aiice<l R.O.T.C. 
and A. R.O.T.C. .students, .\ftcr a quick trip to .Vmirews 
Field and a few hours in three ('-17"s, the cach-ls arrived 
at Maxwell P^ield, Alabama. 1 'iifa\'orahle weather 
kei)t the flight at Maxwell (jverriight. hut the next morn- 
ing a (|uick jaunt to Eglin Field, Florida, hrouglit Iheca- 
dcts to lln' .\ir Force's Proving (irounds. .V trij) through 
the Climatic Hangar, in which Air Force e(|uipmi'nt is 
tested at cxtremi' temperatures, introduceil the cadets 
to some of the research being done hy the.Vir Force. \n 
inspection of the latest planes com|)lcted the sta,v at 
Eglin, and the group took ofi' for 'l'ani)>a. A night at 
Tampa and I lien bu.sses to St. Petersl)urg where the 
Army 'IVatisporl FS-"2"21 lay wailing. .\ day and a half 
at sea and the shores of Cuba were in sight. .Vfter de- 
barking at Mantanzas, Cuban .Vrmy busses took the 
cadets to Havana and the Hotel .\ml)os Mundos where 
rooms were on reserve for the group. 

'I'hcre were few sights in and about Havana that the 
men from Maryland didn't inspect. The Morro Castle, 
cigar factories, and rum distilleries were on the itin- 
erary, and many of the leather shops were \isited by 
the cadets from Mar.\land. On the second day a party 



THE MARYLAND CADETS INSPECT THE WORLD'S BIGGEST DEEP-FREEZE PLANT AT EGLIN FIELD IN FLORIDA. 




136 



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DURING THE FIRST DAY AT SEA LIFE BOAT DRILL IS ONE THING FOR WHICH EVERYONE TAKES TIME OUT. 

Training jaunt by air, ground, water— 
Morro Castle, B-36, main sights on trip 

celebrating the engagement of George Millener, one of 
the cadets, and Shelley Shaeffer, Maryland Coed liv- 
ing in Havana, ended the stay in Havana. The same 
Cuban Army busses took the men back to Mantanzas 
and the rS-221. At eight p.m. the ship cast off for Key 
West. Arriving at Key West the next morning the 
three C-47's, piloted by six Air Force officers from the 
Maryland R.O.T.C. unit, were waiting to take the ca- 
dets back to the cold north. A quick flight, and late 
that afternoon the expedition ended at BolUng Field. 




DIDN'T WE PASS THAT CLOUD 5 MINUTES AGO? 



A BRIEF LECTURE ABOUT ONE OF THE AIR FORCE'S NEW JET BOMBERS UNDERGOING TESTS AT EGLIN FIELD. 




137 



HONORARIES 



HONORS GALORE 

Maryland students reap many rewards 

LvERY year, just a litllc before graduation, a scone 
takes place in the Diumundbuck ufiice. The cast changes 
through the years, but the plot remains the same. 

The editor speaks: 

"Joe, we've got to have an eilitorial for the assembly." 

Joe, a fledgling reporter, replies: 

"Whatassenibiy:-'" 

The editor replies, caustically ; 

"You know, the honors and awanis assembly. Give 
it a boost. The .same thing we wrote last year. Every- 
body out! School .si)iril I 'S'ou know what I mean.'" 

Joe knows. l*ati<'iili\ lie rewrites the editorial from 
last year's Didinondhacli: the one that was rewritten 
from the year before, when it was stolen from the 
George Washington Hatchet. 

\i\<\. with just about the same results. Quite a few 
people show up. .Ml of llieiti are getting awards, or are 
piriiKMJ to |)eoplc wlio .ire gelling awards. Clutching 
their pin, letter, or eiip, they ilisa])pear across cami)us. 
These are the l)ig iieople on campus. They gel good 
grades, work on the extracurricular activities, and man- 
age to look fairly healthy. They are iHVtty nice i)eoi>le. 

Joe iiatienlly takes down their names and their 
awards. When the pai)er comes onl, IIk names are 
fifteen per cent misspelled. 

"You know how it is, Joe," sa> s the editor. 
"Yell, I know how it is," says Joe. 




PHI KAPPA PHI MEMBERS, REPRESENTATIVE OF THE BEST IN COLLEGES ► 



138 




139 





/^ 



4 



PHI KAPPA PHI, Barbara Carpenter, Elizabeth Jobe. 



PHI KAPPA PHI 

In lieu of Phi Beta Kappa we have... 



Phi Kappa Phi, Senior Honorary Schohistic Frater- 
nity . . . founded at I'niversity of Maine in 1X97 . . . 
established at I'niversity of Maryland in 1!)'20 ... to 
emphasize .seholarshi]) and to stinndate mental achieve- 
ment . . , the lo|) Senior in each college is tapped in the 



MORTAR BOARD 

Leadership honorary for senior women 



Highest honor a (.■in'A can lute away . . . feminine ver- 
sion of making .\11- Anicricii . . . national woman's 
honorary . . . synonymous with MWOC . . . Hetly .IoIk' 
driving force . . . Kreslimaii Oricutaliou . . . .soothed 
lonesome frosli . . . sold whole hothou.ses of nuiins for 
Httmecoming . . . tried to erase impersonal "hig city" 
relations among campus population . . . introduced 
faculty wives to each other . . . threw ice-melting tea 
for second semester freshman women . . . tipped their 
tassels to the "hrains" at Smart.v I'art\' . . . entertained 
kin Mortar Hoards fr<iin (i.W. . . . sponsored talk-ses- 
sion on leadership . . . drew up eml)ryonic plans for stu- 
dent-faculty follies, perlia])s next year . . . traditional 
parade of hlack at May Day . . . tapping . . . three little 
words . . . service, scholarship, le,iderslii|) . . . 



'4 MOHTAH novni). *if./ «.«■.;</(/.. nj*!. Mi.ii«> 

l'o|,[M'I. Dnri. <'rr«p. SrronJ foir: Itjiirr Mntrhrr, 
llnrhiira lliiijlir*. Thini ror; Wc(t.v JoIk". L.Tnnc 
KoMtnnnn. Fniirtk rnir; Ann Sipp, Diane Thompwrn. 
l,r/l: llrlrn Whilr. 




1^ '! 




PHI KAPPA PHI. Joseph Manning, James Steffler, Helen White. 



fall (he must have a 3.5 all-time average) . . . top ten 
per cent of the Senior Class, tapped in .June . . . unlike 
Phi Beta Kappa, is open to students in all branches and 
schools within the university . . . elections based upon 
scholarship primarily, with character and service con- 
sidered . . . total membership in the National Phi Kappa 
Phi includes over 55,000 students, male and female . . . 
there are 5'i active chapters . . . this year Dr. Susan 
E. Harman was president of the association . . . Robert 
Rappleye, vice-president . . . Lena Gross, secretary . . . 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 

Maryland's male version of Mortar Board 

Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary leadership 
fraternity . . . membership limited to less than two per 
cent of male juniors and seniors . . . top honor attain- 
able in extracurricular activities . . . qualifications in- 
clude character, scholarship, .service, leadership, and 
fellowship in campus life . . . candidates selected from 
five phases of collegiate endeavor . . . scholarship, ath- 
letics, social and religious affairs, publications, and 
speech, music and dramatic arts . . . honorary member- 
ships extended . . . community and national figures may 
qualify . . . Lord Halifax and President Roosevelt initi- 
ated here in recent years . . . Rev. Nathaniel Acton of 
St. Andrews joined last year . . . the group is indicative 
of ^Liryland's outstanding and active male element . . . 
well-worth striving toward, freshmen . . . 





OMICRON DELTA KAPP.\. Left to right, first row: Ken Calfee, George Cheely. Second row: Robert Gregson. 
John Holter. Third row: Bernard Shur, Carl Smith. ^ 




141 




ALPHA LAMBDA DKLTA. First row, left to right: Haiinnh I^c Harrison, Joan Blakelock. Pcgsy Burgess. Second row: 
liosemary Circathouse. Marilyn Sheppard, Dorothy Melvin, Naomi Benjamin, Betty Richter. Third row: Beverly St. 
Clair. Nancy McC-'aslin, Helen Katz, Harriet Weisman, Margaret Smith. 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 

Gals who wile away their time with 3.5's 



Al|)ha I^aiiilxla Delia, National Woiiicii's Kresliiiian 
Honorary . . . cslahlislu-d at Maryland in WYM . . . all 
freshman women with 3.5 averages are elifjihle for 
nienihershi]) . . . meinhers become inacti\'e at the end 
of their sophomore year . . . they are then known as 
"Collegiate Alumnae" . . . Dorothy Melvin was this 
year's ])resident . . . 



PHI ETA SIGMA 

The Alpha Lamb's male counterparts 



Phi Eta Sigma, National Men's Freshman Honor 
Society . . . revived on campus in litH . . . for male 
freshmen with averages of 3.i5 . . . sjjonsored distribu- 
tion of "How to Study" pamphlets during registration 
. . . Charles Little was president of the Marxland chap- 
ter of I'hi Eta Sigma this year . . . 



PHI KTASKiMA. firW roir, W//o nVAl. Kohirt H. Ix'wis. Williiim C. SIrnssor, Jr., Vice-Prfsiilint: .Icihii C, Carroll. President; CeorKe M. Orr. Seercljiry; KcLerl It. 
Livingston. Treasurer: Hnrvcy R. Butt, Jr. .Scrom/ rmr: Joseph K. (inliik.Ix^ EuKler. Leonard P. Yo»|x-. KuBene L. Paid. Charles W. KiKKs. RoRer Schnell, Richard 
K. Lofllcr, Sidney NeuhoL Third roir: Kenneth Kirkpatrick. Hay llellamy. Roljert Kinit. Charles Sniyrk, Robert Carpenter. Kugcnc VoRel, Ix-o Kerr. 




\\-> 




ALPHA ZETA. First row, left to right: Harry Cox, Karl Crouae. t'alvin Adkins. Bol« Dalley, John Hoiler, John Lancaster, (.ordon Jessiip. William AIIciiIkt^'. .lark Fralinger, Guy Price, 
Robert Preston. Second row: Gene Giiletta, Bob Gilpin, Harold Blake, Bob Morton, John McDaniels. Andrew Duncan, Joe Jenkins, Don Balderston, Georpe Fry. Irvin Bauer, Dave 
Whitzer. Third row: Gerald Moudry, AJbert Karaskevitck, Leory Johnson, Bill Biackhail, Sandy Blackhall, George Paffenberger, Donald Miller, Rodger Burtner, Edward Koch, Paul 
Santelman. 



ALPHA ZETA 

Future farmers fervidly further farming 



Alpha Zeta, Honorary Agriculture Fraternity . . . 
qualifications for membership include completion of 
one and a-half school years and a standing in the upper 
two-fifths of the class . . . the Alpha Zeta's worked with 
the Agriculture Council on several projects, including 
barn dances and scholarship funds . . . 



ALPHA KAPPA DELTA 

The future predictors of world trends 



Alpha Kappa Delta, National Honorary Sociology 
Fraternity . . . recent addition to campus honoraries. 
Alpha Kappa Delta was established on campus in 
194(i . . . open to junior or senior students majoring in 
Sociology and carrying a 3.0 average . . . Mathew 
Krikstan was this year's president . . . 



ALPHA KAPPA Df;LTA. I.rfl In riglil: Julian Robuck, Benjamin Luoas, Mathew Kriksten. 




143 




AM'HACniSKiMA. /'ir.W fu,i-./r///,, Wi;/!/; Toni AK-\aii»kTjx-u I'\ HIi.klcy, Jr.. Scrretfiry; Jumps C\ (^ln^a.l. Virt'Trivsi.^ Kol.tTt M. liurlon , I'rcsidciit; Karl Klinefelter. Tr.:a>urt;r; 

Bill TuemmltT, Don Fresh. Sfroml row: WuUcr H. Mitrtiii, itoy G. Weston, Thomaji M. Sliccta, Charles A. Seilwrt. Douglas J. Drnnimnni], William L. Monson, D. G. Kubler, Ben 
Ilalleck. Thxrd roir: Jack Eck. I'orter W. Krickson, Djek I'rostliwait, Bill Jaeksun. Uay Kray. Joe M. Parks, Ted Turner. Kol>erl K. McCarthy, 



ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

The Ihonor chemistry majors get together 



AlpliJi riii Sigma, Professional Chemical Fraternity 
. . . foiiiidcd at rnivcrsily of Wisconsin in 190'2 . . . es- 
tablished at I'niversity of Maryhiiid in lil'ii . . . chem- 
istry and clicinical engineering majors with a '2.5 scho- 
lastic average are eligil)le . . . for tlie past year, William 
Scharpf was Alpha Chi Sigma's presi<lent . . . 



BETA ALPHA PS 



Accounting students fill up the books 



Heta Ali>lia Psi, National Honorary Accounting Fra- 
ternity . . . fDundtd in 1!)1!) at University of Illinois . . . 
estahlislu'd at I'niversity of Maryland in 1036 . . . rc- 
(luirements are a .'5.0 average in all accounting courses, 
a i.O average iii all other courses, a research paper and 
CTitranee examination . . . Hoy Premier was |>resident ... 



BKTA ALPHA I'SI. FirtI roir Ir/I tn right: Sinn Itillinn. Di.ii .Iii<k«in, Ilol) Smith, .lohn K. Moripron. Vii-<-l'rc»i<linl; Hoy S, llrfnnir. rr.-»iiii-iil . K.lwiini H. McAllinlcr, SocreUry, 
Trrasiircr; lAityil W. McChivsni-y, Preitfrnni Chairman; Art Hi^rifs. Paul It4-iHink'. Srrnnit rnir: Jim .larkwui. Carl (ir<H-n. R.il.rrt BNn-k. Hitli Mtirrhakc, 1.4»tiaril (JprlHT. Jnhn (■rcrnficld. 
Jay <iivanM..I(ihn II. Ilanwn, KiiKrnc L. Pahl. Tkir4i rnir: Anicitd PriKal.Carl KhcrshcrKcr. Hay Kalvaii. Htmiild I'tman. Hitit Mjiul. Frank (iuldslcia, HuwurU CioIJbcrg. llill iVroutrong, 
Btib Ilrlirtfin. William II. \Vilker!w>n. .Jr. 




144 




IOTA LAilBDA SIGMA. /.(/; lu n,jhl,Jir.yt n;, . <;. Wi-stcrherg, Vice-President; W. Waltham, Secretary; B. Stinnett. PresiiJent; R. Randall, Treasurer. Sicun.l ruir: J. Ik-11. W. I-ux. 
R. Weiland. M. Kent, D. Maley, G. Brown. J. Fischer, S. Pawelek, H. Gorin, V. Randall. D. Hennick, F. Faulkner. Third row: M. Mathiowdis, F. Ensminger, F. Meyer. E. L«ingley, 
P. W'illhide, H. Ziefle, G. Griefzu, S. Acres, M. Bordley. J. Klier, E. Orr, W. Standiford. K. Horvath. Fourth row: G. Makin, W. Jeffres, F. Dare. R. Pluemer, S. Patterson. H. Crank- 
shaw, C. Kolb. H. Westerberg, S. Westerberg, O. White, E. Steigner, M. Beresonski.T. Hull. 



IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA 

Those interested in industrial education 



Iota Lambda Sigma, proposes to promote the recog- 
nition of professional training in the field of Industrial 
Education . . . established at ^Maryland in 1941 . . . 
emphasizes high scholarship in a student's background 
. . . stimulates initiative, progress, and ideas in the 
department . . . 



OMICRON NU 

Home sweet home ... a finger in every pie 



One of the most active honoraries, Omicron Nu recog- 
nizes students in the College of Home Economics who 
have maintained a high scholastic average . . . sponsors 
a sale of hand-made items for Christmas gifts . . . gives 
teas honoring those who are scholastically high, at 
which tapping of new members takes place . . . the an- 
nual presentation of an award to the freshman coed 
with the highest average . . . 



O^UCR0N XI'. Firitt ron\ Irfttn right: Duane Schwertner, Treasurer; Kllen Pratt, Secretary; Louise Michel, President; 
Billie Hatcher. Vice-President. Sfcotid row: Nanc.v Duff .v. .loan Winn, Christine Blake, Carolyn Middlelon. .lane Crowe. 




145 





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PHI ALPHA TIIKTA. /"iw^ rote, left to ritfht: (toir^e Falk. Dr. H. S. Mprrill. Anni- Nuwiuiid, Kvflyn Cliunh, Florence Duke. Hetty Klilcrs. L>-nne Unssnutnn. Dick Sny«ler. Adele 
\Viijcii*»lii(w»ki. Sernnd row: W. H. Ik'/an.Hon, Riiy ('niton, ("harles Carroli, Dr. Richard H. Bauer, John Norris, Charles Stephen?*on. Frank White. Iiiniii Jenkins. Third row: Arthur 
Henne. Kohind Stroml«Ty, Morton We.tlon. ('hurley Penny [lai'her, William Simpe, Uichard St lllinR, Thomas Dod^re. Francis (irubar, John ('a ton, Scott Mitchi-II. Jojteph Howi'n.Herl»erl 
Haller. Richard S. Ileinl/lenian. ( 1. W. MacKellar. -lenmie Kpter. Fourth rotr: William Rietiarils. David Turner. William \\. Evans. Jr., <'lifford Hulita, William Shannon . Rnln-rt Cmiver, 
IrwJD Schiller, Nathan Miller. William ( 'atton, (lordon Kindness. Ro^er Schnetl, Paul Ma^'ee.Tom Parkinson. 



PHI ALPHA THETA 

They have their history work down pat 



For tliosc who know tlip iiii|)orlaiiro of 14!)'-2, Phi 
Alpha Thcla, liistory honorary, puhlishos a hi^h-rank- 
ing journal of history . . . sponsors fellowships . . . even 
ht'lps the historian witli his future hy maintaining a 
central bureau for graduate oi)i)ortuiiities, fellowsliips, 
and scholarships . . . 



PHI DELTA KAPPA 

Education majors face future together 



For those looking to a future as educators. Phi Delta 
Kap|)a, national educational fraternity, is the organized 
l)ody . . . graduate students and undergraduates ahove 
the sophomore year eligible to menibersiiip . . . brought 
to the Maryland campus in l!l4'-2 . . . 



I'lII DKI.TA KAI'PA. fi'r.l rmr. Irfl In right: C. J. Erkcnnxlc. C. A. Newell. D. C. Ilennirk. A. .7. Ijiiiih, C. E. Hcwr. I). II. Wcxxlhurn. Sn-nml row: N. C. Jasper. K. C. Hurvnth, 
A. Cranek.S .1. I>rn/.k. K. C. Kiiulkner. U. K. Uan<iall. V. It. Ranilnll. (>. J. Kaliat. Third row: H. F. Dauitherl.v. 11. J. SchriK-ilcT. II. Itrerhhill, J. A. Stach. J. A. Shell, H.C. IW-v- 
erifjirr. K. .\. llaniian. ]'.. I". r.Miper. 




140 



PI ALPHA XI. Firxl row, left to right: Wright, Bauer. 
Gabs. Gurney. Werner, Shanka. Second row: Maudry, 
Murphy, Cornell, Haut, Link. Shoemaker. Third row: 
Blake, Preaton. McLeiah. Twigg, Haun, Reith. ► 



PI ALPHA XI 

Floriculture group says it with flowers 




Budding out as Maryland's latest honorary. Pi Alpha 
Xi, floriculture honorary made its first appearance on 
the campus this year . . . adding lots of color to the foot- 
ball picture with the yellow "mums" which decorated 
the coeds' lapels . . . members interested in experimen- 
tation with floral specimens . . . 



PI DELTA EPSILON 

Stop the press ... rip out the front page 



Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalistic fraternity, 
recognizes outstanding work on publications . . . fre- 
quent meetings of both business and social nature . . . 
an honorary with a firm belief in widening the profes- 
sional scope through social contacts . . . highlights year 
with cup for best freshman journaUst . . . 



PI DELTA EPSILON. First row. Ml In right: VirKmie Bennett, Pat Scanlan, Lynne Rossman. Helen White, Dottie Kroeger. Second row: Don Mortimer, Harry Ortiz, Clyde Houle. 
Phil Bettendorf. George Cheely. Third row: Ken Kefauver, Al Cohen, Dick Levine, Fred Denston, Lou Cedrone. Ernie Col>lentz, Danny Kundin, Fourth row: Walt Carlson, Gordon 
Beard, Art Brigham, Dick Hays, Mort Paulson, Frank Maslerson, Pete Bozick. 




147 




I'l ~I(.M \ M.I'll \ /../( (,) rii/hl: l-'runk t .oi.ls(,iM, Harl.nrn l).il.ri-a. I!i.I.<t1 Km);. 



PI SIGMA ALPHA 

Where the politicians are all brothers 



Pi SiglUii Al|)lia is M;u\vl:ni(rs Xatidiial I'ulitic-al Sci- 
I'lK'o Honorary . . . meinhtTsliip l)asi-(l on honor work in 
tlif (k'])artin('iit of goviTimicnl and i)oiitics and on ac- 
(•(■plahie work in all other snhjects . . . provides the 
ontlel for that Napoleonic (ninplcN , . . iii(iiil)er> read- 
ing tlieir ])apers for initiation . . . 



SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON 

They have more slides than a playground 



Sigma Alpha Oniieroii, Haeteriology Honorary . . . 
fonndc-d at Maryland in l!t.'i'2 . . . eiigihility haseil on 
advanced standing or graduate work in hacteriology 
and on an all-time average of 'i..') or ahove . . . affilia- 
tion with the Socii'ty of Ami'rican Bacteriologists . . . 
faculty advisor. Dr. Norman ('. I.afl'er . . . purpose, to 
create friendly relationships and In miil<' outstanding 
Mar\ lanil microhe hunters . . . 



SIGMA AU'll\ o\ll( HON. Firil mw. rflln riiihl: Clinrl.-. Snivxr. I'lil Kill. (Iriue Itinkli-y, Al I.iiu-»oiivtr. Vice-l'r.-<icli-nt . Wall.r K.uiilAn. Presi.lcnl; Edith Brinson, Secretary; 

Nnnmi I!:....,ri I I.. I I lnui,iii.,i,.l .V' ..(r..., Il,,l.. rl lli^l Il..l.,rt W ii.l. Frank .1,-wrll. Unlli Ann Orli-1. .I.i«. ,,1, Mr,.., ia, U,,l„.rt I'.lli*. Ilar.il.i Tra.y. H..NtI D.ily. 





1 LS 





SIGMA TAU EPSILON. Left lo right: Mary Adler, Doris Hare, Anne Fenton, Virginia Legg. 



SIGMA TAU EPSILON 

From field hockey to the dance floor 



Sigma Tau Epsilon, Honorary Women's Recreational 
Society . . . founded at University of Maryland in 1940 
... to become members, women must be members of 
the Women's Recreation Association and must main- 
tain a 2.5 average in all courses . . . possession of leader- 
ship and sportsmanship (jiialities also required . . . 
officers of Sigma Tau Epsilon are Mary Adler, Presi- 
dent; Anne Fenton, Secretary; and Ginny Legg, 
Treasurer . . . 



TAU BETA PI 

The Engineers build a fraternal bridge 



National Engineering Honor Society . . . scholarships 
and loans to deserving engineering students . . . the 
planning and direction of the annual Engineer's Ball . . . 
social get-togethers and smokers . . . student tutoring 
. . . requirements for initiation, a three-point all-time 
average and the completion of a '-2,000-word thesis . . . 
one of the oldest and most active honoraries in the 
country . . . 



TAl' BETA PI. First row, left In right: George E. Kern, Clyde J. Deaver.s, .\1 Hall, Charles Maynard, Secretary; .lohn P. Young, President; James G. StefBer, Vice-President: John J. 
Buckley. Charles A. Weigel, Jr., Stephen E. Asendorf, Ralph H. Rogers, Jr. Second row: Walter K. Kennedy. N. Elliott Felt, Courtney M. Dickel, Charles E. Campbell, M. R. Chance, 
Charles H. Bredall, Al Myers. Robert B. I^wis, Richard B. Kurtz, Richard N. Reed, Jr. Thiri row: Alvis A. Hancock, James H. Hollyday, John H. Koehnlein, Charles E. Shores, 
Robert R. Brannan, Robert R. Rohrs, Gordon R. Smith, William W. Gregory, G. Richard Sowter, Charles M. Weber, Jr. 




149 



RESIDENCES 




A COLLEGE HOME 



No one rests in peace in residences 

I HE Webster Collegiate Dictionary defines a residence 
as, "A place where anything rests permanently." This 
definition may fit a museum, but it's a little out of line 
when you talk about the residences at Maryland U. 

In the Maryland dorms, one can find very little that 
is resting permanently — even the walls seem to be 
slowly drifting somewhere. Just when everything seems 
snugly buttoned down for the night, someone begins 
his ukulele practice, complete with Arthur Godfrey 
lyrics. Pleasant sounds of slamming doors, poorly- 
tuned radios, and falling bunks, help to make sleep a 
precious and seldom-experienced novelty. 

Life in a dormitory is practically monastic compared 
with the teeming existence in the Veterans' Barracks. 
Here, with paper-thin walls and marvelous acoustics, 
one can spend his whole night listening to conversations 
from four or five difi'crent rooms, to the tune of running 
showers and grating chairs. Crying babies from the 
family barracks add that homey touch which no home 
away from home should be without. And, after all, 
one can always sleep in classes! 



■^ Anne Arundel Hall, situated 
at the west of campus, houses 
many of Maryland's cute coeds. 



151 







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ANNE AKrXDKL, First row, left to right: -Indie Martin. Jo Bnhiinniin. Susie Morley, Hcttr KiiravatiKcIos, Martha Davis. H«ms(> Pn-siHi'iit; Madeline Keiicht. House Secrt^tary: Pat 
(■iarth, Fran Swann. Melis Koehf. Ann Kissinger. Srcnml row: Kuth Ellen Ifert, Amy Fry. Bunny Pisciotta. Nnmy Penrose, Betsy Mutlie. Janet (Iruelin. Yvonne Neumullcr, Betty 
Mason. Karhara Purcell. Beverly Flunkett. Emily Horsey. Jnyee Owen. Third row: Naney Vnshnr^rh. Mary Hawrisiak, Norma Repp. Joy Hahn. Janet Ixv Hitchcock. Louisi- M<K>rc. 
('■racelynn (ierry. Jo S«>i(er. Betty Klarmitn. Joan Dean. Martha Brown. Betty Murray. Fmnees Ellis. Amy Walker. Fourth rotr: lAt'is Atkinson. Ann ("urtiss. Charlotte Shirk. I.izaheth 
Dunn, (iinny Dunn. Nancy (iray, Murria Wiehe. Dorothy Bealle. Nancy Andersen, Joan Wehher. Joan Dynes, Fat Fine, Mary McKay. Eleanor Becker. Fifth rote: Elinor MacDonald, 
Marnery Fry, Vice-President; Dolores Chase. Nancy Scarhoroujih, Dottie SchafTer, Mary Adler, Mareia Foster, Lee Humphrey. 



ANNIE A FACES EAST 

The home of numerous Maryland Belles 
Has a tower for secluded dreaming 

Anne Arundel, the second oldest and the most pho- 
t<))^r:i|)li('(i of tlie girls' dorms, originally si nifjfjlrd iitidcr 
llic ignoininions nanie of Dorm 15. ^^itll tliousands of 



co-eds moving in, out, and aroimd licr halls, it was 
inevitahle that a more fcminini- nanu- would ho forth- 
coming; thus, after nuich dehate, Anne A. was chris- 
tfiifd. Despite her young fourteen years. Annie A. has 
grown to he ([uite a lady. Besides tile many parties, 
(lances, and after-dinner cottVes, her girls will always 
rcmcmhcr the long lini's for the telephone, the "five 
minute" limit (when they wanted so much to talk ten), 
the ever empty candy and "coke" machines, the long 
wails for the Hendix. atid the long evenings outside 
when the recreation room was closed. 




^ WHY STUDY WHEN TALKING'S SUCH FUN? 



\:>i 




'THE CUTEST FELLA IN THE ROOM, STARING RIGHT AT ME!" 



THE GRAN'MA OF THE WOMEN'S DORMS. 



OLDEST WOMAN'S DORM 

It's a long, long way to Margaret Brent, 
Gracing the high, distant hill 

Margaret Brent Hall, more affectionately known to 
her inhabitants as Maggie B., sits imposingly upon a 
hill looking across campus at the two newcomers. 
Maggie has a right to look imposing, for she is the oldest 
in the family of women's dorms, eighteen years to be 
exact. 

The new house mother, Mrs. Mayes, is quite proud 
of the fact that her girls can escape from the building 



in two minutes flat (in case of fire, that is). Don't tell 
her too harshly, but we know for a fact that several of 
them are just looking for the opportunity to say that 
they've been out after 12:45. 

Maggie B.'s roster shows an amazingly large number 
of Phys Ed majors in residence. If you will take a quick 
glimpse at a map of the campus, you'll know why. 
The walk to the Dining Hall is in itself enough to dis- 
courage most of the weaker of the sex. Then there are 
those eight o'clock classes in Mud Gvdch. What female 
could make them on time without a course in Training 
AND Conditioning ? 

One of the tempting features of life in Maggie B. is 
the coffee which is served during Finals Week. Whether 
it's because of the "free lunch," or a real interest in 
cramming, we hesitate to say. 



MARGARET BRENT. First row, left to right: Helen Ridgeway. Dorothy Diggs. Virginia Hitter, Marilyn Stone, Peggy Armstrong, Rosy Lee Montgomery, Vice-President. Second row: 
Dorothy Andrews, Betty Lou .\aIto, Louise Kalaman, Barbara Durst, Patty Stegmaier, Ella Fazzalari. 




155 




THE GALS CONSERVE MOM'S ELBOW GREASE. 



CHEESE IT, GALS, THE COPS ARE HEREI ALIAS MR. BROWNI 



COEDS' MODERN HOME 

Dormitory 2 expands, its wings now 
Covering a new flock of women 

"I wake up srroaining,'" .said a ])r('tty coed when 
we (|ii('.sti()tu-d lu-r, early thi.s fall, ahoiit life in the new 
dorin. Seems as if the constriK-tii)ii crew didn't linger 
over their coffee on tho.se cri.sp Oct ohcr mornings, hut 
hurried right to work at a very shar]) se\ eii a.m. .Vs a 
COn.se(|Ucnce, those coeds whose rooms were adjoineil 



\>\ the .scaffolds Icarufd to duck and jump (piicker and 
iaslcr than a profession.il boxer. 

Sc|)tcml)er found girls scurrying from all parts of 
the eam|)us to unpack their suitca.ses in one of the new 
dorms. Some of the gals were .settled comfortably in 
|)reviously-choseri rooms, others .swarmed in from 
Dorm F (now iidiabited by their suppo.sed "betters"), 
and still others (in .search of comfortable majjle beds) 
moved in from other women's dormitories. One shy 
young thing confes.sed that she just wanted to be closer 
to the Dining Hall. However, the many factions were 
.soon imited through bridge sessions, jjarties, get-to- 
gethers, and just mutual griping about the nunl wliicli 
surriiunds tlic dorm. 



DOR.M i. first row. Irf I In ritht: Cam] Hnll. Kiitlilcen Ijircomli.-, Njimy .\il«-n, (lonliin Critfilli. Emilv Milli-r, Sliirle.v KlhcriclKo. Diirotliy IWI. Ciirol S-ttle, .\rin Kurtz, Marciii Ro.orn. 
Srriinil niw: ('aniflla ("lure, Dorolliea Bjirimiiik. Dorin Mi-<iii,v. .Io.vim- .loliiismi. Katie KeII\'. M;irt.';iret !'"u\,ler. liia Claire .Jenkins. Khuda I'eter.s. Nadja Barron. Mar.v l>iu WeUer. Jeann* 
Yeatman. Thinl rotr: Mar.v Sehoen. Patrieia Ueeve.t, I^uru Cleniianiel, Mar.v TwiUe.v, Jane Me.VlIi.stcr, Barbara Hockmjin, .\nn Heekman. Betty Huntsberry, Cherry Louie, Mary 
llolTman. Mary Boek. Fnurlh row: lna\w\ (■ral>ow!iki, Tikki Jctfcrson, Jeanne Matthews, Helenc Greiner, Marie Chitwood, Betty llulchcr, Uoria Leon, Jane Kemp, Betty Lou Vander* 
sehaaf . Barbara Wyehdrani . Naomi Steinmetz. 




156 




DORM 3. First row, left to right: Elaine Goldman, Jean Lamm. Carol O'Brien, Margaret Richards, Treasurer; Rae Spector, Vice-rrc-sident; Helene Cohen, President; Norma RaRonese, 
Secretary; Virginia Mead, Lorraine Green. Second tow: Shirley Muiarkey, Marjorie Herdt, Joan Schaefer, Joan Ritter, Elaine Muhly, Rosemary Guenlher, Sarita Hochherfj, Janet 
Berman, Peggy Ravner, Drahomira Fejfar, Maria Horejs, Naomi Bassan. Third row: Betsy Hazard, Mary Marshall, Nancy Zimmerman, Mary Ann Elting, Jane Spates, Selma Bloom, 
Faye Framm, Diane Foster, June Weiner,T. Joyce Darby, Mildred Stewart, Jean Raley. Fourth row: Joyce Lefever, Dot Bay, Vera Williams, Grace Woodfield, Peggy Berry, Jane Hosking, 
Mary Fitzbugh.Hok Hua Chen, Shirley Haycraft, Mildred Glushakow, Vivian Yue, Julia Moritz, Harriet Hunt. Fifth row: Mary Davis, Andrea Karlsson, Shirley Grossman, Kathryn 
Kirby, Susan Champion, Mary Alice Larson, Eleanor Fooks. 



THE MERRY MENAGERIE 

Animals, Nickels, and Ping-Pong Balls 
Contribute to liveliness of Dormitory 3 

"I'm switching to Dorm i, P.D.Q!" screamed a 
coed of Dorm 3 as she found her Zoo major roommate 
dissecting a mouse in their brand new room. "And I 



moved from Annie A. just to get away from the 
things." Dorm 3 had quite a menagerie this year. 
Besides a mouse or two, there was a duck named 
(you guessed it) Donald and one rabbit (hum!). 

According to one gal, Dorm 3's main claim to fame 
is an abundant supply of nickels. Sounds like a tale to 
us! Was there ever a girl who had enough money? 

If Maryland decides to open a course in ping-pong 
soon, we suggest the basement of Dorm 3 for a class- 
room. "Books? They have those here too?" exclaimed 
the champ. 



HERE'S WHY THEY WORRY ABOUT FAT. ► 




157 




1,)S 




TAKING IT EASY WHILE THEY PRETEND TO STUDY FOR THE COMING EXAMINATION. 



SWITCH TO CALVERT? 

There's some question as to whether it's 
Smoother . . . take a look at the facts 



With annual regularity a sign appears somewhere on 
campus — "So and So has switched to Calvert because 
it's smoother." Mind if we disagree? For our first 
reason we sight the night that a "Calvert Man" got 
pinned. Not the traditional pinning his, no soft lights 
and romantic atmosphere for this Romeo. He kneeled 
all right, but at that instant the dumh-bell floored him. 
He was pinioned to the boards until two thoughtful 
roommates lifted the weight from his neck. There was 



even the traditional serenade, as soft music drifted up 
from the Music Building next door. 

Reason number two for our statement that Calvert 
is not the "smoothest" dwelling in the world — cleaning 
sessions. They tell us that some industrious individuals 
even dust behind their pin-ups, while others throw out 
furniture piece by piece (at one a.m.). That was just 
before the University lifted the morale of Calvert's 
occupants by re-decorating the Dorm. "They used the 
very best grade of whitewash on our hall," said one 
proud Calvert-ite. 

If some night you should happen to stumble into a 
rather crowded 10 x ^20 room, you've found the "Dug- 
out." "What's that?" you mumble incoherently. "Prob- 
ably one of the most unique spots on campus," we're 
quick to reply. There men gather to discuss the 
H-Bomb, the UN, and ... . 



CALVERT HALL. First row, left to right: Joseph A. Petrella, Robert P. Kingsbury, Robert W. SenifT, Randall D. Sterling. Jr.. Robert E. Ellis, Ron Livingston, Reginald Arrington, Jr., 
Will Cooney, Ed Howard, Gary Roop, John W. Conover. Second row: A. Engler, J. R. Tucker, James Hoctor, Paul H. Naden, Burton L. Newlander, Stanley J. Frank, Archie O'Brien, 
"Pig" O'Brien, "Burhead" 0'i»rien, John W. Anderson, Bob Clemens, W. F. Cran-ford, C. A. Magee, Roger E. Fogle. Third row: James H. Seeley, Jr., John H. Hunt, Jr., George W. 
Scott, D. L. Bamford, John J. Creamer, Ronnie Sicgrist, William Aiken, Charles H. Miller, David W. Robertson, Willson P. Virgil, Walter Schmid, Jr., Myron Zuk, Richard C. DePue.v, 
Jim Letter, Gordon Wehrle, Don Brotman. Fourth row: Charles NL Shriver, Jr., William Royal Stokes, Wm. G. Cline, Wm. Hughes Stokes, Ches Fox, Chris T. Matthews, Robert E. 
Gulick, Jacques Hager, Donald Anderson, John Murison, Jack Cooney, William Randall, Robert R. Baile, Lewis Dalburg, Ralph A. Moraio, Paul E. Fogle. Fifth row: Tom Hollings- 
worth. Bob Larsen, Elmer Horsey, Paul Culbertson, Harry Wilson, Charles Adams, Robert F. Hayes, Lowell D. Bradley. Norman J. Clark, John S. Neild, C. Don Williams, Joseph D. 
Yommer. Kenneth W. Kidd, Albert H. Marcey, Gene Rest, Basil Johns, Gordon Larson. Sixth row: Richard E. Dodson, Adam F. Malinda, Philip R. Lucas, N. D. Collaer, David L. 
Christianson, Ix)uis G. Fo.ve. Charles Riley. Allan Shulder, William Herbert Baker, Jr., August W. Rieck, John E. Myers, Irvin G. Keller, John Joseph Ncmethy, Wm. Max Buckel, 
John Prassina, Edwin B. Fockler, Richard J. Tnuhe. 





SYLVESTKR HALL. Fimtrowjeft to right: Fred Schmick. Richard Schindel, Bo Bialc/ak. Uip Rowan.. lay Foliiu-r.Soott A. Dye. Hill Hjiynmn. Ixiwell R. Howen. Howard H. IVti-r-mn. 
Second rotr: Charles \. \Vile», Walt Blaha. Ernest S. Wntts, John F. Nowell, George Faller. John J. Wildniann. Howard J. Nickies. Fre<i H. Spicier. RoUrt O. Lciter, Thomaa B. Becker. 
Third row: Rodger (iellbaus, Benoell Manter. H. B. Hufihes, E. J. Thomson, G. V. McGowao, H. J. I,jmgenfelder, Ken Boettger. Murray Hankin, Will Cooney, Tom Burton, \Vm. 
B. Spiva. 



THE MASCULINE HOME 

Men's residences on the south side of 
Campus are scenes of sports and fun 



"Rut \vc don't liavc an alarm clock. It was the only 
way I could wake Joe up." countered a sheepisli-lookin>; 
Sylv<'ster lad as Mr. James accused liini of throwing 
firecrackers at three .\.M. And .so it goes, never a dull 
inoinent, or at least never a (|uiet one, in tlu' men's 
dorms. A lU'W twist on the hlaring radio has heen found 
hy one ingenious fellow who hiiilt himself a television 
set, antenna and all, and set it u|) in his room. Not to 
he outdone by colleagues, another hoy keeps a hicycle, 
and a third (a pre-mcd) hoils cats" hrains in his coffee 
pot (his roommate move<l, we're told). 



STUDY LIKE ABE AND YOU TOO CAN BE PREXY. 



MISTER, CAN YOU SPARE A DIIVIE FOR A POOR OLD MAN? 




ai ' Tf 



p.f'M 




DORMS E AND V. First row, left to right: Lennon E. Wright, Robert D. Raver. Donald T. Walbert, Frauk E. Patrick. Richard H. frompton. John G. Thomas. Robert C. Wright. 
Joseph Cenatempo, Gary E. Harris, Michael Karas. David D. W'atson, O. Meredith Keys, Jr. Se^^ond row: R. J. Rothenhoefer. Ralph Gies. Jack A. Gray. Jim Spies. Bob Krebs, Bill 
Morris, Marshall Montgomery, Jerome O'Brien. Edward Fischer. Marty Zadravec. Vernon R. DeV'inney. John J. Mandico, William A. Aiken, Calvin H. Schurman. F. Colson Taylor. 
Third row: E. Boylston, Wm. H. Egan, Rodney B. Holland. Bill Price. L. Stansbury. Joseph E. Stitcher, Brent Richardson, J. Verlon Taylor. Ernest R. Porter, J. W. Kirk, R. M. Mat- 
thews, R. N. Ferrara, M. D. Kriger, J. D. Downing, Jr. Fourth row: Robert D. Gorden. Forrest G. Fultz, Burton Laux. William J. Vanko. Eugene Volpe, Daniel A. Terzi, Al Gargiulo, 
Richard Mihok, J. F. Rodowsky, Charles T. Benson, Nicholas G. Schwalier, Harold H. Houck. Jacques G. Hager, Donald E. Anderson, Bill F. Judge. 

THE MEN'S DORMS ARE GROUPED AROUND A PATIO 

DORMS O AND N. Firslrow.le/llo right: Bert Goldman . Terry Ramsay. Barry C. Emerson. L. . I. Eglseder. Demo Carros. Joe Knnkel, Joseph C. Blair. Jack W. Merrill. Tom Keesey, 
Harrison Stevens. Phil Norris. Second row: John Graybeal.Ted Meredith, Tony Driscoll, Mike de Nicola. Jim Phalon, Roger W. Lynch. (ieorRe Millener, Albert D. Fobiak, Dick Min- 
niek, David H. Shamer, John J. Pertsch, Robert S. Watkins, Bert Bergquist. Third row: V. L. Kebler, H. E. Fink. H. Greenstreet. \\. H. Hobbs. M. Hobbs, R. C. Orem, J. T. Shaver. 
A. F.Shaffer, J. L. Thompson. Gareth B. Lease. R. T. Hutcheson.J. F. Criss.Joe Felser. Steve Bergquist, Charles J. Brown. Fourth row: Robert B. Freeman. George E. Gifford, Robert 
F. Fooksman, Robert A. Ellis, G. Lawson Jump, Peter Nelson Randrup, Stanley P. Jones. Thomas R. Wade. Donald R. Lighter. Lionel E. Sellman. Benjamin F. Love, Robert L. Belz, 
Jr., Robert S, Moore, Carson W. Mason, 11, Ralph L. Mason. Jr., Charles H, .\splen, Fijth row: Robert Harman, Bruce Harman, Lowell Rau. Ralph E, Wachter, Lloyd M, St, Ours, 
King Dnyle, Donald Kruithoff. T. J. Alien. Mort Weston, 'NLirshall Kaputans, W,ilter C. Zajac, Matthew Hubert. Richard G. Wysong. 







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THK UAN(.K. yif.^1 r..u,i<Jtlonafit. .I.K- M. Ku»k.m,k.. 1 r.u.L A. K.ink..«,.ki. ItiU i V M.,>... \\liiU> \\a.lit.T. Itlu. ku- ( nnii.-ll>. Duw K,-siu.k. Ui. i.ani A. Moj/,-r. (_ Iwrltc <_ Urkr. 
'rmii < ). MiHiiiRT. Siiniiifl A. Tf»wni'. Jr. Senmil r»w: AM»-ii Murpliy. Rjiy StaiikiiH. Tom ("Kllawn. < ■<ill>t'rt Hoktiiii. I>i4k Linthinini. Vauk'lin Kivott?t, 'I'lun TtigKurt, Jim Kelliim. Charlt*!* 
'rtioiu|im>n, Jamex I. HaKin^ki. Third row: Kii Itiirritt. II. Wiirn-ii Burr, -lohti !■'. 'riiriimiiicllo, Jnliit Kimntaiiu- Jniu-s, Jr.. Ktisj**.-!! Hniliakrr. Alan ('rain, John Tomlinwm, (Icor^'f Kramt*r, 
John KiiwtinJ Milli-r. JiiIiiLs ('. Scblaiisky, Michael FraiiriuMa. 



THE WOMAN'S TOUCH IS MISSING ON THE RANGE 



IK)RM r. ^i'm/ ro(/•.f^■//^l ri'f/A/: Fri'lfloim Va?*,**!, IxTuy R. Hofniann, AlU-rt J. (iroMhanN. Jr. , Jim N'irula%'. Hill VariKo-H^Mi. Ht-nry Thiclfmarin. J. Daviil (irinp. I>a\iil K. Stiidenick. 
Sfroiutrnu-: F. J. Olivrr, \V. J. Stin.-M.n . M. K. Krank«-I. W. K. Mrlntyrt-. I>on Mortimer. (..W. . A.I,,, jt.-n i>ov,T. < Iiurlir Masii. Dirk Srhifiinelli . K>it(i-ii<- I^tii.t. Thir.l r„u-: Fl Flanajmn. 
Charlie Wenzel, S. IViu-lt, Martin Ilrrnmnn Kcilow. UoIhtI Wilkiiis. Dave Willijuiis. Koln-rl II. .\rnol(l, iJniii; (Her. ( al Maliaiicy. JrnninCH Curry. Ir\ HriK'ham. Ktlwaril Kcvch. Fourth 
TOit: K<lwanl F. Janie?i, F<lward F. Kaiwr, Bernic Rutjjn. (irne Vojifcl. VA I*owcll, Jamc-t I'. Nolan, Tom Hoiinn'. 'IVtl Kinn. (iil Rawliiik"*, Owight Cohlentz. ("harle.i ("oltjentz. Jim 
rmlmwr. Fifth mtr: Arthur I. Bell, K. C I.«»r>«T.S- F. Vi//ini.Cal Kiihwi. N. A. I.iithy. Al lloiigh. < litTonl lliird, Marnhall Pow.ll. Fr.-.j Want. Siilvator<* Rp^livo. Karl L. Kinslry 





DOUMS L AND M. First roir. left to right: Art Mouigle, Howard T. Lrhaud, Ralph F. Kessler, Austin T. Moser, George A. Ericksoii, Jr., C'harlie Kehne, James D. Rittenhou.se. John 
M. Greenfield, Marvin L. Blickenstaff, Marlin A. Kinna. Second row: George E. Hugg, John H. Howard, Dan M. Rowe, Robert M. Logan, Carroll E. France, Jr., James R. Aldridge, 
"F. B." Hildebrand, Charles E. Massey, Oldrich Fejfar, William J. Graham, George \V. England. Third row: Eugene Seger, Chester Hahne, Ewing Wilson, Robert Tnm.sko, James W\ 
Maxwell, Edgar G. Barker, Harold F, Earle, Henry t'llman, John T. Cornelius, Bill Fell, Howard A. Hiltz, Robert Hess. 



BACHELOR APARTMENTS 

Water Guns and Pinochle replace "Wink" 
And telescopes in Men's Letter Dorms 



The men of the Range and the letter dorms are no 
longer satisfied with their homes. The girls who had 
been living in C and F for three years were surrepti- 
tiously moved away early in the fall. There are a few 
still-frayed window shades to recall the game of "wink," 
and here and there one sees a dusty telescope thrown 
into a corner, but no longer are there blissful couples 
on the Patio at 1'2:44..5 a.m. The spice is gone, never to 
return, but the boys are brave; they try to keep up 
their spirits with shallow play — water guns, pinochle, 
and the proverbial pre-med cat have replaced the 
"femme." 



THE MARYLAND CHESS PLAYERS CONCENTRATING .. . WISH I WERE HOME, MOM COULD DO MY LAUNDRY. 

I 





VMI. I. First roir, If/tto right: H. Carl Hiillrr, Kdwnrd I*, (iurny. Kichard h. ScliaefTor, Hichnrd K. Boyd, ilap WcIIh. William K. lio/man. Knt)ert L. Riley. Second rotr: Harry S. Swartz- 
wclcier, Jr., Adrian P. (irapf , .\ndn'w Pickrns, ClitTord S. O'Hrarnc, Jim Potts. Cootie Menshaw, Hud Shenton. Hen \Volman. Iliilph V. Fisher. Sandy Sanderson. Third rott: Herman 
Bailey. Josepli K. Murphy. Norman M. I.iiwler. Jr., (ieorge I*latt. Irwin Dermer. (iordon Cheney. Kiinenr Madeiros. William Ncmt. John Cnsson. Fourth roir: Moc Mullaney, W. J. 
Biitkufl, K. Sf. IVrrin. Frank N'aviasky. (iene Vonel.Tom Ward. Ike Eielihorn.T. M. Fclton, Ollie Knsor. K. H. Williams. Fifth rmr: Kichanl I*jirmrtl. Kol)ert Danek, MarljTi Glat- 
fdter, O. B. Bell, Kichard H. Stioson, Holnrt C. Proctor. Ik'iijamin W. Anderson, James W. Zollirkotler. Hob O'llnrn, J. Agress. Ix-e Horin>;. C. K. Smyrk. 



DOWN IN THE VALLEY 

Complaints about mud mingle with tales 
Of humor in barracks' card games 



TAKING TIMEOUT FOR MODEL-AIRPLANE BUILDING. 




"If, as lias hi'fii sii|)i)i)sc(l, man arose from llic pri- 
mordial slime, we must now be sitting over the exact 
|)i>iiil of our origin," (|Uotli one professor (speaking of 
the \ .H.'s, of eoiirse). TriU'r words were never spoken. 
Though everyone eom|)laiiis altoul '"'I'lie Barraeks," 
no one ean deny that they're inlerestiiig, most inter- 
esting, to live in. As far as we know, there has never 
heen a record made of tiic nnmlier of stories which be- 
gin "ami there I was . . .," hut if some asjiiring young 
lad should try, he'd find nnieh juicy material in the 
\'.H.'s. I.el's take a glimpse into a smoke-filled room 
somewhere in the liarraeks. A group of individuals 
is sealed around a table (not studying), lifting strange- 
looking objects to their faces (not cokes from a broken 
machine). Listen carefully, hear that low nuimi)le be- 
low the "mehls," the "l',>0's," the"l K)'s," and the cries 
of "( 'iiicken?" It begins, ".\nd there I was . . . locked 
in that room down the hall, you know the oiu", the 
one with the hole in the left wall, .\nyway, there I was. 
locked in. It was terrible. 1 tell you, terrible. Three 
days without . . . ." Th<- lale-s|)inner <lropi)ed off to 
sle<'p, and another began, ".\nd there I was on the fire 
truck lieM<h<l for Meltsville. Ah, the boys really clu-ered 
me thai night. . . ." "\iu\ me with my Jirand new hot 
plate in my hand, and in walkeil the proctor. . . ." .lust 
then ,L trum)>el sonnch'il, ami the room emptiecl. 



Kit 




PROOF, THAT THE MARYLAND FOOTBALL TEAM STUDIES 



ONE MAN PLAYS, TWO OTHERS HELP HIM. 



A RED-HOT DORMITORY 

VB-3 undergoes scorching experience 
As things go up in smoke at Mudville 



When the fire alarm clanged no one paid much atten- 
tion to it, for the system itself is quite erratic. Not 
until smoke curled down the hall and crept under sev- 
eral doors did anyone investigate. The inevitable had 
happened, a fire in the V.B.'s. Vets, clad only in shorts 
or bathrobes, grabbed their checks and ran. A couple 
of students, who had long aspired to be firemen, quelled 
the flames just as five trucks loaded with volunteers 
arrived. 



V.B. 3. First row. left to right: R. E. Snyder, Rob Thomas, Will Haslup, Tony Ferrara, Joe Bourdon, Richard J. Corradino, Dom. Conoscenti, William Endres, Dave Rosenberg. Second 
row: Charles C. Rettberg. W. Lester Fox. .Arthur M. Wlodkowski, B. W. S\TJcek, Jr., M. Larrie Blue, John J. Cunning, Jerry Gottesman, N. L. Grube. Third row: Bill Webb, Stanley 
N. Sherman, Al Foyer, Richard I Rnh, .I<.«-ph F ShiniA Ir H.-ti^ «' H..ffm:in <'h:irlf« J Knli^b.-k, S:,iil 7. Fri.-dm.m, Curtis K. L.intz. Jnsoph W. Kins. 








■4 I SAY, WHO WANTS TO STUDY ANYWAY? 



THE VANISHING VB'S 

"Of Mud and Men" could be a best-selling 
Tale of the lives of Barracks Residents 



"(iiiiii^' to scliodl .iiiil living in t lie \ .H.'s isiit the l)cst 
lift- ill I lie world. l)iit it 1m;iIs \\ orkiiifr,"' a knowiiij; \v[ 
told us. Tlu' "IJarriu-ks." however, have eoiiie a loiifj 
wav since their eoiistnictioii in l!)t(i -roads (?), weather 



stripping, candy .nid coke niacliine'^ (which can l>e 
"operated"), heal (once in a while i. fresh paint (once in 
a while I, anil real grass have heeii adiled in an attempt 
to make the place more li\al)le (once in a while). 

'I"he recent ly-conipleted parking lots afford diversion 
when the occii|)aiits tire of ])iiiochle, i)oker, and Zai's. 
Crowds assemlile regularly to witness "a good hloody 
game of crinkle fender." 'I'o the rear stands the foolish 
fellow who drove his fathers new l?uick down just to 
impress his sorority-girl date. He hites his nails nerv- 
ously, trying to decide if one girl is worth all I his ap|)re- 
lieiision. .Vs our friend the \ el says, "Its an experience, 
this living in the "Barrac'ks." " 



V.I), i .\NI) 4. FirtI rau; Ir/I to right: Vim. MiinlliT. .1. A. .I.rmiin, .Ir.. .\mirf« K. VnunK. .Ir.. E. M. ChiUiKiil, Ui.IhtI N. lleiulli-v. Wni. M. Il.-.nll.y. Kriink K.i»i«imiiniJ... Ccoriir 
llnuilciihrl. RoIktI W. Hirkx. III. SfcomI rotr: Aildlph J. Purulis. Stanlc.v \. Ito/mnr.vnnwHki. KuKt-nc .1. Kiirwucki. Kictiurd I.. McKrn/ir. Utilwrl W. HtMldrri. l>irk Harrymun, Roy 
Klin«i-lil«rk'. I'linl .1. Iti-i..»i){. I.<K'kiri-<l S. (hiIis. Itic hanl I) ( riiiiklitnn. Tlur,l n;r- Holirrl K. Will.y. TlMclor,- S. Hull. Kniil (Vsky. .Ir.. IViirn- 1> .l.u.iu.-!.. Krunk I). I)i (H.irifio. P«t 
Konluni'llii. HrrLvrt I. CrriniT, Kiirl W. Miirlitrll. II:irl,'ili M lloovir. T.pni Millrr. Itnl.rrI W Wu-vh. t,mrth n.ir: Koln-rt Ciirnill WalliT. .I.diii O. Korh. Anitrt'W .1. I'linuska. Cosia E. 
Antlt-r^Min. (ient- M. .Mnlilhoiiricb. Calvin Wbiti-. Kdwin .M. Stfrliu*:. CIuls. (_'. I.ittletun. Carl W. Soinc, B.vron T. HodKt'. .luM'ph W. Mrozfk. Jubu F. Wt-tl. 




166 




V.B. 5 AND 6. Fimt rou\ left lu right: Calvin Knsor, F. \\. Nesline. Frank A. Tully. Jr.. James \V. Carroll. Joseph H. Bopp, L. Walt Tolj, Charles Kincaid. John Hudak. Srrond row: 
Richard LaManna, James N. Lee, James H. Magee, Jr., William E. Naeny. E. G. Banmann, Jr.. N. B. Finkelberg, Robert C. Lynch. Emanuel J. Pltek. Third row: Bill Nelson, Tom 
Carver, Roger Halsted, Dick Parker, Lee Belaga, Don Wheeler. Walter Hentzsohel, Bill Cwiek, 

A BUDDY GETS TO BE A GOOD BUDDY IN THE VB'S 

V.B. 7 AND 8, . First row, left to right: N. P. Wong. A. E. Singleton, B. M. Serio, R. F. Hofmann, John M. Balmer, Joseph H. Swift. George P. Dansch, III, Hugh B, Wong. Sccoiul 
row: R. E. Lang, S. Z. Felsenherg, P. Bormel, D. W'. Johnson. H. R. Humphreys. T. R. Gorsuch. Marvin H. Schein, Wesley R. Samosuk, Dave Meyers, Jim Raley. Third row: Ron L. 
Taylor. Dick Clem, Richard John Di Pasquale. Sidney Neuhof, Frank Metralf, Joseph Read, Harold G. Schmickley, Jr., Arthur F. Dellheim, Yale L. Klugman, Ray Lippens. Joe Cap- 
Ian, Jules M. Merkler. Fourth row: Chuck Johnson. Boh Kendell. (ieorge V. Zeberlein, Ahmed S. Ayish. Robert J. Byrne, Arn Ciibbs. William Kekeris. Walter Englander, Waller D. 
Kone, Alfred V. Conner, Francis Filer, Robert ^L Hutcheson. Fifth row: Charles Saylor. Edurie G. Lsog, Robert Schmid, Paul Freiman, Paul H. Beaulac. Paul R. Grover, Vernon G. 
Sclir.inim. Milt F. S.]d,>n..ff. M;iiiri.f A. U-vy. M;inny Shalowit/, Paul Nelson, Irvin G, Hc.fmanii. 




167 







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rj 



% 




\ 





EARL WILLIAMS, WITH HIS FOUR MAJOR EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES, RELAXES AFTER STUDYING ALL DAY. 



FOUR CROWDED YEARS 

Life won't be the same when Mr., Mrs., 
And Junior leave Maryland's campus 



A ringing call s|)ratif; up in llii' sinall crowcUMJ room, 
"Party, parly, party, i)arty." 'I'licii, "Hey, fellas, let's 
go (low II ti) I )ick"> |)la('e."' Dick, w ho li.iil hecii laiij;liiiif: 
and jovial until that nionienl, looked sadl\' at the hliie- 
to|)ped lal)le. "Sorry, hoys, eaii't have a |)arty at my 
place — V-P'/s, yon know. There's a physics major 
across the hall who'll l)e doiiij; his calculus. Can't 
afford lo anlagonixe him; he loane<l ns our first cup of 
sugar. Then, loo, there's the couple upstairs, wouldn'l 
make 'em ma<l for the world; they own the oidy Canasta 
cards in the unit." 'i'iic tears in his eyes were siichh'nly 
replaced by a grin as a hri^iit Ihou^'ht >pranj: into his 
he.irl. "Scrandiled e^Ks for two?" he a^ked lio|)efnlly. 



The jiarly hoys looked at Dick with sympathy, they 
hated to refuse his ijenerosily or hurt his fi-eliiif^s, hut 
iiis ofl'er just didn't K" •'' '''■'' nionienl. 

Don't misunderstand. Althoiiiih, like Dick, they 
don't have many parlies, the families who live in the 
\ .F.'s do have fun. Last .sprinj; all of the "hnhhies" 
.ind "papas" hail a chance to develop their uniseles and 
show I heir skill at. volleyhall over Mrs. .Jones's Monda.\' 
wash. While Daddy jilayed, .luiiior practiced his crawl 
and sidestroke in a surplus liferaft filled with water. 
None of the kids drowned, hut the Collef,'e I'ark First 
.\id (diiiii) fiiiiiid se\(ral .•in\ion> "manias" very inter- 
ested in a course in artificial resi)iration. 

Four years in a hox, four years of living in small, 
cramped, hut reason.ihle (|uarters. 'i'he (|iiarters will 
never he ipiite the same when the present group of 
families goes home to take residence with the Mother- 
lii-l,aw. The day is not far oil when the units will no 
longer <-clio with l'a])a's footsle|)s. Instead the echoes 
will he the st;iggering tred of the lonely student coming 
home to a dull men's dorm. Like Drew Pearson, wc 
[)redict. . . . 



KiH 



DADDY'S DISHES— BABY'S DINNER. ^ 




MARYLAND'S GENERATION OF DIAPERS 



TIME OUT FOR A CLEAN-UP— ALAN PILOT AND WIFE DO THE DINNER DISHES AS BABY KIBITZES FROM REAR. 




FRATERNITIES 




, PIN, GRIN 



The most serious part of a man's 



M 



AN is cssciiliiiUy ;i social aniiiiai." At College Park 
there are tweiily-four societies devoted lo developing 
the social hahits of the local aiiiiiiais. These societies 
are known as fraternities, or 'frats" as the liif,' boys 
call Iheiii. 

Fraternity life hegins in tlu' pledging stage. Here the 
new brother finds himself surrounded by strange rites 
that bafHe and confuse him. Initiation comes with all 
its pomp and circumstance, and he is sold. Those firm 
handclasps have made a new .social animal of him. No 
longer is he alone, iiiiwanled. anil nided. Now he 
Ix'longs. 

Encased in lovely ol<l soiillicrn mansions, the brothers 
get to know each other and to love each other. They 
.share each others joys and tribulations. They are bound 
together in a my.stic bond of brotherhood tliat makes 
them one. They go out into the world braver and truer 
for the wonderful experiences of college life. 

For the four or more years of his coll(g<- life. I lie 
brother |>roiidly wears his i)in. (There were I liose two 
weeks when the little blonde in the "Marriage an<l the 
F'amily" course was .sporting it, but it came back when 
she met his big brother.) Fraternities are an integral 
part of college life. No fraternity man would be without 
one. 



170 



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■:J - 



>.<. 



-A^T. 






ALPHA ALPHA 




M.l'll A Al.l'HA. yiml roir. Ufllo right: Howard Carslcns. RK.vmond Aaay. Roland Nairn. Lincoln Carlson. William Halo. John Leonard. Pn-siilrnt; .AnRelo Certo. Treasurer; Donald 
l)iw. .M>lvm Milrhi-II. I'cter Campanilli. SrrimJ rmr: Kdwnrd .McMahon. Marlio /ndravcrk. lilackie Connelly. Kennclh Simpson, John Reynolds. Robert Marshall. Ernest Coblenlz. 
S.-<ri-lary; Jumes Munn. Vii^-Pnsidiiil; RhImtI MeNiel, William F.Kuii. I>"ii M..rlini.r. Raymond Teeling. Third roir: David Rosnick, Andrew Yalas. David Kelly, John Riehardaon, 
I'aulJaeik. Jerry HIackwell, Holi Knox, Fred Holier. Joe McKen/ie. John .MHonnell. Thomas Tyre. 




Above: The ten o'clock minority dines in leisure. 
Right: Hoy, Fellas, look! Now we can go out againi ► 



Most people liike .sulfur iiiid molasses at the advent of 
spring . . . AA's tlriuk '■Epi/.udie'" juiee . . . outstanding 
ill drama . . . National Collegiate Players, Calfee and 
Mortimer . . . another I'T performer ("ani|)anelli . . . 
jounialislit- Brothers Mortimer anil ("ohleiitz, I'i Delta 
K|)siloii . . . Ii;in(l iiicinliers Uesnick, ("oniieil.w and 
Morlinicr . . . < 'liri>l mas serenades for sororities . . . 
.Ir. CLiss M(ir> l,e;if,'iie Hep., ('oniielly . . . Ken Calfee, 
ODK ,111(1 \Vh(.\ Willi . . . "Ip to Her Neck In Sin," 
I he hit of the \car . . . diniiij,' hall emiiloyees . . . oranjje 
>hirts and j^reen ties . . . Hoi) Knox's dog . . . lots of fun. 




ALPHA EPSILON PI 




ALPHA KPSII.ON PI. First roir, Icfllo right: Maury I.ilow. Hcrnic Gross. Stanle.v R.iffel. .M.>rt.in K.irpa. Vice-President; Allan Haniien. President; Alvin HIak.r, TreaMir.r: l,,,iii> 
Herstein, Secretar.v; Alan Levey, Howard Rochlin. Philip Trupp. Second row: Louis Ebrlieb, Harry Herbst. Marty Snyder, Kapel Shatenstein, Dick Levine. Henry Ullman. Stanle.v 
Billman, Norman Yankellow, Robert Joseph, Robert Katz. Third row; Mark Rottenberg, Jack Kahn, Jerry Gaine, Dick Reichel, Jerry Koman, Carl Butler, Richard Halperin, Alfred 
Kleinman, William Meizlish, Jack Chereskin. 



Newly-settled AEPi's started the year with a three- 
day Homecoming shindig . . . highlight, one lucky date 
chosen "Beast of the Week" . . . 6-0 touch-football win 
over G. W. Brothers in the Herring Bucket . . . good 
showing in intramurals . . . second in bowling . . . show 
in track . . . fourth in softball . . . Tau Beta Pi, engineer- 
ing honorary, claiming Lou Ehrlich . . . Brothers will 
remember . . . Maury Litow's "close shave" at the 
annual "Hobo Party" . . . Milt Millon's death masks . . . 
the breeches buoy . . . and a certain sorority conven- 
tion . . . need we sav more? 




Above: Geez, he comes down the chimney too? How? 
^ Left: I tell ya, I've been here since nine-Fifteen. 





7511 PRINCETON AVENUE 



Top: Polish the cups so the rushees will be well-impressed. 
Bottom: We have our Gentleman Farmer who must wear a tie. 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 



IJaok aflcr a husy siiiiiiikt and off In a iiiost snccoss- 
fnl year . . . first t'\t'iit, the (•flol)ratii)ii of twenty-fifth 
xcaroii caiiipus, Iti-iglitcncil t)y se\iTal notable speakiTs 
. . . Alpha (ianiina Rlio's donned wliite ties and tails for 
the annual "I'ink Hose Hall" . . . and aj^ain for the 
Spring Formal . . . turned hoho with beards and ruck 
sacks for the "Knights of the Road Convention" . . . 
feteil 1)\' |)leilges at a "(ihost Party" . . . dinner for 
Mom and Pop as A(iR's held the ainiual Parents Han 
(luet . . . .\.(iR John Ilolter led the \va\' as president 
of Omieron Delta Kappa and Alpha Zeta . . . other 
brothers partiei|)alei! in various "up the hill" activities 
. . . Prexy Karl Spurrier wielded the heavy wooden gavel 
. . . lots of bull sessions . . . lots of jokes . . . another 
congenial y<'ar. 



Al.l'UA t.AMMA Kilo. fir,l rmr. Mil,, n^/hl Bill 111,,, kli.ill. Siin.lv III,,, kh„ll. HIM Mil, lull. Fml H,il,liiH,,n. (u-,.rK.. T. Itfnri,-ll, r,iiil S,inmiorii. .Ir. Jiini.-» M, l)„n„ui;li, Wilm.-r 
I>n<lMin. Srcmt r„ir: Uolirrt [nntTMt, Jiiy Uei,l. .I„lin Ki-ckncr. Ujilpl, Mii,-I),tni,l<l. J,>lin llriur, \'ic,--IV<>si,ient ; Karl SpiirriiT. I*resi,lciit; Clift,,n (M,l,link'H, St-rri'lary; Donald llnl,h'r!<ti>n. 
KnrlCrouM-.Ji.hn IliilUr. Ilnrrctl Crnnc Th,r,l r,„i: Willlum A. Curry. Ui.linnl U ll,.ll.r. Harry II. Uiiik,.lr., I),.iialil I'. SpriuK.r, Ita.l.lil!.- W. Il„Url.s.,n. Hill Il..yi-r. I-r.il Mur.hallt. 
Donnlil Willii. William Mvrrill. IIi,»ar,l S.|>,r, \a\\„\ Wlu-ality. SIci-li- I'liillipn. KtniKlll T. H„»l.y. K,lninn(l R. Ku.icT. r„„rlh t,nr: lVl<-r Manlty. Allen Durrill. HoIhtI Miil.r.Carl 
Kit-rk. Clunk Oennin. Carl Wacnt-r. Ilalph Ijnikforil. Willard Sti'Vfn«>n. Ki,l,rrt .l,ines. \'i<l,,r Rirck. Kilwar,] Maynt-, William I'u.st'y..lanH*.H Kit-vcs. .lanu-i Shrllr.x . 




m 



\ 




t' f 




'A 



i -^ 




ALPHA TAU OMECIA. Flr.it rou\ left to right :. John Eisele, John Ryan, Robert Stocksdale, Bill Sadtler. John M. Lescure, Jr., R. Lee Bounds, John Homer Remsberg, Jr., BillHobson, 
Charley Bender, Jim Williams. Scrond nnr: Horace Boswell. Douglass Greene, William Crawford, John Ham, Charles Magee, Richard Hays, Jack D. Wood, Jack Martin, Mrs. Broga, 
Housemother; William F. Reynolds, Robert (Irigsby, John A. Gruver, Robert L. Almond, John Ingram. Third row: Dick Erkenbeck, Walt Prichard, Ed Bolton, Tom Kindness. Phil 
Volk, Howard Becker, Roltert Goss, Henry Thielemann, William Van Fossen, Nick Boniface, Edward Wienefeld, Charles Ogle, Hal Broderick, Bob Harder, Casey Hernandez, Frank 
Masterson, James Robinson, James Cooper. Fourth roic: William Warner, Frank Armsworthy, Dick Crosthwaite, John McCettrick, Dave Watson, Buz Wilkins. Frank Morris, Bob 
Stickell.Bud Stutts, Phil Bettend4)rf, Hank Beiter. Don Shanklin, Jack Somerville, Dave Richards, Bud Forziati, Bud Schindler, Eddie Voichko, Tony Cavalier, Ernie Behrens. 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 



Taus grew beards and donned rags, and the traditional 
golden slippers, for a rip-roaring Tramp Party . . . later 
added burnt cork for the Black-face Party . . . turned 
formal for Christinas . . . played Santa Claus to under- 
privileged children . . . won Homecoming float contest 
with a surprisingly-accurate replica of President Byrd 
. . . won Interfraternity Sing cup for the third year, and 
for good . . . another cup for province basketball cham- 
pionship . . . athletes galore with Tau's Seibert, Bolton, 
and Keith playing football; Brother Martin winning 
sailing trophies; and ATO Armsworthy star basketball 
guard . . . Masterson, president of Senior Class . . . 
Brother Bettendorf on the Terrapin staff ... a new 
housemother and newly painted shutters ... off to a 
terrific start. 



Top: A scholar reads as they commence to slaughter a pledge. 
Bottom: They add another trophy to the many they have now. 



4611 COLLEGE AVENUE 







l)i:'AA'\ K^^^.(»^ KAl'I'A. t'trxt ruu\ UJtiu right: I'uul Niirgiz, Uiiljind Bon^irdeii, Secretary; William Slraviss, TrfiiMirt-r; Julin (iilliiii, Prt-.ificiit , ■^homn^ .Miilinin-y. (itiiri^c Kwii. 
Second row: William Jackson, Jr., James Nichol. Byron Purdy, Stephen Ile(jell,Juhn Jones, Jr., Henry Noyes. 



Top: Now who could that be? Their wonderful housemother? 
Bottom: What dairy delivers milk In such nice large bottles? 




DELTA EPSILON KAPPA 



rile year (ipcncil mi an cxl rcincly successful note, 
100' , accoi)taiK'c of l>i(ls . . . al)aii(loiiiiif; pctili(iniii<r of 
DKK National for llic reiiiaiiuier of llie year . . . Hrotli- 
ers of DEK took prominent roles on campus . . . IJrolher 
Narfjiz, I'residcnl of Rally Coiiiniittei' . . . .lack (iillan, 
(hainiian of hotli tlic Newman Club Convention and 
Senior Prom . . . ^'arsit\• (lolfman Call; Hill .Jackson, 
liaskelball manafjer . . . \arsit\- hasehall player, Clmek 
IJeCiell . . . the annual ]{urle.s<(Ue show the "Deke 
Folly," a bawdy success ... a new sensation the "Bush- 
wackcr's Hall" . . . the exclusive "Star and Scroll 
formal" . . . last, but of course not least, impromptus . . . 
serenades at two a.m. . . . the parfjoyles as nia.scot.s . . . 
versatile Dekes assuming; a position of uimsnal promi- 
nence for a local fraternilv. 



7505 YALE AVENUE 




DELTA SIGMA PH 



Summer found a legion of Delta Sigs at Ocean City — 
working . . . celebration of the twenty-fifth year on the 
IMaryland campus with Zal as M.C. . . . not scholastic 
but sports-wise . . . Interfrat basketball champs . . . 
second place in football . . . three out of four players in 
intramural tennis, Delta Sigs . . . Bob "extra point" 
Dean, kicking for Tatum . . . basketball man Taylor . . . 
Old Line and Terrapin photographer, Al Danegger, Pi 
Delta Epsilon member . . . Sonny Slay, Diamondback 
writer . . . Wurzbacher, Junior Class Vice-President . . . 
fast and furious building to win second place on Home- 
coming float . . . everyone seasick . . . "49-ers Party" 
and the mine shaft . . . "The Sailor's Ball" . . . "Car- 
nation Ball" . . . goal post from Boston ... it was a gay 
party . . . the third floor "caucus room" ... a bitter 
battle . . . and now a television set. 




Top: At least Delta Sig Is going to win the ping-pong cup . . . 
Bottom: The treasury will always make enough money here. 



DELTA SIGMA PHI. First rotr, leflto right: Paul Wilson. Zenon Trivelis, Charles Thornton, James Rice. .John Schaefle. Bernard Rice. Clarence A. Hawkins. Jr.. Thomas Mumford, 
John O'Donnoghue, Gene Haldeman, Gilbert Richbourg. Second row: Alfred Danegger, Leonard Wallis, Wilbur Couney, David Schafer, Pete Chasney, Robert Cook. Secretary; Walter 
Taylor, President; Roswill Poplar, Treasurer; James Meyers, Jr., John Grathwol, William Webster, Willard Butler, Jim Bookstaver. Third row: Milford Dinker, .\llen Scott. George 
■Douglas. Jr., James Grim. Robert Phillips. Don South. Stephen Hopkins, Harro Zitza. Ronald Walter. Ray Patterson, Joseph Shank. Mike Kinder. Fourth row: Thomas Whittington 
Don Hjerpe, Dewe.v Patterson, Jr., Kenneth GelJetly, Robert Wheeler, Wayne Brubaker, Mark B. Raymond. Gilbert Clark. James Smith, Jr., Richard \. Waterval, Robert W. Dean, 
Gene Scribner. Jack Frida,v, James Ritter. Fifth row: Douglas Dusenberr,v, John Houck. Roy Rector. Walter Burch. Dewitt Sla,v, William Knox, William Morris, Jr., .\lbert Wurzbacher, 
Jr.. Thomas Weir. Jr.. James I^'May. Harold Purdy. 




# l* 9' 



^ 



) 





DELTA TAU DELTA 




DKl.TA TAT DKl.TA. firi,l rnu-. U/ll,, rii;*(. Ji.hll l)i-Murlcy. Waller l)urn». Donald K.iui.-.l.v. .In,.|>li Hall. (>ln.T Iljiif, V\ alUr ILirljtii. Tiiiv V„uiit!>T. S,r,m,l r..ir. Tlioma. Ilur.krs. 
Frank Wriidil. Bob Cnlnprllo. Stan Itluir, Sccrelarv; TiTrv IlatclKT, I'rfsiilint; l.inilMay (lltnilaniel. Vii i-l'riviiiii'nt; Karl Williaini, llarolii Ki»k. Jr.. .lamrt Schulli. Third n.u-. Don 
Mclnlyre. John Jordan, Alan Pilot. Itit-haril Strattitn. John (lourscy, Donald l*irrrp, Charlos Collier. David Heiifer. Alex Klenry. Fourth roir: James Traey. James Uot.insitn. (Mtrili>n 
(icmeny. Ntelvin Whitefield, William VoBel, Karl Stnntc.n. RoImtI Malhey, Joseph Dodsc Waller Rhodes. 




Above: We'll win that television without smoking .... 
Loft: Home Ec. majors? Decorators? or future hubbies? ► 



l'';ill t'uiiiid tlic Dells iiKAiiif; iiilo tlicir iifwly-ac- 
((uiri'ii lioiisc . . . lip ill t lie liill.s . . . ri'ilccoiiitiii}; folluwcd. 
It'll iiviiij; riMiiii, cliaiilrfiisi' mid lilat-k kitclifii, l)ig 
l.iiiips. Mill! Il.isjiy ilr;i|)cs . . . \\ fll-rc|)ri'sfiitf(i in iiitra- 
iiiiiial cross coiiiilrv' ami lioxiiij; li.\' Mrnliur .lordaii . . . 
ill I niviTsil y s])in-|s, liy track star Mill .Vlcxioii ... a 
iiii-iiiliiT (in till' DiciiiiiiiiiIIkicL' stall . . . |>iii)li)j;rai>li.\' fans 
coiiipaiiiif; filial prints . . . iifx'ci-to-ht'-forfiollcn parties 
in "tile loft" of tiif I'litoinac Hoal CUil) . . . ccli'liralcd 
prc-fxain wfck wit ii I lie "Mini- Mook Dance" . . . Dream 
(iiri at the S|)riiin Formal in tlic Hotel Haiiiillon ... a 
new year, anil great limes alieail for the l>o\s of the 
"Delta Sheita." 







KAPPA ALPHA 




KAPPA ALPHA. First row, left to rlsfht: James Wharton, Jr., Robert Lee, Dou»;las Gunn, Kenneth Burkle, Chirence Little, Jamea Barnhart, President: William Cook, I^onard 
Meyer, .Jr.. Secretary; E. .1. Remson, Jr., Vice-President; Jim Green, Ed Smith, Bill Harden. Second row: Genar Del Giudice, Mac Gemmill, Ralph Kemp, WilGailahan, Carl Drewry, 
William Larash, Gus Matchunis, Bart Nagie, Jim Peters, Skip Young, Dan Rowe, Charlie Woolf, Don Hillary, Dan Bonthron, Tom Cook. Third row: William Kennedy, Buzz Hall, 
Bill Hubbell, John .\the.v,Charle.v Herbert, Bob Lueke, George Boaz, Colin Timmis, Robert Menson, Johnny Sandrock. William Tucker, Charles Wenzel, Charles EuUer, Robert Lyles, 
Bob Moulden, Henry Trippe, Charlies Pugh, Lewis Kimball, George Craig. Fourth row: Robert Emken, Erie Norton, Rush Baldwin, Garf Roberts, Monty Alspaw, Marty Schnurr, 
Mike Muth. Frank Estes, (iordon Anderson, Se.vmour Ruff, Jr., Bob McFee, Ray DeSibio, Bill Love, Fred Lewis, Gordon Kessler, Jerry Thuma, Bill Sepaugh, Pete Geis, Leonard Siems. 

Outstanding in the field of sports . . . KA claims Cap- 
tain Charlie Herbert and fourteen of the brothers on 
the Lacrosse team . . . Johnny Condon, ciuartcrback for 
the Terps big eleven . . . .soccer player Ken Fowler . . . 
men of the diamond, Bob Besley and Gordon Kessler 
... on the track team, Fetrow, Timmis and Tucker . . . 
in the executive field, Bill Cools, Senior Class Treasurer 
. . . sports writer for the Diamondback, Del Giudice . . . 
G. I. G. I. F. parties at the Grill, fond remembrances of 
days long past and hopes for the future . . . January 
nineteenth, a big celebration, Lee's Birthday, naturally 
. . . despite drawbacks, the men of the .shield had another 
successful year . . . wait till next .sea.son. 





Above: The door to Southern hospitality is opened. 
-4 Left: The President is framed by the loyal rebels. 





Top: Signs of the time, as they appeared on campus housing. 
Bottom: For their sakes, we sure hope they own mattresses. 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



Sore tiiigiT.s and lliuiiil)> . . . acfoiii|)li.sliiiifiit. a tif- 
tcen-foot hedge trimincd in front of the new Lambda 
Chi liouse . . . later, the "fireatcst lionse-wariniiif;" . . . 
a stress on athletics . . . third in loueli football . . . Var- 
sity football man Hob ("liiodi . . . star hoo])ster an<i man 
on the diamond, Ivhlie ("reseenze . . . track star IVler 
Isl)urgh . . . lirolliers Lueas and I.inz tiraeing the soccer 
fiehi . . . Linz doubUng to win l.Stt-pound intramural 
boxing eham])ionshii) . . . again, inlrannn-als, this time 
a Krst-i)lace relay team and a succulent 'I'hanksgiviiig 
Turkey . . . mendn^rs in lionoraries galore . . . (^arl 
Smith, ()1)K . . . HrolluTs ('anii)bell and Chance, Tau 
Beta Pi . . . -Mareell Snyder, Beta .Vlpha I'si . . . Inter- 
frat Council prexy, Bob Lange . . . Cadet Colonel 
Robertson . . . "great" parties at a tiearby I,»'gioii . . . 
but a new house and. . . . 



I.AMItDA (III ALPHA. Firxl rotr. Iff t to right: William Hrii^i^, Ji»m*|>)i (>ii]itcm|Mi. (Jriu* Miii'Dntiiilil, K<il><;rt Vitt, A. IVIf-^-. Ia\\\\» Amiiltitann. Srcoml row: Sam IViirtt. Rush l.iiraii, 
lijilph (lii-Ji, Miirrii^ /iimhuunift, Sidney .MiUMjiirnr. IVtc Sitnlc, l*rpsi(lcnt; KuKt'Ht Srlirider.Sfrrctiiry; (ieornr Hiuit;, I*etc (ilorioMo, ChnrleiiThomp.'Kin. Third rotr: Hrrlwrl Vi(l, Phillips 
KutTaIr», l>ick Maynaril, Il<iy Kcplinrt. Kmory Joiich, Hoy HolitTtHon. Pat O'ConniT. ('nrrii'ljiiN Htiflir. HilKiiiiMT, lluymnnd Hfonl. Kviinnrlo Arvanctrit. Fourth rair: Ijiwrvnrf (iiirtu, 
Pct»-r Nhiirifli, Stdilh Lynn. DiinaUl Kniinff. Ctuirli-H H(mmI. .I«ihn Lin/, l>on Scliwrit/iT. ,\liiri WcIIit, Hulirrt Kniit/. Hiiynintul Dimalilwin. |)iik WVmir. Dnnahl .Mnrnn. UoIhtI Pntmnn. 





Pill ALPHA. First row, left to right: Joel Kaufman, Myer Friedberg, Benjamin Kuntz, Arnold Feldman, Secretary; Lee Sherman, President; Arthur Bronfein, Treasurer; Freddy Swartz, 
Howard Blankman. Reuben April. Second row: Ivan Cahrine, Robert Goren, Harold Glaser, Harold Levin, Morris Arrams, Donald Peck, Stan Lavine, Jay Leikio, Bob Sherman. Third 
row: Stanley Fox. Jerry Bay lin, Bert Dann.Sanford Bennett. Selvin Madow^ Marvin Winer, Ralph Ueckelbaum, Jerry Trout, Gerald Brody, Yale Epstein. 



PHI ALPHA 



To the strains of "Bucky" Blankman's Uke and the 
shining Hghts of a new door sign, the Phi Alpha's 
started a new season of gaiety . . . Brothers welcomed 
back Herman Porten and Jerry Baylin from the armed 
forces . . . active Marvin Winer returned to the Phi 
Alph house . . . Maryland quarterback Stan Lavine . . . 
versatile prexy Lee Sherman finding time from official 
duties for membership on Interfrat Council and eve- 
nings at Reserve meetings . . . Donald Pect, Junior 
Class representative for Engineering Department on 
A.LE.E. ... a new piano and early practice for Inter- 
frat Sing ... a novelty song to break the monotony . . . 
gals dragged the boys to the "Daisy Mae and Li'l Ab- 
ner Party" . . . Sadie Hawkins Day was never like this 
. . . impromptus . . . the Spring Formal . . . soft lights 
and dreamy music . . . intramural sports ... to fill out 
a busv schedule. 



4509 CALVERT ROAD 



Top: The men enjoy a picture of one of their football stars. 
Bottom: Who let those dern Yankees score 13 points anyway. 






PHI DKI.TA TIIKTA. First rim\ left to right: Hciustnn Swink, Jr., Carl Pctprst;n, Art Monigle, Ptrte Twi^i^. Robert Calhoun. Don Donofrio. Baker Har»ar<i, Normarin Hanu-r. IW-rnii- 
Tread wiiy. Richard Ilearn.Jack Tull. Charles Marshall, Kmery Huti-hison. Secnnd row: Joseph Met/, Samuel Parker, R. Rithard Hrucksrh. Jr.. Kdwiinl Squirk. Rolicrt Kuherts, William 
Schenke, Treasurer: Ia-sIit Snyder, VifivPresideiit; Cha.s. Anthony, l*resident; William Klee, Secretary; Geor^'c Bauer, Jr., Cliarlcs Ia-c, Paul KiK'hler. (iraut Hawley, HnlK-rt Townsend. 
Third rint: Bob Clancy, Ralph Sinler, Roy Martine, Ray Kazmierski, Ken Kefauvcr, (iiirdner IlnibarKcr. Jim Coyne. The4Mlore Shaekley, Howard I'mber^'er. Jim I'nibarjrer, (ieorge 
McCiownn. (iene (Ireer, Warren Mani:, Bob FitiK*"!, ^ta^vin Perry, Torn Pritchard, Dirk Burke, .loe Downseinl. (*hil (.'ashman. Fmtrth rcir: John Norton, Kd Kuiiertoii , Bill Doufiherty, 
Jimmie Render, Ben Hubbard. Dick Hall, Marshall John.son.Josi' Shearer, John Hillock. Cliri.H Chapell, J<»e Clark, Bill Merrick, Kd Lahey, Bob Ljirsen, Larry WilliamN, Krilz Schneider, 
Art Spcctor, Dean Stcllotcfl. 



Top: After you decide upon your horses, who gives the odds? 
Bottom: Scholars arrange their plaque to suit their taste . . . 




PHI DELTA THETA 



Hang I Hang! . . . straw, caKcs, and liigli boots in 
order as the Phi Delts celehrated a gahl "Cowboy 
I'arty" . . . everyone got married at "I'early's Weilding" 
. . . Ilieii, tiiriUMJ t)aek tlie years to lollypops and milk 
at the i>i'l Boy, Li'l Girl Party" . . . Phi Dolt knights 
Angslmrger, Ward, Murphy, and Hraslier battled on 
the field at Jacksonville ... to report results, Kefauver, 
sport.s editor of the Diamoitdbiick . . . treading the cin- 
iler])ath, CJrccT, I'mbarger, and Ilawley . . . first ])lace 
in liitrafrat football . . . executive-minded Ken Ke- 
fauver, Nice-President of S.(;..V. . . . military men in 
Scabbard and Hlade . . . news writer for the DkiiikhuI- 
Ixiclc, Hill Klee . . . exchange bancpiels . . . brand-new 
.side street ... a newly-repaired house an<l a new house- 
mother . . . conipeti'ut prt'x> Clnick Anlhon>' leil the 
"Phi Delts Hold" to a successful vear. 



4605 COLLEGE AVENUE 





4302 KNOX ROAD 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA 



A redecorated kitclien, and fond memories concern- 
ing, that gave the Phi Kaps a start . . . versatile Joe 
Tj'dings, Student Government prexy . . . Brothers on 
the M Booh and Diamondhach staffs . . . Jiimp 
as Terrapin right-hand man . . . Terps Wingate, Betz, 
and Targarona chosen by Phi Kappa Sigma National 
for the Ail-American Phi Kap team . . . Lacrosse . . . 
wrestling . . . boxing . . . basketball . . . oyster roasts . . . 
off to Michigan and Boston to capture flags which now 
grace the dining room . . . goal-post splinters, too . . . 
active Elmer Wingate handed down decisions as Vice- 
President of Men's League . . . active members of Phi 
Eta Sigma and Alpha Zcta honoraries ... on the social 
side . . . the Spring Formal at the National Airport . . . 
never-to-be-forgotten date . . . the Phi Kap password, 
"Party, Party, Party, Party" . . . 




Top: These five men couldn't make the formal picture, then. 
Bottom: The boys, about to serenade the founder's picture. 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA. First row, lejilu rit/hl: William Scharpf, Harlan Williams. Robert Jarrell, Jay Wilson, Joe Harris, James Knotts. Louis Phoebns, Richard Solomon, Robert Hafer, 
Second row: Henry Perkins, Harry Gamble, Robert Olt, Bernard Von Ahn, Vice-President: Robert Tall, President; William Jameson, Secretary; John Griffiths, Bernard DiPasquale, Jr., 
Treasurer; Charles Russell, Richard Coakley, John Russell. Third tow: David Williams, Douglas Oler, Edgar Hathaway, George Sander, Carl Marcus, Edward Hansen, Robert Burns, 
George Koliber, David Palmer, Don Causey, Cort Clifford, John Preston, Alex Singleton, Bob Vaughn, Bedford Glascock. Ftmrth row: Jerome Butler, Louis Kraus, Ted Gounaris, 
Ray Zinzeleta, Itobert Morton, Richard Dorney, Warren Olt, Jack Waterfield, Lawson Jump, Joe Tydings, William Shehan, Lawrence Richter, John McDaniel, William Coakley. 




KAPPA TAU 




rill KAI'l'ATAI'. First wic.UJIt'irtiiht: Dick \Volliini,.liiM|ih KawliiiK-. TriasuriT; rrunk Uimii-, Prt^icliiil. U« ]» UiilljurK, Vici-l'risiili-nl; I liurlcs l)il«T. Si'cretiiry; NeLwn Ijinho 
NM-hi»ljiH Nti-hol»!4. .Sivom/ row; GillKTtShortt. Willium Curti-r, Uk-liiint Miliock. Al (iarginlo, Willi jiiu Sii<ll)rink, Barry Obert-ash. Charles Scht-tTrnacker. Uiflmrd Florence. 




Top: Midnight oil is burned over tomorrow's examination. 
Bottom : There's not really much to discuss around here . . . 



Fi)iiii<l<'(l iis a colony at Mai> laml last spriiij; . . . took 
no siiniiiicr vacation, hut nu't and corrcsijotidcd while 
I lie rest of ns soaked lip sun at Ocean City . . . as a re- 
sult of t heir lahors, a ven' successful liisl imisIi season . . . 
increasing' from eif;hteen to thirty uieuiher.s . . . jironii- 
lU'ut I'hi 'I'aus , , . \iek Nicholas, I 'resident of the Ross- 
ixirough ( lul) and Junior Proui ( 'liairniau . . . Kd ( hit- 
wood, winner of many frosh cross-couutry meets . . . 
Iif,dit weif,'hl wrestler Al I'urylis on varsity .s(|uad . . . 
(Jleu Ovrevik, Cliairman of Ilomecomini; and Student 
I'nion proji'cts . . . iiave .vou signed the ix'tiliou? . . . 
settled ,it present in Dorm F and on couches of the 
loun;;e . . . receiviMl liy Natimial in March . . . hi^ year 
ahead . . . lioU>e prolilein the lii^ ipiest ion. 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 




Vlll SKiMA KAl'l'A. first r<ni\ Iff t lit right: Robert Serru, Robert Brewrink, Jolin Katsu, George Stefun, Arthur Spring, Arista Cowan, Robert \Vilds. tiiTnnd rutr: \\'arren Herzog, 
George Stboneber^^er, Don Clagett, Jr., Cal Mabaney, Secretary; John Hyde, President; Hugh Gouldman, Treasurer; William Fisher, V'iee-President; Richard Nagie, P'dward Williams, 
James Breutlinger. Third row: Clayton McCarl, Ronald Utman, Moika Rysavy, Jay Armstrong, Bob Maul, Dave Lloyd, Tom Russell, Bill McKinney, Charles Weigel, Carl Kettenbach. 
Fourth row: Chuck Dugaa ,Art McDonald, Herb Kahler ,Warren Tripp, El Hayes, William Hansen, Alfred Tuminski, Charles Dyer, Del Kendall. William Kennedy, Jerry Isbell. 



Phi Sig photographers, Hansen and Wilds, settling 
in the newly-pine-paneled living room to argue over 
shots for the Terrapin . . . Jean Reifschneider, newly- 
chosen Phi Sig Moonlight Girl . . . Fritz Durkee holding 
down the fort as Business Assistant of the Old Line and 
general jack-of-all-trades as Terrapin Feature Editor 
... a daring Brother assisting as guinea pig for Avia- 
tional Psych experiments . . . Karl Rubach beating down 
the cinders . . . Al Tuminski, Shipley's competent sec- 
ond baseman . . . Actives . . . not too good at football, 
suffered H-O defeat at the hands of pledges . . . the 
future looks bright . . . members in Beta Alpha Psi and 
Tau Beta Pi ... a turtle and a coach for Homecoming 
. . . parties at the Hollywood are more successful. 





Above, At least one Phi Sig can always get a date. 
^ Left, Money isn't everything, but it's nice to have. 





4314 KNOX ROAD 



Top: What is the large bucket for7 Scholarship or whiskey? 
Bottom: Any more pressure and they losethat wonderful roof. 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 



IJi-dtlicrs will ifiii('iiil)cr ""tlu' liuiit ' of l'lc(lj;c Skip 
iiiifjit, a new kiixl of halllr at tlio Si)riiifj-Wiiitt'r for- 
iiiais . . . wlio could forj^ct . . . S.A.E.'s ("hcely, Jones, 
Weston, and IIoulo provided fuel for many an S.d.A. 
meeting . . . the J)i(iiiii»i(lb(trh, anxiously awaited by all 
. . . sweated out by Kditor (Jeorj^e ("heely and several 
other brothers . . . Scabbard and Hlade claimed five of 
Minerva's sons ... to the (lator IJowl, Pobiak and Mo.ss 
. . . gay stories to relate . . . Mort Weston, President of 
Men's League . . . active mi'mbers in 01)K, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon, lieta (iamma Sigma, Phi 
Sigma Alpha and Alpha Chi Sigma . . . turning vocal, 
S.A.E.'s claimed third ])l;ice in Interfrat Sing . . . 
awarded trophy to outstanding player in Homecoming 
game . . . then there was the early morning float . . . 
to the strains of "Here's to Sig Alpha Hrotiiers." lots 
of fun at the imjiromptus and Friday night relaxation. 



SKiM.V .M.I'll.V KrSIU)N. FirM roir. U/l to ni/hl: It.il.,rl llriil.afccr. .limu-« -Miirlin, .lohli Slii.lils. < Imrlts Tuliy. Wnlla.f Whillnorr, U..l,,rl .I..111 >, Hand} TomiinvMi. Till SlinOi. 
Second rov: (IcorKt- <,'hcely. Ra.vmond Shar|>, Ra.vmonil Hc^rrl. Williaiii KiiH-liardt, Sturttis Sohin, Vicc-PrrniiJi'nt; (iiltxTt lii)bn. Prfsiclrnt; I'aiil Hicks. Secrelar.v; Ru.v Falmrr. Koltrrt 
Bb>Im. Thoma.'i (uUKhlin. Third tmc: (iiranl Myir.«, William Sniilli. .Iik- flulliy. Krcil (Iriffilli. Riilwrl Moler, Morion Weston, .lini IliiiiUrwin. IlaroKI Weiss. Frank Small. (Icorge 
Millener. (icne Mitz. Fourth rmr: (.'harles Knsor, Carl Diirkec. KdwartI I.»yne..Ierry Belcher. K.D.T.; Hunter lirinker, Fred Hays. Wayne linrK'euu-iftter. UidtTt Kinir. Iticluird I'nistead, 
Dick F>tuiers, Cal Kaufman, Va\ Donabue. 





SIGMA ALPHA MU. Fimt rnu\ lift to right: Alvin liernstein, Calvin Ander, John Lampe, Morton Silcsky. Secretary: Herl)ert .leffers, President ;.Ioe Kaufman, Treasurer; Ben Hacker- 
man, Bil] Davidson. Jerry Buxbaum. Marvin Miller. Second rote: Alvin Glass, Joseph Herson, Theodore Fishman, Morton Ellin, Alan Polikoff. Nelson Kandel. Pranklin Ring. Stanley 
Morstein, Murray Kappelman. Third row: Franklin Goldstein, Bernie Rubin, Harvey Rosendorf, Morton Blank, Bernard Erdman, Bernard Shur, Caiman Levin, Duffy Givner, Frank 
Cahn, II. Sid Levy, Marvin Norwitz. 



SIGMA ALPHA MU 



With Freddy gone for good, the "Sammys" began 
another year in the little brick house on Knox Road . . . 
Buffy Shur active in University Theatre, member of 
ODK, National Collegiate Players, President of Mod- 
ern Dance Club ... a shining cup from National for 
Scholarship placed upon the mantlepiece this fall . . . 
top honors, too, on campus for scholarship . . . active 
Frank Goldstein nSA, BA>r, BPi: . . . Morton Blank, 
also a Beta Alpha Psi man . . . athlete Al Glass, Var- 
sity Boxing . . . Morton Pollack, tennis candidate . . . 
entertained parents on Mother's Day ... in December 
. . . impromptus . . . constant serenades of the Alpha 
Epsilon Phi house ... a pre-Christmas battle with am- 
munition which was, to say the least, unusual . . . the 
dawning of a new year finds the Brothers of S.A.M. 
heading onward and knowing where they're going. 



Top: There's nothing like a coffee for a 3:00 a.m. pickup. 
Bottom: S.A.M.'s put a green lizard in their balancing act. 



4310 KNOX ROAD 





SK.MA (MI. Firstrotrjffttnrifjht: Kni^'ht ('aiiipliril. HillSI;ilir. Fr.-.l StilliMi^'cn. 'lV«i ( '.vhiiljtr/. Hill An<lrcn!<. Ht-rh (ininiKow. Forest Montgomery. Charles Heine. Dave Ross. Second 
r.iif Doll .\ilclor. Fre<l Denstoii. Hill .le»ler. .\u.stin Ki-nn.v. Hill l.o«er,\ . Vi. .-I'risiiliiil; Cliiiik Miirsliall. I'risiilenl; Cliuck Simons, Si-crelur.v; Kdclie Burtm-r. Treasurer; Don C'he.wcr. 
Jolinn.v ApiM'l. Ronnie SieKri-st. Fred Stone. Thinl nnr: Ja.v .lack son. >iike ( i.H-rteniiller. Carville HoMfii. Harr.v Knmiitt . .lames Ziniraerman. Cliuek Hel.ner. Dan Mullane. Philip Sheri- 
dan. liol» Hunt. Jim FerKuson, Joe Watkins, Bernie (iaRliun, (iar.v Horn, Hob .Mann, Jack Melx-i.sh. F»urlh r»ic: Thoma.s .Mallonee. Bernard Johnson, Walter Gahle. Dirk (iarver. (iriff 
Hull, Kdoard Olney, John Edwards, Dick Urecnwehl, Robert LeClerg, Jack Spraguc, Edward RudiRer. .\ndrew NarRosko, llene Siggins, Hugh Jaiohsen, Henry Marshall 



Top: Hey Bill, you say that's your best "little moron" joke? 
Bottom: It's a terrific fight to get him to class on time. 




SIGMA C H 



SiiiniiuT fouiiil industrious Sijjs gathered from all 
corners to re|):iiTil tlie wliile coluiiiiis and gri'eii sluit- 
ters of tlie "iiiaiisioir" . . . active in all fields . . . Bob 
Mann, S.(i.A. Treasurer . . . Forest Moiitfioniery. 
Sophomore \'ice-l'residenl . . . Fred Denslon, Old Line 
Business Manager, and Pi Delta Epsilon member . . . 
on Tatum's statT, Stan Karnash . . . lioo])ster Ronnie 
Si<'f;resl . . . S])enci' Il<)i)kins, Southern Invitational 
i:S(l-])ound boxing cliani|), undefeated for the season . . . 
Brother Bob i?raiiforil, N'arsity Football manager . . . 
cheerleader Fred Sliiiie s|)nrred the team onward . . . 
intraiiiiirai t<niii> doubles victors . . . personalities 
switched for the ■■Reverse Dance"" . . . I.O.l'.'s at the 
■■Monte < ario I'art >"" . . . beards, Ilawaiians, and '■Ship- 
wreeks" . . . tin' li-.-niilional Succlhcart of Sigma (hi. 
blue-eyed .b>an Ciilberl . . . cup liresented to Freshman 
with highest scholarship . . . just for kicks, recitations of 
Paradise Lost. 



4600 NORWICH ROAD 





4400 LEHIGH ROAD 



SIGMA N U 



Maryland Sigma Nu's continued to maintain high 
standards, placing second in the race for the annual 
Fraternities' Award Cup . . . All-American Ray Krouse 
. . . other AYhite Stars shining on the field, Gierula, 
Kensler, McHugh, Copperthite, Fincke and OX'onner 
. . . coaching frosh football, Brothers Everson and 
Whipp . . . frosh soccer coach Plate . . . Adam Zetts, 
manager of the wrestling team . . . journalistic Lou Ce- 
drone. Terrapin Drama Editor, Diamondback Feature 
Editor, and Pi Delta Epsilon member . . . Wally Cortese 
heading the University's Cultural Committee ... a trip 
to Ocean City in the spring via the Interfrat Sing . . . 
the usual thing . . . the annual "Pirates' Ball" putting 
hands and scissors to work measuring costumes ... a 
more serious note, "The White Star Formal" . . . Snakes 
crawl onward to a successful season. 



Top: What the snakes must need is a woman's gentle touch. 
Bottom: Shades of Dalil The Sigma Nu's know what it means. 



SIGMA NU. First row, left to right: Joseph Polite, Roliert Beach, Gordon Wright, Martin Wolfe, Vice-President; Robert Moore, President: Bryan Mercer, Treasurer; Waller Cortese, 
Secretar.v; John Baker, Chester Martin, Stuart Hopkins. Second row: William Fry, W'illiam Dunn, Albert Thompson. John Meagher, Bill Copperthite, Pete Hambleton, George Fanshaw, 
James NIcHenry, PaulJennings, Richard Snedaker, Jack Himes, Chet Gierula. Third row: Edward Fincke, William Everson, Jack Sandlas, Vladimir Cucura, George Boyce, Adam Zetts. 
Chester Perego,v, Chris Matthews, James Shackelford, Tom Cox. 




SIGMA PHI EPSILON 




SK.MA I'lll KI'SII.ON". Flrsl nnr. Irfl tn right: .Ii.liii Wlnl.-. Itirliar.l Cliiirron, Arthur Kil.l.,t,, William HinliMlitiiiil. Sc-iroliiry; DonaM Wcl.ir, l'r.-.i.l,iil ■ Calvin S.liiirninn. VU-c- 
I'rrsidriil . Itrnil Kiciuirdsori. Ali*x Ilrorils, Wilim-r Scoltni. Sn-iiutl nnr: Kiiyi'iu* nnzcy. Cliarles \VlH'»'IuTi^:ht, Sarmirl TilK'hnian, Tlionia?* I>a.\, Martin U>iin. Donalit .lai-kson. (icorge 
fturncs, l>on ]<aliili. Wall Walkiii.-i. lA-onard Payne. Thtril nm-: Charles Jaeoljs, Duvid Mor{;au, Waters Chiswell, Frederick Scliranwn, Hayne Holtertsoll, KoLtcrt I,<>ve. Kilnii>nd (icrnrdi, 
Karl Thompiton. Hill Ciioley. 




Top: Up in the air over guests who just dropped In. 
Right: The juke box draws a crowd Saturday nights. ^ 



III May, the Siloii Cliil) lu'caiiu^ tlic Mar_\ hind IJcta 
rliaptiT of Sigma I'hi Kpsilon ... .1 new lion.sc, or rather 
an cifjlily-llircc-acrc "gent Iciiiaii s estate" . . . swim- 
iiiiiif,' pool parlies in I lie hack yard . . . tenuis gaine.s . . . 
a|>pl('s from I lie Sig Kp orcliard . . . six ehickeiis . . . too 
lany cars ami not enoiif;!! driveway ... a successful 
rush season added forl.v new l$rothers ... a |)areiits" 
lea . . . 'I'hauk.sgiving baskets for the needy . . . Ciirist- 
nias Soiifisterinfi to a pleased campus . . . parlieip.-ints 
in inl raimual fool hall, cross count r_\. ami h.i^kelhall . . . 
compelcd uilli Sii; l'",p> from ruiversity of N'irginia, 
iJaiidojph-Macoii, (i. \V., ami KiciimomI in luter-ehap- 
l.r allilelics . . . Sig Kps off to a good start . . . looking 
forw :ird Id ^'real I limgs. 





SIGMA PI. First row, left to right: B. Laux, James AVells, Pete Martien, Joseph Guard, Treasurer; Robert Bissell. President; James Hills, Secretary; Robert Jordan, Monte Potter, Bill 
Donaldson, Steven Beasle.v. Second row: W. Bahn, W, B.vrd, James Maxwell, J. Henricks, C. McComb, H. Vroman, H. Stevens, G. Bailey, B. Macrae, G. Rankin. Third row: J. Mac- 
Gre^or, R. Martin, R. Tubker, J. Laberge, \V. Mullen, J. Kennedy, J. 0'Donnell,L. Thomas, R.Oster, J. Rich, T.Travers. 



According to custom, Sigma Pi dates attending the 
Orchid Bail . . . received orchids at the door of the 
Bethesda Women's Chib one night last spring . . . an- 
nual after-exam picnic at Greenbelt . . . long jaunts to 
classes . . . easier to take a streetcar . . . Harrison Stev- 
ens chosen "Bum of the Year" at the annual "Bum's 
Ball" . , . AU-American Riflemen Arthur Cook and Jim 
Wells coming through with honors , . . also on Maryland 
Rifle Varsity, Jim Maxwell, Bob Jordan, John MacGregor 
and Jack LaBergc . . . Lee Thomas, Phi Eta Sigma . . . 
Sigma Pi's first year in intraniurals not terrifically suc- 
cessful but lots of fun . . . second place for academic 
honors . . . striving this year for first. 





Top: Well, I think you ought to word It this way. 
-4 Left: They're just having a friendly fireside chat. 








Top: This is better than the barber shop quartet any time. 
Bottom: On the outside looking in, and it's sure cold, too. 



TAU EPSILON PH 



A plastered ceiling ... a ])lastered brother . . . Milton 
ISerle ... a part-time lioiiseniotlier . . . new face.s . . . new 
.sliape.s . . . new tables . . . same oUl (lrape.s . . . first dance. 
Tan Beta's Silver Jnbik'e at the Shorehani . . . placed 
second in All-l''raternity scholastic averages . . . four 
brothers loaiie<l to j()iini:disni ainl history honoraries 
. . . for pledges and new brotiurs, a noteworthy \ear . . . 
intraiiiiiral bowling champs . . . Howdy Doody . . . the 
Charleston . . . Canasta . . . and "The Heritage" . . . 
older brot hers found joy, too . . . pinnings . . . Casino . . . 
and thoughts of the Future . . . old and new welde<l to- 
gether under the lead(rshi|) of Hilly ("'l"he (ireat Dic- 
tator") Kahn . . . the gaj) successfully bridged as the 
older student veteran graduated and the younger 
brother came to the fore . . . another year of memories 
of "tlu' times we had at (\)llege Park." 



TAl' KPSILON PHI. Firfl rtiirjrfllo riffhl: Murtin Ziir-kcniiiin, .liisrph (irwnlKTR, Syl Euzent. Trensurcr; Irv Cohn. S-rrrtrtry; Williiim Knhn. Pn-sitirnt; Irving <"iijthnt'r. Vict*- Presi- 
dent; I.ee KliiviinM. Ilerlwrt Shiipiro, Wilfn-*! UomiinofT, Niithnn Miller. Second toif: .lerry Hiller. Seymour Setiwurt/. Suniiy Fox. Ilouard Cohn, Freii (irwnherj;. K<i«nrti Mnrgolifl. 
Henry Sinar. (iene (iinlen, Milton l.aikin. Third mtr: Mickey Esterson, Dnviii Schumnn, Howard Ki.senstein, Paul Ford. Mtirton Uown. .\rthur Seliuster. Samuel Frank. Ffurih row: 
Mel Sherman, (iuslav Haer, Don Fox. lloli Newniark. Saul Freidman, Iloh Haiikin..?ulius Israel. Sam Trivas. Kdnnrd l.iliov. Itoherl CiKdey. Merlon Waehlel. 




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TAU KAPPA EPSILON. First row, left to right: John Hopkins, Edward Hermann, Harry Victor, Joseph Coursey. Vernon Bolte, Treasurer: Robert Seniff, President; James Stofko, 
William Stokes. Secretary; Gene Ratliff, Vice-President; Alfred Carvajal. Sirniid roir: Edward Moriarty, Richard Dineen. Robert Gable, Vernon Christensen, Jay Gonzales, Thaddeus 
Dobry, George Mamangakis, John Woodall, Edward Howard, Edward Nathan. Dennis Buckley, Nils Lagerholm. Third row: Robert Sommers. Walter Blanchard .George Ruark. William 
Sweeney, George Scott. Wayne Warner, William Watson, Earl Sprague. Alfred Boldtmann, Robert Kingsbury. George Talbot, William Esteves. 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



Biggest event in TKE's log was the acquisition of a 
much-needed home . . . no more dorm . . . Christmas 
hoHdays spent "moving in" . . . carrying chairs from 
Baltimore in trunks of cars . . . intramural football 
foundTekespilingup 180 points to opponent's zero, only 
to be defeated in the finals . . . the volleyball team came 
back to snatch the championship for the second year 
... . hope to retire Cup to the Teke House in '.50 . . . Bob 
Kingsbury chosen prexy of Alpha Phi Omega . . . 
Brother Charles Bouton keeping the Vice-President's 
chain shiny . . . Gordon Beard of A. P. fame. Sports 
Editor of the Diamondback . . . unusual activities in 
profusion . . . members in Ski and Russian Arts Clubs 
. . . Johnny Fantom, Alpha Zeta . . . Brothers settled 
comfortably and expecting great things . . . anything 
could happen now . . . bets taken here. 



Top: The shine he's giving that one will put your eyes out. 
Bottom: And I was left with all these face cards in my hand. 



4705 GUILFORD ROAD 





THKTA CHI. First nnr. If fttnri.jhl: U..l«Tt Itraimaii. Dan \\«-vl.riwht. Hill Kiitlu-rfnnl. Di.k K.'U[kt. Huii-ly Kink'. I-:irr> ( .Mi«a> . .la.k C.M.k. KnU-rt Mainhart. Second mir: ManU-y 
Hnihiiwii. (iitnlim Irwin, Ki<-hjiril llnlden. I)ii\ iil Kos/d. Ui)l»frt Haiisi-li. Scrretary; Tfnima". Kskf>-. Prt-iilrnt; Kalhcrine Dt- l*ui'. IIouM-mother; Knut'ne (lif-*. Treusun-r: Jowph Hrattir. 
Jr.. (iillH*rt Smith, .\l ChailHiri. Third mw: .Mfn-d \iin('f, (it>n«- West. I{irliar<l Mitlicll. Holtrrt l*Tu\tf. William Itiirlnn. Irwin Brown. ('iir]tt>n C'umaiantl, Robert Thompttun, Charles 
MflKxitfiil. Wiley (iiNtrap, Hurry Powers. Hurry Cox. Martin Smith. Fourth roir: Kay Holfniati. ('harlen Shore-S, Williani Townsend. How,iril Ilerncr, Brucr Fitzpatrick, (teorge Pas- 
(|iiella,-lat:k Templeton. William Davis. GeorKe Huliliartl. Uuttert Ilufnauel. I>ouiM Carr. Art Co.nin^;, Jaculi AdkiuM, (ierald Fer^iiMin, William Stiiltz. 



Top: Please come out, Arthur, dinner is getting very cold. 
Bottom : There I was, Golden Gloves Champion and only Ten. 




T H E T A C H 



"Wliiit," you ;i>k. "Iiiis 'I'licla (lii pit thai otlicr 
l'i-al(Tiiiti(s ain't" . . . tlic hrotluTs claim that tlir an- 
swers to tliat (|ii('stioii arc of course, li'i;ioii, hut onf 
answer eoiilil l)e read hke this: eij;hty-three inenil)ers 
and one circiihiting dress sliirl . . . i^ifjhteen pinned 
lirolhers and a cook iianu'il All)ert.i . . . one first prize 
I'liillip Morris television set and twenty cases of "'hack- 
ers" cough . . . two volunteer fire caters aiul a sign read- 
ing "'liie Kiilnrc Moniesite of Ka|>|>a Al|)lia Theta" . . . 
ten aliens from New .lersey and two leaky showers . . . 
seven "aclivily liiunnK ' and a wliile metal ilog called 
"IJahits" . . . four l!)l.'5 issu»'s of the Hiitllr and twelve 
slightly usi'd Keon S-i tests . . . six flunks and liiree hun- 
dred dollars l.'iOOl in (iin dehts . . . .ind. last hut not 
least, one hundred and thirty-fi\f words i plus Iwcnlv- 
seveu ilols) in the Terra phi. 



7401 PRINCETON AVENUE 



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NOT EVEN A NICKEL FROM THE V.A. FOR FOOD. 



ZETA BETA TAU 



Zeta Beta Tau Christmas time convention in Miami 
gave members a chance to shp away to the Gator Bowl 
. . . pleasant interim before harrowing exam weeks . . . 
second anniversary of installation in March celebrated 
with Dinner Dance . . . "Shipwreck Party" in Baltimore 
. . . everything nicely moored . . . water battles in Col- 
lege Park . . . politician Al Aaron slaving through spring 
elections . . . handbills all over the place . . . interfrat 
athletics . . . Sam Levin, Terrapin Sports Editor . . . 
high scholarship rating . . . capable University Theatre 
members Frank Naviasky and Phil Rosenberg . . . 
Brother Dave Levy in Phi Eta Sigma . . . Stan Berman, 
Scabbard and Blade . . . dorm life trying ... a home of 
their own in the near future . . . great expectations . . . 
then more parties and good times. 




Top: It's just too bad I never could understand that poetry. 
Bottom: Of course, you know this is strictly confidential. 



ZETA BETA TAU. First row, left to rit/ht: Rohert Mayers, \\e\ Shaftel!, Edward Becker. Stanfnrd Berman, Vice-President; .Mhert .\aron, President; Mayer Perel, Treasurer; Howard 
Krause, Secretary; Jack Lerner, Jerome Smith, Stanford Land. Second row: Paul Cilazer, Stanford Gann, Richard Smeikinson, Conrad Berman, David Levy, Richard .\arons. Barry Ries. 
Bernard Eisenberg, Frank Naviasky, .\Ian (iolboro. 




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AGR'S ROSE QUEEN MARY LOU McKINLEY. FEATHERS, WAR PAINT, AND BOOTS AT KAS WESTERN PARTY. 



"WHEN GOOD MEN GET TOGETHER"- FRATERNITIES 



THEY'RE ALL SMILES AS SAE'S AND THEIR DATES LINE UP FOR A PICTURE DURING THEIR SPRING FORMAL. 











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ONE BROTHER— SIGNED, SEALED, AND DELIVERED— WHEN THOSE PHI SIG'S THROW A PARTY, THEY GO ALL OUT 



INTERFRATERNITY MEN 

Interfraternity council helps to bring 
Cooperation between fraternity groups 

The Interfraternity Council is the main link in es- 
tablishing cooperation and harmonious relationships 



between Marj-land's twenty-four fraternities and the 
University. Under the capable leadership of Bob Lange, 
the Council has had an extremely busy season super- 
vising rushing, conducting the Interfraternity athletic 
program, and handing down decisions to govern fra- 
ternity operation. 

The most pleasant task of the Council is the sponsor- 
ship of the Interfraternity Ball, held this year at the 
Statler and enhanced bj- the music of husky -voiced 
Vaughn Monroe. 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. First row, left to right: Cal Sevin, Herb Jefferies, Chuck Lee, Jim Barnhart, Don Webber, Yale Epstein, I^e Sherman, Bob Kelloffg. Second row: 
Stanley Blair, James Bookstaver, Gene Girden. Billy Cohn. Ray Patterson, Bob Lange, Howard Soper, Tom Giddings, Robert Fl.vwheel, South L.vnne, Wait Ta.vlor. Third row: Gordon 
Kessler, Fritz Snyder, Robert Blair, Jack Martin, Walter Pritchard, Terry Hatcher, AI Chadler,Tom Eske,v, Charles Bo,vce. Bud Griffith, Gil Bohn, James Hills, £d Williams, Bob Moore, 
Don Claggett, Bill Bachschmid, Al .\aron, Howard Krause, Chuck Marshall, 




SORORITIES 



DINE AND SIGN 



The coed takes an important step 

In tlic |)()\\(lcr nxiiii of llic SImIIit Ilotfl, two coeds 
met iH'twccii thiiKo at tlic IiiUTfratcniily Hall. As 
tlu'V ])riiiip<'(l. tluN talked ahoiit tlu' tilings that iiitiTcsl 
collcgf girls. 

"Wtiicli s()?-iirity do you hclong to?" asked the 
blonde. 

"1 dont heiong to a sorority," answered the other. 

There were a few moments of silence. 

"Von here with a date:-"" asked the first girl. 

"Yell. I'lu here with a fraternit\- man." 

"^'oii sure you don't heiong to a sororilx ^ You're 
not even a ijledge.' 

"Nope." 

T\ir hlonde was ohvionslx pU7,zle(l. She eomhed 
her hair for the second time. 

"^'our dale did >i>u meet him in class?" she asked. 

"No, we've heeii going steads' for six years." 

"Oh, that explains it. Hut, what do you do for social 
life?" 

"Well, we go to the movies most of the time. .\nd 
then, there's studies too." 

■■\\'li\ ilon'l Miu come down to the hous<> one night 
antl meet some of the girls. We've got some grand kids 
in the grouji. i-otsa jxTsonality you know what I 
in<'aii." 

"Hut Dick doesn't want me to go into a sorority." 

"■^'ou sure he's a fraternity man?" 

"Of course he is. I'm wearing liis i)in." 

The re<l head pulled hack the jacket from her gown. 
There was a small pin with the letters I.S..\. 

"Oh," .said the Monde. She iimrmnred something 
aliout "Crashers" as she went out the door. 



108 




4603 CALVERT ROAD 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 



"A place to call their own" f<a\"c the Al|)lia Clii's a 
fine start for their secornl year on campus . . . the very 
first r)pen house . . . friendly after-dinner coffees . . . the 
shiny scholarship cup gracing the mantle . . . repre- 
sentation in Oniicron Nil, Phi Kapi)a Phi, Pi Delta Ep- 
siion, and Sif^ina Tau E|)silon . . . (iymkana, ^^oInen"s 
( horns, rniversity Theatre and Orchestra, cheerleader 
. . . one Alpha ("hi editing both Terrapin and M-liook 
. . . others on DhimoiuUxirl; and IHd Line . . . rehearsals 
for tile "Sing" in the nnisic room ... it ail adils nj) to a 
full year for the "fj;irls of the f^olden l>re. ' 



Top: Never a moment's privacy on this telephone 

Bottom: Too many cooks, but it's more fun this way. 



Top: It's the ADPi version of the shaggy dog story. 
Bottom: The knack of conversation at a rush party. 




ALPHA DELTA PI 



1 1 was a lin>> spring for I he Mela Phi girls . . . i)in- 
hings, and, of course, the accompanying serenades . . . 
Phi Dells and \(ille.\i)all . . . third place in the Iider- 
fratci'iiily Sing . . . aspirin for exam headaches . . .< )cean 
City and \o\cma for snidiiun . . . hack to .school, and 
another roun<l of social cvcids . . . open houses . . . fra- 
Icrnily exchange desserts . . . Iloniecoming . . . red feet 
tripping at th<' Peel Sock (hince ... a tea dance with 
(icorge Washington .\DPis . . . presentation of the 
l)ledges at the Christmas foruKil . . . DiiniKHKllxirh, 
.liinior Class historian, ami Home Pconomics (Inli 
jictivities. 

4603 COLLEGE AVENUE 



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ALPHA CHI OMEGA. First rote, Icfl tu right: Jane Davies, Jeya Barnctt, Iris Whittle, Barbara Joan Hunley, Louise Michel. Second row: Peggy Banzboff, Treasurer; Ldylhe Zeck, 
Recording Secretary; Doris Stephen. First Vice-President; Patricia Scanlan, President; Mary Davis, Set'ond Vice-President; Barbara Carpenter, Secretary; Anita Teagarden. Third row: 
Ann Puryear, Elaine Cromwell, Jane Suppes, Nancy Fox, Nancy Stephenson, Leslie MacKintosh, V'irginie Bennett. 

ALPHA DELTA PI. First roivjeftfo right: Joan Schoeb, Pat Murray, Candy Fudge, Ann Lonsway, Barbara Dobbin, Ruth (latchell, Betty Jane Howard, Elizabeth Fox, Miriam Perry. 
Second row: Bonnie June May, Janice Mockey, Gladys Lessig. Frances Keefauver, Secretary; Jean Knox. President; Marjorie Mudd, V'ice-Presldent; Lorraine Hirrlinger. Treasurer; 
Ida Hardin, Sue Klosky. Third row: Rhoda Harrison, Barbara Galatian, Louise Sydnor, Penelope Perkins, Rosemery Havenner, Lois Jensen, Shirley Youngman, Bonnie Jones. Patricia 
Froehlicb, Patricia Albright. 





AI.I'IIA KI'SIIJIN I'MI. Aim/ row, left (o right: Srlmji Frcimiin . Sara .Ijiiic Askin. -Iii.iriila Hlnc-k. Mjirjori.' Hi-rnsU-in. IVppy Itavm-r. Mjirt.ara I)<»hn-.s, (Viil SrlicrhtiT. Srcimd rott: 
Klaiiu- IHtklcr, Shirley Krnusc. Shirlry Halst-r. (IiMji Vrrmaii, Prr.sidcnl: Jiulitli \\Vrnl»cr>:. Vitr-Pn-sidcnt: Beverly Upsniek. Treasurer; .loan (ircenlHTR, Niiomic Ueninmin. Third rotr: 
Helene (oluii. IMiyllii* Farliman. Ktta Flei-sher, Kaye Kram, Mnrcia Rnsen, (lloria KisenluTK, .loan Sehert . Hetty Itosi'n.ttein. Fourth ro%c: Rae Grisha Spector. Anscla Murffan^toin, 
Kvflya Silbcr. Shirley Broad, Jean Askin, l>*-nora Ko-*eiil»latt , Sonia Slirnnm. Unianii .lacnhs, -loilean Askin. 



ALPHA fiAMMA UF.I.TA. Firft row, Ir/t In right: Kvelyn Tomlinson, Sally Ixinp. Treasurer: Lillian Howie. Jo Ann (iuail. President; Anpela <innster. First Vice-President: Gerr>- 
Feiiley. Kiilh Simnders. Srron/i row: Nnniy Willeox, Hazel <'n<ik. Sue (lilniore, Hrittn Fris, Sii/anne Miller. (Iwen (Janlner. 



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ALPHA EPSILON PHI 



AEPhi's sixth year as an active chapter was a fruit- 
ful one . . . fourth place scholastically . . . active mem- 
bers in Pi Sigma Alpha and Alpha Lambda Delta . . . 
support of a war orphan . . . and the seventh started 
with a bang . . . pledge queen . . . scrapbooks and toys 
for children's hospitals . . . the winter formal at the 
Statler . . . Diamondback, Hillel, and Childhood Educa- 
tion Club claiming members' time and attention . . . 
informal social events with nearby fraternities, and the 
usual social activities of the year . . . the house closed 
on a group of coeds who deserved their rest. 



Top: If he doesn't get here soon, the date's off. 
Bottom: How to spend time, influence scholarship. 



ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 



Fall found the Alpha Gam's hanging their sign over 
the doorway of their new home and remembering their 
formal bow to Maryland in '47, last year's spring for- 
mal at the Congressional Country Club, and summer 
get-togethers . . . then planning a social calendar dotted 
with speakers on cultural subjects . . . participating in 
numerous campus activities . . . gathering for their 
favorite pastime — a midnight snack party . . . enjoying 
all the good times that belong with a new house . . . and 
as individuals, the versatile Alpha Gams pursued their 
various interests in campus organizations. 



THE "HOME IN THE GULCH' 



Top: "Still life" of an afternoon bridge session. 
Bottom: It looks like Alpha Gam disc jockey time. 





4507 COLLEGE AVENUE 



Top: And he'll be down again next week-end, kids. . . . 
Bottom: The "wings of song" flap to a "bop" tempo. 



ALPHA OMICRON PI 



Last fall Pi Delia cliiiiaxcil twenty-five years of ac- 
tivity on tile Maryland campns with tlie Silver Rose 
lea . . . also aeti\e on canipns, as well a> in tlie eliapter 
. . . first jjlaee in I lie Red Cross drive ... a member of 
Phi K;ip|);i Phi . . . secretary of the Junior ("lass . . . 
iiueeri of the ('(liic^'e of K<hication . . . reei|)ient of the 
Nursery School award . . . second i)lace in Homeeoniinfj 
decorations . . . honorable mention in Interfraternity 
Sing . . . all tiiis and a l)nsy social life were a ])arl of 
.VOPi, as they included a |)arents" tea and their wiiiter 
and spring formals in their .social calendar. 



Top: This always happens when it's time to study. 
Bottom: How to get an early start for Ocean City. 




ALPHA XI DELTA 



Prom the l)i-;innual convention at Prench Lick 
Springs, Indiana, llic .Vipha Xi's tiM'ne<l their attention 
III philanliiropies ... a conlribution to the fund for the 
I !•.■)() While House Conference on ciiildren . . . lic mat ions 
lo the (irace Pcrris Pnnd to buy books for luberculosi> 
patients . . . and sponsorsiiip of Iwo Dutch students in 
.\rncrican sciiools . . . on the lighter side, the Daisy M:ic 
parl> held in tile fail . . . the Christnias parly . . . and 
tlic annual (liristnias forni;il at the house . . . publica- 
lioiiN lillcd tile acti\ity schedule for the .Mpha Xi's, 
niciidicrs uorkiiiu'on the l)i(tiii(iiiilli(ifL' u\\i\ Old Line. 

4517 KNOX ROAD 















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ALPHA OMICRON PI. First row, left to right: Alice Boulden, Beverly Huddleston, Idalee Gray, Carey Harris, Anne-Marie Derrick, Jinx Clark, Nina Hecker, Jean Ferguson. Second 
tow: Jane Mooney, Nancie Price, Jean McKeown. Miriam Knibb, Peggy Sturgis, Carter Prescott, President; Ann Bosweli, Vice-President; Jean Reifschneider, Recording Secretary; 
Ellen Bradford, Jane Grove, Marty Roe. Third row: Kit Miller, Marina Rois, Mickey Mullin, Pat Keck, Bonnie Simler, Winnie Clemson, Pat Spears, Jean Lowry, Jackie Hammett, 
Irene Bireiy. 

ALPHA XI DELTA. First row,' eft to right: Nancy Taylor, Pat Christensen, Elinore Hastings, Betty Beuermann, Joy Dravis, Jo Amrin, Dorothea Smith, Norma Dent, Lou PIccoli, 
Vice-President. Second row: Nancy Zeleny, Pat Thren, Lucy Gupton, Ann Flemer, Dorothy Drummond, Recording Secretary; Alice Thompson, President; Pat Ballantyne, Ellen Pratt, 
Treasurer; Dolores Hambright, Joan Girvin. Third row: Phyllis Ritter, Elaine Medford, Shirley Wickard, Helen Spurrier, Grace Binkley, Anne Ayars, Jackie Aiello, Diane Palumbo, 
Miriam Mendenhall, Helen Cook. Anne Druga, 





" ;/R7*»^ jhMVC rEW>J4»TlBUnaB*K« 



DKI.TA DKI/PA DKLTA. Fimt nnc. left to right: Liz I^»rn\v. .Iiinic Unj;iin. Hrtsy HartHharn, Mart^arcl Smith. Janet LcVelli-. H. .1. FrrK'n.-wm. S,-ruuil rmr: Naiiry Kre-wii. Kiitli Kim)>all. 
OIko Wernt/, Ann Koslrr. Sc-rrrtary: .Inannt- l)tiMn. Fn-Hiclmt; \'irt;iiiia l^'k'K. Viie-Prt'siilt-nl: Mar\- Alire KeII<jg, Trcasurfr; ('iiri)lyii HiifT. Joan I-amh. Third rmr: Jtmnni' Roberta. 
Janft Miller, Shirley Pftcrs. Nancy MiCatlii). Kalhy Kraii/. Klaint- S|m-ih(T, Joytf Kiingr. Marilyn Shrp[iar<l. Fourth rtnr: Ann Darlin^'ton. Helen Uavi:*. Ilarriette Kurt/. Bcverlcr 
Smith. Tipton StrinKrr. Mary Siilrn. |,i/ Smith. .I>mnne McU-jJan. Hetty Hitter, La Fim Brville. 

DKLTA <;AM\L\. Fir."! row. left to ri<jhl: WeUy Smith. Pat hVJl. Kitty I-iimh. Rita Dover, Jo (oMiert. INiyli IlutTman. Danny DanslMTKer. Second row: Anne W.mwI. Shirley Vo(;linan. 
Marian CriMiin, Kmily !>rovin, IWordinK Serretary: IMiylliM Sehiihert, Presi<lent: Anne Carr. Vir.--I*rfsi(ient ; Joan Mimre. TreaMurer; IMiylli?. Kohrraan, Phyllis Krei-tlier. I^irelta Kurr. 
Third row: Dorothy Die*."*. Nina Ayres. Pal Weilantl. Mary Maher. Nancy Spurney. Naney Wulfert. Margaret Caulk. Mary C'raiK. I'U<\V Allensworth. Naney Simp-ton. Ru»ty Davia. 
Fourth row: Marv Klizal>cth Kitrhin. Shirley Watson. Virginia Hellmann, Pegffy Turner. Ijomae Boone. Nanry Ament. Gloria Kngnoth. Joan Parrott, Diane liarlside. Kleanor Kookn. 

S.,.- l-.fikfor.l. 





DELTA DELTA DELTA 



Tri-Delt has been quite active in sponsoring campus 
activities ... a scholarship given yearly to further the 
education of a woman student . . . the Interfraternity 
Sing award . . . Christmas time a busy one for the girls 
at the Delta Shelta, with a Santa Clans party for under- 
privileged children and an informal house party . . . 
activities also tops on the Tri-Dclt list . . . president of 
W. R. A. . . . an Alpha Lambda Delta . . . majorette . . . 
cheerleaders . . . Diamondhack . . . Terrapin . . . Uni- 
versity Theatre ... all wearers of the moon and trident, 
participating in various phases of campus life. 



Top: What could it be? A mouse or a fraternity man? 
Bottom: Class was never like this; nor Ocean City. 



Top: A magician attempts to play tennis on a table. 
Bottom: They call it music, their sisters call it. 



DELTA GAMMA 



■ The "Secret Ambitions" party was the hit of the 
season at the DG hou.se . . . then came May Day with 
the queen a "Delta Gal" . . . Homecoming, and the 
DG"s walked away with every cup in sight, hou.se deco- 
rations and queen both bore the DG seal . . . busy other 
times besides Homecoming, the anchor girls are well- 
represented in campus affairs . . . Old Line, president of 
Canterbury Club, president and vice-president of Home 
Economics Club . . . vice-president of Panhellenic . . . 
secretary of the Freshman Class ... for the Delta (iam's 
'49-'50 was a top year. 

4502 COLLEGE AVENUE 














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IN LIEU OF A HOU 


SE. A CLASSROOM MUST DO 


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DELTA PHI 



Fouiuk'd as a local at Maryland in 'H) iind aiitici- 
patiiif; froiiig iiiitioiia! soon . . . nntil that linic ])ron(lly 
Wfarinj; tliiir l)lack and j^oid diamond pins . . . Dflta 
I'hi's iia\c Ixcii showing; viTsatiiity in scholastic and 
social circU's . , . liu- mothers" chil), actively furthering 
till' group and Icndiuj,' assistance . . . the tine i)erfor- 
niance of liie piccjocs in llu- llilici laiiiil >lio\v . . . ex- 
chaufje desserts and open houses, a l)ig stej) for a new 
orfianization . . . just a fi'w of their many aclivitii'S . . . 
Iheir own hi>iise soon . . . and. after that, more good 
times than e\cr as Marvlaiid's sixteenth sororit\'. 



Top: It looks like preparation for a house-warming. . . 
Bottom: Now don't tell us It's a letter from home. . . 



Top, Gamma Phi gals pin, grin, place, and grimmace. 
Bottom: Which club shall I sign out for tonight? 




GAMMA PHI BETA 



Strains of th<' "Mis.souri Waltz"- --revised — sound 
from (ianuiia IMii Beta's house on the Hill, as their ver- 
sion clicks with cha])ters throughout the country . . . 
crescent-wearers hotli leading and conlrihuling to 
drives . . . curtailing social expenses to contribute money 
fi>r underprivileged childrt-n . . . ])r()ininent in I'liiver- 
sity life, with ('.\HK drive and Red Cross l)oth headed 
l)y (iainnia I'hi's, two Mortar Hoard members, and 
president of Women's Ciiorus ... a social .sea.soii high- 
lighted l)y the Ship Dance, which made a big splash, 
ami the Iradilionid dance honoring the |)ledgcs. 



GAMMA PHI, "THE HOUSE ON THE HILL.' 





DELTA PHI. Fir.ft rnu\ left to right: Shirley (Ireenspan, Historian; Pearl Zalis, Edith Becker, Shirley Grosman. Treasurer; Etta Neziri. Vice-President; Hilda Eli, Ruth Lorre. Secretary; 
Helen Katz. 



GAMMA PHI BETA. Fimi row. left to right: Jean BuntiniG;, Margo Schnabel. Betty Huntsberry, Ruth Ann Huphes. Irene Monteon. Doris Crewe. Jeanette Stuart. Ruth Myers, Mary 
Jane Doane, Joan Jeanguenin. Second rmr: Corinne ("lark, Peggy Ann Dashiell. Jane Gra.v, Mary Lou Motley. Treasurer; Barbara Hughes, President; Virginia Bunker, Vice-President; 
Pat Tayior, Secretary; Helen Keith, Jean Moss, Joan Humphre.v. Third row: Sally Kingsbury. Dorothy Melvin, Jo Porlino. Bunny Fortney, Ruth Burton, Dolores Mogel. ("onnie 
Freund, Jeanne Matthews, Nancy Schroeder, Lois Ireland. Jane Blizzard. 





KAPI*A Ai.i'ilA 'i'liKTA. f'trjit roir, Uj't tn riffht: Kii>H'ntnry Di i'aiilii. Amy HrrKvr, Ann ilosnian. Dmina Kiistlnck. Uosomary llratiiir, Mary Morri*. Second row: Marty (iunnisoD, 
.Mary Jane SchrrmiThorn. Jani-l Urodpll, Marj- II*>hi' Aiiam.s, Sccrt-tary; Jean Hn-ani, Prcsiiient; .Iiinet MacDonald, Trrnsiircr; Laura Klippin, Jran Parker, Phyllis MattinKly- Third 
row: Ji-an PtTiliie, Hettye Smith, Mary l^ikrtnan, Jmiii Mnrri-Kjn, Patrit-ia Rati(iiill, Knth Br(M>ken!(, Vrsuhi I^wrctice, Marilyn Laiiirrord. Hart>ara Mtillins. 

KAPPA DKI.TA. Ftryt roir. Irfl to nght: Duttii- \V.-I..t. Marlfiic Kril.-y. .li.ru-t IlaMfti. Virginia Uoulaii.l, lV*;Ky HurK'cr, .larkir Uii.kU-. Sfcond rmv: Dolores Hri.-it. DiM.lMr Martin, 
ScrrcLary; llilhf flatrtaT, Vif-c-Presldrnt ; Ilclrn Whitr, Prr-tiilciil ; Mary .lean Mraru-y. Trra-sun'r; Joan K«l«'y. Marcia Klliji. Diane Murrht-ad. Third row: Phyllis ("hwk. Jean I>or9ct, 
Harbara Wurf!. dirrdyn Hranch. Joan Shiilt/. Jn.\r»' Hn[([«-ii!ttfa«it. Marilyn Andi-rsun. Hftty Hrnslrcct, Nnn<-y Pnpe. Frntrth mir; Joanne FoHler. I*:it Ford. Aiidn'V Mowen. P.-it Dunham. 
Lillian JorK"!. riiip Smith, Ann Itt-njaniin. Carolyn DonoMin. Dojon-H l''il/L'eral<l. 





iW\^ 




THE OLD HOME, SNUGGLED IN "THE GULCH. 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 



Each year finds the Tlieta's planting their roots more 
deeply, branching out into campus activities . . . the 
University Theatre . . . Diamotidhack, Terrapin, and 
Old Line . . . Gymkaiia . . . plus many more activities . . . 
wearers of the kite as members . . . attention turned to 
voices, resulting in second place in the Interfraternity 
Sing ... in the field of service, support of a speech-cor- 
rection center in Wichita, Kansas ... a lot, and soon a 
new house . . . good times in the present house . . . with 
all this the Theta's are looking forward to even more 
prosperous years at Maryland. 



KAPPA DELTA 



Pep rallies a "must" for the wearers of the green and 
white . . . the heafl cheerleader and her three assistants 
all wear the KD diamond . . . activities galore . . . secre- 
tary of S.G.A. . . . two Mortar Boards . . . an Alpha 
Lambda Delta . . . winners of Interfraternity Sing cup 
. . . Kappa Deltas wielded their pens on the M-Bouk, 
Terrapin, and Diamondhack staft's . . . social events . . . 
the Black and White Bail . . . the St. Patrick's Day 
party . . . the Powder Puff Bowl . . . KD"s grew serious 
again as they collected funds to support a Belgian war 
orphan . . . another successful year for the green and 
white. 

4610 COLLEGE AVENUE 



i^ 





^:^%^^'' \^ 



^ 



The Future HomeSite 




Top: Eager Thetas try their hand at construction. . . 
Bottom: Eileen plays while Barbara and Marty dream. 



Top: Three letters, and she wears a frat pin too! 
Bottom: Billee gets kick from tickling Doot's toe. 





i^SS^v^ii:^^!^ 




Top: The fire escape, one of its many applications. . . 
Bottom: You've been to the library, at this hour? . . 



Top: "He's the best boy, absolutely the greatest!" 
Bottom: Once upon a time, as I was . . . Oh, well 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 



Tli<- K;ii)])as will] tluir ficililcii k(\ ^ niildckiii^' llic 
door III scli((laislii|) . . . two fjirls votcil lup in tlicir col- 
leges . . . iiiemlxTS ill I'i Delia Kpsilim and Oinieron Nu 
. . . five iiieiiihers of I'lii Ka|)|)a I'lii . . . |)resi(leiit of 
Mortar IJo.ird . . . liu- door to activities . . . an editor- 
sliip (in tin' IhdiiKiiiillxicl.' anil if-liool: . . . two on the 
T(rr<ij>iii . . . liisliirian of the Senior ("lass . . . s<"erelary 
of the Sophomore ('lass . . . twu incnihci's ui the I ni- 
versity Theatre . . . and the door to fun . . . third in 
Hoiiiecoiiiing decorations . . . the Sweetheart of Sigma 
Chi . . . those proverbial bridge games and gab fests at 
all honrs. 




PI BETA PHI 



A long-looked-forward-to move from "mud giileh" 
down the hill opened the year for the I'i I'hi's . . . prov- 
ince awards for scholarship and best all-round eha])ter 
])rondly dis|)hiyed . . . Sunday night waffle and barbe- 
ene snppers . . . jonrnalislie arrow girls fonnd in all fields 
of publications . . . List years Ma> Day Chairman 
chosen for Mortar lioard . . . an opeii-honsc exhibit of 
crafts from a I'i I'hi-sponsored project, where the cam- 
|)ns loured llieir new house . . . I''ili. the killeii, look it 
all calml.v when the I'i I'hi girK linallx relaxed after the 
■ M)-".>l) y<-ar. 

7514 RHODE ISLAND AVENUE 




I 



iji9i9pnfl[ 




K.AI*!' \ K \l*i*\ Ci \MM \ tir'.t rou\ Ufl to nghl: Fat Cole, Suzanne Baniett, Jenn,\' Wiliiauis. Suzanne EJeder, Liza Ann Rii^'gins. Juan Swearingen, Jeanne Hahner, Maggie Galloway. 
Second rmv: Ann Myers, Ireasurer; Betty Johe, Jean Culbert, Robin Kearney, Diane Thompson, President; Marie Stafford, Vice-President; Barbara Stephenson, Rowena Creer. Evelyn 
Wilson. Third row: Martha Lee Heise. Margaret Welch, Jean Beverly Hagerman, Madelyn Dougherty, C.vnthia Conover, Peggy Rabner, Anne Livingston, Booie Paterson, Judy Chesser, 
Marilyn Macchi. 

PI BETA PHL First row, left to right: Jeannette Lynch, Jane Hamilton, Dorothy Ruark, Lois Jackson, Barbara Bright, Rene W'ilkins. LetitJa Earll, Margaret Walker. Second row: 
Lynn Kotick, Patsy Branner, Constance Cook, Treasurer; Mary Jarrell, President; Lynne Rossmann. Vice-President; Jeanne Reynolds, Secretary; Suaanne Swarthoiit, Carmelita 
Curran. Third row: Anne Von Schwerdtner. Nancy Aiken, Shelley Schaffer, Dorothy Drake. Peggi Smith. Regina Markey, Barbara Burgess, Pal Dawson. 




\ ^.dl^fcliOrjfc-siVk. /"^Sfei-., 



'«^*i*^. 



^pr- ; <v 







I'HI SKiMA SKiMA. Ftrsl roir, Ifj't to riyht: Hotle Davis, Miiric SchaMi, Nornui Miimicistein. S. Sue Klmaii, Kiinice Hoin, Joyce Marmi-lstein, Frances Aronson. Marjoric Cimmet, 
Lilihir Shcrnmn. Serottd roir: Hit alee Itornoff, Hosalie ("ohen, Abl»y Phillii>s, Mike Phillips, Janet (iorfine, IlecoriiinK Secretary: Adele Tapper. President; Joy Fn-idnian, Vi<v- President; 
Janet Crandall, Hoslyn Ances. Ruth Mcsirow. Third roir: Sehiui HIooui, Lihliy PostofT, Eleanor Cole, Norma Kinhorn, Judy Jacobs, Hernice Jewler. Uita H<»scnfcld. F.rl<-nc Ilile, Pliyllih 
Meyerowitz, Dolores Schwart/man 



SKiMA KAPPA. First rair. Irfi to riuht: Hetty liradley. liarliara Dunij,'an, Ji-an Collins, Nancy Flestcr. Irma StallinH-s. Joanii Pcnnefeat lier. l>*ii.s Deilcnieier, Shirley Keady, lie.-we 
Warner. Kleanor Cain. Seconil row: Ix»is DeHotf, Dona Jean Heckard, -liidith lioyd Harris, June Degler. RecordinK S«'erelary; Ann Sipp, Second Vici'-Prestdenl; .Vdcle AVojiechowski, 
President; Cynthia Cotton. First Vire-Presidrnt; Nancy Kncen, Treasurer; Truth Hienfun, Helen NciRhhours, Mary-Ellen Travers. Jacfjuelyn Read. Third nw: Rosemary <iuenther. 
Ann MallMs. Dnn.tliy DcV..rr. JiHirt \av Hit. hm. k, I>..ris Hiinitiinrtn. Mary CiirriM-n. Naury C<i\ iii^;lon, An».'ic CU-kiis, Catherine Kelly. Jean Carson. Nancy U.iik'. 





PHI SIGMA SIGMA 



The big house at the foot of the hill was buzzing witli 
the Phi Sigma Sigma girls in their whirling round of 
campus life . . . the Am Gisam Gisihp (Phi Sigma Sigma 
spelled backwards) party, with pajamas and lots of 
fun . . . the formal Senior Banquet, where the seniors' 
reading of their last will and testament left the under- 
class Phi Sigs with enough laughs for the next four 
years . . . the presentation of the pledge cup at a formal 
country club dance ... a dance to raise money for rheu- 
matic fever victims . . . the theatre, the theatre crowd, 
and the theatre parties. 



Top: Phi Sigmas indulge, a ten o'clock supplement. 
Bottom: Janet takes the lead, Judy follows suit. 



Top: Cinderellas ... a pumpkin ... a midnight spree? 
Bottom: Autographs? Baugh? Grange? Cheely? Gambino? 



SIGMA KAPPA 



Despite the fact that the spring formal was held on 
Friday, the 13th, the Sigma Kappas survived with 
many happy dreams . . . always active on campus . . . 
president of Women's League . . . president of Panhel . . . 
secretary of Senior Class . . . Diamondhack . . . Mortar 
Board ... a member of Phi Alpha Theta . . . from the 
social whirl and activities the Sigma Kappas took a 
serious turn as they held their orphans' Christmas party 
. . . dreams again . . . midnight snacks and bridge in 
front of that cozy living room fireplace . . . their life a 
nice balance of work and play. 



THE "BIG WHITE HOUSE IN THE GULCH. 




1^ 



I 





4 It's just a bit of tea at the recep- 
tion given by the Panhellenic Council 
to introduce housemothers. 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL AIDS SORORITY RELATIONS 

Till' Maryland cliaplfr for the National I'aiilicllciiir C'oiiiicil this year colc- 
brati'd its twcTilift li hiitliday. Since its fstahlishiiii'iit in 1!)'2!), Panhel's nii'iiilu'r- 
ship has grown froni throe to sixteen. The group works in close cooperation to 
promote the aims of the National Council which are: to maintain a wliolesnnie 
sorority spirit, to cement inter-sororily relationship, and to further sound scholar- 
ship and high social standar<js. For the past .several years I'anhel has carried on 
an extensivi' studs' in the field of rushing, tlie ultimate goal being a sorority rush 
system which will l)e, as far as |)ossil)le, infallihle, and which will give all groui).s 
ecpial opportunity. This fall, rushing followed a i)lan modeled after that which has 
been used successfully at the I'niversity of Washington. However, it was found 
that tile \\asliiugton Plan contained too man>' loop-holes for success at Mar,\laud, 
so the ('ouncil is again revising rush rules, keeping the most faxurahle feature of 
the I'lan, counselors in the dorms. 



I'A.MIHM.KNIC. Fir.<l roir. I,-/I lo rii;hl. IMan Kiiiuiwuv. IVkkj- .Vnn I).i«lii.ll. .Ian.- Hliml..K-iin .\»kin. S,r,„i,l roir. Iliirriett.- Kurtz. Mariiw Rois. .l„Hn HdIl-.v. Nancy Wiilfrrl. Mar.v 

KII.-M TravcT», Siu- (Jil rv. Put Chrisliaii.son. Shirl.-.v .\. Itroad. Kileen lliriihar.ll. Tliird r<:w: Jac.|Ufi.vn Hca.l, .\ini .\.vir», Kathryn KInsky. Mary K.llcn Hohiim.n. Hosylii .\nces. 

f„i,rlh r„ir: Kralii n ATitli.iiiy. .\u.lri-y Mi,wi-ii. It.wmary Hav.-iiii.T I'livlli, Maltiiiilly. Laura l-'lii.pin. Sliirlry (^n.^iiian. Cimiiir Ciii.k. D.itlii- Drake. .Marthu Lcc Heisc, Dot Mclvin. 






TURNABOUT IS FAIR PLAY— FUN, TOO— AT A DG PARTY 



A BIG PARTY TONIGHT! 

What would school he without a party? 
What would a party be without coeds? 

On October twenty-first, sorority girls and their 
"daughters" or "httle sisters" donned formals for the 
Pledge Dance, which is sponsored annually by the 
Panhellenic Council. Pretty Carol Lee Towbes, of 
Alpha Epsilon Phi, reigned as Queen in an atmosphere 
predominated by giant pledge pins and sorority colors. 

Panhel, through sorority contributions, turned from 
the social angle to the philanthropic in its support of a 
Greek War Orphan. And, again, to the scholastic with 
the annual award for sorority-fraternity high scholar- 
ship. 



THAT STRIKE WAS ALL WE NEEDED TO HEAD THE LEAGUE 



A O PI'S WORK ON WINNING DECORATIONS. 
PI PHI'S HAVE A PUNKIN WITH WHEELS. 





i 



«♦ 







218 




ACTIVITIES 



MARYLAND HAS IT 

Politics to Drama, they're all here 

LxTRACURRicuLAR activities are noted for developing 
the personality, widening the viewpoint, and pulling 
down the all-time average. 

At Maryland one can find an activity for every type 
of mind. For those who crave to satisfy their Napole- 
onic complexes, the Student Government Association 
is a fertile field. Here the b'hoys gather for their weekly 
taffy pulling and cigar smoking sessions. Long into the 
night the arguments rage, incoherently but beautifully 
handled. It's democracy, more or less in action. 

The journalists on campus find their outlet on the 
student publications. Here we find keen minds, more 
or less in action — ripping out front pages and stopping 
presses. Between rounds of Canasta, the staff's find 
time to turn out two papers a week, a magazine every 
once in a while, and a yearbook at least once a year. 

The University Theatre provides our blooming thes- 
pians the chance to strut and plume their feathers. The 
emotions poured out on the stage are in inverse ratio 
to the size of the theater, a building of friendly but 
rather crowded dimensions. 

Activities are slowed down some by class attendance 
— but not often. 



■4 BEHIND SCENES WHERE ANYTHING CAN HAPPEN. 



219 



•-;■ \\W- 



-m 




«%. 



^o 



S^H 



'»li\ 



STl 1>KNT (.OVKR.\Mi;.\r ASS()( lATlU.N AND STl UKN T LIFK COMMinKK. /irti nm-, Irftlo nuhl: Knink Mustcrson. Pr..f. Fayi- Mit.bill. Hillir ilaUhrr. I>r. Bisli..p. Prof. 
Kramnirr. Prof. .Ijiqu-i Uriil. J<k' Tydinys. Ken Kcfnuver, Mary Kllrii '^^Il^(•^s. Katie Krily, Charles Kehnc. Sfcond roir: Miss Leslie. Ann Sipp, (ieorge Chet'ly, HiAt WettlinR. Dr. 
Ilarmuii, HmI» Jones, Clyde Hinile, Itol» I-inne, Dean Kppley, Danny Krainni. Mort Westnri. Tid Wjlcuv. -loan Hnver. 

TIME OUT FROM SCHOOL FOR A LITTLE POLITICS 



S.G.A. MEETINGS ARE NOTORIOUS FOR ACTIONS AND REACTIONS — AN YTH ING GOES, AND USUALLY DOES! 




ii'i 





PREXY JOE TYDINGS 



SECRETARY BILLEE HATCHER 



Tuesday night conferences provide S.G.A. life and spirit 

The Student Government Association offers the students their closest Hnk with 
the administration and the University. The regular Tuesday meetings are open to 
all students interested in campus problems, and their constructive criticisms and 
suggestions are welcomed. The members of the Council operate under the Student 
Government Constitution, a document that was drawn up this year and passed by 
referendum of the student body. This new constitution replaced the out-dated 
one under which the S.G.A. had been functioning. 

During the year, the S.G.A. worked on proposals for a new Student Union Build- 
ing, sponsored three big weekends — Homecoming, Winter and Spring Weekends — as 
well as handled the budgets of the various campus organizations. 



OPINIONS ARE EXPRESSED, DISCUSSED AND RECORDED. NO ONE EVER KNOWS WHAT'S NEXT ON THE AGENDA. 




223 




PIBLICATIONS HOAUU. Left to right: Joe Tydinffs. S.G.A. President: Clyde Houle. 
Pi Delta Kpsiinn President; Prof. Heiil. rhninniin; Mr. Hottel, Faculty Advisor; VirKinic 
llcnnett..W IStMik atu\ Terrapin Kditor: Marry ihU/ . Diammulhark Kdilor. Not in picture: 
Charles Srhaetfer, HUt Line Editor, Dean Stamp, i->r. Klirensberger. 



TOWARD STUDENT AID 

Faculty committees contribute last word 



llic aclidiis <il' llic Student ( idvcriiiiiciil Associjilioii 
and the student ])uhlicali()ns couk- under I lie ,su])er- 
visory jurisdiction of two administrative couMuittees, 
tlu' Student Life Conunittee and llie Puhlieations 
Hf)ar(l. 'i'iie former is under the chairnianslii|> of I'rof. 
James Heid. Otiier members of the conuTiittee are: 
Deans H|)])li'y an<l Stamp; Col. Pileliford, Miss Prein- 
kert. Miss J^eslie, Professors Allen, Bishop, Unrnett, 
Deaeli. Hhrenslierfier, Harman, Kramer, Lejiins, Miteli- 
eil, Oulliouse. Pliillips, White and Wigfjin. The Puhli- 
eations Hoard, also headed hy Prof. Reid, is coniposetl 
of the editors of the i)ui)lieations, the faeidty advisor, 
the SdA |)rexy and otlu'r faculty members. 



NEW CONSTITUTION PASSED BY THE STUDENT BODY 



The best way to eateli the inner workinji's of the Stu- 
dent Government .\ssociation in action would be to 
follow a typical piece of legislation through its intricate 
and .sometimes bafHing proceedings. 

This year, the Student (iovernment found it.self 
ham-slrung by a ('onstitutif)n that was out-dated and 
inefficient. Someone decided (hat the old Constitution 
would ha\'e to go. The |)resi(lent, .loe 'l\\(lings, brought 
this fad to the atlenlion of the body; but it arou.sed 
little attention, since motions to rewrit<' the Constitu- 



tion had appeari-d >o often ni the past that, like a swim- 
ming pool or a chapel, the new constitution ha<l been 
written off as the stuff of dreams. Hnt. this year was 
to be ditferent. . . . 

A conunittee was appointed to Ix'gin writing up the 
proposed ])iece of legislation. Clyde Houle, veteran 
ob.server of the Executive Council and ex-business 
manager of the l)iaini)H(ll)acL\ was a]>p(>inted head of 
the committee. .\ new constitution has to be passed 
by a studt-nt referendum, so the make-u]) of the coin- 



IF YOU AREN'T CONVINCING ON PAPER, USE THE BLACKBOARD. MORT WESTON TRIES VISUAL EDUCATION. 




in 



Houle Committee drafts new constitution 
. . . Weathers last-minute opposition 



niittee was carefully chosen so that it would cross all 
party lines and ott'cnd no voting group on campus. 
There were Indepentlenls and Greeks, party members 
and non-party members, on the council. If this group 
could agree on anything, it was sure to meet the ap- 
proval of the campus at large. 

For months they worried away over fine technical 
points about by-laws and amendments to the second 
and third amendments. When their work was done, 
the constitution (now known as the Houle Constitu- 
tion), was put to the acid test. It was read to the Exe- 
cutive Council and other interested observers at one of 
the regular Tuesday evening meetings of the SGA. 
Before a vote was taken, many varied and amusing 
commentaries were thrown around. 

"Is the Chess Club as important culturally as the 
Sailing Club?" asked a spectator. 

"Can an amendment to the third degree to the 
amendment of the second degree, which was an amend- 
ment by substitution and which never was passed, be 
allowed.''" asked a puzzled parliamentarian, between 
comments on the Sailing Club. 

"But, the Sailing Club is not recognized.on campus!" 
shouted a bystander. 

"Neither is Communism," was the cool reply. 

By dint of compromise and oratorical magic, the 
committee managed to pour oil on the troubled waters 
and the Constitution was pa.ssed by a unanimous vote. 
Then it had to pass the Student Life Committee, and 
a referendum vote by the whole student body. Getting 
a Constitution into effect at the Univer.sity of Maryland 
is no snap job. By this time, the committee was begin- 
ning to look a little tired. 

The Student Life Committee put the stamp of faculty 
approval on the Houle Constitution with only a few 
minor changes. Then, after the by-laws were debated 
and voted on, the whole business was put up to a vote. 
During the interim, fall had left, and winter was almost 
over. Finally, on Tuesday, February 22nd, the vote was 
tallied, and the new Constitution was approved by 
460 votes to 207. The unexpected opposition of 207 
votes, (the bill had been unanimously accepted by the 
SGA) was, according to Mr. Houle, "not on the basis 
of the Constitution being defective, but because a small 
clique of students wished to demonstrate their political 
strength." 

But, b'hoys will be b'hoys, and no piece of legislation 
would be worth worrying about if it weren't for the 
interesting "party" maneuvers in the background. 

And so, on April 24th, the new Constitution went 
into effect. It had all the preliminary trouble that must 
have gone into the Magna Charta as a background, 
and it should be interesting to watch it in action. If it 
lives up to its past, it should be highly educational. 




LOOKS LIKE SOMEONE TABLED THIS MOTION. 



WHERE PREXYS AND EDITORS MEET TO CONFER. 




225 




KATIE KELLY, PRESIDENTOF WOMEN'S LEAGUE. 



WOMEN REVISE RULES 

League governs residences, social life 

lliiTc is one organization wiiich can boast a nu'iii- 
hcrsiiij) that includes every woman on eatnpus. 'I'liis is 
the Women's League. 

The Women's League foriiinhit<'s, atlministcr.s, and 
inter])rets the rules that govern the women students. 
Il is this group that re])resetits the women on campus. 
It conducts all the house meetings and handles all 
violations of the I'niversil y's rules governing women 
students. The rules are set down in a pamphlet dis- 
Irihuted by the Women's lA-ague, and they concern 
dormitory regulations, etifjuette in dress and conduct, 
and other rules regarding those students who live on 
cami)us. 

The Women's League takes a hand in many of the 
social functions of the year. It sponsors teas, dances, 
and other i)hases of coed entertainment. When the 
plans for May Day are formulated, the Women's 
League works with the junior women to assure the 
fullest cooperation of the campus women. 

President of Women's League for this year was Katie 
Kellv. Pennv Perkins was \"ice-President. 



WOMEN'S I,KA(;rK. first roif, Ir/tto ritilit: Anne von SchwerdtiiiT, Kalie Krlly. 1Vmiii\ IVrkini. Seaiiul row: Helen Cohen, Marion ("opptnK. Miss Caton. Joan Rickclls. Mary Kllen 
Trnvcrs. 




226 



WESTON HEADS LEAGUE 

Men set up suggestion box for gripes 

The Men's League functions as a disciplinary board, 
a closely-knit organization aimed at campus improve- 
ment, and a truly representative body for the men on 
campus. 

This year, the League operated under a new con- 
stitution, approved by the S.G.A. in the spring. Meet- 
ings of the group were held every two weeks, and 
Mort Weston, this year's president, passed on the sug- 
gestions and decisions reached to the S.G.A. at its 
regular Tuesday meetings. 

Along with its role as a regulator of dormitory life, 
the Men's League worked on several projects during the 
school year. The body set up a suggestion box in the 
basement of the Administration building, to attempt to 
find out the campus sentiment on various angles of 
university life. 

The project to name the men's dormitories was 
temporarily held up pending approval. Again this 
year, the League awarded a cup to the outstanding 
man on campus, along with certificates to several 
others. These were given out at the Awards As.sembly. 




MORTON WESTON, PRESIDENT, MEN'S LEAGUE. 



MEN'S LEAGUE. First tow, left to right: Blackie Connelly, Herbert C. Vitt, Jr., Gus M. Mende, Jr., Bob Cook, Jim Bookstaver, Jim Henderson. Second row: Victor Kebler, Frank 
Wright, Jack Scarbath, Elmer Wingate, Morton Weston. 




227 




SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Left to right, first row: 
Phyllis Lain, Frank Masterson, Ann Sipp, Bill Cook. 
Second row: Jim Render, Don Claggett, Betty Jobe, 
■^ Jack Gillian, Jack Call. 



LEVELING INFLUENCE OF VETERAN DISAPPEARING 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Left to right, first row: 
Joan Mattingly, Danny Framm, Ann Boswcll. Second 
row: Sue Klosky, Al Wurzbacher, Angela Ganster. P- 




228 



SENIORS, DREAMING OF JUNE, REGISTER FOR LAST TIME. ► 





-CENTURY CLASS GRADUATES 

More sheepskins than ever hefore awarded to 1950 seniors 

One of the first things noticeable about the Class of 1950 is the predoniinanl num- 
ber of veterans. With the passing of this class, Maryland .says "good-bye" to an 
unusual group, a group characterized by a lack of restraint oddly combined with a 
.serious desire to study, to learn, to get ahead. One factor which will, perhaps, be 
paramount in the aim to get ahead is the newly-established Job-Placement Bureau. 
Many of the members of this year's Senior Class will be aided in finding jobs to 
meet their capabilities, thus saving many needless hours of walking and many 
pennies otherwise spent in shoe-repair bills. 

For the first time in several years, the Senior Cla.ss at the University looked for- 
ward to a graduation at home. With the advent of the new stadium, it looks as if 
t liis will be a permanent arrangement. 



JUNIORS BUSY IN CAiyiPUS LIFE 

Prom, May Day, highlight activities of Junior Class 

The big event of the year fur the Junior Class was, of course, the Prom. Prom 
Chairman Nick Nicholas presided. Terrapin Editor Ginie Bennett placed the Miss 
Maryland crown on pretty Ginny Bunker. Eighteen hundred couples danced to 
the alternate music of Hal Mclntyre anfl Chuck Gordon, whose melodies permeatefl 
the green and pink decorated Armory. 

May Day, at which coed members of the Junior Class are tapped for Mortar 
Board, is a traditional responsibility of the Junior Class. The junior woman .selected 
as chairman crowns the May Queen, a senior who has been outstanding in scholar- 
ship and activities. 

The Junior Class owes a large measure of success to its officers: Danny Framm, 
President; Al W'urtzbacher, Vice-President; .\nn Boswell, Secretary; and, handling 
the money bags, Joan Mattingly, Treasurer. 



JUNIORS, AND SENIOR GUESTS, AT JUNIOR PROMENADE. ► 



2^29 





^ A KISS FOR THE QUEEN AT THE FROSH-SOPH BARN DANCE. 



THE SOPHOMORIC ERA PASSES 

Tug-of-war, sports, Barn Dance, keep Sophomore Class busy 

Having a year of colU-ge tuckod safely "under their belts," the sophomores 
welconuMi in their new sc-hoolniates on November 10-1 1th with a Soph-Frosh week- 
end. First on tiie a>;enda was the traditional Sophomore-Freshman tug-of-war, 
wliich the hosts ungraeiously won. Next came a Soph-sponsored football game 
with the winning Maryland freshmen pitted against freshmen from (leorge Wash- 
ington I'niversity. To climax the weekend, the two clas.ses joined hands at an 
extremely successful IJarn Dance. With a change of note, the Class of '53 crowned 
its Queen, Beverlee Smith, at the Sophomore Prom on March .'{. 

At the .several class meetings, I'rexy (iene West |)ounde(i the gavel, \'ice-President 
Forest Montgomery .seconded motions, and Secretary Ann Livingston took those 
ever-essential minutes. 



CASE OF THE VANISHING YET 

Arrival of Freshmen brings revival of term "Collegiate" 

The T'iii\ersity of Maryland offered a challenge to the Class of 1!>.>.'{, as it has to 
all freshiuan classes. For llic first time in fi\e years llu' I'niversity's enrollment 
records showed a niiniiiiuin of \clerans and a |)redominance of young men and 
women coming dir<'cll\ froni high school. .\t first, these latter students were ovi-r- 
wliclmed by the magnitude of their new .Mma Mater. However, the two Freshman 
Orientation Committees (one headed by the Dean of Wonuii ami the .second func- 
tioning through S.ri..\.) started them aright by i)ro\idiiig a we<'k of pre-school 
iii>lruelion and .social functions. .\ ra|)id assimilation of school spirit s|)urred the 
freshman elections, as a tasteful niinininni <if <ain|pai)_Miing gave a sweejiingxictorN 
to the "K'llim- I'artv." 




M 



^ f. 



V 



■4 PRE-PAINT-BRANCH 



1230 



. WATER HOSES ON SOCCER FIELD. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS. First row, left to right: 
Maggie Walker, Ann Livingston. Second row: Frank 
Wright, Gene West, Forest Montgomery. ► 




STUDENT UNION, STADIUM BRIGHTEN THEIR LIVES 




FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS. Left to right, first row: 
Joan Hover, Janice Lovre, Nina Ayres. Second row: 
-^ Charles Kehne, Ted Wilcox, Jack Sullivan. 



231 




iSi 



PUBLICATIONS 



FIRST-RATE YEAR 



Terrapin, Diamondback make All-America 

|n a group of rooms back in the Recreation Center, 
the ofEces of the Pubhcations can be found. Finding 
the staffs is a Httle more difficult. 

The Diamondback staff is usually around on Wed- 
nesday night. Then the paper is put together and 
rushed off to the printer. This is done three days in 
advance so the printer will have time to evenly divide 
the typographical errors between the editorial and 
sports pages. Now that there are two editions of the 
paper, the printer has twice as many shots at it. 

Similarly plagued by typographical errors, the Old 
Line has other, more urgent problems. These problems 
are connected with the contests that the magazine runs 
with cigarettes for prizes. The contests are fairly easy 
and there are plenty of winners — but there are never 
enough cigarettes to go around. This cigarette shortage 
has reduced the staff to nervous wrecks. When the 
magazine comes out they all go into hiding. Those 
that are accidentally caught in the office play dumb or 
bluff their way through with phoney names and 
Spanish accents. It seldom works. 

The Terrapin s cigarette shortage comes from over- 
indulgence in the weed in an attempt to calm nerves 
worn to a frazzle trying to identify pictures of 10,000 
students, and to place them in the correct college. It 
seldom works. 



■4 CIGARETTES, COFFEE AND WEE HOURS OF THE MORNING. 



233 




BIGGEST BOOK 



VIRGINIE BENNETT, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



Bud Jump 
Engravings 



Lynne Rossmann 
Photography 



Sam Levin 
Sports 




IN MARYLAND HISTORY 

No snow, much confusion prevails as 
Terrapin staff assembles '50 annual 



Putting together a yearbook has all the thrills of a 
jig-saw puzzle worked in a coal-mine at midnight. None 
of the pieces seem to fit together, and most of them are 
hidden out of the sight of the staff. Pictures turn up of 
strange people that no one recognizes. Strange people 
show up that no one wants to recognize. Whole groups 
of people disappear in a matter of hours. It's sort of 
like playing God and putting the whole University 
together piece by piece. 

As Editor Ginie Bennett hopefully filled in the red 
triangles on the charts, staff members alternately 
phoned photographers, searched for "anyone who 
might know the third guy from the left in this picture," 
and prayed for snow. This combined with efforts to 
trace a lost dictionary, safeguard pictures from in- 
quisitive visitors, and uncover missing copy made for 
an entertaining, if not harried, season. 

It didn't take many weeks to realize that the joys 
of producing the largest yearbook in University history 
would be anything but joys for profs who tried to trace 
erstwhile editors, editors who tried to trace erstwhile 
staff members and stafT members who tried to trace 
layouts and write copy at the same time. The crowning 
blow landed when some innocent student, unacquainted 
with the ways of eccentric yearbook personnel, dropped 
in to remark something about, "It must be easy to put 
out a yearbook — after all, there's only one a year." 

Thank heavens! 



Mary Davis 
Organizations 



Top, Dick Dunlap, Managing Editor. 

Middle, Pat Scanlan, Associate Editor. 

Bottom right, Liza Riggins, Associate Editor. 



Lou Cedrone 
Dramatics 






.^^ 





PHIL BETTENDORF, BUSINESS MANAGER 



BILL HOTTEL, PUBLICATIONS FACULTY ADVISOR 




TO WORK WITH A HOP, A SKIP, AND A JUMP 

Janet MacDonald 
Seniors 



Senior pictures, unsigned contracts and 
miscellaneous bills harass business staff 

"Wliy (Iocs it ccist IMC if^l..)!! for a picliirt'? ("aii't 
I put it on the (i.I. I5ilir" 

Try ht'iiig on the Ttrrapiti Imsiiicss stall' and lia\iiig 
to fij;urc oul llic sinipk'st way to answer <|ncstions like 
tliis. Hnshu'ss Manager IMiil Hettendorf survived the 
rifjcirs of tlie joli well-enough to he ahle to sujjervise 
distril)ntion of the hooks in May. Hut it was a husy 
husiiiess. . . . 



Bob Grigsby 
Fraternities 



Harriette Kurtz 
Sororities 





TERRAPIN STAFF. Silling, left to right: Dick Dunlap, Ginie Bennett, Fhil Bettendorf. First row: Shirley Voltz, Pat Scanlan, Liza Riggins, Mary Davis, Harriette Kurtz, ,Ioy Dravis 
Ruth Burton, Lynne Rossmann, Twink Wertz, Janet MacDonald, Jane Mooney, Melis Roche, Connie Cook. Second row: Bob Grigsby, Sam Levin, Lou Cedrone, Ned France, Gene West. 




Roland Chase, Jim Hansen, Jack Scarborough and Bob Wilds, the Terrapin staff photographers. 



Nyla Jordan 
Honoraries 



Will Stevenson 
Residences 



Roberta Bafford 
University 




;»f 



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Mn- 


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CHEELY HEADS PAPER 

Diamondback adopts liberal viewpoint 
Features mature, varied campus ideas 

Tills year, the Diamondback came to lifjht in ;i print- 
ing ]wvss in Ilaltiniore. This made it nceessary for the 
start" to journey into tiu' moniiniental eity twice a week 
to supervise the typographical errors. 

Travel-worn and travel-wise, the staff began to look 
like a road eoin])any for "The Student Prince." Each 
one had his or her own littli' story of "that gay little 
place on West Harre Street" to tell the next day. These 
.stories helped to pass the hours while the staff waited 
for the bus to (Udiver the papers. As the papers never 
seemed to arrive on time, the bus eom])any soon became 
a sort of villain in the minds of as])iring journalists. 
George Cheely, editor during the fall .semester, would 
growl when anyone would ask the inevitable <|uestion, 
"Where's the DlaiiiDndhdck'f'" "Its probably on a slow 
bus to Pittsburgh" was the usual rei)ly. 



GEORGE CHEELY, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, FALL. 



Fall Managing Editors, Harry Ortiz and Mori Paulson ^ 

Bottom, left to right, Fall Staff: Gordon Beard, Sports; 
Art Brigham, Copy; Robin Kearney, Women's Page; 
Ken Kefauver, Sports. 





ORTIZ NAMED EDITOR 

Student interest aroused by timely 
Articles published in campus paper 

Just when the paper began to appear on time, and the 
staff began to straighten out its schedule problems, the 
fall semester ended. The whole process began again. 

Harry Ortiz took over as editor, with Lou Cedrone 
and Walt Carlson as his right-hand men. For most of 
the staff it was merely a matter of switching jobs for the 
next semester. The columnists had nothing to worry 
about. They continued turning in their copy once a 
week, as untouched by the change as they were by all 
the other mechanical ends of turning out a newspaper. 
Columnists in general, and Diamondhack colunmists in 
particular, are notoriously immune to the outside world. 
As one DBK wit put it, "I just gotta be funny, I don't 
gotta know what's going on on campus, too." 

The boys who journeyed to Baltimore to the printer's 
knew, though. They proof-read the copy. 




HARRY ORTIZ, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, SPRING. 




^ Walter Carlson, Managing Editor, Spring; News, 
Fall; Lou Cedrone, Managing Editor, Spring; Fea- 
tures, Fall. 



Bottom, left to right: Dotte Kroeger, Features, Fall 
and Spring; John Rosson, News, Fall and Spring; Pat 
Scanlan, Women's Page, Fall; Thad Wilson, Copy, 
Fall. 





Helen White 
Business Manager 



Hucksters sdieme for more ads, while 
Circulators weep because paper's late 



Meanwhile, hack in the Imsincss office, known att'ec- 
tionately as the "boiler-room" hecause of its steani-hath 
((ualities, Ernie ("ohK-ntz and Helen Wiiitc counted uj) 
advertisiii}; sjjace and money reeeii)ts. Thev were 
{guaranteed to he two of tlie hottest workers on the start'. 

The columns of tiic paper saw nmch variety in ma- 
terial this year. Lou Kisenliauer, e.\-S(;.V I'rexy and 
columnist, producetl a .series of articles on "Nefjro Edu- 
cation in the Free Slate." Such otlur controversial 
items as joining the National Students .Vs.socialion and 
ratifyinj; the new constitution were hashed out in the 
])iamoii(lh(ich'.i editorials. Hut, there was still room for 
the percmiial "Kee]) Otf the drass," "Don't IMock the 
IJouU'vard," and "\VluTe"s Your School Spirit?" edi- 
torials. Ihirktall: letters were frequently bitter, but the 
staffs W4Te toil busy fij^nrinfi l)us schedules to worry 
nnich about it. 




SPORTS STAFF ATTEMPTS BOILER-ROOM WORK. EDITOR CHEELY, COLUMNIST DUNLAP PONDER— CANASTA? 



Ernest Coblentz 
Advertising Manager 



Jane Hamilton 
Circulation Manager 



Danny Kundin 
Production Manager 






DIAMOSDBACK FRIDAY STAFF. First row, left to right: Emily Miller, Hdrn While. Ginney Truitt. Pete Bozick, Bill Palo, Lou Cedrone. Beverlee Smith. Rnliin Kearney, Mitzi 
Knibb. '*iecojid row: Walt Carlson, Gordon Beard, Stan Rubenstein, Thad Wilson, Harry Ortiz, Doug Robin, Charles Puffenbarger, Dick Aydinian,BiH Klee. 



CAMPUS VOICE EXPRESSED IN DIAMONDBACK 




'CITY DESK" COMES ALIVE WEDNESDAY NIGHT AS CARDS AND POCKET BOOKS ARE FORSAKEN FOR THE ISSUE. 



DIAMOS'DIiACK 'I'1:ESDAY STAFF. First mw. Irjt In riahl: Mollee Coppel, Danny Kuriilin. Rnsemtiry Rattipan. Sm,i„l mr: .T<ihn Rosson. Barbara Elms. Doris Retzker, Pat 
Scanlan. 





FRED DENSTON, BUSINESS MANAGER 




...THE SAME (?[/?[//V£ 

Campus magazine features humor, literary 
Talents of students from cover to cover 



Tlic ])cii|)lc Dii the f^/'/ /-///r stall' ;irc {•vvu fininirr than 
the iiiafjuziiic. In fact, tlicy exert so nnieli energy heinx 
funny for eacli other (hiring the niontli that wlieii the 
deadline <lay comes along they are all fnnniecl out. Re- 
sults: ^Ou. the reader, gel oidy a teasing portion of their 
riotous niirlh-niaking ability, six linies during the 
school year. 

Not all of I hem are "that way," of course. 'I'here's the 
business staff compo.se<l of lienton, Haustoii, Denton or 
Denstoon. No one knows his real name. He likes best: 
to accuse the staff of patronizing non-advertisers. "We 
just can't afford to be seen in those |)lacesl" 

Then there's a fire-i)all advertising manager who 
knows that repetition is the best wa.\' to put over an ad, 
to ])ul over an ad, to put over an ad. 

Not only funny in the Old Line but also in the col- 
umns of the Dlnmondhdck is a female managing editor, 
"We can be funny without bi'ing smutt\-, hey." 

An a.ssociate editor who, daily, has a funny tale, is 
among the comeilians. The stories usually begin: "The 
fumiiest tluTig liap])ene<l to me on the way up the Hill." 
They I'lid: "1 think I'll write it up." Another associate 
editor, "We should put out a literary issue; the students 
would go wild I " Two younger as.sociate editors, "Was 
everybody really like this before they joined the staff?" 
A women's editor, "I feel .so useless!" A ])oetry editor, 
".Vll we get is mood poetry!" An advertising assistant, 
"'I'hey don't need advertising!" And an editor. "Every- 
body's funny exce|)t on deadline day!" .Ml are seen 
moving in and out of the National Uohemian atnios- 
l)here of the Old Line office. 



Left, Dick Levine, Advertising 

Bottom left, Mollee Coppel, Managing Editor 

Art Cosing 
Associate Editor 



Al Cohen 
Art 



AS BEFORE 




CHARLES SCHAEFFER, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



Lou Elsenhauer 
Associate Editor 



Mary Lakeman 
Women's Editor 



Lou Foye 
Associate Editor 





ANOTHER TYPICAL DAY IN PUBLICATIONS; IS THAT ENOUGH SAID, RICHARD, ME LAD. 



Old Line staff keeps happy with its 
Stock of jokes, campus idiosyncrasies 

'Tvc (•(line to :isk if you wiiuld like l(i :i(lvcrl isc in tlii' 
Old Line, the I'liivcrsity of Maryland magazine. We 
liavc an average cireulalion of seventy-five hundred, 
tiiil actually thirteenthousand students read the 
magazine." 



Silence. 

"Prices have come down. Ads which u.sed to be 
twelve dollars are now only ten. See right here, a 
twelfth of a J)age, oidy ten dollars for four s<|uare inches 
of adviTtising." 

Silence. 

"Actually you know, you aren't helping us, we're 
helping you. Think of the thousands of people who .see 
and ponder over your ad; we're hel]>ing you '." 

Silence. . . . 



III.D I.ISE ST.SKF. fiml rmr. Irfllo riglil: Iai'ih Alkiimin. .li.aii Siliiufcr. IMivllis S. liuLirl. M.ill.r ( ii|i|)il, .Icuiii Miiiirc. LizB UiK^■in«. Srronil raw: (ionc Vok'fl. l>av<- It.-sniik, Frili 
Durkti'. .M l)annctfK<'r. Fred Dcnitton. I>(m Morlimcr. Diiiiiiy Kuiuiiii. ( liiirlcs Scluu-fTcr, Hii^rli Ja(oliM-n. .lini Hansen. Thirtl rt>ir: IVrr.v Kohhin.t. .\rt CosinR. Niiii Wciiiiuan. Mrmic 
Rubin. I.<»ii Fii.vr. Vivian (ictz. Dick Ix-vint*. Boli Prwlor. 




THE SUMMER'S PASTIME 

Producing an M Book has its pros and cons 

This summer, while the rest of the student body was 
out sipping mint juleps or frolicing in the salt spray, a 
small but intrepid band turned out a publication known 
as the M Book. To prepare themselves for this tepid 
ordeal, most of the staff had worked out in the Recrea- 
tion Center Turkish Baths during the winter. These 
baths, known to many as the publications offices, made 
the summer weather seem like child's play — almost. 

Information concerning the University and its stu- 
dent populations was piled and compiled during the late 
spring. Early summer found this same info scrambled 
a little more in an attempt to formulate the 1949-50 
freshman handbook. Staff members tried to remember 
what they had wondered about when they were fresh- 
men and what they were still confused about as seniors. 

Even after the book had gone to press, there was the 
worry of mailing to be considered. For the first time, 
handbooks were sent to students prior to their arrival at 
Maryland. Mailing parties got the staff together again 
in late August and early September. Addressing, licking, 
and clipping added to the fun. 

Despite time-consuming sunnner jobs, the group 
managed to successfully battle time and the publishers 
to turn the book out on time. By the time the book ap- 
peared, most of the staff had already signed up for 
another winter of Turkish baths in preparation for next 
summer's book. Like football, M Book work is becom- 
ing a year-round job. 




VIRGINIE BENNETT, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



AS THE JUNE HOURS TICK AWAY, THE M BOOK STAFF "SWEATS IT OUT" IN ATTEMPT TO MEET THE DEADLINE. 




"lio 





U imOK STAFF. f.r,< rOT. (r/( /» n,*l: Sam Levin. Lha Ann Kiggin,. Do.. Mnrtimer. WIKy (;il,trap. F.rme Col.lcntz, IK-lc. While. .la..e Mooney. .SceonJ ro,r: V.rg.n.e Bennelt. 
Danny Kiintlin. I.ynnc Kossninnn, Put Stunlun. 

M BOOK SERVED AS GUIDE TO FRESHMEN OF 1949 




Pat Scanlan 
Assistant Editor 



Danny Kund.n 
Copy Editor 



Lynne Rossmann 
Associate Editor 



246 



FRANK MASTERSON, EDITOR OF THE 1949 TERRAPIN ► 



"Seen today's Diamundhacky 

"Nope. Anything good in it?" 

"The usual stuff." 

This blase conversation might have taken place any- 
where on campus — the Dining Hall, the Library, the 
Rec Hall. Luckily, such crushing criticism wasn't prev- 
alent at the closing banquet of the Pi Delta Epsiion con- 
vention in Pittsburgh last summer. 

While delegates from universities all over the country 
sat nervously gulping glasses of water, the committee 
chairman of the national journalism honorary rose to his 
feet to announce the winners of the Publications Con- 




TERRAPIH, DIAMONDBACK TAKE TOP HONORS 




test. College newspaper and yearbook editors leaned 
forward to catch each word. 

". . . L'niversities of 6,000-over enrollment: News Cov- 
erage, first place — Diamondhack ; Features, first place — 
Diamondback; Sports, second place — Diamondhack; 
Make-up, second place — Diamondback. 

". . . Yearbooks of universities (i,000-over enrollment: 
Photography, first place — Terrapin; Layout, first place 
— Terrapin Theme or Plan, second place — Terrapin.'''' 

The Maryland Pi Delt delegation scratched their 
heads, looked at each other, and hurriedly made plans 
for an evening that would make New Year's Eve look 
pale in comparison. 

A few weeks later the performance was repeated as, 
at the meeting of the Associated Collegiate Press in 
Detroit, both the Diamondback and the Terrapin re- 
ceived All-America rating. 

The members of the staff's tried hard not to look too 
proud, but what else could they do? 



■^ ALLEN BOWERS, EDITOR OF THE 1949 DIAMONDBACK. 



247 



^L AMERICA 



DRAMATICS 



4 \< 




..'1 



.^ 



-•■ '>^^. 




NATIONAL rOLLKGIATK PI-AVKKS. First rou-: VAvn Millrr. IWtty.- Smilli. Krli-n<- IlUr. K.l.ii.- Muth. Stroud row: Don Mr.rliniiT. liniU' 
Shur, Phil RoM'iitHTe, Kt;n Calfee. 

UNIVERSITY THEATRE ... AND COLLEGIATE PLAYERS 



With the 1(111^' and tedious lioiirs of work coinplcli-tl, 
and tln' llirill of tlic theatre confined to memory, the 
I'liivcrsity 'I'hcatre |)hiyor.s look hack on capacity 
andicnces, j^ralifyiiig ai)])hiu.se, and many fine reviews. 

I'roducinj^ a wide variety of plays from farce to 
Sliakesperian tragedy, from flamhoyant romantic to 
modern, the Theatre group enjoyed an exci'ptionally 



successful season. .Vllhough the proj) room later iiad a 
few extra noses to contend with. 

The National Collegiati' I'layers i.s an honorary or- 
ganization of students having outstanding (nialilieations 
in theatre activities. President of the group for this 
year is (llenn Miller. The 'llieatre encourages amateur 
participation. 



UNIVERSITY 'rilKATRE. Finl mw: IVrnell Roberts. Erlene Hite. Glen Miller, .\rt Edwiinla. (ieorRi- I'liil I , Id riiic W.irkii. Second row: Eddie Muth, Betlyc Smith, BufTy Shur. Don 
.Mortimer. Ken ('iilfc>. Thint nm: .loiiri Nyl>erK. Puttie Stejfmeyer, Marjjie Cinimet, Walter .loiie.H, .loan (iHrk, Joe GrecnberR, Phil Rosenberg.'. Fourth rote: Bcverl.v Soiith. Jim Urque- 
liiirl. Pete Canipjinelli, I)i<k I.ujtiier, .Inlin .\p[x*l, Dave Kiniberly, Jack Brandt, Don Cail^-y. Francis Anthony. 





CAESAR DISDAINFULLY SURVEYS THE SITUATION— MORE OR LESS. THE REMAINDER OF THE SCENE WAS A FOP. 



ANDROCLES & THE LION 

The cub was comparatively tame 
But for some reason the cast went wild 

George Bernard Shaw came to Maryland's stage on 
April Fool's Day, but no one was fooled. It was the 
same old Shaw and, after thirty years, his lion seems to 
have lost none of its bite. 

Lyle V. Mayer directed the show and maintained a 
fast pace bordering on burlesque. The audience seemed 
to relish the uproar. The cast included such depend- 
ables as: Mary Alta Hogan, Pernell Roberts, Lawrence 
Miller, Ken Calfee and Don Mortimer. Buffy Shur 
played the lion as if he had known him since a cub. 
Don Mortimer's Julius Caesar might not have been 
realistic, but it was a treat to watch. 





MARY ALTA GIVES KEN THE "COME ON. 



■^ The curious lion finds out what's new in 
emperors. Caesar, being allergic to lions, 
doesn't quite appreciate the compliment. 



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TAMING OF THE SHREW 

It was "Kiss Me Kate" without music 
But no one seemed to miss the lyrics 

"Its hawily, liilaii(iii> ami loml," >aicl the critic fruiii 
tlu' J)iiiin()ii(ll)(i(l.-. "It "s <l<)^f;<)nc ^oud," cclun-d tlu- 
rest of llie caiiipiis. W'liat was ity \Vli\-, "TIr" Taming 
of tlu- Shrew," of course. 

('ai)acity crowds filled the Central Aiiditoriiini to 
sec the I'niversity 'I'liealre's version of "The Shrew" 
and, guided l)y John Coppinger's polished directing, 
the east lived up to its advane*' notices. Mar.\' Howland 
eanie into her own as a fiery Kate, and her lu.ssles with 
I'etruciiio, playefl to the hilt by Ken Calfee, were mar- 
velous to watch. 

Kitty TIallgren gavi' us a coy iiianea to balance 
nicely with tlie rougli-housitig of Don Mortimer and 
Stella (iotoiu as (Jnimio and Curtis, 'i'oni Jones, Lee 
liort'nian, Bernard Shur, and .loe (Ireenherg added their 
talents to the .show and hel])ed make it an evening of 
fine eiitcrtaimiicnt. 



CALFEE WIELDS THE WHIP AND THINGS HAPPEN! 



CAST, left to right, front: Joyce Marmelstein. First row: Irv Dermer, Jim Urquhart, Roy Rosenberg, Buffy Shur, Katherine 
Hallgren, George Piatt, Art Edwards, Elliott Lapin, Ed Winett. Second row: J. T. Keen, Wanda Standlee, Tom Jones, Joe Green- 
berg, Don Mortimer, Stella Gotoiu, Mary Howland, Ken Calfee, Lee Hoffman, Phil Rosenberg, Lawrence Miller. 




iSi 



A here-to-fore unmanageable Shrew becomes 
rather docile as Ken Calfee aims for the place 
where it will do the most good . . . Boots 
Howland fails to be so gleeful at the prospect. 





Three suitors throw themselves at Kath- 
erine Hallgren's feet but only Lee Hoff- 
■^ man seems to be catnip for Kitty. 



253 




THE SICK MAN ARRIVES 

"The Man Who Would Be Sick" by Moliere 
Gets excellent treatment from Coppinger 

■"riic Man" ini>;lil have hccr] >i(k, l)iit llic play was 
certainly a licaltliy liil wlicn the I iiivcrsity Tlicatre 
ran down its curtain on tlic final ]MTforniancc of Mol- 
iere's farce. 

Director Al HarracloiiK'i chose a tough assif^ninent 
when he picked ""riie Man" for his first directing job, 
hut h<' selectecl his cast well and tlie>' came through in 
fine style. 

Ilel|)ed rather than hindered hy a central-staging 
teehni(]\ie, Jacqueline ']"ii()ni|)son and Bernard Works 
as Toinetle and .\rgon, the maid and the man, might 
havi' heen picked hy Moliere himself. 'Ilie director <le- 
serves credit for the ru'at interjjretation given these 
lea<ling |)arls. 

Iticliard i,usiier, iyce IlotlTnan ami Pete ('ani|)aiielli 
liei|)ed to make this farce one of the most entertiiinillg 
shows seen on campus in \ears. Director Harraciough 
cerlaiiiK' had a hit for his first show. 



^ Let's see — did they tell me take 
three pills six times a day or six pills 
three times a day? 



■^ The doctors want to operate — 
immediately! The patient isn't 
as anxious. 




"V 



r 



WELL, WHAT DID YOU EXPECT— CHIMES? 




■^ The tutor has a "keep this pupil after school" look 
n his eyes — and who wouldn't? What a lovely bit of 
homework ! Who said teachers weren't well-paid? 




A MODERN ANTIGONE 

An old tragedy gets a modern treatment 
And the University Theatre gets a 



Wliitc lie, tails and (ircck rcfjalia. I'linsual!-' \\v\\, 
so was the I iiiviTsity 'I'licatrc proiiuclion <if "Anti- 
gone." This was I lie (Irania ^'roup's second ceidrallv- 
slagcd l)lay and lluy used I lie inoflcrn adaptation of 
the ancirnt drama l)y Soplioc-lcs that liad crcatcil a sen- 
sation of a sort when first presented in occupied France 
dnring I lie recent war. 

.lean Aiionilii's modern Ireatmeiit of Sopliodes' 
',',(l(l()-year-<p|d trajiedy was jiiven a sleek, smooth pro- 
dnelion nniier liie f^uiding eye of Director Rildolpli 
I'ufiliesc. \Miat tlie s(rii)t lacked in finesse and co- 
lierenee. llie east more Ihan niaiie n|> for liy their eager 
ixrformanees. Helen 1 lereford di<l I liinj^s for .Vntigone 
that Anonilli failed to do, and her efforts paid off to the 
extent thai the irrational .Vntigonc heeame almost 



11(11 I{ol)erts gave a iiolisheil performance as ("horus. 
I'ete (ampanelli, Wynn Kal, and Suzanne Harnett 
added a great deal of zest to the show. 



PERNELL ROBERTS HARMONIZES AS THE CHORUS. 



CAST, left to right: Helen Hereford, Joanne Dunne, Bettye 
J. D. Coyne, Wynn Call, Kenneth Edwards, Suzanne Barnett, 





IT LOOKS LIKE HELEN HEREFORD NEEDS MORE THAN A GOOD LAWYER TO WORK OUT OF THIS ONE. 



Smith, Kay Strausbaugh, Pernell Roberts, 
Alfred Hall, PeteCampanelli, Dave Kimberly. 



HELEN HEREFORD SHOWS ONE OF ANTIGONE'S PENSIVE MOODS. 







THE GENTLEMAN CALLER AND LAURA HOLD 



■4 >'A LITTLE SILVER SLIPPER OF A MOON." 



BLOW OUT YOUR CANDLES, LAURA— HERE MY 






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HER PRIZE POSSESSION— A GLASS UNICORN. 



LAURA AND HER GLASS MENAGERIE. 



UNIVERSITY THEATRE IN "THE GLASS MENAGERIE" 



STORY ENDS AND YOUR IMAGINATION BEGINS. 




Tennessee Williams' Pulitzer Prize play 
Provides a highly emotional performance 

The University Theatre opened its '49-'50 season 
with Tennessee Williams' Pulitzer Prize-winning play, 
"The Glass Menagerie." This play is the story of a 
superfrustrated trio, and its combination of laughs 
and tears requires a sensitive production. 

Dr. Niemeyer's direction presented a picture of a 
pathetic existence in a shell of unreality, and the cast 
responded brilliantly. .Xmanda Wingfield, the giggling, 
intensely-emotional, mother of the story, came to life 
in the portrayal by Mrs. Elizabeth Spurr. Her futile 
attempts to recapture the worn memory of her youth 
and to give her crippled daughter Laura a "romance," 
are the basis of Williams' plot. Katherine Hallgren, 
as Laura, the plain, self-conscious daughter, reluctant 
to live in any world other than that of her glass animals, 
gave a touching performance. 

Pernell Roberts played Tom, the son who has to 
forego his adventurous yearnings for his family's sake. 
Tom Jones was the "gentleman caller," Amanda's 
prospect as a husband for Laura. 





TIRED AND HUNGRY GASCONS WAIT FOR 



KEN CALFEE AS 



ROXANNE ANNOUNCES THAT SHE PLANS TO MARRY CHRISTIAN. 

GASCONS ALL. AND READY TO FOLLOW CYRANO TO HELL AND BACK. THEY AWAIT HIS ORDERS. 





KEN CALFEE, THE IMMORTAL CYRANO de BERGERAC. 



MORNING AND THE ENEMY'S ATTACK. 



"CYRANO DE BERGERAC" 

Coppinger directs Rostand's tragic play 
And The University Theatre has a smash! 

The Romantics on campus had their night when the 
University Theatre presented its version of Edmund 
Rostand's immortal, "Cyrano de Bergerac." 

This version of the old beauty-and-the-beast fable is 
admittedly a sentimental romance, and the play's 
success has stemmed from this obvious sentimentality. 
The major problem, however, was to find a Cyrano. 
The University Theatre found one in Ken Calfee. 

Ken, who has thrived on swash-buckling roles in the 
past, pulled out all the stops in this part. From his 
first entrance to his last dying gasp, he dominated the 
stage. Wielding his sword and his enormous nose with 
equal agility, Calfee's Cyrano was a treat to remember. 

Director John Coppinger maintained a fast pace 
despite the crowded conditions of the stage. He kept 
the slap-stick portions of the play in hand so that the 
play ended on an appropriately tragic note. 

Jeanne Hagerman was appropriately lovely as the 
fair Roxanne. Her quiet beauty was in good contrast 
to the powerful Cyrano. 

Other University Theatre players in the cast in- 
cluded Lee Hoffman as Christian, Jim Coyne as 
DeGuiche, Art Edwards as Le Bret, Dick Lusher as 
Ragueneau, and Jacqueline Thompson as Lise. 





STELLA AND THE OH- 

A little-known Frencii, one-act comedy 
Undergoes the Lusher-Gotoiu treatment 



Kooiii 11'-' of llu- ClassrooiM Muildiiig was a hot hcd 
of liistrioiiics during llir moiitli of Fohniary. Stella 
(ioloiu was flying aroimd tiic room with a jjot j)laiitc(l 
firmly on licr head while Dick Lusher was trailing he- 
liiiid wil li a hrooiii. Amid all this, Jim Coyne was mak- 
ing an atleni])! to discern who was chasing whom and 
just what for. 

Wi'U, it wasn't llu' female wrestling team ;in<l it 
wasn't the trampoline crew without their tramj)olinc. 
No, it was only "Pierre I'atelin,"" the I'T's first central 
staging of the fall semester, and the shenanigans of the 
jjrincipals lifted this one-act conie(l\' hy an anonymous 
Frenchman to an entertaining level. 

"I'ati'lin" wasn't a world-shaking event and it didn't 
break any records set hy previous otferings hut it was 
good, jjieasant theatre. 

Miss (lotoiti as Madame Patelin kept her gentle 
giggle on an ear-piercing level while Lusher as Pierre 
gave further proof of his versatility. .lim Coyne as 
AVilliaTU made a de])arlure from his usual ice-and-thun- 
der roles and indulgecl in the |)reseril)ed eharaiies. 

Quinn O'Coniu-ll directed and did no harm to the 
good style maintained 1)\- tlie Lniversily Theatre. 



STELLA PLAYS AS COYNE GAPES; THE CLOTH 



BETTER GO BACK TO THE SHEEP. ITS SAFERI 




SO-CLEVER PIERRE 




LUSHER, GOTOIU AND COYNE PLAY CANASTA. 



THIS ISN'T IN THE PLOT BUT STELLA'S HAVING FUN. 



ISN'T RED 



CAST, first row, left to right: Stella Gotoiu, Stanley Kruger, Jim Coyne, Edward Polivka, Dick 
Lusher, Jim Urquhart, Quinn O'Connell, Sayre Harris, Irv Dermer, George Piatt. Second row: 
Ella Fazzallari, Marlene Hermon, Betty Lou Aalto, Nancy Moore, Frances Anthony, Barbara 
Wychgram, John Manardi, Pete Martinez, Emily Miller, Buffy Shur, Patty Stegmeyer. 



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MUSIC < 




BAND MEMBERS. Frank Sykora, Director; D. S. Har|iham. Assislanl; I.I. Kiiiriclli KiiK.v, Kaiult.v .Vilvisor: .\illcr. .Mien. .Vnderson, C; .\nderson. L.; Baker. Ball. Blankman, Blau, 
Blue. Brcwrink. Bronfein. Brookley. Brown. Buckingham, Burke. Carrulli. Cloppcr. Colilentz. Conkle, Connelly, (wiek. D'.VnKelo. Davies, Davis. De.Iarnette. Diener. Doty. Farinoeri. 
Fi.«k. Flenner. Fritz. Foril. Fuehn. (iarilner. (nlUrt, (ioiUrey, (iotoiu. (iray. (iriec-o. Hanwin. Harris. Ileineman. Ilent/si liel. Ilirshfield. Iluyett. Jackson. Kat7. Kyliahek. Kuihner, Kyne, 
Lighter, Mahauey. Mann, Mavrides. McCltdlan. McCIenon. M<-Ilvaine, .Merrill. Mer^enowiteh. Miller. S.; Miller. T.; Mortimer. Naden, Parish, Patterson. I'earson. Fhipps, Ficck, 
Flunketl. Fraus. Pressman. Haaiie. Hemeta. Hcaoick, Richter, Uitter, Koliinson. Scfl. Simpson. Snyder. Sparks. Stine. Sterlinit. Svrjeek, Thornton. Waehter. \Vel«h, Wettling. Wharton, 
White, \Vils«in, /arfoHs, 

MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS EXHIBIT STUDENT TALENT 

The liighly-iiioralftl, woll-unifoniifd I'liiversity Marrhiiifj IJaiui i.s an important 
part of lln' footliall season. I'lulcr llif (lirfction of Frank Sykora, assisted V)y field 
offi<-er Rol)ert Wellling, and Driiiii Major Andrew .Vllen. the hand has staffed .sev- 
eral eolorfid and inlerestiiij; halfliine shows thronghonl the grid .sea.son. The entire 
outfit took a tri]) this year, aceompaiiyinfj the team to Norlli ("arolina where they 
hoostcil the Miiiad to a ]4-(! victory. 

Al the close of the footliall season, as is customary, a concert hand was formetl. 
I iider the iliri'ction of Frank Sykora, the hand went on a concert tour of the hi^^li 
.scluMils in lialtimore, Wasliinf;ton, and various other neinhhoring cities. Four con- 
certs were also jilayed here al (lie I iii\'ersily, two of which were |)resenled in t he 
Coliseum, and two outdoors. 

Tiie I'nivcrsily Symphony Orchestra completeii another full year of .sepurato 
concerts and accompaniments for various gronps. Heethoven's .S' //'"/'/">".'/ .\iimhrr 
(hie and works hy Mozart were inchxled in the Fall Concert which was attentied 
l)y .'JOO nuisic lovers. The group conlrihuled to the holiday festivities wiien il j)layed 



264 





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ORCHESTRA MEMBERS. Conductor: Frank Sykora: Assistant Conductor: Joseph Power; First Violins: Haywood. Concertmastcr; Bartaa.Burchuck, Power, Posner. Wallace; Second 
Violins: D'.\ngeIIo. Hickman, Kristman, Moser, Swartz; Violas: Quillen, Tejler; Violiiweltos: Hunley. Palmer; Basses: Kraft, Williams; Piano: Lee, Secretary; Flutes: Thompson, Vice- 
President; Smith; Oboe: Cary; Clarinets: Brown, President; Burke, Farinacci, Tomsko; Bassoon: Taylor; Trumpets: Shaffer, Swartzwelder; French Horns: Casteel, Neher. Phillips, Phipps; 
Trombone: Harpham; Tympani: Diener. 



with the combined choruses in the presentation of 
Handel's Messiah. In the spring, small groups from 
the Orchestra accompanied the soloist and chorus for 
the Clef and Key production of Sweethearts. They also 
provided musical entertainment for the early comers to 
the Dr. Benjamin Spock lecture. A combined Band and 
Orchestra Concert was presented in the early spring. 
Bizet's L'Arlesien Sitite was featured at that program. 



Completing the full year of activities, it supplemented 
the graduation exercises with some fine selections of 
music. 

Mr. Frank Sykora was the conductor and Mr. Joseph 
Powell the assistant conductor. Officers for the year 
included President Margaret Brown, Vice-President 
Paul Thompson, Secretary -Treasurer Clara Lee, and 
Librarian Bob Tomsko. 



THE BAND GIVES THE AUDIENCE A SPECTACULAR FOOTBALL FORMATION AT THE WEST VIRGINIA GAME. 




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MEN'S GLEE CLUB. First row, left to right: Don SprinKer. Spence Gaiirdar. Dick Graflins. Steve Berkowitz, Tom 
Mumper, Jack Blii;7ard, James Kcefer. Kclward Knisor. Hoccr KorIo, Bnli Uussell, Marlin Kinna. Srcond nnr: Don 
Kutb. Luther Fnuit/. Sam Pniit. K)l Shuilii-M, K.i FliinakMii. h<.l. Millt-r. .lack Hrohst. Dr. Uaiuiali. ('harlcH Haslu|). 
Milsc Nictfru. Kay Hill. (icorRc Ilickinaii, I'aiil ('iillicrtsdti. Third rmr: Henry Thiclmaii. Nclsuii Lawliorn. Charles 
Smyrk, Dun Willi.s. Harold Schmiklcy. Charles Werner. Winslmi Ha/ard. Hill HitiwI. K«»Ii.rt (Jnss. Frit/ Hcckcr. Vertimi 
Schramm. Hoy Klin^'entK-rk'- Fourth rmr: Dave Studnic, Harry Shcnton. (iarcth Ix-asc. Humid Hllr^.'a^^i, Kalph Mnraiit. 
Jim Aldrid^e, John Schniedcr, Manly Bmhawn. Gene Gelletta. Leroy Wheat Icy, Walter <Iuirll<m. I>ave Uicbards. Karl 
Spurrier. 



EASTERN SHORE DINNER 

Men's Glee Club goes on concert tour 
From Walter Reed to the distant shore 



TluTc's only one group of men at Marvlaud tliat sings 
more tlian llie avi-ragc fraternity, ami tliat group is the 
Men's (ilee Clui). Tliex will sing at the drop of a liat, 
ami, if pressed, will (lro|> the lial for you I 

Doctor Marian Handail, the I'niver.sity of Mary- 
land's Fred Waring, lined uj) a season of concerts that 
reseinhled a Cook's Tour of llie stale. 'I'he eltih sang 
in Halliinore, Clievy ("hase, Walter Keed, College I'ark, 
and the never-ne\-er land of Kastern Shore. 

During their four-ila,\- exiiedition to the wilds of 
Kasterii Shore, the ehd) sang lifteen concerts, at Easton, 
Snow Hill, Salisbury, and oilier eoiiMniinitics. 

Their first concert of the season was at the May- 
flower Ilol<'l in Washington for the Hoard of Tra<le. 
Then, as a nieniher group of the A.s.sociation of Male 
Choruses of .\nieriea. they held two joiid concerts with 
other clulis at the Polytechnic .\uditoriuiri in Baltimore. 

When (dadys Swarthout gave her <'oncerl at the 
Coliseum, the Men's Chorus eomliineil their talents 
with tho.se of IIk' Women's Chorus and pr(»vided hack- 



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GLADYS SWARTHOUT TAKES A BOW. 



ground nnisic for the glamorous star. The audience of 
.'i.OOO proved once again that the students will turn out 
for worthwhile ])rogranis. 

Sev<'ral other times during the season, the girls and 
boys got together for joint concerts. On l)»'cember l.lth, 
they gave Handel's Mcixiah with the I'niversily Orches- 
tra. This production has become an annual affair, and 
this year it was given at Walter Keed Hospital. The 
two choru.ses also got together for a f<-w social events, 
including .several dances. 

Oflieers for the year were .lack Hrobst. President; 
Hiciiard Dorney, Nice-President ; and H.iy Hill, Secrc- 
larv. 



2«6 



FOR AULD LANG SYNE 

Maryland coeds combine musical talent 
To liven Women's Chorus concert season 



Every Christmas, the Dining Hall resounds to the 
crash of falling trays, the chomping of turkey wings 
and the spirited singing of the combined Men's and 
Women's Choruses. The distaff side of these festive 
occasions usually carries off the honors — at least the}' 
are the prettier of the two groups. 

The program notes at any of the concerts of the 
Women's Chorus would tell you that the group is com- 




posed of University of Maryland girls, that they all 
love to sing, and that they give twenty or so concerts 
a year under the guidance of genial Doctor Harlan 
Randall. There's more to the story than this, however. 
The club works hand in hand with the Men's Chorus — 
an interesting and highly stimulating bit of information, 
calculated to attract a few girls that aren't interested 
only in singing. The two groups get together for singing 
fests, dances and joint concerts. This year, they pro- 
vided a melodious background for the concert of glam- 
orous Gladys Swarthout, which packed the Coliseum. 

Each year, during the Christmas season, the com- 
bined choruses give their version of Handel's Messiah. 
This season, they performed the works at Walter Reed 
Hospital. 

Other events of the year have been their entertain- 
ment at the Shriner's Convention at the Lyric Theatre 
in Baltimore, rendering some cheerful morning music 
on Bill Herson's radio program, and a long anticipated 
trip to the Annapolis Naval Academy. 

The congenial group of seventy girls enjoyed what 
they called, a most successful year. Their membership 
is open to anyone interested in this field of music and 
merriment. 

Officers of the group included, Jeanne Matthews, 
President; Joan Mattingly, Vice-President; Carol 
Ortel, Secretary; Mary Pierrott, Treasurer; Thelma 
Duncan, Historian; Jane Averman, Publicity; and 
Louise Watts, Librarian. 

For the coming year, the group has planned a much 
more stimulating program than there has ever been in 
previous years. 



WOMEN'S CHORUS. First row. left to right: 1. Mattingly, .1. Matthews, J. Averman, T. Becker, M. Pierrot, 
U. Gatchell, A. McDermid. Second row: S. Bissell, N. Gra.v, J. Davies, E. Boyer, M. (.'lunk, J. Barnes, J. Slye, 
C. Michelson, J. Runkle, D. Crewe. Third row: M. Preston, L. Wells. M. Schuessler, R. Winant, M. Jackson, H. 
tireincr, M. Anderson, C. Goodwin, M. Marshall, H. Ridgeway, T. Jefferson. Fourth row: M. Kelley, N. Johnson, 
J. Stuart, H. Heineman, A. Curtiss, S. Haycraft, J. Hahn. F. Winant. N. Eck. E. Hurson. J. Foster. Fifth row: M. 
I',,,,,- M .\,„|r.i« H Vnthc.ny, K- I.amli i> I.urn, l> l.urM.C, \Vllli,.,ni„ M M.Kinley, E. Graybeal, F. Keefauver. 




YUM-YUM GIVES NANKI-POO THE ONCE OVER. 

MIKADO'S SWEETHEART 

Clef and Key group re-enacts Gilbert 
And Sullivan, Victor Herbert operettas 



UndtT the f;iii(l:iiicr of I'rotVssor Kaiidall and its now 
facility (lirt'ctor, Mr. Hoiiiaiiic, Clef and Key can now 
look forward to a more divorsifiod program. 

La.sl .spriiifj, llic Clef and Key presented one of the 
nio.st .suect'.ssful |)rodiicliotis in its history. I iidcr the 
direction of Phillip \'(ilk, (iillx-rt and Sullivan's Mikado 
was enacted on the stafje. 

In Fi'hrnary of this year, Victor Herbert's Sweethearts 
was well-received hy the caini)ns. The Clef and Key 
welcomes all stndcnis thai are laienled in this line. 



Cl.V.V AND KKV. Fimt tow, left to riiiht: Sliirlry Miiliirkcy. Put Marliiiul. (mih (loss. Doris Crewe. Hurry Hirlil. Marthu Slender, (leorKe IIiiMtan], Dr. 
Harlan Kaniiall. Seeond row: linger Kii»(le. Hill H(il>.w>ii. Ruth (iittchell. Jack lllizzard, Roy KlinKcnberK. Winston llu/ard, Howard Heeker, Kay Hill. 
Third row; Ned France, Karl Spurrier, Jean Shultz, Jean llarnes, Nancy Pope, Jo Amrin,Marjoric Heidt, Phil Volk. 





CREATIVE DANCE. FirH row, left to right: Morris Bealle, Phyllis Schubert, Jack Jackson, Jean Shultz. Second tow: Nadja Barron, Maxine Holt- 
schneider. Bobby Hunley. Martha Shreve, Hank Boyer. Third rmr, standing: Buffy Shur. Skeets Reeves, Anne Derrick, Ruth Malburg, Jim Rankopf, 
Mary Lou Sullivan. Fourth row: Irwin Dermer, Mac EmshwiUer, Peter Wisher, John Appel. 



THE TOWER 

Under leadership of Creative Dance group, 
Manhattan Tower and Decadence produced 



The Creative Dance Group has become an outstand- 
ing organization in giving entertainment plus culture 
to the campus. The group has tried to effect a balance 



between the two and has succeeded admirably. With 
the advent of men into the Group in the fall of 1948, 
the Creative Dance Group was solidly formed, as was 
shown by the production of Manhaltan Tower and 
Decadence. 

The aim of the Group is primarily to give an outlet 
to the creative talents of the individual, meanwhile 
teaching him to employ his entire body with more grace 
and faculty. The faculty director of the group is Doro- 
thy Madden. She is assisted by Buffy Shur, President; 
Gloria Egnoth, Vice-President; Phyllis Schubert, Sec- 
retarv, and Morris Bealle, Treasurer. 



THE RITES OF SPRING ON THE MARYLAND CAMPUS— THE DANCE GROUP PRESENTS A MAY-DAY CONCERT. 



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270 



ORGANIZATIONS 



THREE NOVICES 

He wasn't the type to let himself go 



I HE first meeting for a new club is always an interesting 
thing to watch. When the Ski Club had its first get- 
together, the air was full of "Double-splits," "Inverted 
Rolls" and other such talk as used by the followers of 
the polished slats. 

Over in one corner, three novices were looking over 
the crowd. 

"I hear this is a pretty rugged sport," one of them 
offered, timidly. 

"Nothing to it," said a second. "All you got to do is 
let yourself go." 

Up in the front of the room, a pretty blonde called 
the meeting to order. 

"This is beginning to look better," said the first 
novice. 

"Say, isn't that the girl that works in the Recreation 
Center?" asked the second. 

"Yeh, she's the president of the Club," replied the 
third. 

"Wasn't she hobbling around on crutches this spring?" 
asked the timid one. 

"Yeh, but she's in good shape now," said the other. 

"I think I'll be going," whispered the timid one. "I 
just remembered a test I've got to study for." 

He left, quietly. He never did find out that the pretty 
little blonde had hurt her leg miles away from a ski 
slide. He wouldn't have cared. He just wasn't the type 
to let himself go. 



■4 WE WOULDN'T TRADE PLACES WITH MARGIE COATES FOR LOVE NOR MONEY! 



271 



DEPARTMENTAL 




A( . STUDENT COUNCIL. Firit rou, left to right: Tom Kindness, Sandy Blackball, Peter Manley. Marllm Duvis, Dr. .\. O. Kuhn. Second rote: Dick Holler, Carl Rieck, Bill .\llenberg, 
.lohii lloltcr. Hill Curry. 



HAVE YOU A PROBLEM? SEE MISTER AGRICULTURE 



Orf;aiiizc<l liy ;iinl for llic .stiidciits of the Collefic of 
.\gricultiiri' . . . composed of tlic ])ri'si(li'iit and one rep- 
resentative from each of the agriculture clubs . . . clubs 
represented: Collegiate 4-TI. Block and Bridle, Student 
(irange, Future Farmers of America, I'lanl Industry, 
Alpha Zeta, and Riding . . . Peter Manley, president 




last year . . . arr;ingeni<'nt of dates and placvs for all the 
various Agricultural activities . . . i)ul)licizing of events 
through the representatives attending nieetings . . . 

Doings by the dozens . . . the aininal .Vgricullure Con- 
vocation . . . the Student Livestock Show in the spring 
. . . .s(|uare dances twice a year sponsored by the Ag 
Council . . . FJ) "n F^ly, familiar to all agriculture stu- 
dents and all s(|uare dance enthusiasts on the campus, 
furnishing music and help to beginners . . . an atmos- 
pliere of aulheiiticity carried out with bales of straw 
and informal dress . . . an .Vgriculture Facuitx' Hecej)- 
tion in conjuTiction with the fall barn dance ... a chance 
for students to meet and speak with their |)rofs inform- 
ally . . . Dr. 'I". I). Symons, Dean of the ( 'ollege of .\gri- 
(•uilnrc, and the various <leparl iruni heads and mem- 
bers of the .\g faculty acting as hosts . . . 

Development of a stncUnt loan f\iii(i enabling stu- 
dents who would otherwise ha\i' to discontimie college 
to go ahead with their work . . . 



•4 LONG SKIRTS AND BRIGHT SHIRTS AT THE AG-COUNCIL SQUARE DANCE. 



■ili 




BLOCK AND BRIDLE. First row, left to right: Dr. G. M. Cairns, (ionion .lessup. Eugene Birmingham. Lilah liiiyle. Francis CliJipman. 
Roger Halsted, M. Kerr. Second row: Emily Drovin.-Ioe Johnson. Lingard Whiteford, Sandy BlackhaiL Bill Blackhall, William Curry, 
Richard Berg, Donald Mules, Robert Innerst. Third row: Ed (Ireble, Monroe Fraleigb, Jack Fralinger, Charles Shriver, Jody Blair, 
Lennon Wright. William Blair. Lewis Milkovics, Prof. J. B. Outhouse. Fourth row: Edward Derrenbacker, Robert White, Ralph Stup, 
James Corbett. John Paul Smith, Richard Rice, Marty Gannon. 



SHOOTING THE BULL7 



WITH FRINGE ON TOP FARMERS IN THE JELL 

Livestock is studied from every angle Drop your hoe and grab your spats, hurry 



A student-faculty horseshoe-pitching contest ... an 
interfraternity scramble for a greased pig ... an inter- 
sorority struggle to milk a cow . . . the annual Student 
Livestock Show put on by the Block and Bridle Club 
. . . oldest of the agricultural clubs on the campus . . . 
an annual banquet ... a Block and Bridle yearbook . . . 
a judging contest ... a monthly newspaper of club 
events . . . bi-weekly meetings with speakers and 
movies . . . creation of increased interest in the animal 
husbandry field ... as well as joining other Agriculture 
clubs in promoting the Ag Council barn dances and the 
Ag Convocation . . . 



Healthy, handy, hearty, heady 4-H meetings . . . 
help former -i-H members adjust to college life . . . and 
serve other 4-H Clubs in Maryland . . . social activities 
include campfires, square dances, roller skating, and a 
yearly informal dance in Baltimore. ... at the bi- 
monthly meetings in the new Agriculture Building, 
lucky delegates report on trips ... to the National 4-H 
Club Congress in Chicago ... to Lake Michigan on 
Danforth Foundation scholarships ... or to the nation's 
capital for a week of tours, talks, handshakes, and 
hilarity . . . Collegiate 4-H also sponsors the annual 
Farm Bureau meeting and an annual talk fest . . . 



COLLEGIATE 4-H. First row, left to right: Joan Dynea, Laura Clendaniel , Joyce Owen , Laura Stagg, Charlotte Mitchell . Patricia West . Hazel Welsh , Dorothy Bay. 
Semni row: Amy Fry, Ruth Ellen Hert, Bill Curry, Ella Fazzalari, Sandy Blackhall. Roxie Lee Montgomer^v, James R. Moxley. Jr., Regina Hill. Jane McCauley. 
Third row: Leroy Johnson, Bill Blackhall, Ralph MacDonald, Robert L. Jones, Joan Wehlier. (Wan WoodfieUI, Margery Fry, Jody Blair. Bill Mitchell. Will Stevenson, 
Richard Holter. Kenny Bosley. 





KUTIKK FARMKKSOf AMKKUA. First roir.le/fto riahl: C. Wil.son. TmisnriT; Kii«nu- IxJii*,'. VKrl'nsidtiit; H. Williams, StM-rt-tary. H. Millrr. IVesiiJent; R. BurtiuT. K. Fisher. 
J. Reid. Snrumi raic: W. Kii*>r, L. Ko[mt, Ri(.-)iitrd BiahofT, Frank Newcome. Riilph MmDonahl. Carl WajiK-r, John ReckntT, .lamett Dorn, Arthur Ahalt. TkirJ raw: Prof. Ray Murray. 
John Millrr. John Thomp«>n, (ins Munde. Jm-k Matthfw.s. Richard Riif , W. Haktrr. .lohn Hrnce. William (iardner. Fourth rnic: Jamt'i Young, Curl IWvard. RjidolifTe Robertson, Tnm 
M^rredilh.Charle.i MiLtwy, Milton Martin , Howard \V.-n-*cl.K. Ciillcn.i^. Mc<;uirr. Fijth rou-: }*. Alexander. John Taul, William MilK>r,(i. Finkf Istein. (ierald Smith. J, Tit-. 



TO EDUCATE COWS HOME IN THE GRANGE 



Future Farmers of America have the word 



the silo ever replace the still? 



■■LcadiTsliip" . . . "("ooperiition" . . . "I.cadcrship 
'Iraiiiiiifi" ... a few of till' siit)jccts taken lij) hy .speak- 
ers to the Future Farmers of .\irieriea . . . an orjiatiiza- 
tion e.sj)ecially for Agricultural Fducatioii majors . . . 
promotion of leailersliip training classes for use in 
leaching careers . . . sponsorship of a chapter .scholar- 
ship improvenicnt award . . . help with the direction of 
lh<' many high school chapters of F.F..\., .)7 in Mary- 
land ... in the spring, a l)ani|net highlighting the year 
for tlioi- future teachers of the future fanners . . . 



.\ sharp rap froTu the gavel . . . serious faces ... a 
voice . . . words about agriculture . . . health . . . home 
economics . . . youth education . . . taxes . . . legislation 
... an awareness that the Student (Jrange covers many 
fields in teaching an<I inforitiing the citizens of today 
and tomorrow ... a fraternit\' for farmers ami their 
wives, begun in 18()7 . . . atten<hince of nienilxTS only 
. . . facility in joining for those int<'rest<'d in thrashing 
out the prol)lems of tlie farmer . . . hackgrouml for the 
backbone of .\merica . . . 



SriKKN r<.H V\<iK. fir-/ mir.Mlli, ri.jlil J.mn W.-I,I«T. Mndclilu- F<-llilil . Hiilph I'i.lHT. H.. Iiar.l UnlLr, U- Hoy Wh.iill. 
roir: Kiil|iti Ma' DotuiM. <'iirl Iliff-k, -lanr McCiiiilry. Will Stfvi-n«>n. .Iiinx-i Hf«-vi-.t. 



, Dorotliv lliiy, ('hnrli>ltr Shirk, .\. R. Hamilton. Srrond 





FONDLING A FROND FOR FUN . . , IMANT INDUSTRY CLUB, fir*/ ro«%/</*nort{/A/. George Morris. Hubert Slonaker, Alice Boulden, Paul Santelmann,. Km? 

Higgins, Edward Bender, Cal Liden, Dr. R. G. Brown. Second row: Orville Whitmer, Melvin Williams, Don Higga, Dick 
Warfield, Dr. R. P. Thomas, P. Cornell. Third rour James Hughes, Eliz Thornthwaite, Martha Davia, Leoaard Meyer. 
Fourth row: Andrew Duncan, Robert Preston, Edward Derrenbacher. Monroe Fraleigh. Fifth row: Irving Brigham, Edward 
Koch, Lockered Gahs, Edwin Greble. Sixth row: Nacor Martinez. T. Wetteland, Gerard Moudry, Julius Dillworth. Seventh 
row: William Markley, Harold Blake, Henry Zavit. 

FROM EARTHY TO BED THIS LITTLE PIG WENT 

Wee acorns crossed with Luther Burbank Selling the sound business sense 



Industrious planters in the departments of Agron- 
omy, Botany, and Horticulture . . . founded the Plant 
Industry Club in 1947 . . . bringing together Maryland 
students interested in these fields . . . providing oppor- 
tunities for discussion . . . sponsoring movies and 
speakers . . . closely connected with the Plant Industry 
Station at Beltsville . . . helps present an annual barn 
dance and student-faculty convocation . . . and sponsors 
a yearly picnic. . . . these activities and bi-monthly 
meetings . . . promoting plans and plants . . . 



To market? To Marketing Club we go . . . affiliated 
with the Washington chapter of the American Market- 
ing Association . . . informs those interested in the field 
of up-to-date marketing developments . . . shows stu- 
dents career opportunities . . . promotes relations 
between marketing men of today and the marketing 
men of the future . . . meetings held on the first and 
third Thursdays of each month . . . open to everyone 
interested in selling, distributing, and advertising . . . 
speakers from public relations consultants . . . 



MARKETING. First row, left to right: Jerome Levy, Maurice Levy, Eugene Raphel, Kenneth Grubb, Leonard Kelt, Richard Dorrey, J. Allen Cook, William Hearn, 
Bemice Gagnon, .loseph Ball, Fred Denston. Second row: Joseph Cavey, Manny Shalowitz, Dave Richards. Jim Williams, Samuel Gibson, George Piatt , Jo.seph 
Shimek, Richard Baake, George Arnold, Manuel Siverio. Third row: Harry Potter, Ralph Hoyle, Edwin I>evy, David Lloyd, Robert Solomon, Emory Peddicord, 
Wilburt Wallis, John Wells, Sidney Levy, Arthur Janofsky, Charles Sackett, Warren Olt. Fourth row: Richard Parmett, Walter Burns, Donald Kenned.v, John Trus- 
heim, Michael Novick, Robert Propf. Eugene Gies, Patricia Spears, Bob Dyche. Fifth row: Robert Riley, Milton Davidson, Roswell Poplar, Chandler Smith, Albert 
Wurzbacher, Raymond Beard, Donald Shenk. Herbert Greiner, Richard Grirama, Carl Crowe, Herbert Ashley, Alex Sharer, Rudy Arena, Edwin Burnley, Carroll 
Cannoles. 





rrr— j^iT-i.'S! 



i^^ii 11 ii 







A.I.K.K. Firtt roir, tr/t to right: Norfolk, Maltdy, BHtta^lini', Arrhcr. Shiinium , l,iinl, Dickcl, Fell, Vounc KfimeHy, Tnijulun . Mjtyiuinl. NukI'". KKmikt, May. Slade, Myrrn, Nikirk, 
Kla-ON. BtTKcr. Mak'nc.ss.Ciranl. Barrt-t. Srroiul roir: Knox, Smith, l*inckney, Kunm-H. Klinefelter, Sima. BrtMiiill. Vjillin. Hyniowit/. HiMl^inn, Wakow.xki. Beani.Corforan. WaisTicr. GuJick, 
<'ar|K*nt«T. HliiniUTk;. (trr. WV-n/in^'T. Staiili, KoUett, Price, Barnhart, Third roir: Dnnnld.ton , Dixon, SunimerfiehJ. I^-wis, Statter, Tully. I<iimanna, Nriilinp, Hailey, Montgomery, 
Sliri\er, llni',. Smith. I'iilmrriiio, Houlmiil, Mcl^mi'hlin. Howanl, MiCorinaik. Fmirth row- Sowter. Hjrely, Kinff, Wt-rt/, Storm. Corbin, (irilfin. Kenney, Miillinix. Pickcnn, Kurt, 
Fli'i.tbmuii, Muetli-r, Kjit/, Saaipwin, ItiihrH. H<H-»niiin, Starohin, Pinekcrnfll, Sehitidler. Waxman, PalK-Nc-hi, Kyon, Tocnsc. 



STUDENT BLOWS FUSE ORGANIC MIX MASTERS 

Ohms and volts spark, campus sees light Chemical gourmets spread vapor layer 



Sludx' of iiiiptilsc and rr.si.slaiici- . . . electricity lielps 
make the world go round . . . every once in a while, K.E. 
students and profs turn new light on the E.E. fields . . . 
specialists speak by invitation . . . Pepco power 
plant on film and in actuality . . . "Men Only" banquet 
. . . observation of wave pulses and wave shapes . . . 
now for the Fifty-Cent tour . . . A.T. & T. main tele- 
phone exchange . . . local installations . . . television by 
telephone . . . decimals and decibels . . . remember the 
next time you phone, we know where it goes . . . 



Fricium-F'ujhierfi. a Standard Oil movie ... a talk by 
Dr. Smatko on "The Hardest Substance Known," 
uranium fluoride . . . Wrouijht Iron by the Hyers Com- 
pany . . . "(^hemical Engineering Problems in the Sugar 
Industry" . . . Marylan<i Chapter ])layiiig host on April 
Fool's Day . . . the first assembly of the Mid-.\tlanlic 
Region of A.I.Ch.E. . . . talks by prominent chemical 
engineers from all parts of the nation ... a banipiet for 
delegates from twenty colleges ... a merger of mentali- 
ties ... in the middle of May a picnic . . . 



A.I.Ch.K. Fi"l rmc. Irfl h. right C. K. Spl.ir, A. M. .lohiiwii, .1. W. ll„ll/. H. V. Kla< k . H, W. Coakley, R. (J. .\lejan<icr. K. M. Milirr, (i. S. .N««h. SfCOJld roic.' H. .M. .Mnmiriu. 

T. M.-l."l- 1 II "".11- I I \ \"ll/ I I .< ,„,ra.l,.r K It..«lan.l.l). F.(l.-inent.,lt..l. Blnir. 





A.S.C.E. First row, left to right: J. J. Jaworski, R. C. Nordby, K. E. Felton, R. F. Cooper, C. H, Magruder, E. W. Brown, L. C. Snyder. Second row: C. L. Thomas. D. Sapp.N. M. 
Lawler, Jr., C. D. Mesaick. Third row: J. W. Neave, R. Bird, Cooney, Clark, K. Ports, Stubits, Johnson. Fourth roir: A. J. Groshans, Koehnlein. Stevens, R. M. Spicer, H. H. Walters, 
Miller. Shauk. Fifth row: Abrams, Keeley, W. J. Blaha. C. A. Clubb. L. C. MacDorman, W. Shook, R. E. Snyder. Sixth raw: J. I^ee, J. Birckhead, W, Coburn, J. Nicolay, J. A. Ebert, 
B. E. Preacott. Seventh row: Chenowith, Marsohalk, Boehm. Mueller, R. B. Allen, A. J. Clark. Eighth rmr: T. YounR. Pertsch, R. Bruckach, Jr., Lefter. \inlh row: Schneider, Davis, 
J. P. Nolan. Tenth row: H. W. Day. Jr.. R. M. Shaw. N. Luthy. A. B. Mobley, D. P. Skinner. Eleventh row: P. C. Staubus, C. A. Hilton. E. E. Powell. R. P. Fisher. E. W. Schaefer. 
Twelfth rmr: Mudd. Holland. Wolf, R. B. Pell. Henkin, Gregory. M. M. Cunha. Thirteenth row: Sturdevant, R. F. Zeigler, S. T. Reeae, Jr., Catchings, Miller. Hunter, W. W, Osborne. 
Fourteenth row: Hubbard, Mohler. J. R. Ruddy, Smith, Topping. 

KEEP A CIVIL TONGUE ASSEMBLY SCIENTISTS 

Gather to receive first hand knowledge Alarm clocks mixed with manhole covers 



A group of earnest-looking students "wading through 
mud, jumping holes, peering through half-finished 
modern buildings" ... a field trip of the American 
Society of Civil Engineers ... to the grounds of the 
Berkshire Apartments . . . another Wednesday night 
. . . engineers listen avidly ... to a speaker from the 
Maryland State Roads Commission, telling of the new 
ten-million dollar road construction program . . . aim 
to achieve the purpose of the Society ... to give these 
students a further insight into civil engineering . . . 



Let's get acquainted with mechanical men . . . the 
theory and the field meet . . . speakers during the year 
. . . from Pepco, on power supply for the District area 
. . . operation of the Naval Experiment Station at 
Annapolis . . . weight control in aeronautical engineering 
by F. H. Coplin . . . weekly films, technical and non- 
technical . . . manufacture and uses of bronze, brass, and 
carbon ... on February -I, a banquet in honor of gradu- 
ating seniors at the Madison Club . . . springtime at the 
Statler in D.C. . . . study of volumetric capacities . . . 



A.S.M.E. Fir.^t row, left to right: Burton. Frey. Riiinone, Chance, Berman. Ewin. Ropers. Wills. Buckley. Hoctor, Maloney, Buffo, Stanton. Second row: Goldberg. Leonberger, Kurt, 
Francey. Kinley, Studenick, Goss, Fowble, Brent, Berrent, Nolan. Smith. Third row: .\macher, ,\sendorf, Kvans, Boble, Fuchs, Coleman, Sipe, Willis, Swartz, Hall. Brown, Westerhide, 
Cruser, Fisher. Lloyd, Staussinger, McGinty, Strecter, Smith, Anguto, l)oughert.v, Baile.v. Fifth row: Henze, Fi.seman. Inglterg, Carlton, MacComber, Gowans, Guess. Bracket, Ruther- 
fonl, Shultz, Plavidal. Sixth row: Shipley, Boone, .Justus, Henschen, Cotton, Collins. Christiansen, Mack, Martin, Meidting, Ziiliacus, Potts, Casson, 




■p^^rp 




% 



I 



k ./ / 







"^^ T 







t MlLDHUdK Kin t ATHlN CiAH. Fir.-<t nm. If ft to right: Sum .Lm.- A^kin. .I,-;iiiii.- NLiUln-ws. IV^'^^.v Sturtiis. Mary .lanll. H.«Mr I»jit.Ts.)ii. Nuii.y ('Ia|>|i, Murilyii Urif^kin. Second 
row: Klit-n Hrii<if(iril, KIcunor IVtrr, Lois Hra-ssor. IVntfy Kvers, Marilyn .Macchi, IVkk.v Kabiu-r, Marie StiitTurd. Tracy Mcl^jiurrn. Kranrt-s K«ffuuviT, Klainf Forinjiii. Juan Swcaringen, 
Jenny William!). Suzanne >!orlry. 



HETEROGENEOUS ATOMS WIN THE POT OF GOLD 

Crib critiques ... block buster... tiny bertha The Finance Club consults consultants 



Details of can- for liny lots . . . loiiniiiig tlic proper 
tccliiii(]iies f)f hlock-hiiildiiig and fingi-r-paintiiif; . . . 
fxploriiij; the juvi-nik- iiiiiiil . . . oxaiiiiiiiiig the lu'liavior 
of a tlirc'i'-yt-ar-old demon . . . regular uici'tiiigs for tlis- 
cussions and lectures about items of interest to nursery 
school education majors . . . presentation of Dr. Henja- 
niin Spock, author of the best-selling liaby and Child 
Vare, in an afhlress to the University . . . attended by 
manv others in the area . . . 



Financial geniuses congregate four times a semester 
. . . board meetings . . . revelation of the hi<lden me- 
chanism in banking, credit managt-ment, and stock 
. . . The Excluii\ge . . . of information concerning oppor- 
tunities in the Wall Street world . . . speakers like 
Mariner S. Fx'cles ... an excellent talk on inflation and 
world trade relationships with Russia . . . Finance ("lub 
coin-counters still seek "A million in a hurry, please" 
. . . Dont we all . . . 



KINANCK CI.rB. Sitting, Ir/t to right: (ienrffe Dnrlhrl. HHrri« Anilrf wb, Jeronse Smith, Ralph Chu^itkii, liiHmard (icrl»er. 
Chr^ler Martin. ProfcMwtr ('. K. Calhoun. Standing: Frank Ohirni. I'aiil Raley. SchUuiik\'. .liihii rnwih-r.-lr.. W. ArniHtninfl, 
Paul McHcnry, Allan Thi>nip(ion, John (irccnficld, Charlct lli^Rti, Mark Mayers, -Alan (ioIIkifo. (icorgf HautT. UolxTt 
Mann , Charlrs BrnHrr. 



WHO ABSCONDED WITH WALL ST.? 





HOME EC. First row, left to right: Marcia Foster, Pat Cole, Mary Dansberger, Anne Carr. Janet Spencer, Jenny Williams, Phyllis Fohrman. StronJ row: Peggy Berry. Mary Srhocn, 
Connie Cooke, Margaret Duff, Sara Kanaga, Sue I^nkford, Louise Boone, Nancy Aiken, Gina ilarkey, Louise Hewett. Maggie Galloway. 



HEAR A NEEDLE DROP BLUEPRINTED SHAPES 

Frying smeHs wisp visioned culinary art Lift up the torch and weld iron men 



Embryo home economists of Maryland . . . exhibi- 
tions of skill in various fields . . . discussing new methods 
and latest developments ... a fashion show . . . presen- 
tation and modeling done by students . . . foreign 
students speaking on the various manners of celebrating 
Christmas . . . any Thursday in the Maryland Room 
. . . chattering groups of students enjoying the products 
of their cooking, admiring latest costumes by nimble 
fingered coeds, or discussing newest products of the 
artist-designers . . . 



Wood shavings . . . sawdust . . . metal strips . . . ])las- 
lic curlicues ... all underfoot at the annual Open House 
of the Industrial Education Association . . . visitors, 
students, and teachers from several states . . . proud 
demonstrations of the shops, projects, and teaching ma- 
terials of the department . . . two years old this year . . . 
for students preparing to teach in the Industrial Arts 
field . . . stimulation of interest . . . spreading knowledge 
about the profession . . . 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION. First row, k/tlo rijif.- Silberman, Harold Keller, Roger Lynch, William Sleeman.Dr. Donald Maley, Charles Kolb, Sam Patterson, Robert Sehurmann, 
Robert Pofferberger, Gerl Meushen, Milton Mathiowdis, Chet Fox. Setond row: .Limes Haines, Wallace Roby. Robert N. Smith, Ralph D. Rigger, William Jefferes, Willam Summer, 
William Schaaf , Marshal Hurley, James Grosh. Third row: George Makain, Lewis Ensor, William Campbell. .John Adams. George Slate, Theodore Hull. Francis Filer. Homer Works. 
Fourth row: Milton Beresonsky, Pierre Jacques. Herb Strack , Frank (ioedeke, ,\ndrew Hirlick. Ray Phiemer. James Stofkn. 





SOLVING THIS WORLD 

Discussing the mad scheme of things 



Mfftiiif;s at llic Ciaiiitiia I'lii Beta liniisc . . . afjfjre- 
gatioii of iiilcriiati<)iuilly-iiiiii(lc<l forcijiii ami Aiiicricaii 
students . . . Dr. (iruchy of the Economics Department 
hrinfjiiij; out all phases of British National Plaimirif; . . . 
(liscussions of other international prohienis hv promi- 
nent speakers from Washington and l$altimore . . . 
serious and thou),'htfid eonlemjilation of international 
affairs . . . views of memhers from India, Kj;y|)t, and 
other countries . . . all concerned with the affairs of 
nations . . . students of today attemi)tinf; fireater under- 
standing in order to avoid more serious problems in the 
world tomorrow . . . 



IN'rKKNAIKlNAl, RKLATIONS. A'imI ri.ir, Ir/l (u rii/hl: Jackie Ai.-U.). Jam- Gray, 
AoDe Ayars. Barbara Hughes, Aliee Thumpson. Srcond row: William Hnylr. Kcibert 
Gregorias, Frank Parsons. 



ANY PORT IN A STORM 

Future Skippers bring their problems 



.V union of students propeliecl hy a eomnion interest 
in Ameriean shi|)|)inf;, foreign and domestic . . . dis- 



cussions of problems in the tiekl of transportation . . . 
meetings with men engaged in the marine industry . . . 
club backgrounds beginiung in MH-i with the "Ship 
Subsidy Bill" . . . now, a national organization with 
113 "Ports" located in all parts of the world . . . claims 
distinction of being the largest single port . . . the 
Iniversily of Maryland advisor. Dr. .1. II. Frederick, 
national Vice-President of the Propeller Clid) of the 
Tnited Stales . . . 



PROPFXI.KH. First roir, Irft tn right: (ilcnn Justice, (iorflmi Irwin. .Injiri Morrifum. Daniel Wayliriyht , (jirl AlKTtiathy. Srrnmi nnr: UolHTt Dyilu*. Unit Johnson , (Jury Hmm. John 
Alhpy. S, Hopkins, I*rof. Tnff, Wayne Itrulmker. Wi Ilium Steele. Sid <iriiylieal. Thini roir: Torn Tiieker, Jim JuKIht. Willi jini Miller, Hill Hrnwn. Kiil>ert Hrown. June Hamilton. Warren 
Walk. Shank.i Kurnley. I>r. Frefleriek, Maeken/ie Pallerton, John White, Jim MeCann. Karl ThomHon. J««' Doaks. Fourth nnc: Jim Dimilrio. Jim Morris, ("luirles Davis. Jaek Ilines, 
Tfd William», ("iirl Fritz, Tommy Ty.Hon. Fifth row: (inrdon I'almuteer, Charles Ixiueks. Chink (iainey. Hill I>ent, Ilcrh Sluipiro, l^-e Kl.ivjins. Hntiert l*roH. William PolinR. Clyde 
Moiile. Warren Oil. Boh Rankin, William Kdwariis, Jw Brown. Jack McShane. 



[ 




280 




SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMKNT OF MANAGEMENT. Hitting, left to right: Artie Boker. Clyde Houle, M. McLarncy. Harry Schwartz, Pal Dunham. Standing: John Johnson, 
Walter Flensburg, Thomas Becker, Philip Muller, Walter Myers, Jr. , Lawrence Gellner, Bernard von Ahn, Robert Hammond, William Hill, W. Cavanaugh, Norman Thater. 



SEE THE MANAGEMENT AVOID CULTURAL LAG 

Love's labor lost the Taft-Hartley bill Climb from your ethnic pocket today 



Mr. Farwell, a Vice-President of International Busi- 
ness Machines Company . . . Mr. Reid of McCormack 
and Company . . . Mr. Schwartz, personnel director of 
Hecht and Company . . . speakers this year at meetings 
of the Society for the Advancement of Management 
. . . chapters throughout the nation at colleges and in 
large industrial cities . . . formation of the Society for 
the propagation of the philosophy of scientific manage- 
ment . . . uniting of those interested in the business 
world . . . meetings on third Thursdays of every 
month . . . 



Packed with humanitarians . . . proud of an extensive 
voluntary project carried on this year by probing 
Sociology Club members . . . tabulating an<l analyzing 
the survey made of the recreational needs of Prince 
'Georges County . . . results determining the recreational 
facilities to be provided ... a spring party featuring 
student and faculty talent . . . professors in barbershop 
quartets and skits . . . films on sociological conditions 
all over the world . . . varied meetings . . . "Love and 
classify thy neighbor" . . . 



SOCIOLOGY. Silling. Hi piann: Phylli.s Cheek, Phyllis Mattingly. Slnmling. left to right: VirRinia Rowland, Luther Frantz, William Britt , Vi 
Bunker, Nancy Wulfert, Shirley Vogtman. 




281 




JVK. .MAJOKS. Firgt rote, left to right: (^luitlnK-chi. Crr.secnze, Foster, Kuthncr, Di'l'Viuirisci, Mallonee. Kckeris. Second row: Sisk. Kllis, Sh«K'm:ik«-r. (iirnila. M«h-IUt, S«'lzik, Rol»crtA, 
MalltUFK. HilJ. Third rmc: Moyle. Tull. Kirk. Watkiiis. Todd, <'<»rrie, (iniii^ttT, Murray, drove, fourth roir: Ix'tiecf], Hurley. MrliuRti, Smith. Burns, (iray. Ellis, Kyan, Horjicy. Fifth 
rotr: (iorcyai. I^iymati, HurRemeister, ("ari-y, .Vnnsworlhy, Hill, rmliarKer. Sixth roir: Wilson. ("<>4»kw.n. Hinchart. Ilcklis. Mi-rnil . (nlniiicnmo. Caitlirr. Serf nth rotr: Gonyrr. KuchkofT 
PalnuT, Bunrr, lit-It. .\|>[(l<'l>y. Eighth roir: Wither, l>r. Kraley. Timipkins. Dr. Hutto. 



LET US GET TOGETHER A CALL OF THE VIAL 

Phys Ed majors bow at Olympic shrines Periodic tables set for reactions 



Keen rivalry' aiuDiif; Physical Education majors ])iay- 
ing against cacli otlicr . . . competition l>v classes . . . 
tournaments arraiificci hy the I'.K. Majors Club . . . 
contests for all major sports . . . separation into two 
sections . . . one for girls majoring in Physical Education 
. . . the other for hoys . . . occasional joint meetings at 
which new educational methods are introduced, and 
practical problems connected with teaching Physical 
Education are aired before the grouj) . . . result: close 
i'oordination between students, fjicully, and the iliffer- 
»Tit classes of the Physical Education departmetit . . . 



Formed for the association of active elements among 
the {'hem majors, ("hem minors, and ("hem engineers 
attending Maryland . . . on March 4th, a combining of 
five college Student Affiliate groups . . . Ciu'm feinmes 
from Trinity and Dunbarton ("olleges . . . beaker-boys 
from Catholic I'., American l'., and Maryland . . . 
presentation of papers . . . discussion of chemistrys* 
relation to industry . . . the stimulation of other Arrow- 
smiths . . . int<T»'sting reactions ... Of Molecules and 
Men . . . searching for new methods and uuilerstanding 
of the old . . . 



BALANCES, BOTTLES AND VOLUMETRIC FLASKS. 




STfDKNT AKKII.IATKSOK AMKUIC.VN (HKNUIM. firjl roir, /<■/< (o nj*!. Jam,-. M 
Yu, <;. Hjiylinrn. Krmp 1.4-liiiiann, ThcimaiH .\lrxanHer. Su-mnne FtMNlisch, Karl Klinefelter, 
Ia^i Itlickley, Kilward Kn/elmann, Wharton Jemian, Shirle.v HtMiKwtn. .\ntlion.v <icnir<lo. 
H. (toM.tteil). .liTttliie llnliiick. Walter AcliiTnian. Srrond rtiir: Kttwaril Onkie. I>. Wilson, 
(ieorKe ZalslK'rr.v. .Iik> I'arks. Hill Tmniniler. II. (Iron... Norman Statler, (iilN-rt Wells. Holiert 
Wilhelm, I'. t'anipl)ell. IrMn Zillcr. ThirtI rntr: l^uin F.hrlirk. .\*lani /alimla, l>ominiek 
Manffaro, Knhert Car|H-iiter, John (ierken. (ieorffe Skelton. I'aiil Coti^hlan. Nirholan Ij^h- 
liruk. IVler Mak'iroa. Ijirr.v Miller, .Mfred (oltrell. Vn-d Hrock. (iilU'rl RaolinKs. Newell 
Itdwman. Charles Spieer. 




RECREATIONAL 




I.S.A. Bottom row, left to right: Eleanor Boyer, Eileen Clark, Barbara Senge, Elizabeth Ix>ng, Shirley Haycraft, Audree Holland, Shirley Vegren. Second row: William Cavanaugh, Cherry 
Louie. Nancy Robson. Lawrence Wiser, Robert Wettling, Joan Ricketts, Barbara Hawkins, Victor Kebler. Third row: Sharon Stewart, Keith Grimes. Joan Mattingly, Johnny Kerr, 
Alexander Newton, Ruth Lodge, George Thiele, Dolores Bringas. Fourth row: Marshall Powell, Robert Cecce. George Fallen. John Nowell. Norman Clark, Robert Leiter, Curt Larrimore, 
Charles T. Raabe, Ralph Moraio. 

GRILLING TIMES EGG ROLLING RICKETT'S ROOST 



"Let's have a party," by-word of the Independent 
Students' Association, resulted in just what might be 
expected . . . lots of parties . . . Joan Ricketts' home in 
College Park has a recreation room basement . . . home 
base for the group's social gatherings . . . after games 
,. . . before holidays . . . after business meetings ... on 
weekend get-togethers . . . anytime . . . 

Good officers for the year . . . Bob Wettling, Presi- 
dent . . . Larry Wiser, Vice-President and editor of the 
I.S.A. publication, "The Maryland Independent" . . . 
Nancy Robson, Secretary . . . 

At Monday business meetings, information about 
campus and club activities . . . plans for the future . . . 
then a social hour of card playing . . . dancing . . . eating 
... a showing of films ... an occasional game of bowling 

Activities galore during the summer session . . . the 
uniting of independents in more parties . . . lots of 
picnics at Greenbclt . . . 

Group attendance at church services, movies, and 
skating parties ... at one meeting. Dr. Christ of the 
Geography Department, who gave a talk on his recent 
trip to Colombia and showed slides to the Club . . . 
Dr. Gruchy of the Economics Department serving as 
advisor of I.S.A. ... as a new project, the sponsoring 
of evenings of listening to the masters of music, by way 
of records in the Rec Hall . . . 



The I.S.A. All-Maryland Dance, an annual event 
open to all students ... a big success this year . . . im- 
pressions with a Chinese theme . . . 

In the Homecoming parade the I.S.A. float predicted 
a trip to the Gator Bowl and a Maryland victory . . . 
and everyone knows how it all came out . . . 



CLOSE-UP, ISA PARTY CAPERS— WHO'S WHO? 



283 





EDS AND COEDS TAKE A WHIRL AROUND THE FLOOR TO THE STRAINS OF LATEST JUKE-BOX RECORDINGS. 



GIVETH ME SOME SKIN SHUTTERING THOUGHTS 

May I have this bop-mop-Oodly-Ooo? As seen through a rainbow filter 



"The Music Stoppt'<l, Hut We Were Still Dancing" 
. . . "WluTc Are You?" ... in the Old (lyiii . . . along 
with the boxing teatn . . . hut clinches with a ditference 
... in a|)i)rove(l .Vrtluir Murray style . . . waltzes, tan- 
gos, fox trots . . . "get groovy with the heat-hoysl" . . . 
a new step taught every Tuesday . . . after instruction, 
improvisation . . . new twists and turns . . . just like 
Fred .Vstaire and (Jinger Itogers . . . pre])aralion for the 
Ballroom Dance Contest . . . dreams of being tin' cu])- 
bcarers . . . nuisic and the Magic Stej) . . . 



.V little to the left . . . up a little more . . . now let's 
try it from the right side ... a spot lighted head in a 
darkened room . . . the ("ainera ("luh experiments with 
the lighting effects of a single spot at one of its Tuesday- 
night meetings . . . many such interesting .scenes . . . 
talks of C()m])eting with M.(i.M. . . . movies of students 
and their activities . . . j)hotos under .scrutiny of profes- 
sional or n<'ar-professioiial gaze . . . |)erhaps another an- 
gle? . . . how's the comiiosition? ... a little blurred? . . . 
comments bv the clickslers . . . 



f'.\MKRA. Fint rt'\F, Ifft If* right: Snm I'nlterson. Tri-ii,Hiirfr; Kii Hutlmw.'iy. Vire-Prejiident; Don .\(l(ii)r. rrrHidcnt; Fr.itlCfs Millt-r. Secretary. Sefonii row: Robi-rt Flywhrrl. Uay 
I'ro»i.||..Mir,. H,,lli.i. F1IIIK1.I-. Third rinr: Daviil Rom. Anily VarfWiiko. I)..li lla. lit. n. Robert Bond. Thonuu Ruaacll. 





CHESS. First row, left to right: Henry Swann, Anne von Schwerlner. Bob Ilderton, Hugh Gordon, John Pritts. Second raw: Walter 
Mendel, Bruee Newman, John Farlee, Mike Mikelait, Frank Lanza, George Houdeshel. 

MOVES COME BY MAIL MOO GOO GAI PEN! 

A mess of chess is played on campus Park the rickshaw . . . meet the Chinese 



No social functions ... no speakers ... no films . . . 
just chess . . . merger of the Maryland Chess Club with 
the Washington District Chess League . . . games every 
two weeks in a continual tournament . . . participation 
in a spring tournament of a collegiate league . . . thirty 
active Chess Club members . . . instructions to begin- 
ners . . . rivalry in the Rec Hall Lounge every afternoon 
. . . mastering the art of the pawn, the king, and the 
rook . . . gambits and checkmates ... a move for any 
and every occasion . . . 



Nai-ho-mah? . . . and how are you? . . . Yes, my 
family is still in Hong Kong . . . Mandarin . . . spring in 
Shanghai . . . rice and sauce . . . the Chinese student's 
room in the Rossborough, new this year . . . perusal of 
a Chinese newspaper ... the Thanksgiving dinner at 
George Sing's house . . . wonderful Chinese food . . . 
closer relations with Chinese students at other schools 
. . . the Christmas party . . . every first and third 
Friday ... all the Chinese students on campus ... Ho! 
(It's great!) . . . 



CHINESE STUDENTS. First row, U/t to right: James B. Wong, Marie Lee, Viviaa Yue. Secretary: Cberrie Louie, Treasurer; Catherine Ho, Mary Bock, SecreUry; Yu Dung Mao. 
George Sing. Second row: Dr. T. L. Lu, Dr. S. I. Pai, Hang Shan Lin, Hui Pih, Ku Chen Hu, Kno Chu To, Ching Tao Lo, Lai Hsing Wang, Hung Kway Lo, Kwotsai Chu. King Fu 
Peng, Yung Ping Chen, Wing You Tong, Robert Louie, Social Chairman. 




Y 



*w% 



r) 



1 






DAYDOIXiKRS. Fimt rote, left to right: Ji>»n Jeank'Ufnin.Shirli'.v VoUz, WalttT (iiiMe. Audree (Idllaixl, 'In Porlino. St-rond row: Jiuiniy C'oyne, Balis HriKht, Chuck Day. Richanl Paintrr, 
Charlrs Weikner. Third rov: l<arry Wiser, Karle Harrell, Uirk Stt-wart, Bill (lark, Dave Steveni. 



LET'S DODGE THE DAY WORLD CROSS-SECTION 



A fist of tokens 



A cold, wet, mad (lush of five blocks or so ... a loiifj, 
freoziiif; wait . . . hopeless realization that the hus has 
gone or just decided not to run . . . these begin a day in 
the life of a daydodger, if he hasn't joined a group of 
feliow-sutferers who try to do .something about it . . . 
the Daydodgers Club's prime purpo.se is to help stu- 
dents get rides and riders to these walls of learning . . . 
a worthy aim, since about Ihree-tifths of Marylaml 
students are commuters . . . Rec Hall every Monday 
afternoon . . . fretjuent .social get-togethers . . . bring- 
ing together the riders of the l)us . . . 



hurry home for supper Make a home where you hang your turban 



Internationally speaking . . . many lingos . . . many 
lands . . . pizza, pralines, pork and beans . . . please pass 
the Atlas . . . there are no boundaries to friendship . . . 
exchange students . . . Chine.se girls for Indian boys . . . 
"Can you Tango in a kimona!'" ... a successful Inter- 
national Dance . . . entertaininenl \>y members . . . 
singers and singhs . . . dancers and Dutchmen . . . fireside 
meetings at faculty homes . . . talks, talkies, talking 
. . . |)unch and cookies . . . .social opportunities galore 
... a good cross section of iiiternatioiiality ... in min- 
iature, "One World . . ." 



INTFR.V.\TION.\I.. Fint rote, U/llo right: .1. Pantlii. Hok Hum Then. Ninn.Smith. SiizielMillcr. Shirk'.v llii.vrrnft. John HaiiJi.VHnnifl.Sall.v \jmn, Vinlrl Samoro<lin. .S«-«>mi n>r.- Eliui- 
Itrlh f'hanif. Vivian Ynr. KoHalie l.«jiliL', Judith FulKar. Nanry Will<-<ix. Pntriria ChanK. MarKnrrt F<iwlrr. Mrs. Charlc.H Whitr. Thin! rnir: M. I,. Kiihli, Amir Itt'hnam, S. Qnrrshi, Jnsrph 
IlKatii:. I >>>ri, I>'<>n. Vappu Jutila, Flaych Hajsan Altaic. Fourth r^n H<-s)i;irM. Chrlahi, Ixiw4-It Itnui-n. Ilcniy Vinrcit, Jornme Kptrr, Kilwartl Butler, K. Jobsis. 



\ 






A DEMONSTRATION OF THE BOYS, BY THE BOYS, FOR THE BOYS AT A JUDO CLUB THURSDAY MEETING. 



BROKEN BONES BULGE DO IT WITH MIRRORS 

One mistake . . . requisition for a new body Svengalis raise their own rabbits 



How to beat a bigger man than you are . . . principles 
of physiques . . . leverage and balance . . . coordination 
of mental and physical faculties . . . exhibition tourna- 
ments ... it could be deatUy but it's just for kicks . . . 
instructor Joseph Chiang used to teach the armed 
forces . . . friendly matches among members . . . com- 
petition at the Washington Y.M.C.A. . . . Thursday in 
the Old Gym . . . familiarization with all methods of 
hand-to-hand combat . . . struggle and strife ... a 
wonderful method of achieving muscular coordination 
and a means of self-protection . . . 



'^Wha Happen!??" ... an evening of magic and mirth 
... a Piece of Mind by Sultan Peppah . . . Foo Ling 
Yu's Oriental Mysteries . . . Spooks . . . Who's Where 
. . . we're with it ... a new group on campus . . . willing 
to teach the interested but uninformed the mysteries 
and manipulations of Magic . . . slight-ly amazing . . . 
members appear and disappear like their own white 
rabbits . . . the Campus Conjurors make many pieces 
of their own apparently solid equipment . . . club 
meetings are for discussions, plans, and practice . . . 
the Ag Council Room . . . theme song, "It's Magic" . . . 



WAVE A WAND, AND— 



MAGIC. Firnt row, left to right: Charles Meisenhelter, Lucille Keller, Marvin Schein, Allea Pearlin,.Tim 
Urquhart, Bill Edmunds. Second roic: John Pritts, Tom Mallonee, Richard Gray, Tom Koralinsky, Fred 
Hutchison, Dan Clark, Paul Sniegowski. Third row: Ralph Carey, 



GUESS WHAT? 





■ \ © Q 



SPARKY PLUGS IN ANOTHER HAM. 




KADIO. First r>m\ Irfl In riyht: Ji-rome Siihcniuin . KuU-rt Ruxlmiiiu. DoniiM HoMl . Hiirry Huiiiilton. .Ir. . Myn.n /uk. 
Wiilter Siiiitli. StTotiil rutr: Sheldon ( i refill in uni, David I'liillipA. Janics OIm-r. S»! Ix-ise. RoIktI RoIhtU. Kichanl Ik-rftcr, 
Tom N'aii Vranken. Third rutr: Juhti Nagle, Rultert Carpenter, (iordon (ieliieny. Howard Carstens, Howard Parks 
Wilfrid (tapit/. John Wildmann. 



TELEVISION WHAT FOR MARYLAND'S ELDORADO 

Amateur sparkmen tell tomorrow today Bull fights held courtesy of Afga films 



MAUS-iiuii lia\f iti\a(l('(l the Maryland cainijiis . . . 
click optTatDPs cover tlie eountry . . . messages are 
received and sent across tlie nation . . . Military Ama- 
teur Radio System is one outlet for elect ricity-minde<l 
meinlxTs of the rni\(rsil\- of Maryland Amateur 
Radio Association ... a inessage-liandlinu .service 
erial)les an\' Maryland student to comnnmieate with 
friends throughout th<' I'liiled Slates ... a eluh- 
construcled l(l(l-\valt transniilter provides enjoyahle 
contacts . . . Maryland hams learn ahout radio from 
nuts to volts . . . make new friends . . . 



Latin .Vmerioans and North Americans meet ... at 
meetings of the Spanish Club . . . programs include 
travelogues and discussifins of Spanish customs and 
cultures . . . fiestas with Spanish f 1 and entertain- 
ment . . . the sand)a, the rhumba, the tango . . . the 
South-. \merican way . . . s])eakers such as Seiior Luis 
Piazza of the l'an-.\merican I'nion. who spoke about 
his native country, Argentina . . . Spanish Club Presi- 
dent, Senorita Joyce Dravis . . . advi.sors Senor l^eon 
(iilbert, Senora (iraciela Nemes, aiui Senorita .Vnn 
Norton ... a cordial goodbye, "Hasta la vista I" . . . 



SPANISH. Fiml foif , Ir/t /*» right: Put Thren, Hrlcii Spurrirr, Doluri-ii IltminRaH, Ji-an Bnrnfs. Donnn F.imtlack. Put ('a|>churt . Mimi AllMipp. Sfcoml mtr: J. Jtmonrz. Jo.v Dravis, 
.1. NflnrB. Ili'Irn ('»H»k. .1. .linii-ne/. I.. <itll«Tt. Miirinit Iloi.s. Manuel F. Sivi-rio. Thirtt row: Slanlr.v Parriwli. HiTman .lackwm. .\ri(iy ^'ila'^. Paul StrirkliT. Phjlli^ Hittrr. Arturu Frhry. 
,!..«■ Mun.i/. I)..l..r... Mnilil.ri»rlil..lci-"- P..liiar, H.rl. Kr.li». Ncinua I )inl . .Icilin Tirumc.u.. .!.>.■ .I.irai". K I'Ic-.l.-. .Ir . Kll-.»..rlli Kvkvr 



BOUNCING BOY, OR GIRL 

Ups and downs, smiles and frowns 

"Up . . . over . . . flip . . . roll . . . steady!" to the tune 
of "Higher and Higher" . . . "Bigger and Better" — 
characteristic of the activities of the Gymkana Troupe 
this year . . . work with David Field ... in four j'ears, a 
growth of membership in the Troupe from twelve to 
forty-five . . . all-stars . . . the Fourth Annual Home 
Show on April 4th and 5th . . . "better than ever 
before" ... a chance for Maryland to see that Gymkana 
is indeed headed higher and higher . . . 



GLORIA PUTS TRAPEEZE MEN OUT OF BUSINESS. ► 





<jYMK.\N.\. First row, left to right: Joseph Herring, Albert Kuckhoff, -John Wilkin- 
son, Tony Lishora. Second row: Virginia Ritter, Rusty Davis, C. Fulton, Cliff Gonyer, 
Sandy Leonell, Kathleen Larcombe. Mr. Fields, Harold Buckley, Margie Coates, 
Maxine Haltscneider, Tom Bolgiano, Amy Berger, Charles Fox. Third row: Conrad 
Yumker, Gordon Billinhater, Mary Ann Fioch, Peggy Armstrong, Stanle.v Rae, 
iirady Brafford, Bill Gaiser, William Poland, Charles Finch, Charles Pinckney, 
Marion Copping, Lois Quaintance, Jeanne Yeatman, Irene Overtoom. Fourth row: 
William Ehly, Shelton Slater, Floyd Wyatt, Peggy Simmons, Drahomira D. Fejfar, 
Flossie Daleman, Bill Wilson, Jim MacKenzie. Gene Hames. Bob Hooper, Carl 
Newland, Bob Cawtheis, Gene Wilburn, Oldrich Fejfar, Ted Coogan, Ned Koser, 
Tom Day. 

Gymkana Troupe attempts to win varsity sport status 
. . . meets at North Carolina, Duke, Navy, Georgia 
Tech and Florida State ... a trip for the Troupe always 
in the wind . . . the gymnast and equipment-laden bus 
traveling to local schools . . . the Troupe on television 
. . . Gymkana performances during basketball half- 
time . . . numerous new acts . . . Vaulteers . . . Chair 
and Table Balancing . . . Club Swinging . . . The Skip- 
pers . . . Adagio Dancing . . . Three Risleys (canvas 
chairs) . . . Tight -wire Walking . . . Gladiator and the 
Lady . . . Men of Muscles . . . Sky Scrapers . . . Terrors 
of the Trampoline . . . 

^GYMKANA ADDS ANOTHER STARRING ACT TO BILL. 



289 




•^»-* 



ONE BUCKET OF OATS 

A fable of the stable by dauntless Don 

^ 1)11 ildhl li,i\<' Id he a li;iyl)iiriu'r iir cveii own one 
. . . all you need is a fond fccliiiji for tlu' sadillc ... at 
iin'flings, talks and discussions . . . ('(iiH-strian arts and 
horse sense . . . Ilic care and cIcaTiiriji of ('(|uipni('iit . . . 
poopic who cat iiorscradisli, livt' in the horse-latitudes, 
and sleep on horsehair mattresses are [jartieiilarly 
\v<'leoiiie . . . I lie llieiiie soii^. "'Hools and Saililles'' . . . 
])reseiilation of e(|nestrian eti(|iielte . . . how to handle 
horse flesh . . . fun with four-legged friends . . . 



■4 UP AND OVER. . . HOBBY HORSES NEVER LIKE THIS. 




HORSES AND HUMANS . . . RIDING CLUB SPOT PHOTO. 



Not all lime is spent in meetings or talking to horses 
. . . "May I ha\»' this dance!'" . . . "mustard please" . . . 
decorations for the Christmas sliiinlig . . . visits to 
hrceding farms and horse shows . . . foals and for<'- 
fatliers . . . informal attentlance of mcmtiers at local 
racing plants ... a careful stud.v of form and cniii- 
|)etition . . . heredity and ])ast performance . . . specu- 
lation and erudite selection . . . Mar.\land Hunt Chil) 
visits for hunts and steeplechases . . . hedge ho|>ping 
on horses . . . re<l coats, hounds, "Tally Hoi" . . . Clul) 
balked hy lack of horses on campus . . . chomping at 
the l)itter truth . . . no spring horse show la>t \car . . . 



LEAD A HORSE TO WATER, HOW ABOUT JUMPS? ► 




290 




RALLY. First row, left to right: Nancy Kneen. Sally Kinssljury, Lou Pit-coli, Pat Holtwick, Carol Hutson, Ann Hewitt, Chip Smith. Secuml row: Sue Klosky, Liz Poteet, Marilyn 
Macchi, Betty Bevermann, Sue Swarthout, Anne Von Schwerdtner, Marcia Kllis, Janet LeVelle, Elizabeth Hecht. Carol McCoy, Alice Boulden. Third rmo: Gerry Fegley, Lois Jensen, 
Peggy Sturgis, Pat Randall, Al Shulder, Paul Nargiz, Pat Wynne, Nancy Price, Jackie Read, Ellen Bradford. Fourth row: Nancy Potter, Nick Wilder, Andrew Yslas, Bill Sudbrink, 
Mel Mitchell, Bill Orndorff, Bill Stultz, Paul Schuman , Francis Mastropietro. Fifth row: Don Willis, Chris Pedersen, Walter Burch, Ken Krewatch, Martin Ryan, Maurice Chiawell, 
Morton Sileaky, Mac GemmiU, Chuck Dugan. 



STEAM FOR THE TEAM TEMPORARY GROUNDING 

Sprung lungs and tired arms bring joy A rolling boy gathers plenty of snow 



Yea Team! . . . Get that old Maryland spirit! . . . 
Pep, pep, hooray! Let's go Maryland! . . . Higger and 
better rallys . . . Block that kick, hut don't block that 
highway . . . Bill Herson . . . Field House dances after 
cheer sessions . . . transportation to out-of-town games 
. . . publicity . . . sound trucks . . . posters . . . police 
escorts to the airport . . . welcoming the team back . . . 
song and cheer contests . . . ideas from other colleges . . . 
building school spirit . . . 



A tlearth of snow . . . only a momentary halt to the 
Maryland Skiing Rebels . . . turning homeward from a 
mid-semester expedition to Pennsylvania's too-green 
slopes . . . jumping into plans for more bi-monthly 
meetings . . . dreams of competitive races and State 
Championshijjs . . . collaboration with other ski-inter- 
ested groups . . . instruction for neophytes and informa- 
tion for experts . . . thrills and spills for all . . . the 
Rebels shout, "We'll he skiing you!" . . . 



SKI. First row, lift to right: George Schoneberger, Bill Murris, Etl Nathan, Bob Proctor, Bob SenifT. Fred Miscoe. Second row: S. Tilphman, John Katsu, Connie Bnnlett, Skeets Reeves. 
AI Carvajal. W. Holjanil. Third row: George Faick, Neil Wilder, Rolanil lionnnien, Joseph Schap. Henry Dorn, J.-imes K. Murray, Paul Levine. 








TKKHAI'IN THAI I.. First roic. Irflto right: Alict- Connelly, Marion Kcnkel. .Indy Blair, Alice Neumaier, Anne Komoro8ki,rnnnie MacAran, Kulli I^mJkc, Lila Woll.i. Second row: Joho 
Hadjiyaniii.t. Hilt Ktrnkel, Walter Blaha. Jean Arm.stronK. Ti>ni Kiirldn. (laytonl BnK>ks, Herli Flack, Frank Mallnry. Third rote: Clayton Shepherd, Joseph Irwin, Don AndcrsuD, Joe 
Komoroaki. Jacfjues Hager, Hill M:irtin. Hill Tripp. KlUnorlh Hnyd, F.tldic Hnkcr. 

AMBULATORY PRACTICE AND WHAT ABOUT MEN? 

A bag, a bone, and a bowl of borscht Women's recreation builds character 



The clear call of a whippoorwill . . . the piercing call 
(if an owl . . . light from a flickering fire . . . strains of 
familiar songs . . . weary hut hajipy Terp Trailers end a 
a day's iiiking . . . Dawn . . . tempting aroma of coffee 
and l)acon . . . flapjacks . . . hegin the next day of 
another .successful weekend eam])ing trip . . . climbing 
over rocks . . . dips after a hot hike . . . Color . . . autumn 
. . . lazy sjjring days And the Clnli far from the rigors of 
College Park . . . Siigarloaf Mountain . . . IJuriit Mills 
. . . C. & O. Canal . . . Great Falls ... a weiner roast 
on a moon-lit lake . . . hall games iti tlie Park . . . the 
Terrajjin 'Irail Club — a carefree, enlhu.siastic grouj) . . . 



'rournaments . . . volle>l)aii . . . bowling . . . basket- 
ball . . . "Collect tho.sc (juality points'" . . . "Win the 
chami)ionship" . . . "Beat the sororities, dormitories, 
independents" . . . or, forgetting sportsmanlike rivalry, 
"How about a picnic?" . . . "Let's scpiare away for a 
square dance" . . . ever,\- Thursday evening in the Field 
Hou.se . . . bi-monthly meetings . . . open to all women 
on campus interested in comiietitive sports . . . joining 
together for athletics . . . hearing speeches on Maryland 
athletic activities . . . watching exhibition matches 
. . . s])orts demonstrations by i)rominent players . . . 
(|uestions answered . . . know how shown . . . l)lay the 
game! 



W.R.A. Sitting, left to riffhl: Pair'yciaHyan.G'tnny Oiinn. Anne FVntfin. Irmn Stallinfrt, Kit Rniney. Jane (trove. Stautling: Iletty I)ellett . Aiiyeln (inn^ter, Peetry Knrnian, Kathleen 
Tjimimlje, (lienor niill.Niincy r,rey. Kil Miller. 





ALPHA PHI OMEGA. First row, left to right: Harold Schlenger, Alan Richarda, Paul Maloney, Charles Bouton, Robert Kinpsbury, William Praus, Brooks O'Neil,. Joseph Barclay. 
Second row: Don Witters, Jack Stanley, Lawrence Clopper, Robert Harrington, Harold Schmickley, Jr., Walt Myers, Jim Green, Charlie Huyett, Charlie Clarke. Gordon Wehrle, Samuel 
Pruett. Third roic: Tom Beam, W. McGinty, John Murison, Pat Brady, Bill Mclntyre, Don Mortimer, Ignacio Uribe, Vic Kebler, Dick Shortess, Clayton Werner, John Tomlinson, 
Andrew A. Dungan. 



TEXTBOOK OR BALLOT 

Scouting for a good deed any time 

Former Scouts and Scouters . . . always scouting for 
opportunities to do good deeds . . . bookshelves in the 
Rossborough Inn . . . the Co-op Book Exchange and 
self-service organized by Maryland's service fraternity 
. . . many nearby Scout troops under the leadership of 
Alpha Phi Omega members . . . the enlisted enthusiasm 
of boys from Cubs to Explorers . . . the annual Easter 
Hunt at Calvert Homes . . . the pledge dinner ... a 
banciuet . . . dances and parties . . . adding social to 
service ... a very full year . . . 




SPLINTING AND BANDAGING— JUST FOR FUN HERE. 



AH! MONEY AND BLOOD 

A pound of flesh and a bag of shekels 

(live! . . . posters proclaim the worthiness of donating 
to the American Red Cross in another successful drive 
. . . the Maryland college unit collects funds for Red 
Cross work here and throughout the world . . . thirty 
pints collected for the blood bank . . . driving success- 
fully along . . . Red-Cross-minded lassies practice 
bandages and splints . . . never can tell when it will come 
in handy, they say . . . artificial respiration a must for 
everyone . . . the Red Cross also receives money from all 
sororities and fraternities for gifts . . . distributed to 
Veteran's Hospitals by the Maryland Unit . . . under 
the direction of Bobbie Hughes . . . well-supported by 
campus organizations . . . the place to give as well as 
receive . . . contributions and individuals cheerfully 
taken here . . . 



SERVICE 



RED CROSS. Firjit rou\ left to right: Bonnie May, Pat Jones. Bobbie Hughes, Virginia 
Bunker. Second row: Liza Riggins, Alice Thompson, Jane Gray. 





^^^ 



t 

I 





RELIGIOUS COUNCIL. First row, left to ri^ht: Nancy Robson, Dorothy King. Miss Leslie, Jean Scheufele. Joan Moore, Stella Gotoiu. Second row: 
Spilman, Lathrop Utley. Margy Cimmet, Jim Dunn, Art Henne. 



Tom Hutcheson, Ken 



RELIGIOUS COUNCIL UNITES TO FIGHT THE CHAOS 

An active organization providing opportunity for the spiritual development of 
Maryland students, the Religious Council plunged into campus life with a series of 
programs attracting wide interest . . . 

Bryan Green, noted British evangelist, repeating his first appearance with an 
address on courtship and marriage ... a panel discussion on "Cheating In College," 
attended by many, and provoking thought on the part of many more . . . philoso- 
phers, ministers, professors, counsellors, and missionaries from such varied places 
as Brazil, Japan, New York, Dartmouth and Princeton . . . and the Lutheran Board 
of Education speaking on subjects of interest to students during the annual observ- 
ance of "Religious Life Week," held from March 19 through March '22 . . . fireside 
speeches in residences and special church programs setting the general tone for 
religious life that week . . . 

Composed of the presidents and one representative from each religious group 
on campus, the Council attempts to integrate and stress University religious 
life . . . Rosalie Leslie, assistant Dean of Women, and counsellors of all the organi- 
zations, serving as sponsors . . . representative committees from each group working 
in all major activities . . . 



■4 ARTIST'S SKETCH OF THE NEW CHAPEL, TO BE BUILT IN THE NEAR FUTURE. 



295 



RELIGIOUS 




EVANGELICAL STUDENTS GATHER FOR INFORMAL FIRESIDE MEETING OF THE ALBRIGHT-OTTERBEIN CLUB. 



A FIRE IN THE GRATE 

Rossborough meetings provide inspiration 

Ilmiiilil.\ . . . riligious failli . . . spiritual 1i()|H' ... a 
newly-activated organization of I'nited Evangelical 
Brethren . . . l)nil(liiig of nienilxTsliip . . . visits during 
the year to nearby colleges . . . I.ehannon \ alley College 
in Lcbaniion. I'ennsylvania . . . .VIbright College in 
Reading . . . meetings with other brethren . . . new 
slaids on religion and life . . . frientlshij) and faith ... a 
hayridc .substituted for one monthly meeting . . . 




Rossborough discussions with a fire in the grate . . . 
occasional adjournments for bowling . . . spring and fall 
addresses bv Reverend Hill l?asom . . . 



SYMBOLIC FELLOWSHIP 

Walk through the valleys of God's way 

The Baptist Student Union symbol is taken from 
verses of Scripture . . .St. Paul's letter to the Christians 
in Ephesians . . . the breast |)lati' of righteousness . . . 
the shield of faith . . . the helmet of .salvation . . . the 
swf)rd of the s])iril . . . pearls rei)resenting the campus, 
the Baptist Student I'liion. aixl the local church . . . 
B.S.I', is the link . . . creation of a desire to make life 
the greatest possible service, the fullest personal .satis- 
faction, the greatest ))f)wer to achieve something worth- 
while . . . leading each student to a genuine dedication 
of his life to the will of (ioil . . . 

Mc'ctings each day at noon in tiie Dean of WOnien's 
Lounge . . . providing inspiration for personal achieve- 
ment oil a s|)iritual level . . . guidance of Howard Rees 
as a backbone of the group . . . striving for tile heights 



"Purity oi life in sacrificial lertnce" 



■4 B.S.U. SHIELD— SYMBOL OF FAITH 



•iiHi 




CANTERBURY. First roic, left to right: Dick Hall, Paul Bilj;;er, Suzanne Miller, Lathrop I'tley. Nancy Wulfert. Jim Rowland, Diane Gartside, Cary Hawthorne. Second row: Nancy 
Blew. Tikki Jefferson. Katherine Stintz, Phyllis Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Pratt. Dorothea Fenwick. Pat Broome, Joan Moore, Joy Dravis. Third row: Susan Champion, Gwen 
Gardner, Don Ruth, Ginger Rowland, Idalee Gray, Virginia Burnside. Anne Ward, Dorothy Baroniak, Jean Price, Carroll France. Liza Riggins, Pat Froehlicb, Anne Crews, Natalie Eck. 
Fourth row: Doris McGay, Eleanor Fooks, Joe James , John Lakin, Nancy Potter, Peggy Sturgis.Ellec Bradford, Hugh Gouldman, Luther Frantz. Jim Miller, Norma Dent, Jane Dickey, 
Martha-Jean Crawford, Mary Schoen. 



LET'S BURY HATCHET 

Energetic Episcopalians carol choruses 

Patuxent River fling . . . marshmallows and hot dogs 
charred and eaten . . . the rocky road to the cabin . . . 
dancing and entertainment ... no tickets for speeding 



this time! ... a Mary Washington college expedition 
. . . party at Glcndale Sanitorium . . . Christmas for the 
kids . . . pine and tinsel decorated party at the Delta 
Gamma house . . . Canterbury Chorus caroling . . . Mr. 
Kruesburg's jokes . . . Interfaith discussion groups 
. . . the Washington's Birthday "Hatchet Hop" in the 
Rec Hall . . . monthly corporate communions at St. 
Andrews Church . . . energetic Episcopalians under 
Reverend Acton's guidance . . . 



SCIENTIFIC LINKAGE 

Religion grapples with the rocket era 

Meetings in the Dean of W'omen's Lounge every 
Thursday evening during the school year . . . portions 
of meetings devoted to the telling of personal experi- 
ences . . . the airing of views on Christian Science ... a 
probing search for ways to unite religion and the scien- 
tific age ... a lecture by a member of the Board of 
Lectureship of the Mother Church . . . ideas dedicated 
to the promotion of the general and spiritual welfare of 
the University . . . 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. First row, left to right: .Jiiyi^e \\:m\. R.illih niinu-a, Ann 
Curtiss. Second row: Dr. Shankes. Bob Hurlbrink. ^ 




297 




FRIKNDS. Firtt row, leftto right: Dr. Haviland, Enoch llurliin, Ida Know. Srrnnd rote: 
Ahmid \yhh. Bill Hrown. Hank Marohull. Uub PidKenn. 



A FRIENDLY MOVEMENT 

Study the maturation of the Good Book 

A frii'iully fall ijiciiic . . . rimMilx-ll, tlu' lake, rcfrcsli- 
iiR'iits, fjaicly ... a small group of I'VicrKl.-- . . . ( liainiian 
I'.iioch Harlan . . . di'votioiial.s oiicc or twict- a month in 
(lie Dfan of Women's IJiiililirii,' . . . unilcr the advisor- 
sliip of Dr. Klizal)ctli liaxiiiaiKJ . . . studii-s of tiic 
Knoir )'i)iir liible Series . . . discussions this year based 
on the voiniiu- Hair )'t>iir liihir (Ireir I'p . . . support 
of the worldw idi' activilifs of tlic Friends Services 
(Ommiltce . . . spreading of better understanding and 
;,'r< ater failli . . . dreams of personal trips abroail to liel]) 
llie Frienillv movement . . . 



ENTER OPEN DOOR 

Frolic and friendship, faith on Friday 



AL COHEN ATTEMPTS A QUICK SKETCH. 



Old .Knieriean film comedies ... all sorts of Intcr- 
faith meetings . . . debate groups . . . di.scussion of every- 
thing under the sun . . . i)uhlicatioii po\v-\vf)\vs . . . 
The Hillrl. lleruld . . . the IJ'nai IJVith award for out- 
standing work in Hillel . . . C'hanakuh, or the Festival of 
Lights . . . thi' Passover Feast . . . weekly Friday night 
services ... a bang-up party and talent show in Novem- 
ber . . . activities open to all students on campus . . . 
ever-open-d()ore<l Hillel House . . . the friendly inspira- 
tion of Hillel advisor Rabbi Meyer (irecnberg . . . the 
national sponsorship of B'nai B'rith . . . 




'2ns 



:Jii::^:&,»t^i"*^-Sft---- > ■*'* ■ ' i* ^:^.X^ \ V^t-.Vti* " ~^!i':'''^''i 




LUTHERAN. First row, le/t to right: Oscar Line, Charles Smyser, Carl Rieck, Eugene Wachter, August Rieck, Howard Nickles, Myksvoll Birger, Harry Nordquist, Bob Appier, Vic 
Anthony, Ben Love. Second row: George Haag. Edward Keyser, Rev. C. W. Sprenkel. Fred Schmick, Barbara Galatian, David Robertson, Rod Hartjen, Robert Doty, Regina Hill, 
Charles Wiles, Richard DcPuey. Third row: Jean Bream, Bonnie May. Ray Beard. Amy Fry, Harold Schmickley, Gracelynn Gerry. Irvin G. Keller, Earl Gross. Vera Williams, Walter 
Hendel, Russell Young. Fourth row: Shirley Youngman, Eleanor Emch. Lorraine Hirrlinger, Judy Messinger, Jim Nokcs, Margery Fry, Ruth Ellen Ifert,Pat Giarth, Rodger Gellhaus, 
Jinx Clark, Bernie Serio. 



THE SERIOUS SEARCH CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

Careful seeking for a way of life Gab fest on Religion in the Taliaferro 



Cheating, drinking, immorality . . . subjects for var- 
ious discussions at Wednesday evening meetings . . . 
a talk by Julian Smith of Naval Research's Scientific 
Documents Office . . . the Lutheran Regional Conven- 
tion in Washington . . . partying with cider and cookies 
at Saint Nick's Season . . . caroling on campus . . . 
weekly Protestant church services conducted by Rever- 
and William Sprenkel . . . members joining other 
Lutheran students from the South ... a summer con- 
vention at Clemson College . . . discussions, speakers, 
social get-togethers . . . the serious search for under- 
standing and faith . . . 



"Every Man Mature in Christ" . . . theme of a fall 
conference in Annapolis . . . informal Bible studies . . . 
talks by Lieut. Col. Harry Bezanson . . . submission to 
Christ's Lord.ship is the vital factor . . . summer trips to 
"Campus in the Woods," Ontario . . . New Testament 
gifts to foreign students ... a talk by Dr. Francis Steele 
on archeology's relation to the Bible . . . student-led 
discussion groups at noon in the Taliaferro Room . . . 
perusal of His Magazine . . . monthly meetings in 
Baltimore with other local chapters . . . continued in- 
spiration in communal understanding and interest . . . 
a living fellowship . . . 



CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP. First row. left tn right: Ernestelle Ixjffler, Benjamin Rogers, Eleanor MacDonald, Naomi Steinmetz, William M. Harris, IV, Ellen Reinhart , Norma Repp. 
Second row: Ben Iwakiri , Martin Krcider, Catharine Reinhart , Ruthie Epper, Alison McDermid. Mary Marshall, I.orin(! Sparks, Fakhir Razz.-ik. Third row: A. Halim El-Damaty, Tom 
Hc.-itly. n.'ivi.I Th.,nil.Hi.Ti, lii.lianl D.-Pii.-y. C„-,,ri;,- n.i.-|.,.. Alidrvw Dunran. 





NKW.MAN. Fifft roic, left to ri^ht: Charles M»n-lliT, .lii,\' ('lost'. Williiim Hrini, U'illiuiii Joseph MrAiiallrii . I<<Hii,s<' Itiirke. Alfretl CnnntT. ("harle-s ltoli;ian<>. Thumas Itrcker. Francis 
KtaauK»n, Joseph Allweiii. A. J»>«- l)iMii»;Ki<>. Kilwani James. |)ifk Kl<irence, Kdwunl J. Oskie, Charlie Dil/er. Fraiu-es Canialier. Jeatitie Veutniaii. Putriria Howells. Joan MaeConell, 
Kli/aU'th DatieKKtT. K<)!teniar.v l>e Paula, Tom Koiirne, Herhert N. Krehs, Manuel V. Sivcrio, Hayniond K. Kazmierski. Hiirhara Hri»;lit . Jim Coyne. Jaekie I-awreiiee. Kita Brockmeyer. 
Seeoml rotr: Kmilie Ziierina. Kit Ruine\'. Jaek Melcher. Hill Cnhill. ilalph Kcssjer, Konnie Ksposito, Mile Ni^ro. Italpli Mnraio. Cliarles Spicer, Will Cooney. Patrjeia Hyan, Bernard 
Johniton. Pat Fenlnn. Fr. Alliari <). Mednire.O.F.M., Phil Sheridan, Jane A\ i-rnmn. Anne Fenton. Betty Kiehter. Bhu kie Cnnnellj . I.ilidita C. PaltinK'. Mary Cawy, Joan Sahiii. Ma»;k'ie 
(iolloway. Belly Shumate, MeUin Cw iek. .lo-wpli (ionsiileH, Hetty Murraj', Third row: \'al ColIa/U(d, Helen Carey, Kathleen Walter. Paul Maloney. Salvatore Hallo. David Duke, Mary 
Adier, Di<k Barrett. Bill Hra/i.s. Walter Melhi^h. ^^^e Kuiatkouski. lyouise Hmme. I'olly (^uinn. Ilohcrt Kllis. Joseph Stakem, Charles Nlzolek. 'I'erry Uamsay. Laura Votfeler. Kol>ert 
Calhoun, Fhirenee I.. Dnke. Helen O. Adams. Mar*;uerite Wilson. Mary Doyle. Patty Ste^'maier. F.lla Fa/7alari, Kllen Hurson. Yvonne Neumuller. Dorothy Healle, F" ranees Kllitt, Ralph 
(lies, (.'hurles Wil»i>n. Kiehani Duke. Frank BtilTo. Fourth row: John Conroy, John Carpenter, Niek De Palnio, Tom Co.Hcrove, Ua,\'montl Donaldson, .Ierr.\' O'Brien, Carol O'Brien, 
Frank Shields. Alexantler Newton. litdand Fulleni. (ieorye Kuejjier. W iilijim H. I'leam . .Ir.. Raymond .1. Chrohot , Mary Anna Bro4ike. Jane HoskinK, Annette RolM-rts. Paul Summers. Jr., 
Carlos Cordero. Bonifare Munaei'Ui. Jack Hunt. Rohert Molloy. C. C, IlinehlitFe. Harry Viet or, .Joseph T. Schneider. Roherl Coujihlan, Helen Ctx>k, Dolores Hamttright, James Sluot, 
BobRuMell.Harhara Punell. Pe«Ky Ban/hoff. Carol Hall. Joan Selioeh, Frank Butler, Jaek Snplieki , Tony Cniit . Jaek (ialMier. 



SNOWLESS SNO-BALL GO WESLEY, YOUNG MAN 

At home the door was opened on 1950 There's no madness in those Methodists 



The Xfwiiiaii Cluh starliiij^ its parade of activities 
with a fall picnic at (ircciibcll . . . presentation of 
Christinas hymns and informal variety entertainment 
by llie Holy Name Sinilent's fllee Club . . . the annual 
Sno-Hall with Errol \ ernon's music in January ... a 
.spring mission consisting of Ma.ss, Rosary, and sermons 
in March ... a project to assist in bringing some Dis- 
placed Persons to the campus . . . understanding be- 
tween nations ... a September convention in Chicago 
. . . fostering of religions, e<hicatiotial, and social life of 
Catholic students at Maryland . . . 



Jeans and calico . . , the Wesley Club's November 
barn danci- . . . "swing the lady on your left" . . . cider 
and doughnuts and a gay sashay ... at one of the Ag 
barns . . . loads of hay and fun ... a 'I'haiiksgiving get- 
together ... a Christmas parly for Methodist mem- 
bers . . . religious di.scussions . . . the Bible and the 
believer . . . missionary movies . . . meeting of ^letho- 
dist minds . . . Wesley Club last year became formally 
known as the University Methodist Church Group . . . 
clearing away of rubl)le and muddle . . . their own lot 
behind "Annie A." . . . site of a new Methodist<-hurch. . . 



WK.SI.KV. Firti row, left to riiihl: David Mi,yiTs. .litnirH AlilridKe. Karli- Harrcll, E'lit NciM. Don WilIiaiiiN. Hank Drtwilrr. Hill Si-ott. Harry Vincrnt. Srrnnil row: Kail Tarkhurst. 
Dorothy Mi-Ivin. Jnnrt Spcncirr, Willaril Smith. \nn<-y Ix'c Itohson, .lean Scheiifrlc. Dorothy Dninimonil. Thint ri'ir: Mary Pair. Miriam IVrry. Shirley V,>It/. Itunny INcrrott. Cherry 
l.ouip. Julie Moritz, Vivian Vne. .Mire 'I'honipMtti. h't'iirlh r<nr: Jane Siippc.H. Hctt>' Drllett, (iiiMiore Hall, Hariiara MiilliiiH, Ann Dontliat, Diane Varn. Mary .\nn KItiny, Barlinni 
Wyrhcram, Mary Manhall, Mary Hard. Reverend J. 'I". Hjtrd, Hetty .IoIm-. Fifth run-: Kay Joh, Hjirry Huehhei.Hter, Jamen \'arela, .Ijimej, /olliekotTer, (jitirne Smith. Warren Kem,raul 
HarranH. 



i>4it 






WESTMINSTER. Fir-^t ruw, l(fl In ri(/ht: Diane FcisUt, Miiry TwIIIey, Nancy Gray. Doris Crewe. Connie Fuller, Rita White, Joan Ritter, Stella Gotoiu. ^Second row: Joyce Darby, 
Jane Gray, Jean Bunting, Dot CumminRs. Nancy Hcwhland, Don Boughton, Alice Schafer. Phyllis Cheek, Mary McKay. Louise Hewett. Third row: Howard Gilbert. Pete Randrup, 
Lloyd Brown, Marcia Wiebe, Jay Armstrong, Bill I>enimert. Nancy Zimmerman, Dr. E. F. Fowler, Helen Cooks. Ernest Porter, Don Campbell, Ellen Pratt, I,ewis Knebel. Fourth tow: 
Tom Hutche8on,Bob Hutcbeson. Charles Wilson, Larry Flenner, Fakkir Razzak. Ken Ix>per. Phyllis Ritter. Hank Boswell. 



SET WITH LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION, ROLL 'EM 



Stars of their own movie . . . Westminster Club mem- 
bers were snapped while on a retreat near Quantico . . . 
at the next bi-monthly meeting, the world premiere . . . 
disclosure of quantities of talent . . . producer Willard 
Gatchell . . . social gatherings every other" month . . . 
discussion of serious religious problems . . . Gator Bowl 



journeys . . . movies from the "Life of Paul" series . . . 
secretary Doris Crewe trying to get everything down 
without the use of shorthand . . . pleasant walks to the 
Horticulture Building for informal Wednesday meet- 
ings . . . the all-important spring and fall retreats . . . 



REV. GREEN DISCUSSES MARRIAGE AND FAMILY 



A visitor from England created a stir on campus last 
fall . . . what's more, he was a minister of the gospel 
. . . Bryan Green of Birmingham, a noted religious 
speaker on both sides of the Atlantic, spoke to a packed 
house at the Recreation Center on "Religious Ideals for 
Living" . . . because students wanted more, Bryan 
Green came back the following week; this was Novem- 



ber 17; his topic "What Is A Christian Marriage" . . . 
throughout his talks one theme was clearest: "Either 
you are for God, or against Him" ... he sharply criti- 
cized the "confusionism" found in American colleges; 
it is not that we have to be Christian, but whatever 
we are we should know what the particular category 
or creed calls for . . . his message was well-received . . . 



FREE HAND-OUT IN REC HALL ► 





30« 



ATHLETICS 




HOW TO FILL IT? 



The many promises are becoming concrete 

ItIany years ago, before most of the seniors came to 
Maryland, people began to say that the University 
needed a new stadium. In fact, some of them even 
began the attempt to raise money to build it. At first 
nothing constructive was done by any person who had 
power, but no one was particularly worried about it, 
because there was always next year! 

In time, however, Maryland began to build up an 
excellent football team, and more and more people 
wanted to see them in action. Byrd Stadium was not 
ciuite large enough; in fact, it was almost too small to 
hold the students who wanted to see their team play 
without having to sell tickets enough to pay the visit- 
ing teams to play at College Park. They tried to use 
Griffith Stadium — but Clark Griffith got the money 
and not the teams, so they had to build. 

On first try, the site materialized into a shale shelf. 
They turned it into a parking lot and tried again. 

A Big Hole was dug. As time went on, it looked as if 
the Ag students were going to have a nice place to prac- 
tice contour plowing, but finally on one great day a 
truck drove up with a load of cement, and the students 
began to realize that it was actually happening; the 
new stadium which everyone had been talking about 
had been started at last. The pipe dreams had been 
smoked out, the blueprints were completed and some- 
thing concrete was being done about the University 
stadium. 



•4 A MODEL TODAY BUT REALITY VERY SHORTLY. 



303 



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Dr. Ernest N. Cory 
State Entomologist 



Geary Eppley, Chairman 
Dean of Men 



Or. William B. Kemp 
Experiment Station Director 



Charles V. Koons 
Alumni Association President 



COUNCIL GOES TO BAT FOR COLLEGE ATHLETICS 



Col. John C. Pitchford 
Military Dean 



The iiilcrc()ll('},Matc atlilctic i)r()i;taTii al llic I iiivcrsity of Maryland is .sjxmsorcd 
iiiidcr llic supervision of llic Coiincil on InliTColli-giate .\thlctic's. The Council is 
conipriscd of six nu'nihcrs of the facnlly, tiic |)rt'sidfnl of the Sindcnt (iovcrnnicnt 
.Association and the licad of llic .Vluinni .Vssociiition. 

Mcinl)crs of I he Council arc Chairman Geary Eppley, '"20; Dr. Erucsl N. Cory, 
■()!); Dr. William M. Kcinj), "I'i; Dr. William C. Sui)plcc. '-iCi; Col. John C. Pitch- 
ford; .lames M. Tatuni; Josci)li D. Tydinf^s, ijresidcnt of the Student (iovcrtinicnt 
Association and Charles \'. Koons, "•■2!), recently-elected |)resi(leiit of the .Mumni 
Association. 

Maryland has varsity teams in hasehall, haskethall. hoxing, cross country, foot- 
hall, golf, lacrosse, rifle, soccer, tennis, track and wrestling. There are also freshman 
teams in all sjiorts. Junior varsily s(|ua<ls parlicii)ate in hoxing, foolhall and 
wrestling. 



Dr. William C. Supplee 
Chemistry Professor 



James M. Tatum 
Athletic Director 



Joseph Tydings 
S.G.A. President 



t 




:jou 




FOOTBALL STAFF. Lefllo nghl: Al Woods.. Jack Hennfmier, Warren (ieisc, Jim Tatuni. Walter Wood, Bill Meek, Charles Redd. 



TERPS SMASH RECORDS 

Capable coaches steer team to victory 



Head Coach Jim Tatum added three new men to his 
football staff. Jack Hennemier of Duke and Max Reed 
of Bucknell, both former centers, tutored the linemen, 
while Babe ^Yood, a former Tennessee halfback, aided 
in offense. 

These additions, along with Bill Meek, who handled 
the freshmen; John Cudmore; Warren Giese; and Al 
Woods, gave Maryland a fine staff. Under the leader- 
ship of Tatum, it produced the Tcrps' record season. 



George Carroll 
Publicity Director 



W. W. Cobey 
Graduate Manager 



Duke Wyre 
Trainer 




^1 



i\ i^^<M 




307 




LATCH KEY. Fint row, left to right: Bill Brockmeyer, Adrian Grape, Doug Dusenberry, Duke W'yre, Walter Seif, Ben W'ollman, Pat O'Connor. Second rotr: Ken Kefauver, \ValI\ 
Cortese. Bob Bissell, Gardner Umbarger, K&r\ Thomson. Van Arvanetes, Lee Snyder. Third roir; Lou Amalfitano, Mike Karas, Bob Hankin, Adam Zetta. Dick Xorthrom. Bill Clark. 
Gary Harris. 



LATCH KEY HONORS MANAGERS 

Group's aim is to show hospitality to visiting teams 



'I'he Lalcli Koy is an honorary society composed of the athletic managers and the 
student trainers. The purpose of the organization is to create a harmony among 
the managers and the leaders of tiie teams witli wiiieh they work. 

The sociely checks tiie appointments of managers ami sees to it thai each job is 
fllifilie.l. 

Another aim of the organization is to siiow .Maryland lidspjlality to visiting 
athletes. MenduTs greet the visiting teams, aid them whenever necessary, show 
them aroiUKJ the campus and entertain them when they stay overnight. 

.\11 managers and student trainers do not automatically hecome mend)i is in tiie 
.society. Before being accepted as a nuMuber, one nnist be able to slii>w diligent work 
and also a geiniiue interest in the aims of the Katch Kew 

The officers of the organization are: Earl Thomson, ])resident; Nan .\r\ aiietes, 
vice-president and (iardner (inbarger, .secrebiry- treasurer. Duke Wyre, the ath- 
letic trainer, acts as advi.sor for the society. William W. C'ol)cy, graduate manager 
of athletics, ami (ieorge Carroll, athletic i)ublicity director, are lionorary members. 



:t08 




M CLUB. First row, left to right: Bill Brockmeyer, Chris Matthews. Spencer Hopkins. Paul Kostopoulos, Gerald McGowan. Duke Wyre, Jim Scott, Bob Smith, Wally Cortese, Bill 
Alexion, Bart Nigel. Seeont? roiw; Ken Fowler, Jimmy Peters. Tyson Creamer, Karl Rubach, Earl Thomson, Bill Tucker, Jim Umbarger, Hank Lowry, Joe Tydings, Jim Kehoe, Gardner 
Umbarger, Charlie Wenzel. Third row: Tom Bourne, Lou Phoebus, Ray Lysakowski, Jim Belt, Bill Norton, Dan Bonthron, Danny Framm, Jim Norton, Jim Ruckert, Grant Hawley 
Bill Bissell. 



M CLUB PICTORIALLY REVIEWS 

Movies of games and clubhouse plans interest members 



The campus chapter of the M Club is composed of those men who have been 
awarded the varsity letter either by participating in a sport or by being a varsity 
manager. Although there were approximately SOO letter winners eligible to take 
part, only 50 showed active interest. The Club met every other Wednesday night 
in the Dining Hall. The organization has been trying to obtain a clubhouse but 
thus far has had no success. However, they have been promised a meeting room and 
clubhouse in the new stadium when it is completed. 

The Club is trying to strengthen itself by reserving special sections for its mem- 
bers at all athletic events. 

One of the projects of the organization consists of the showing of movies of the 
Maryland football games that were played away from home. 

The M Club's annual dance was held in April in the Gym. 

The officers of the organization are: Jim Barnhart (lacrosse), president; George 
McGowan (track), vice-president; Jim Scott (wrestling), trea.surer; and Earl 
Thomson (track), secretary. 

The advisor is an honorary member of the M Club. He is Duke Wyre, athletic 
trainer and injury healer extraordinary. 



309 



M CLUB PREXY JIM BARNHART 





RAY KROUSE ► 




RAY KROUSE, MARYLAND'S ALL-AMERICA TACKLE. 



ALL-AMERICA KROUSE 



l{ay Kroiisi' brciiiin' tliu I iiivirsily (if .M;inl;iiiii"> 
lirsl All-AnuTica football player. Hi- iiiadf the first 
team on Itotli Hill Stem's and Paul \\ iiliains(in"s All- 
-ViiU'rica sfli'clioii.s. 'I'lu- Associalrd I'n-s.s. wliicli picked 
an all-senior first team, placed the '235-pound Krouse 
on the seconds <|uad. I'nitrd Press alsd chose Ray for 
a secontl-slring berth. 

Krouse is in his junior year in the College of Kduca- 
tion. lie came to Maryland from Devitt School of 
Washington. lie is a veteran of twenty month's service 
in the Navy. 

Hay i)layed fine football tlirouf,'hont the season, lle 
is e.\cellent on both oH'ense anil defen.se and for a big 
man can move fast. Krou.se has a year of eligibility 
remaining anil looks forward to making it his best. 



JIM BELT, SOCCER ALL-AMERICA ► 





■4 ROBERT WARD 



TEAM'S BEST PLAYER 



Bob Ward's claim to fame via All-America teams 
came when he was placed on the first eleven of the 
coaches' All-Southern selection. However, Bob was 
many times the outstanding man on the field. He was 
voted the best player in the Homecoming contest 
against South Carolina and received the same honor in 
the Gator Bowl clash against Missouri. His 180 pomids 
made him the smallest man on the Maryland line but 
he was the biggest guy in the opponents' backfield. 

Bob, who comes from Elizabeth, N.J., is a sophomore 
in B.P.A. 

Even though he is small for a guard, his quick starts 
and great speed enable him to out-maneuver his larger 
opponents. He is truly a great player whether he be 
on offense or defense. 




MARYLAND'S STAR GUARD, "ALL-SOUTH'" BOB WARD 



STAR SOCCER CHAMPION 



Jim Belt is one of the finest .soccer players ever to 
come out of the University of Maryland. He has been 
.VU-America in soccer for the la.st two years. In the 
past he has played on a college all-star team and with 
the Eastern outfit of amateur soccer stars that was 
formed for the Olympic tryouts. 

Jim cashed in with eleven goals to lead the team in 
the scoring column. He was also team captain. 

He is a Physical Education major and comes from 
Reisterstown, Md. 

Belt is fast and very tricky and his excellent footwork 
enables him to dribble the ball past the opponents with 
consistent success. He is a great competitor and has 
done much to set up many scoring opportunities for 
other Tcrps. 



ALL AMERICA 



311 




812 



SPRING SPORTS 




THEY'RE OFF 



And running 



T 



N the spring when most men's fancies turn to 
thoughts of love, some men begin to fancy cinder 
and asphalt. These unloving souls are either engineers 
or athletes. This section is devoted to the muscular 
followers of the outdoor life. 

No longer are the budding flowers the first harbingers 
of spring. Before the first robin lifts its red breast in 
song, the track men are out churning up the campus. 
Every road seems to be clogged with people running 
someplace. Like the poor guy who kept pouring water 
into a sieve, they never seem to get any place. From 
early morning to evening you can spy their white jer- 
seys flying by. Even in the halls they never seem to be 
walking — they have that haunted crouch of someone 
waiting for a starter's pistol. Like the little squirrel 
on the revolving wheel, they seem to have hopped onto 
something they can't stop. And, like the smiling little 
squirrel, they seem to be enjoying themselves. 

So, here's to the men in the flying white jerseys — 
we really don't know where they're going, but they 
seem to know; and, as long as they keep on winning, 
we suppose that's all we can hope for. 



.4 When the dust cleared away, Bob Brewer was safe at 
home with the second run scored against Yale. Maryland's 
nine gave home plate quite a spiking that day — they shut 
out Yale by 11 to 0. 



313 



9 3. 




*»ii'* 

** o 



Li..La^ 




. . f #--#k^ i ^ y f f 



m^ 




\ AKSITV TUACK. FitAl rnw, left to right: AnuiM (iiKtui, Hnl. IjiriKuiack. .!««■ (iriiimldi. (itinhxT rralmr^cr. MiiiuiKer: Larry (lut-.ss. Jim U'Stwn. Jtn- DcLo/irr. Second rote: (it'orgr 
KiitltT.ttraiit HawU-y. Ike Kichhorn, MiirioSalvumlii.Kiiiamiili' l\ml;iiia. Herb White, Jini Uinkcrt. HoK Palmer. Karl Kulmeh, Hill Tiieker.Clmrle.s Wilwm. Third roir: Mr. Pat Rc*Jd. 
AaaiHtntil Ctmrli; Jim Kwin. Jim I'mlmrner. Limly KehiR-, LjiiiilH-rt Atnler^oii. John Moll. Noitn < hii inlet . K<1 M. it thews, (ienrne Mrdnttun. Paul Oslrye, Hill Alexion. Tywm Creamer. 
A. ('. Hall. AH.<ti<itant (oaeh; Jim KeluK-. t'oach. 

TRACK TEAM UNDEFEATED FOR SECOND SEASON 




Uiiilft'catcil ill ilii.'il Tiicfts I'lir (lit- >cc(iii<| slraif^lit 
year, llio Maryland track .scjuad roinpi-d ovi-r its op- 
l)oncnl.s in tlie first five outiiifjs of tlie srasoii. llr)wevcr, 
it was by the slim iiiarf;iii of one point llial I lie Tcrps 
oviTcamc the star-hidea \'ilhin«)va team in the final 
dual match in Philadelphia. Jim Kehoe's Old Liners 
finished third in the Southern Conference champion- 
ships. The one mile relay team set a new record of ."> 
minutes '■HM seconds in the Florida Relavs. 



ori'ONKNT 


\VK 


I'lll 


Virf,'iiiia Tccli. . 


98 


i8 


N.ivy . . 


79 


47 


V.M.I. . 


liiii 


:!1 


(iporgctinvii . 


.ss 


:is 


\Villiam and Mary. 


84 


11 


Vijlaiiova 


C»'i 


tii 



Bob Palmer, left, beats A 
Jim Umbarger when Maryland 
defeated Navy at 880 yards. 







KARL RUBACH, FAR RIGHT, LEADS THE BOYS OVER THE HIGH HURDLES. 



su 



Maryland does it again. Finishing first and 
second against Navy are Paul Ostrye, right, 
and Ed Matthews, starTerp performers. ▼ 




McGOWAN AND ALEXION FINISH ONE, TWO IN THE 220 



FROSH TRACK. First row, left to right: Colin Timmis, Wylie Miller, A Buehler, Roy McDaniel, John Tibbits, Doug Symons, Jim Emerson. Second row: Wallace MacGregor, Stan 
Goldberg, Al Miles, Bob Browning, Ward Fetrow. Pete Isburgh, Jim Harris, Harry Atherton, Arlen Levy. Third row: Gardner Umbarger, Manager; Morty Cohen, H. B. Mutter, Jim 
Shaver, Bill Barnum, Dick Lentz, Charles Riley, Charles McComb, Ken Pyle, Andy Molnar, Pat O'Connor, Manager. 




STICKMEN VICTORIOUS 

Thf 'IVrp team startlcil the lacrcisse world with .suc- 
cessive victories over Priiicelori, Army, ami Duke on 
three straiglit Salunlavs. 

Coaches Jack Falxr ami A! Ileagy guided the team 
to eiglit victories, sutrering defeats only from strong 
Navy and Hopkins outfits. In an exhil>itioTi eonti-st, 
the iilack and (ioid lost In the eliainpion Ml. Washing- 
Ion team, 7 to 'i. 

Hank Lowry, attacknian. was the high scorer with 
'iO goals. He was clo.sely followed 1)> Hu/z Hall, who 
was shifte<l from midfield lo attack and accDunlcd for 
17 scores. Standouts in the midfield were team captain, 
Charlie Herbert. I'at Walker, l,ou I'hipps and Art 
I,un<lvall. .\t the liefensc, .loe Tilings, Hanlon Mur- 
l>liy, Charley Weiizel, and King Hill were tiic mainstays. 



OPl^ONENT 


WE 


THE 


Ml. Wii.sliington 


i exliil). 7 


Williams 


H 


4 


Ilarvunl 


li 


5 


W & L 


U 


5 


Rutgers 


4 


S 


Loyola 


H 


7 


Navy 


4 


14 


Princeton . 


S 


5 


.•\rmv 


i;! 


9 


Duke 


ii» 


7 


Johns Hopkins . . 


a 


U 




WILLIAMS' PLAYERS GIVE BONTHRON SQUEEZE. 



V.MiSITV I..\(nf)SSK. f'ir»l r<,w. Irfl lo nt/hl (.(-..rK.. Ilii;i/, Hill Ijinish. Hii// Hall. Mm (u-nimill. ll.iMiir.l liliinl-nmn, Uw Kiml.nll. .Srrrai,/ rmr: Harl Nniric. Dan Biinlhron, Hank 
I>o«rj. Mark Mdairv. Cliarlii- llrrlH-rt . KitiK Hill. Charlie Wcnycl. Jim I'riirv II..I. MoiiIc1,-ti. Thiril nm: Hill lln.<knu-yer. Manager; Tom Klliroll. I'jil Waiki-r, Ixiu Phipp.i, Joe Tyil- 
in^. Ken Hurklc, Dun Sli.>;nian. Davt' PalnuT. Hanlon Murph.v. 




316 






rr.;^. 






41 



.'*•.»- 







X «: *i ^ » 1 



''^^:4;>:f^^.i^''-' 






fJtrv;*^ 




^^--«r: 



GOALIE'S IN THE AIR, BALL'S IN THE NET— HANK LOWRY SCORES AGAINST HOPKINS. FOLLOW THE ARROW. 



FROSH LACROSSE. First row, left to right: Sonny Tamburello, Carl Fahrner, Bill Schuman, Bill Sadtler, Joe Adleberg. Second row: Paul Brown, Bill Harden, Bill Kennedy, Frank 
Ruark. Skip Young, George Ruark, Bill Andrews. Third roiv: Tom Mont. Coach; Burt Dixon, Jerry Thompson. Howard Berman, Jack Morrison, Harry DuBick, Joe Felser. Ted Gouna- 
ria. Caswell Caplan, Joe Bowen, Manager. 




317 



4 



a 










VARSITY BASK BA 1. 1.. Fimt roic, left to right: Mm (Inlloway. Nurman Belt, Hunk (Iroff. PauUiaillu-r. Dan Warner. Second roir: Al Ccsky. Joe Kilzpalrick, A. TuQiink.«t, Nick PnnclU, 
Bill /ii)inik, Bu<l Smith, Bob Brewer. Thirti rote: Bill Harrington, Manager; Gene Emsweller, Hank Miles. .lohn Hunton, Jim Mocller, Norm Oeot/, Scotty Silvers, .hie Bryan, Burt 
Shipley. Coach. 



T» 



H{(»>H BA>KHALL. First rutt, left to right: Bol> Hunton. Dave Zatz. VA Hullmau. U-s CuNtello. Hceond rote: Nick DiPalnia. Kd Weaver, Jack Nell. James Wheatley. 1U>- DiSibco 
Ray Johnson. Dick KofTcnt>ergcr. Third row: Dick Northan. Manager; Gordon Kcaslcr, Dave Smith, John Notikc. Don Sodcrbcrg, Romano Ma.4celti, K*l Toner, Al Pohiak, Coach. 



f f f t f J t 



1 







:;] 






■<♦/ 




BASEBALL 




E SPARKLES 



Maryland's baseball team finished the season with 
ten wins against eight defeats and two ties. Highlight- 
ing the season for the Shipley men was a surprising 
11 to victory over the men from old Eli Yale. They 
came through again against the highly-touted Du- 
quesne team to the tune of 5 to 3. 

In the Southern Conference contests, Maryland won 
5, lost 4 and tied 1. 

Among the standout performers coached by Burt 
Shipley were moundsmen Joe Fitzpatrick, Nick Pa- 
nella, and Bill Zupnik. This trio accounted for nine of 
the Terp victories. 

Outfielder Bud Smith led the hitters with .319 which 
was closely followed by first baseman Jim Moeller's 
.316. Johnny Hunton, an infielder and '48 batting 
champion, finished third with .308. 

Al Tuminski, infiekler, was awarded the Louis W. 
Berger trophy as the outstanding senior player, while 
outfielder Al Cesky was chosen for the All-Southern 
Conference nine. 

Several of the rookies on this year's squad gave 
promise of better things to come for next year's nine. 




A MICHIGAN PLAYER IS PUT OUT AT HOWIE PLATE. 




OPPONENT 

Delaware 

Rutgers 

Michigan 

Yale 

Richniond 
North Carolina 

Duke 

VV&L 

V.M.I 

Richmond 

George Washington 

V.M.I 

West Virginia 

Georgetown 

George Washington. 

W&M 

Quantico 

Johns Hopkins 

Georgetown 

West Virginia 

Duquesne 



WE 

2 

2 




6 

8 

8 

7 

9 

(i 

i 

10 

10 

10 

1 

9 

5 



tie 



tie 



THEV 

5 

i 

4 





^ 

5 

(i 

9 

5 

9 

3 

3 

1 

4 

7 
11 

o 

2 
10 

3 



CALL IT UMPS! A PLAY AT HOME IN GAME AT G. U. 



THAT'S A REAL BELLY-WHOPPER— WITHOUT A SLED! 




319 




TENNIS-HARD BATTLE 

III tliis, tlifir :{7lh year of national colli-giati- conipt-- 
lilioii, llic TiTp tennis players faced tlieir tougliest 
opposition since " Ki. 

After a rallier weak start, inclnilin^ a shutout loss 
to William and Mary, the team rel>onnde<l and hlanked 
'l"cin|)le by !) In 0. In liieir third win in seven starts, the 
Old l-incrs took all t he matches hut one to ilefeat Wasli- 
injj;ton ami l,ee. The final match of the si'ason foninl 
I he hoys |)onrinf; it on the .lohns Hopkins Jays to fiain 
allot her !) to (I victory. 

.lohn McCool and Jim Hohinson, the donhles teaTn, 
lost only one match all season. In the Southern Con- 
lert'iice tourney at ("hapel Hill, Ed LalJergt- extended 
the tourney's wiimer, Fri'il Kovaleski, to a second set 
7 to .5. 

The team's 4-4-1 record kept iidact Maryland's 37- 
year record of as many wins as losses. Ne.xt year's sched- 
ule finds Doyle Royal's team facing; l.j matches ami 
looking forward to th<' new stadium. 

OPPONENT WE TIIKY 

I-oyola :J 6 

(juaiiticu 7 i 

( i<*orKt'towii . il 6 

William and Mary () !» 

(ii'orge Wuslungton t tie 4 

IVmple » 

|)avi(ls(>!i. I 8 

W & I, 7 4 

.Ii.li.is Hopkins !• 



ED LaBERGE LOOKS LIKE HE'S SET FOR A KILLING. 

\ \Usrr\ I'KNNIS. Firtl r„ir. Ufl to rigkl: HiiIk- KnIliirili.Kl.r. K.ii Kifuiivir, .lini Hiiliiiisnii . ltd. tin.fiiTi. Hoi. bulk-worth. Calvin .\nHcrs. Second rim: Doylc Uo.vol. Coach; John 
Mc('«M>l. .lohti Kols<-th. Ifiiroltl I'nrd.v. K<l I.iiH('rKc. U-h SnyiiiT. Mfiiiii^rr; .Im- Hinidy, Senior Miiniitfrr (inrry. 



i 






1 






f 







^LAff 



GOLF-PHIPPENY STARS 



Led by Reid Phippeiiy, who posted the outstanding 
average of 7i strokes per 18- hole match. Coach Frank 
Cronin's linksmen won five of their nine dual matches. 

After defeating Richmond and George Washington, 
Maryland lost its third match of the season by a close 
5 to 4 score. It was during this game with Delaware 
that Phippeny shot a hole-in-one on a par four-hole — 
the only one of the year in collegiate competition for 
the lyiners. 

In the State Intercollegiate championships at An- 
napolis, the fine medal play of Sophomore Dick Sturgis 
enabled the Maryland team to take home all of the 
honors, both individual and team. Sturgis's low medal 
of 155 captured the individual title. 



OPPONENT 

Richmond 

George Washington. 

Delaware 

Virginia 

West Virginia 

Johns Hopkins 

Gettysburg 

Georgetown 

Duke 



WE 



THEY 



15K 


nVi 


8 


1 


4 


5 


5 


3 


H 


8K 


i'A 


ly^ 


5 


3 


2K 


4K 


5^,. 


ny 




THE FORM LOOKS GREAT— BUT IS IT ON THE GREEN? 



VARSITY GOLF. First row, left to right: George Fanshaw, Dick Sturgis, Bruce McClure, Reid Phippeny. Standing: Harold Fegan, Manager; Carl Wright, Alan Fo.v, Bob Gregson, 
Jack Call, Frank Butterfield, John Armacoat, Frank Cronin, Coach. 




.^'4 



ci 



^^' 




^. 



^^ 



4 ^ 



/ 



j 



£ 



.•**»9M>v:^-*"«^' 



FOOTBALL 



TEAM'S TOP YEAR 



History made with highest total points 



T 



HIS year's gridiron successes were no surprise to those 
who had heard the groaning and moaning during the 
spring practice. The team looked forward to game time 
for a rest. 

Maryland admitted that they could not live up to 
the "Sanity Code" of the NCAA. This seems a trifle 
rough — some of our plays were a little screwy, but not 
exactly on the lunatic level. There was one play that 
nearly drove the opponents crazy. Our guard would 
leap-frog over the opposing center before the ball was 
snapped. It didn't gain an awful lot, but it sure worried 
the opposition. 

Mighty Mo Modzelewski had less trouble in the mud 
than the Navy's "Mo." Next year there will be two 
Modzelewskis on the team. That ought to get the 
sports announcers confused. 

Maryland's victory over Missouri climaxed a great 
season for Coach Jim Tatum, and it had several local 
sportswriters looking slightly pink. 

Next year the new stadium opens up and the yearly 
gripes about tickets should be silenced forever. That 
stadium will seat- around thirty-five thousand people. 
If the students don't get good tickets then, they might 
as well throw in the towel. 

With a new stadium, two Modzelewskis, a tougher 
schedule, and non-sanity football, next season should 
mean the Rose Bowl. 



Bob Ward being carried triumphantly from the field 
on the shoulders of his teammates following a 44-7 
-^ victory over South Carolina at Homecoming game. 



323 




VAUSITV FOOTBALL Si^lAD. Fronl ruii\ h/l In right: KInur Winiriite. Joe Monm. .I.h- Kudit.i. Kil Kiiukr. Bii<k Karly. Bob Ward. I^.vnn Davis. Second rov: Dave ( i:im!li. K. 
Mo<IzfItrwski.<'lir.iter (iicrula, Vfrnoti SfilH>rt . .lini Hni.HlKT. Ciipt. Frrd Davis. Jim LiiHur, Karl Knth. .I.m- Tmkrr. 'rniii Mc(iua«h-, Stan Uivlnc. Third row: Hank Fox, Stan Karnaih. 
Pete AtiRsburRcr, Marvin Krami-r, Hob Dean. Kanit-y Scioaciu, Jeff Keith, Jack TarRarona, Ted Bet/., Kd Holtun. Kd PobJiik, Kd Kensler. Hark row: I>eflj- Nairn. Junior Manager; 
Tom C'osgrovr. Jake Rowden.Jobn Idztk, Rudy Gnyzur, Art Hurd.Ray Krouse, Rip O'Donnell. Chick Fry, John Troha, Tom McHugh.Bob Bradford. Senior Manager. 



TEAM RATES NATIONALLY WITH POWERFUL DEFENSE 



VARSITY REC'ORl^ 



OI'I'ONKNT 



UK 



TIIKV 



.u 


7 


;!;i 


7 


7 


14 


14 


6 


t4 


7 


+0 


14 


It 


13 


47 


7 


IS 





40 


7 



V.l- I 

(i»N)ryrtowii 

Mi('lii),'uii Stall' 

N.C. Sljitc 

South Ciiroliiia 

(ic<iry»' Wasliiii^tiin 

Bosliwi rnivt*rsit_\' 

Wi'sl \ irKiiiiu 

Miami 

Mis-soiiri Kiator Bowl) 



This year tlif I iiivi-rsity of M.iryl.iiid fnolli.-ill Icim 
liinicd in its liiicst rcconl since tlir l)cf;inninf; of tlic 
.s|)()rl l)ack in IKO'i. Tlif Tcrra])ins won nine panics and 
lost bill a sinfjlc corilol, llial lo a powcrfnl Micliifjan 
Slate li'ani tty a lone louciidow ii. 

At I lie conipletioil of tlie ei^lil li j^aine of I li<' x-liedule, 
llie 'I'erps lifui scored more (loints than an.\' oilier 
Marxlanil team in tlie |)asl. 'i'lie Old Liners (inislii'<i 
third in the nation in ground defense anil fifth in lolal 
<lefen.se, allowing no ojipoiieiit more than two touch- 
downs. 



CHEERLEADERS, BAND AND 



'.Hi 





FROSH FOUTBALL. First niw, left tu righl: J, Stofega, B. DeSlefiiuo, T. Ilurton, F. Scharf, N. Koehler, V. Sliot-iuaker, A. E.isf.v, F. Lazzerri, K. Smith, E. CAirski. J. Uverholt. Stcoiid 
roic.-C. Yanchulis.A. Yanchulis.R. Morgan, R. Kirk.C. Fallen, J. Smith, H. Malmstedt, L. Colteryah, R. O'Rourke, A. Trott, E. Barritt, F. Burgemeister, E, Nichols. Third row: John 
Cudmore, Line Coach; L. Brennan, R. Marline, G. Winegard, J. Fenton, W. Rogowski, R. Johnston. M. Ogonowski. J. Katona. J. Alderton, C. Lattimer, R. Ricci, F. Bottone, H. 
Blanchard, Bill Meek, Head Coach. Fourfh row: J.Scarbath.R.-Modzelewski.H.Fyalkow.ski, S. Jones, J.Stark, F. Westcolt, L, Weidensand, E. Fullerton, F. Navarro, L. Amalfitano, 
Trainer; Francis Evans, End Coach; Bernie Sniscak, Backfield Coach. 

FROSH WIN FOUR OUT OF FIVE IN PIGSKIN SEASON 



CROWD APPLAUD THE TEAM ONTO THE FIELD. 




FRESHMAN RECORD 

OPPONENT WE THEY 

Fork Union 9 7 

Georgetown . 21 

West Virginia 34 13 

North Carolina 14 7 

George Washington l.*? 18 

The Univer.sity of Maryland's freshman football 
team, under Coach Bill Meek, won its first four 
games. However, they dropped a clo.se tilt to George 
Wa.shington in the final contest of the season. 

The team was quarterbacked by Jack Scarbath and 
Bob DeStefano. Joe Petruzzo and Ed Fullerton, half- 
backs, did most of the ball carrying for the junior Terps. 
The standout performers on the forward wall were 
Tackles Bob Morgan and Dick Modzelewski (a brother 
of varsity halfback "Big Ed" Modzelew.ski). 

The freshmen started their season after only a few- 
days of practice by defeating Fork Union 9 to 7. This 
was followed by victories over Georgetown, West 
Virginia and North Carolina, before losing the final 
game to the Colonials. 



M5 




('HKKRLKAUKItS. ttrat row, if/l to right: Joan WillJaniH, Ainlrcy Monen, .loan Mitclu-ll. Siisk- MilK-r. Second row: Kit MilK-r. Put Wynm-. Irene Itin-ly, day DeNike. .lanel Livelle. 
Third roif. Joe Horun. Fred Grccnberg, Jack Laws, Fred Stime, Hol> Flywheel. Fritz Durkce, Sonny Smith. 



PEP BOYS ADD ZEST 

Cheerleaders follow team on journeys 

Till- clici-rlfailcrs wrrc prfsriit al all the lioiiii- con- 
tests in foolhall, hiiskctball, and lacrosse, and added a 
new appearance at the wrestling matches. 



Tea ne\N cIki rkadcrs were added to six from last 
\ear to give the Terps added zest. 

They were ])rcsent at the football f;ames |)layed at 
\orth Carolina State, Hoslon I'nixi-rsity, and ten of 
I hem also made the trij) lo .lacksonville, Florida, for the 
(iaior Bowl encounter. 

The cheerleaders also jjerformed on some of the local 
television shows. 



HANDY PROOF THAT YOU DON'T NEED WINGS TO FLY— ASK ANY INFORMED CHEERLEADER HOW IT'S DONEI 




V. p. I. 




VIRGINIA POLYTECH LOSES THE BALL ON A FUMBLE. JIM LaRUE AND BOB WARD WERE IN ON THE PLAY. 



THE ROANOKE TIMES 



ROANOKE, VIRGINIA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1949. 



Maryland Romps On Tech, 34-7 



The University of Maryiaml opened the U)49 football 
campaign in Blacksburg, Virginia, with a 34-7 victory. 
An underdog Virginia Tech team .scored early in the 
game and for a while appeared to be headed for an 
upset with the aid of Terp miscnes. But on the initial 
play of the second (luarter, when Bob Roulette tallied 
from the one, the Tatum-men began to roll. 

At halftime the .score was knotted at 7-7, after Tech 
capitalized on the Terps' poor ball handling. 

Captain Fred Davis intercepted a Tech pass and 
carried it 25 yards to the Gobbler 5-yard line. Quarter- 
back Joe Tucker scored on his second try. 

With l''2,000 fans looking on, Stan Lavine stole the 
show in the fourth (jnarter as he tallied three times. 
His first six-pointer came from one yard out, and the 
■second one covered twelve yards. The third touchdown 
was more complicated. Lavine, from his (juarterback 
position, started the multiple ball handling when he 
handed the ball to right halfback, "Mighty Mo" Mod- 
zelewski, who carried the pigskin until he was about to 
be tackled. "Mo" lateraled to Ed Bolton who in turn 
flipped it on to Lavine for the score. 

Terp tackle Bob Dean converted four out of five 
placements. 



STATISTICS 


MD. 




V.P.I. 


First downs 


U 




6 


Net yards rushing. . 


'>.'J7 




41 


Passes attempted 


11 




10 


Passes completed 


4 




3 


Net yards pa.ssing 


08 




23 


Passes intercepted bv 







2 


Punting average. . 


45 (^2) 




32 (8) 


Yards all kicks returned 


100 




118 


Opponent's fumbles recovered. . 


1 




3 


Yards lost penalties 


105 




60 


V.P.I 


7 


0- 


—7 


MARY'L.\ND 


7 7 


■iO—Si 



JIM LaRUE OFF ON A 52-YARD RUNBACK. ► 



327 




■"r>...^ 




ROULETTE (57) SCORES MARYLAND'S FIRST TOUCHDOWN BY DIVING ACROSS LINE. 



Maryland Whilrwashes Goorgrlowii 33-7 



III lilt' lir.><t iioiiic gallic of tlic .season, the 'I'crrapiiis 
scored a .S;$-7 viclfiry over (Jcorficlowii licforc lH,4'-27 
fans. 

Jim I.aHiic's lirilliaiil piiiil ri'tiini to tiir Iloxa '^ii 
set up I he Tcrps' first score. Hoi) Honlelle pliiiifjed 
over for I lie touchdown on his fourth trv. 

Joe Tucker and Stan !-avine ea<'h connected with 
l.^-yard scoriiifc passes to Knd Hank Fox, in the se<'on<i 
• inarter. 

Inlerce|)tions hv Jake Kn\v<leii anil l^lnier Win^ate 
set lip two touchdowns. Tucker score<l the first, and 
John Id/.ik tallied the latl( r. 

.\ last-minute pass from MoK Marr.\ In i,on Siirman 
>:;ave the visitors their lone tall\ . 











(iK()i{(;K- 


ST.XTISTICS 






Ml) 


lOWN 


Kirsl iliiwiis 






\i 


!l 


Nrl viirds rusliiiiK. 






i-M 


lid 


1'iis.ses iiMfnii)lr<I . . 






Hi 


J.-. 


Pflssrs r(>ni|)lt*tf<l . . 






:i 


7 


.Net yards iHissiii); 






('>:< 


11.5 


Pn-s-scs inliTcrplc-il \\\ 






< 


i 


I'lintiiii; iiviTiiK"' 






.•»8 (.5) 


:<!) (HI 


^'llrlls iill Isicks rrliiriiiil 






1S< 


111 


()p|>Miu-iit's fiimltlcv rri-ii\-crrii 






•i 





Yiirds Icisl pi'imltics. 






.■>ll 


(14 


CKOUCKTOWN 


(1 


11 


11 


7 - ( 


MAUM.AM) 


( 


l:i 


II 


i:i-;i:( 



GEORGETOWN 



M'A 



MICHIGAN STATE 



Sfctlon C— Siinfiay. Oct. B DETROIT FREE PRESS 



Spartans Need Rally to Push Back Maryland^ 14-7 



TIic Terrapins travfled to East Lansing, Michigan, 
to meet the Spartans of Micliigan State. There 35,000 
people witnessed the Old Liner's only defeat of the 1949 
season. 

Maryland started off fast when Jake Rowden, Terp 
center, recovered an early fumble on the Michigan 
State 18-yard line. With Stan Lavine at the controls, 
the Old Liners scored in five plays with Etl "Mighty 
Mo" Modzelewski, right halfback, scoring through the 
center of the powerful Spartan forward wall. Bob 
Dean's successful placement gave the Tatum men a 
7 to lead which they held at halftime. 

After the second-half kick-off, Michigan State over- 
came two penalties and marched 80 yards to paydirt. 
Fullback Frank Walters tallied the touchdown, and 
an accurate conversion tied the score. In the same 
period, Lynn Chandnois, All-American halfback, led 
a ground assault to the Terp five, where a Gene Glick- 
to-Horace Smith pass resulted in the winning score for 
the Spartans. 

Coach Jim Tatum's defensive team, spearheaded by 
the strong line which featured guard Bob Ward, tackle 
Ray Krouse and End Elmer Wingate, played com- 
mendably in the warm weather. However, Michigan 
State pass completions at crucial times led to the only 
blemish on the Maryland 1949 record. 




MICHIGAN STATE SEES THE "MIGHTY MO." 

MICH. 

STATISTICS MD. ST.\TE 

First downs 7 16 

Net yards rushing 101 126 

Passes attempted 5 19 

Passes completed 1 9 

Net yards passing 5 121 

Passes intercepted by 1 

Punting average. . . ". 40 (8) ,S,'i (7) 

Yards all kicks returned 51 87 

Opponent's fumbles recovered 1 1 

Yards lost penalties 40 35 

MICHIGAN ST.\TE 14 0—14 

MARYLAND 7 0—7 



JIM LaRUE CARRIES THE BALL FOR GAIN — JIM BRASHER MADE THE BLOCK THAT CUT HIM LOOSE. 




■Ill ■ m ■If— —[■■■m ■ I II HiiiUMIIiMMiiiMiin ' ilHI^BB— ■■ 

NORTH CAROLINA STATy 









d.^. . w 














\.c. 


STATISTKS 






Ml>. 




SIAIK 


l-'irst <li)\viis 






,'t 




is 


Nfl \anl> rushing 






ti:i 




75 


Passes alU'inptfd 






1.-. 




i:> 


I'asscs roinplflcd 






.> 




lU 


Net yards passing . 






7.5 




101 


Passes intrrcepte(i In 






3 




U 


i'nntin^ avcra^t* 






n fs) 




■17 (7) 


^ anis ail kicks rt'liiriinl 






->( 




KIM 


( )pp(i!irnt s iiiinl)les recnv 


ert 


•a 


1 




:! 


N anis lust prnaities . 






!i:. 




70 


NOirm CAKOLINA 


S' 


lATK.. 


li (1 


(1 


0—0 


\i \in i.AM) 






7 





7— U 



M MODZELEWSKI GOES AROUND LEFT END FOR 
<. SIX POINTS. 



The News and Observer 



VOL. CLXIX. NO. US 



RALEIGH, N. C, SUNDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 23. 1949. 



Maryland Defeats State, 14-6 

.Ml li<iilf,'li I lie 'I'cr r;i|)iri.s" oHVii.sc failed to impros.s the 
crowd of l.j.OOl), tliry capitalized on two scoring; oppor- 
tunities to give Coacli -lirii l.-iluni iiis initial \ictory 
over a North Ciirolina team. 

The (lefoii.sive unit, however, |)roved to he etl'ecti\-e, 
as they litiiited the .strong State gromid attack to a net 
rushing of seventy-five yards. 

'I'lie Wolfpack struck first after they recoxcred .i 
fiiinlile on I lie Maryland '■I'.'t. \\\ ll-yard pass fr<iin Va\ 
.MooricN' to Steve Kosilla gave Stal<- their only >core. 
The conversion attempt failed. 

IJol) Shemonski caught Joe Tucker's 4'-2-yar(l pass on 
the North Carolina I'i, midway in the second (piarter. 
Three plays later, Ivl .Modzelewski circled left end from 
the ten for the score. Hoi) Dean's conversion ga\'e 
Maryland tli<> 7-(l lead they held at halftime. 

I)a\'e Cianelli tallied the final Maryland lonelidown 
wlii'li lie intereepteil a paNS on the Slate :i(i anil |-;ieeil 
o\ er I lie ''oal line. 



JAKE ROWDEN EFFECTIVELY BACKS UP LINE TO TOSS FOE FOR LOSS. 



Johnny Idzik (15) ► 
breaks up a pass by 
high jumping. 





^OUTH CAROLINA 




BAI.TIMOftE. SrxnW. (.ICTOIIKU .til. 1919 



Maryland Eleven Trounces South Carolina By 44 To 7 



Quarterback Joe Tucker was the star to 17,762 
Homecoming fans. His nine completions in twelve 
attempts set up two scores by Lynn Davis. End Pete 
Augsburger also tallied twice, with touchdowns via 
Tucker's aerials. 

After stopping a South Carolina drive on the Mary- 
land five, Stan Lavine needed only two plays to score. 



Halfback Ed Bolton caught a pass and romped 9'-2 yards 
for the Terps' longest play of the season. 

Lavine's 18-yard sprint for the final Terp score cli- 
maxed a 56-yard drive. 

The Gamecocks travelled 31 yards on two John Boyle 
pas.ses, the second going to Jim Pinkerton in the end 
zone for South Carolina's lone .score. 





JIM BRASHER (36) AND JIM LaRUE (16) PUT ON THE SQUEEZE PLAY. 



STATISTICS • MD. S.C. 

First downs 13 4 

Net yards rushing 165 67 

Passes attempted 18 17 

Passes completed 13 9 

Net yards passing 307 70 

Passes intercepted by 

Punting average 41 (6) 37 (10) 

Yards all kicks returned 78 147 

Opponent's fumbles recovered 

Yards lost penalties 115 50 

SOUTH CAROLIN.\ () 7—7 

MARYLAND 14 !t 7 14—44 



■MO" SIDESTEPS OWN BLOCKER TO KEEP STEPPING. 



3.'$1 



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STAN LAVINE PASSES 10 YARDS TO MODZELEWSKI IN THE SECOND QUARTER OF GAME TO NEAR GOAL. 




{$\MSf^AMtralh 



VOL XIL NO 6 



ASHINOTON. t> C 



fIGHT * COITION 
THI WUTHn 



>*— M.HM pmct ^- V 



Colonials Swamped by Old Liners 40-14 



After :i scoreless first jieriod, Stan l.aviue eiil<T(Ml 
tlic fjame and (|iiarUTljacke(l the Terps lo a secure leatl 
hy lialftinie. 

I.aviiie was aided hy the excellent n-ceivinj; of Stan 
Karnash, who caught seven i)asses for hl'.i yards and 
two touchdowns. 

Kd Mndzelewski started the flood of Maryland points 
wlien he cracked over from the fi\e. This was (|iiiekiy 
followed by the two key Karnasli nccplions, and a 7- 
yard dash hy Laviiie. 

.\erials thrown to \V\\\ Szans i resiillid in Ixil li ( i. \\ ."s 
touclxlowns, as .\nii>' Davis an<l iiimIcisI M<ly .hick 
Tiviian each conneeleil from wiliiin I lie .Maryland ten. 

Kariy in the fourth ipiarler I'ete .\ii)ishnrner took a 



I.aviiie i)ass from twelv<- yards ont ; and i?i>h Sheinoiiski 
galloped 7(i \ards with a punt return. 



ST.VTISTICS 

First (lowii.s 

Net viints riisliiiif! 
I'a.ssi's atlriii|il<-il 
Piissrs <-t>in|>trl('(l 
N<'t yards passing 
l*assrs innTrrptfil l»y 
I'linliii); »vrr»n<' 

^ arils all kirk.>, ri-liirned 

(Ipponciil's fiiinlilcs r<f«)vrr«l 
^arils Icisl piMiahics 

(ii;(»lt(il". \VASIII\(, l(l\ 
MAHM.AM) 



Ml). 



(i.W. 



IS 




14 


Km 




Mi 


■i.; 




37 


u 




14 






117 

1 


17 (i) 




■11 1«) 


117 




Ids 


(1 




() 
4.'> 


(1 7 


7 


U 


4«i 


14 


-K> 



GEORGE WASHINGTON 



ss^ 



BOSTON UNIVERSITY 


37 liHi' , 


fim y^^ ' 


*^* 






"-^. 









MODZELEWSKI GETS A 35-YARD T.D. AGAINST BOSTON U. 

TEN PAGES WASHINGTON, D. C'., NOVEMBER 13. 1943 

Maryland Noses Out Boston U., 14-13, In Fourth-Quarter Surge 

The Terrapins moved into Boston's Fenway Park Roth punt. Whelan circled end and went 29 yards for 

to hand Boston University its first defeat of the season, the final B. IT. touchdown. 

14 to 13. With Marj-land trailing by 6 points, quarterback 

It was the accurate conversions of Tackle Bob Dean Stan Lavine and backs Roth and Modzelewski led the 
that meant the difference between victory and defeat. Terp drive. Lavine scored from one yard out. It was 
Dean made both of his placements good while Andy at this point that Dean made his second succes.sful 
Dell'Olio had one of his two attempts blocked by the point-after-touchdown. Thus Maryland stopped Bos- 
hard-charging Maryland line. ton University's winning streak at six straight. 

The Terps scored first after a 73-yard drive early in ST\TISTirS MD BU 

the second quarter. Ed Modzelewski's 38-yard run was First downs 14 15 

the big factor. Joe Tucker scfired the touchdown on a Net yards rushiiif;. 19.5 252 

one-yard quarterback sneak. ' F^ rerp"Cl' . : ^5 'I 

Led by the running of Harry Agganis and Bobbv Net yards passing 50 65 

Whelan, "Boston marched deep into Old Line territor.;. ^S^a^eo^' ''■ ■:;:;::::::;:::;;: 4J (6) 4? (6) 

Charlev Kent tallied and Dell'Olio's blocked placement \ards all kicks returned 79 3T 

left the score 7 to 6 in favor of Maryland at the end of ^:SZ^JZ^'''^^'^: •.::;:::. 45 55 

the half. BOSTON U 6 7 0—13 

In the third quarter, the Terriers blocked an Earl M.\RYLAND 7 7—14 

JEFF KEITH INTERCEPTS A B.U. PASS. CHESTER GIERULA (55) WAS RUSHING BOSTON'S ACE PASSER, AGANNIS. 




WEST VIRGINIA 




JOE TUCKER (19), MARYLAND'S QUARTERBACK, IS ON HIS WAY. BOB ROULETTE (57) COMES IN TO BLOCK. 




®t|? Bomtnion-^ruis 



vol. LXll. NO. 9 "— " '- — -•• '"- 



Maryland Landslides Mountaineers 47-7 



^ Stan Karnash awaits 
arrival of ball on pass. 



▼ SHOO-SHOO BALANCES WHILE WEST VIRGINIA TACKLES. 




'rill' Miirylaiid <'lcvcii (lis|)layi'(l a jjoteiit attack a.s 
tliey scored in every period to swaiii]} West Virginia 
47 to 7 Ix'fore a cliilled 'riiaiiksgiving gathering of 
1(1. (HIO. 

Ed Mo<l/.(le\v,ski, .loe riicker, and .Joe Kliclita eadi 
score<l as a direct result of .Mountaineer f'unihles. The 
first two tallies came on short ])lunges. and Kuclila 
swept end from l(i yards out for his score. 

Modzelewski powered his way oNcr the douhli' stri|)e 
for his second score of the afternoon lo climax a (i'i-yard 
drive in the second (piarter. (^uarterhack Stan l.avine 
knife<l his way through center from the l.'i-yard line for 
a .score which was set u|) hy a Jim I.aRue interception. 

Maryland's two centers gave the crowd a hig thrill 
as each score(l. .lini Mrasher's touchdown came on a 
37-yard return of an intercepted i)ass, and .lake Rowden 
scored after taking a lateral from \"ern Seihert as the 
latter was heing tackle(l while relurning a punt. The 
])lay covtTcd .>.) \ards. 

Late in the game West X'irginia score<l against the 
'j'erp reser\'es as Wall Malyk eapjied a 7.')-yard drive 
when he seoreil from I lie one. 



siwrisiics 

Fir.st downs. ... 

Net yjinis rii.sliiiiK . . 

I'li.ssc.s Hltrmpli'il 

l*H!*.sf.s r<iniplt-l(-<i 

Nfl N'lirds piissiiii; 

I'a.s.scs intiTcrplfil In 

riintiii^ iivrraj;t' 

N.ink all kirk> rchiniril 

(•ppiiiiciil .s fuiiiliics n-inviTnj 

Yards lost pcnnllirs 

Wl'.sr Vll{(.l\l \ 
.\1 Ain I.AM) 



MM 



W \ A. 



iO 


14 


■H5 


65 


in 


.•»! 


s 


15 


HI 


1(!H 


i 


1 


Wl-l) 


3«(5) 


«< 


(K 


3 





(ill 


■iU 


II II 


7—7 


U l!l 


7—47 



334 



bMIAMi university 

liami Drops Finale, 13-0 To Maryland 



The Old Liners scored their only shut-out of the .sea- 
son in the last game of the regular schedule when they 
defeated the University of Miami in the Orange Bowl 
—at Miami, Florida— 13 to 0. 

Playing before 35,000 spectators, Maryland relied 
upon good defensive play between their two scoring 
thrusts to register their eighth victory. 

Joe Tucker scored when he faked a lateral and cut 
inside end for lo yards. This score climaxed a 73-yard 
drive that began with the opening kickoff. 

The defensive team won the admiration of the Mi- 
amians wlien they held the Hurricanes to minus-three 
yards rushing in the first half. 

The Terrapins offense functioned ineffectively in tiie 
second and third (juarters. l>ate in the final (juarter, 
however, the Terps struck again as Stan Lavine tossed 
a pass to Ed Modzelewski in the flat. "Mighty Mo" 
galloped across for the second Maryland score to cap a 
51-yard drive, liob Dean's placement was perfect. 

Late in the game, center Jeff Keith intercepted a 
Hurricane pass thrown by Jack Hackett. However, four 
Maryland passes failed and the game ended with the 
Terps knocking once again at the Miami goal line. 

Thus Maryland ended their schedule with the best 
record of any Terp football game — eight wins and one 
defeat. 




WINGATE AND IDZIK BLOCK WATSON. 



.STATISTICS 

First downs 

Xet yards rushing 
Passes attempted 
Passes completed 

Net yards passing 

Passes intercepted by 

Punting average 

Yards all kicks returned 

Opponent's fumbles recovered 
Yards lost penalties 



MD. 

14 

195 

12 

.5 
14 

2 
39(7) 
99 

1 
25 



MIAMI 

7 
54 
15 




42 (9) 
57 


35 



MIAMI U 
MARYLAND 



0—0 
7—13 



JOE TUCKER SPRINTS 16 YARDS FOR NUMBER ONE WHILE MOSS THROWS TELLING BLOCK. 




GATOR BOWL 



Tlie I'liiviTsity of Marylaiul foollwll Iriiiii, playiiif; 
its si-coikI ^'aiiic ill tiiroe years in the (ilator Bowl in 
Jacksonville, Florida, on January 'i, almost ((unidclclv 
>iiliiliu'il the Missouri Tifjers, wiiiniiif; 'id to 7. 

l)i>l>layinf; a powerful defense, led l)y Uol) \\ai<l, 
Kliiier Wingate and Ray Krau.se, the Terps interee])ted 
passes, recovered funildes anil tossed the Tifjers for 
losses to set il]) three tirst-lialf toiieiidowns and coast to 
victory. Shoo-Shoo Shenionski scored two of the tallies 
and Mijilit Mo Modzelewski the other. 

Missouri did not score until the last two iiiiiiutes of 
the game when nian\ of Maryland's r<-gulars were in the 
showers. 

Durinj; the halftinie cereiiiouies. Miss Carolyn I.iiid- 
stroiii of .Ia(k>on\Lile was crowned Qlle<'n I'laila III, 
and, willi her court, was escorted around the field to the 
accoinpaninieiit of 14 hands from Florida liifili schools. 




HALF-TIME CEREMONIES IN TRIBUTE TO QUEEN ULAILA 



THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION, JA 



Maryland's Terps Blast M 



An underdog Maryland team look the field before 
'•2'-2, <)(><» spectators, ;ind hy halftinie all of those in the 
stands |)lus the many lisli'iiers on the Mutual Network 
knew that the Terra |)iiis were trul\' an umlerrated team. 

Led l)y the running of Hob (Shoo-Slioo) Shenionski 
and the brillianl line pla.\- of guard i?ob \\'ard and his 
mates, the Terps were in command .ill the way. 



After the game both teams were guests at a party at 
the (ieorge Wasliiiigton Hotel in Jacksonville. Here 
each player was presented with a gold watch, the .second 
for many. .VIso Ward was given the tro])hy as oulstand- 
ilig i)layer of the game. 

To tinisli till- excniiig. the team was ])reselited with a 
gator skin fontball. 



THE GATOR BOWL SPECIAL RETURNS HOME TRIUMPHANTLY FROM JACKSONVILLE. 



CHEERERS' 




''^^h 









. • X < i JLlAi^l 



l>> 










►\ 






THE THIRD, IN THE GATOR BOWL. 



-•*%«as^* 



MISERY FOR MISSOURI BY MARYLAND'S MAULING MIGHTY MO. 



NVILLE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1950 



souri in Gator Bowl, 20-7 



STATISTICS 

First downs 

Net yards gained rushing .. . . 
Forward passes attempted. 
Forward passes completed . 

Yards forward passing 

Forwards intercepted by 

Yards interceptions returned . 



MD. 

lO' 

226 

17 

2 
16 

3 
48 



MISSOURI 

13 

100 

29 

11 

167 

1 

12 



STATISTICS 

Punting average 

Total yards all kicks returned. 
Opponent fumbles recovered. . 
Yards lost by penalties 



MD. 

39 

36 

5 

63 



MISSOURI 

38 

78 

1 

10 



MISSOURI 7—7 

MARYLAND 7 13 — 20 



MASCOT AT GATOR BOWL. 



SHOO SHOO SHEMONSKI GOES ELEVEN YARDS FOR MARYLAND'S FIRST TD. 

/Mia 71 






-'0F*^ 



—FROM LAVINE 



MANAGER BOB BRADFORD ► 




STAR PLAYERS LEAVE 

Many of '49 team ready to tackle world 

Tile rni\<T,sil y ol' Mar\ laii<l foul Wall Icaiil loses 
eight iiii'ii \ia tlit- jirailnat inn r(iut<' nr tlirougli the 
coinplctidii i)f cligihility. 'I" wo of tlic men played on Ihe 
Utic. while the other six were in the haekfic'ld. 

•IlM Mli \sii|.:i< . . . Waco, Texas . . . plavcd holli on the 
oll'ense and defense at his eentiT ])ost . . . seored the 
first touchdown of his career on an intercei)te(l jiass . . . 
in the College of Physical Education . . . I-'ukd Davis 
. . . Cnniherlanil eai)tain of the s(iuad . . . ])layed 
mostly at def<nsi\-e right end . . . saw a liinite(l amount 
of ott'ensive action . . . will graduate from the College 
of Business and i'uhlie Administration . . . Jim LaRi'E 
. . . Clinton, Oklahoma . . . played defensive iiaifhack 
. . . saw action in his third liowl game . . . his first one 



EARL ROTH 



JIM LaRUE 



BOB ROULETTE 





■< CAPTAIN FRED DAVIS 



was when he was a Naval trainee at Duke, and then two 
Gator Bowl trips with the Terps ... a graduate student 
. . . Stan Lavine . . . Pitt-sburgh, Pennsylvania . . . 
quarterback on the offensive team . . . leading Mary- 
land scorer . . . also leading passer ... in College of 
Arts and Sciences . . . accejited for the Maryland Med 
School for the fall term . . . Earl Roth . . . Wilmington, 
Delaware . . . offensive fullback . . . possessed a 39.9- 
yard punting average for the season, including the 
Gator Bowl game . . . will graduate from the College of 
Physical Education . . . Bob Roulette . . . Hagerstown 
. . . hard-plunging fullback . . . graduates from the 
College of Engineering . . . Vern Seibert . . . Baltimore 
. . . played some on the offense but was used mostly as 
defensive safety man ... a graduate student . . . Joe 
Tucker . . . Arlington, Virginia . . . quarterbacked the 
Tatum Split-T . . . graduates from the College of 
Physical Eflucation. (^oach Jim Tatum hopes that he 
will be able to fill the vacancies created with players 
equally capable. 




—GOES TO DAVIS 



JIM BRASHER 



VERN SEIBERT 



JOE TUCKER 




>\*^%h 



m^ 




:!Kt 



FALL & WINTER SPORTS 




BIGGEST SEASON 



Intramurals boast largest participation 

In the dressing room, a young boxer waited impatiently 
for his turn in the ring. He was a little nervous. 

"Hear this guy I'm fighting is pretty good," he said 
to the man who was taping his fists. 

"Nah, he's a pushover," replied his trainer, 
can take him with no trouble." 

"How's his record?" asked the fighter. 

"Oh, so-so," was the noncommittal reply. 

The bell sounded for the end of the second fight. 
kid got up to go. 

"Good luck," said the trainer. 

"Thanks," muttered the kid. 

As the boy walked up the steps of the arena, the 
trainer whispered to himself, "You're going to need 
more than good luck." 

The fans along the aisle called out sympathetically 
to the kid as he walked by. "Sweet dreams" one of 
them yelled. The announcer began speaking: 

"In this corner, representing Maryland, we have the 
Sandman, Andy Quattrocchi, who has won 18 out of 21 
college fights and has won his last two fights by knock- 
outs in the first round. And, in the other corner we 
have . . . what was your name again, kid?" he asked. 

"I guess I'm number three," said the kid. 

He was. 



"You 



The 



^ BRAWLEY SINKS ONE AS MARYLAND DOWNS RICHMOND 67-48. 



341 




cut).-.- Hn Min .-^ijt AU. Ftr:>t run . Ufl U, nifht: Jim ilarris, Jim Uu. kirl. WiMi-ii Millir. H.>l. raimcT. Tuiiy IVrrara. J.h; (.nmahli. SkuhJ nju. l.anliitT I mlmfKer . Mai.«Kt;f. Al 
Buehler. Jim I'mluirKtr. l>rm Dick. Llndy Kehov, Bob Browning, Tyson (rranuT. Jim Ki-Ihk'. Cniich. 



CROSS-COUNTRY MEN UNDEFEATED FOR THIRD YEAR 



lOK) cHoss-corNTin' kksii/is 



Md. 




()|>| 


19 


Dukr 


ii 


21 


Willimn & Mary 


M 


IS 


Haltiinorc OiN'inpi*- ( 'Iiili 


:,i 


15 


Quuiitico Mariners 


77 


19 


Pennsylvania 


III 



(In cross cmmtrv, low scDre wins — lo is a pcrfcrt score.) 

I lie Marvlaiiil (Tnss-cmiiil ry team cciniplilcd ils lliird iimlclia Icil >cas(iii ill a 
row. The tram lias nou wnii 1!) cdiiscciiI i\i' dual mccl>. |>lii> two Sunt lii-rii ('(in- 
ference cliampiimsliips. 

IJol) I'alnuT leil tile ruiiliers. lli- nut mdy eillur wiiii of lied for lii>t place willi a 
teiiiiiinate in every mrel in wliicli he ran liut also hroke t lie eour.se record iiieaeli race 
in which he c(>ni|>eled. 'I'liis inelinlecl a new record in llie Southern Conference 
( 'lianipioiisliip.s. 

Koundinf; oiil the stjiiad, coachc<l l)y Jim Kelioc, were l.iiidy Kehoe, lirolherof 
the coaclr. .lini I nil)arf;er, l^vson ('ri'amer. Holi Urow iiinj;, Joe (iriniahh, and 
Jim llarri>. 

In the Soul hern ( 'onfereiice championships, I'almer and (reamer ran one. 
two with I niliarf^er, Harris and (irimahh finishing sixlii, tenth and tliirleeiilh to 
give Maryland '.i^i points. North Carolina State was .second with S(l and Norlli 
( arolina I liird u il h S."). 



342 




t. , ' ;• •" 



THEY'RE OFF— MEN FROM APPROXIMATELY TEN CONFERENCE COLLEGES START THE CROSS-COUNTRY RACE. 



■sraiK-^ 





BOB PALMER WINS THIRD STRAIGHT SOUTHERN CONFERENCE TITLE. PALMER AND CREAMER, ACE RUNNERS. 



343 




VARSITY RIKI.K TKAM. I.eftto ri^hl: Mm (;riil.,r. !(..»» \V,»..l«„r.l, Krnil.- Cleil,-. Ilriic- M.uH.ic. Ililuiiif Deda.-t. 




VAIt>H ^ HrH.K l KAM l.<-/ll„riilhl.Um,-~ \\.ll,.(;,-,,ri;.- H;iilr.v, W.ill.r II,irri»-,n. It.,l..rl .r„r.l,in..?am.-, M,n«,ir. 



THEY DIDN'T KNOW THE GUN WAS LOADED— COEDS SET THEIR SIGHTS ON A GUN DEMONSTRATION. 





FRESHMAN RIFLE St^lAl). t'lr.st row, left to right: Vmnk Mallor.v, lAuiuird lt;i,vs. Peter Zuras, Roy Oster. Second row: John Gilbert, Robert Moser, Herbert Cross, Dean May, 
Herman Floyd. 



TEAM HITS BULLS-EYE 

Coeds join Maryland's gunning squad 

At the time the Terrapin went to press, the Mary- 
land rifle squad had won three intercollegiate shoulder 
matches and lost one to a strong Navy squad. In the 
Maryland League, where the team fires against ci- 
vilians, the varsity had a record of 16 wins against a 
lone defeat. That single defeat came at the hands of 
an excellent Maryland freshman squad. 

There are around 30 to 40 men out for the Varsity. 
Of these, only five men represent the team in the big 
matches in New York and in the District of Columbia 
championships. 

The leading five men this year are James Wells, 
captain of the squad; James Maxwell; Robert Jordan; 




HANSON, GRISWOLD AND RODEMEYER, COACHES. 

Walter Harrison, who will be the only graduate; and 
George Bailey. 

There is also a girl's team. It was formed by those 
who were top in a physical education class in the art 
of shooting a rifle. This team is registered as a club 
with the National Rifle Association. In the District of 
Columbia championships the girls took second place. 



WOMEN'S RIFLE TEAM. First row. left to right: Kay Kilmurray, Hinny Truitt, Margaret Doerman, Mary Deiili>n. Sa-onit rmr: Marlene Kelley, Frannie Eppley, Geneva M. Jones, 
Charlotte Schellhas. 








MARYLAND GOALIE ERIC BAER DEFENDS AS PENN STATE PLAYERS CROSS THE GOAL LINE. 



BOOTERS SET RECORD 

Team wins Southern Conference title 

llic Maryland sococr team turned in a season record 
of S wins against "i losses. Led l)y Jim Belt, who was 
chosen on the .Vll-.Vinerica soccer s(|iiad, .John Linz, 
Kdilie Rii-der and dene \'oIi)e, the 'I'erp hooters won 
the Southern Conference titU' 1>\ winning all .'J of their 
conference games. 

Hell led the team in scoring witli 11 goals and wa.s 
followed hy \ olpe, who scored 4 of his H goals in one 
game to set a new Maryland record. 

The Terps, coached hy Doyle Royal, lost hothof their 



games to the strong teams of Temple and Penn State 
hy the slight margin of one goal. 



1!»H) S()( ( KK KKCOUl) 



Mil's Score 




0pp. 


3 


(icttyslmrf; 


1 


10 


Virginia 


1 • 


5 


Salisbury State Teadu-rs 


1 


4 


Loyola 


s 





Temple 


1 • 


3 


WasliiiiKtoii & I,oe 


O't 


2 


Perm Stale 


s 


4 


Johns Hopkins 


2 * 


1 


North Carolina 


o*t 


4 


Duke 


l*t 


• .Vway 






t SolllluTIl 


( iiiiference 





CORKY ANAKER, FORWARD 



JIM BELT, FORWARD 




:5Ki 




SOCCER SQUAD. Sitting: Guillermo Martinez, Ed Rieder, Dan Terzi, Jim Belt, Bill Norton, Al Salkowski.Tom Bourne, Sam Cooke. Kneeling: Bob Butehorn. John Fetlock. Charles 
Tipton, John Linz, Don Soderburg, Claude Robinaon, Jim Savage, Jim Wheatley, Gene Volp)e, Eric Baer. Standing: Doyle Royal, Coach; Bill Frye, Manager; Bob Logan, Davis Deibert> 
Tom Cox, Yale Kingman. Ed Rowman, Howard Berman, Don Buck, Mike Kinder, Bill Farraday. Gary Harris. Manager. 



SOCCER MEN BOAST PERFECT CONFERENCE RATING 



DON BUCK, HALFBACK 



MIKE KINDER, GOALIE 



ED RIEDER, FORWARD 




347 




HOWARD TRIES A BASKET FOR THE MARYLAND TEAM. 



HOOPSTERS' SEASON UNUSUAL 

Statistics show team's average close to opposition's 

Tlu- riiivtTsity of Maryland baskilhall team finished its season with an overall 
record of seven wins and IS losses and a Southern Conference record of five vic- 
tories and i;5 defeats. Although in the won and lost column, this was one of the 
poorest basketball seasons in the history of the Vniversity, the team lost eight 
games by five points or less. Tin- Ter])s scored only (i7 less points then the opposi- 
tion and finished the year with an average of .58.1 tallies per game. The opponents 
had an average of (!0.S points. Coach \. L. ("Flucie") Stewart and his team had a 
tough \ear against Lady Luck. 



VARSITY nASKETn.M.I. SQIAD. Firfl ruir, Irfl In riiihl: I>v llniwl.y. Iloli Murray. IJi-rnic Sniilli. Churify Mark, RonaM SicRri»t. Dirk Koffenlwrgcr. Srcnnd rote: ManaKrr Bob 
M»nkin,i;.'..rtr.> Howht.), .I..ttn * "ttH--. 'irnnvillr Diftir, .lin) Johnwm. l>i<k THylor.Tnm ('<»<«(m»v«',<'oarh KliicicStrwart. 

' , I ■ i, ii.t r j. rif 

- ' i I I \ ^ 










4 5V*3 4^*Tai^^^^vi 




.«VM>„-rH»'"J"-.'«*, 







MURRAY AND BRAWLEY LEAP TO RECOVER A REBOUND UNDER THE WILLIAM AND MARY BASKET. 



349 




HIGH SCORER BRAWLEY SCORES TWO AGAINST G.W. 



LEE BRAWLEY LEAPS FOR ANOTHER TALLY— THI 




BRAWLEY SETS RECORD 

Six players score 100 or more points 

Lee Brawley, in leading the Maryland scorers with 
347 points, established a new I'niversify scoring mark 
for a single si'ason. Hrawley, a sophomore, who was 
All-Navy and also played on the Navy Olympic basket- 
hall team while he was in the service, scored I'iO field 
goals and made good 107 shots from the foul line. He 
averaged 13.!) tallies per contest in the 'i.'i-game schedule. 

Five other j)layers .scored over KtO i)oints during the 
sea.son. They were Center \in\> M\irra\' with '2.S3; 
Forward Charlie Mack, i'i'i; (iuard Hernie Smith, the 
oidy player graduating, ISO; and guards Frank .\rm>- 
worthy and Dick KotTenl)erg(T each with 1(1."). 

(iranville Difhe. W Lann. Dick 'raylnr. (leorgc 
Howard, .lohn Ciiase. Koiiald SiegrisI, .liin .lohiison 
and 'l"om ( 'osgrove roimdeil out the scjuad. 



■4 GUARD BERNIE SMITH, GRADUATING SENIOR. 



;{50 




TIME AGAINST RICHMOND. 



EVERYBODY'S UP IN THE AIR AS BRAWLEY SHOOTS FOR MORE POINTS. 



1949-1950 SEASON RECORD 



's Score 




57 


V.P.I. 


40 


Tennessee 


56 
65 
52 


Virginia 

Washington and Lee 
Pennsylvania 


55 


Clemson 


62 
71 
53 


Navy 

Ohio Wesleyan 

North Carolina 


46 


Duke 


71 
52 


Georgetown 
William & Mary 


49 


Richmond 


51 
56 


George Washington 
William & Mary 


65 


V.M.I. 


56 


North Carolina 


61 


V.M.I. 


67 


Duke 


56 


South Carolina 


70 


Virginia 


64 


Davidson 


67 


Richmond 


44 


South Carolina 


68 


Clemson 



* Southern Conference Games. 



Opp. 

63 * 
61 
66 
46 * 
54 

60 * 
75 
75 
55 * 

58 * 
65 
56* 

59 * 
72 * 

64 * 
53* 

69 * 
62 * 
57 * 

61 * 
52 
61 * 
48 * 
59 * 

70 * 



BOB MURRAY SCORES AGAINST WILLIAM AND MARY. ► 




351 




VARSITY IIDXINC; SCilAl). Firil roui. Ir/I la rii/hl: Al (Jlais, Fred Carnesalc, Paul Kosliipouliw, Don Olivi-r. ltiil> Smith. Harry Swartzwelder. Second roir; Andy IJuatlrocchi. Al 
Salkomki, Kill (IHrkli. Harold Uonofrio, Copl. Boli (IroRMi.n. Joe Dulin. (icorur I'ulUr. Thinl rrjir. Adrian liralu'. Assistant ManaRtr; Kddie Uieder, Assistant Coach; Col. Harvey L. 
Miller, Coach: Frank Cronin. Assistant Coaili; Ben Wolman. ManaKcr. Sol in pirturir: Harney Lincoln. 



BOB GREGSON, 165 



AL SALKOWSKI, 135 



ANDY QUATTROCCHI, 130 




354 




BOB SMITH TOPS WEST POINTER PETE MINAFORE, LAST YEAR'S EASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPION. 



ANDY QUATTROCCHI LEADS TERRAPINS IN BOXING 



The University of Maryland's boxing team finished the season with a dual-meet 
record of three wins, two losses and two ties. 

The Terp's leading boxer was Andy Quattrocchi, l.SO pounds of live dynamite. 
Andy won four of his five triumphs via the knockout route and barely missed 
another against L.S.U. in a bout which he lost due to a foul. Quattrocchi, who is 
called "The Sandman," scored a sweet victory when he easily decisioned Ellerson 
Fowler, of South Carolina, one of the few men ever to defeat Andy. 

Bill O'Brien, a 145-pound sophomore, finished the year with three victories 
against a lone defeat. His best fight was against Miami when he scored a knockout 
early in the second round. 

Losing only to Michigan State, Al Salkowski, a 135-pounder, posted two vic- 
tories and one loss, .\lways looking calm under fire, Al easily scored wins over 
Army and South Carolina. 

The only man to appear in every meet was the 125-pound Al Glass. Glass won 
four fights and lost three during the year. One of his victories was against Mickey 
Demos of Miami, who defeated Al last season at Miami. 

Paul Kostopoulos, who fought at both 135 and 145 pounds ended up with two 
wins, two losses and two draws. Paul was considered the best-conditioned boxer 
on the squad. 

Don Oliver, 155 pounds, had a record of three victories, two defeats and a draw. 
Don was famous for his long upper-cut that started down near the canvas. 

The Terp's captain. Bob Gregson, had a great season. He won four and lost 
only two fights. Bob suffered his two losses away from home, the first at Michigan 
State and the second at L.S.U. 



353 




ANDY QUATTROCCHI, MARYLAND'S SANDMAN, DECKS ANOTHER. THIS TIME IT'S ARMY'S STAN SCOTT. 



354 



PUNCHING RESULTS 

Individual records show men's skill 



At 175 pounds was Bob Smith, who finished the year 
with two victories anti four defeats, as did the promising 
sophomore heavyweight George Fuller. 

Other boxers who saw limited action were Harry 
Swartzwelder at 175 pounds; Barney Lincoln, 145 
pounds and Hal Donofrio, 155 pounds. 

The Terps were to travel to Columbia, South Caro- 
lina, for the Dixie Tournament and then go to Penn 
State for the N.C.A.A. National Tournament. 

Head boxing coach Colonel Heinie Miller was ably 
assisted by Frank Cronin and Eddie Rieder, both of 
whom were former champs while at Maryland. 



1950 BOXING RECORD 



I's Score 




4 


The Citadel 


6'/i 


Army 


%y^ 


Michigan State 


4 


Quantico Marines 


K 


L.S.U. 


6 


South Carolina 


6 


Miami 



0pp. 

4 
IK 

sx 

4 

iy^ 

2 
% 




BARNEY LINCOLN EVADES WIGGrNS OF CITADEL. 



BOXING ASPIRANTS PARTICIPATED IN THESE PRELIMINARY BOUTS. FINAL TEAMS WERE CHOSEN HEREFROM. 



II II II ^r- ^ n , -m^ 




355 




■4 ED GURNEY, DISPLAYING 136 POUNDS OF MUSCLE. 



WRESTLING TEAM PLACES THIRD IN CONFERENCE 





IK.-.o KKCOKI) 




I's Score 




Opp 


21 


Norlh ( :iriiliiia Stale 


12 


^;! 


DavidsDii 


11 


I!» 


.loliiis Hopkins 


i;{ 


5 


Wasliiii^'loii & \.fo 


22 


«1 


Loyola 


13 


17 


Tlif Citaiiel 


1! 


li 


Duke 


20 


l.i 


West Chester Stair Teacliers 


21 



The Tcrp wrestlers fiiiislicil tlic scusiiti witli fixe xiclorii-s against tlirce defeats. 
CoacluMl l)y William K. "Sully" Kroiise, the leam was al)lc to piiii lliinl ))lare in 
the Souliieni ('<)iil'creiic<' 'I'oiiriiaiiieiil. 

Two of the Maryland men, Ha\- Lysakowski and .liin Scutl. at l.'S aii<l l.'iti 
poiMids respectively, gained the finals in the < 'onferenee ehainpiuiiships. Other Old 
Liners who gaineil points in the ehaiii|)ionships were Joe .Vdleherg at H'> pouiuls 
and Mill) Marsheek at 17.5, both finishing third. 

During lh<' season Al I'.inilis and .loe Uoiirdon wrestled at I'il pounds. .\t HS 
was Danny Framiii, while Lysakowski and Kay Me(iill tussled at i:5(>. Scolt and 
Loll IMioehus wrestled in the l-t.5-pouiuI cla.ss and the l.^.l-pounders were Adioberg 
and \\r\ I'apavasilion. .lohn Haker was at Ki.") with Marsheek at 17.">. Harry 
Diihick filled in the heavyweight spot along with liill O'Roiirke. Many limes 
Coach Krou.se had to shift his smaller men to heavier weight brackets in order to 
field a full IfMTii. 



356 




WRESTLING TEAM. First roir, left to right: Sidn^'v Cnheti, Ray Lysakowski, Danny Framm, Joseph Bourdon, Adolph Parulis, Jim Scott, Edward Gurney. Second roH.- Harland 
Williams, Co-Manager; Bill O'Rourke, John Baker, Lou Phoebus, Joe Adieberg, Harry Duhick, Mike Karas, Co-Manager. Third row: Chris Matthews, George Zeberlein, TomBorkowski, 
Sully Krouse. Coach; Ray Magill, Charles Mendels, Alexios Papavasiliou. 



LOOKS LIKE SOMEBODY'S TRYING TO TURN SOMMERSAULTS, BUT IT'S JUST ANOTHER WRESTLING MATCH. 



MArtrCWS 


M. 


t 


iliili<i-i-. 




ii*i— 


flWIM 




W.n. ■' 


trs>*owSlii 


.;!s anjH' 


ftlWT 


m 


CUX»'< 


SCOTT 


!<5 


P-RflC 


mxfuf 


i55 


nv< 


NORAIR 


155 0*^-'^ 


wiwaw 


175 


fU : 



HOLD 'Zf\S:\\-^ 




357 



VARIETY OF MEN'S SPORTS FIGURE IN INTRAMURALS 




'I'lic Iiilr;iiiuir;il I )r|);ift iiiciil has as its objective the 
fdiiinilalioii of a rccrcaliiMial program whicli is hroad 
ill scope. Tliis program is under the <lireclioii of Jim 
Kehoe. 

There are two divisions in tile men's inlramurais: a 
fraternity <livision and an open league for the non- 
fraternity nun. At the end of the year a cup is given to 
that fraternity which scores the greatest iiumher of 
points during the college year, (iold medals are |)re- 
seiited to the members of the winning team and the 
iii<lividual victors, while silver awards go to those who 
tinish second. 

In the tennis singles tournaiiient, Harold Purdy 
emerged victorious over William Ward in the finals, 
<>-••, (i-1, ()-8, and 6-.'}. This is tournament single elimina- 
tion, which means that one loss spells final defeat for 
any contestant. The elimination matches were played 
best two out of three games. 

In the horseshoe pitching contest, William Judge 
won from Earl Thomson in th<' fiuals by -il-Kt and '•21-7. 
This is also a single elimination affair. 

Other sports are basketball foul shooting, table ten- 
nis, badminton, golf, and gymnastics for the individuals, 
while basketball, bowling, Softball, track and volleyball 
are divided into both the oi)en and fraternity leagues. 



BILL WARD, HAROLD PURDY, TENNIS CHAMPS. 



OI'KN CROS.'i-rOUNTRY. Ml l„ ri^hlH ('l,in.v, H. K.-in-l.-r, C l(,-tll.,r>r, A M..lnar. M An.lr.«.. 11. Cur.lv 




358 




A BIRD IN THE HAND IS WORTH A JAUNT AROUND CAMPUS, THESE INTRAMURAL CROSS-COUNTRY MEN FIND. 



OPEN AND FRATERNITY 

Cross-country meets held in early fall 

There were two cross-country meets, one an open 
meet and the other a fraternity meet. 

In the open meet, Robert Clancy finished first and 
was followed by Brent Kansler, Chailes Rettberg, 
Andrew Molnar and Bill Andrews. 

In the fraternity meet. Lambda (^hi Alpha won the 
meet. Kansler of Lambda Chi Alpha finished in front 
of the pack. The next four to finish were Rettberg of 
Sigma Nu, Andrews of Sigma Chi and Bill Van Fossen 
and Henry Thielemann both of Alpha Tau Omega. 
The winning time was 6:01. 



Brent Kansler 
wins Intramural 
Cross Country. ^ 




FRAT CROSS COUNTRY. if/((ej riV*(.- Brent Kansler. Lambda Chi Alpha; Cliarles Rettberg. Sigma Nu; Bill Andrews, Sigma Chi; Bill Van P'oasen, Henry Thielemann, A.T.O. 




359 



A 



^;f.- h 



ja i 



ITS TOUCH AND GO IN THIS GAME OF— YOU GUESSED IT— INTRAMURAL TOUCH FOOTBALL. 



TOUCH FOOTBALL RATES 

Intramurais find all-out participation 

'ria' upi'ii \vmiiH' jiiutbdll was won by the Cuinl)iTlaii(l 
Comets and second place was taken by the Boobs. 
'I'luTc was a tlircc-paiiic ()lay()tt" witli the Boobs taking 
till' fir.st game 4-0 and the Cuniberland ("omets coming 
back to win the next two for the title by 7-6 and 14-7. 

IMii Delta Tlicta won the Fraternity l^eagne football 
chanipioiiship with a l.'J to victory over the runner-up, 
Delta Sigma I»hi. 



Finishing tuncli to the inlraniiiral football season 
was the playing of the first Powder I'liff Bowl game. 
Kappa D<'Ua sorority edged out Ka])pa Kai)pa (lamma, 
(i-0. I*hia Delta Theta plans to sponsor the game 
annuallv. 



In the 


irrvxtliiKj loununiK'nl tl 


le results were as 


follows : 






Weight 


Winner 


Hiinner-up 


HI 


Francis i,awrence 


Leonar<l TinuanofT 


128 


Josepti Honrilon 


Kdward Iluward 


136 


Larry Saiontz 


Saul Seltzer 


145 


Bernard Clnnielewslii 


Sidney Cotien 


155 


Alex I'apavusiliou 


David White 


165 


Antliony Kiirnari 


Leonard Bass 


175 


Ailani Zetts 


John Johns 



I.NIIl.WirUAI, W KKSTLINCi. SUmilinff. (rff U> right: V. I^wrenrc. J. H<mnKm. L. Sahmt?, It. Chmielewski, A. rnpavn.silinii. A. Furnari.-I. Slianuhan, A. Zi-IU. Sitting, left to right: 
I.. 'rinn..iinfT. K.I HovM.nl. S. S^-ltrr.S. Cohni. I). Wliitr. 1.. Ha.s^, T. ItiisH... .1. .Inline. 






INTRAMURAL BOXING. ^taj}ding left to right (Winners) Charles Fuller, William Tucker, Samuel Reeves, Richard Harryman. Bod Theofield. James Ruckert, William (iroff. Kusa 
Lucas, Robert Fenzel. Sitting, Itftto right. (Runner-ups) Daniel Macaboy, John Jones. Henry Ullman.C. D. Messick, Andrew Molnar, Roliert Hedden, Gene Greer, Ray Strong. 



THE MANLY ART OF- 

Wrestling, boxing found top favorites 



In the ho.ving tournament the results were as follows: 



Weight 



Winner 



125 


Robert Fenzel 


130 


Russ Lucas 


136 


William r.roff 


145 


Bob Theofield 


150 


James Ruckert 


155 


Richard Harryman 


165 


Samuel Reeves 


175 


William Tucker 


Unlim. 


Charles Fuller 



Runner-up 

Ray Strong 
Gene Greer 
Robert Hedden 
Andrew Molnar 
Ken Cobb 
CD. Messick 
Henry Ullman 
John Jones 
Daniel Macaboy 



Ruckert downs 
Cobb to win 
150-pound. ^ 




PRESENTING BERNARD CHMIELEWSKI, WINNER, AND SIDNEY COHEN, RUNNER-UP, IN INTRAMURAL WRESTLING. 




•'^ xJvc V 




UNDER THE WATCHFUL EYE OF ANNIE A, MARYLAND COEDS TRY THEIR HAND AT ROBIN HOOD TACTICS. 



WOMEN'S SPORTS RANGE FROM PING-PONG TO GOLF 



The Women's Rocroalion Association sponsors the 
intercollegiate competition in l)o\vling, basketball, vol- 
leyball and Softball. 'I'lie fjirls traveled to (leor^je 
Washington for l)asketball. They also played against 
American I'niversity and (iallaudet. A trip was taken 
to H<iod College where the two schools met in bowling 
and ping-])<>ng. 

Miss E. 1. Flinchbaugh is the faenlls' a<lvisor for the 
W.R.A. which also sponsored a soccer play day for four 
near-by high schools. 

Also in the line of women's sports is the competition 
that is held among the physical education majors' 



clas.ses. 'Phis enables tho.se girls that are majoring in 
|)hysical education to gain more experience through 
competition in the sport. The faculty advisor for these 
activities is Dr. 1). H. Mohr. 

The W.1{..V. which is a student organization made 
up Toainly of physical ethication majors, also aids in 
establishing the intramural i)rogram. This j)rogram is 
.so arranged that there are scheduled activities from the 
commencing of classes in the fall until late May. The.se 
activities are variecl so as to iii<ln<!c all of the i)()i)nlar 
sports. 




Kicking the 

ball takes 

^ some feat! 



:HH 





J 



'B 



SAILING CLl'B. First row, left to right: Joe Brown, Mary Kitchin, (ieorge Heider, Betsy Estep. Robert Clagett. Se4^ond row: Margaret Pearson, BrittaFris, Lee Perry. Bill Hay man. 
Pete Geis, Jeanne Heffner. Third row: Tony Cruit, Richard Depuey, Heman Ward, Dave Williama, Doug MacFarlane, William Dickson, Robert Stewart. Fourth row: Robert Molloy, 
Nan Weinman, Bert Heimert, John MatlewskI, Linda Newbaker, Jack Martin, James Holland. 



AHOY, LADDIE, THAR SHE BLOWS 

Maryland's non-landlubbers take off for the bounding main 

If a student of another university begins to brag of his school's saiHng team, 
remind him that Maryland has a Sailing Club of considerable prestige and recog- 
nition in intercollegiate yachting circles. Since its formation by several enthusiastic 
men in the fall of 1947, the Club has grown beyond all expectations in both mem- 
bership and in sailing strength. 

The racing schedule is composed by the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Associa- 
tion, of which Mar.vland is an associate member. The sailors began the 1949 spring 
season by participating in informal races against George Washington. Formal 
regattas started in the early ])art of April with a freshman regatta at Nav.v. The 
senior team was edged out of a winning position by George Washington the follow- 
ing week-end. But after later losing in the spring Middle Atlantic Associate Mem- 
ber Championship Regatta, the team was invited to try its skill against eight other 
New England teams. Maryland won the regatta. The fall racing schedule has 
been more successful. Maryland won the first two regattas and then the Greater 
Washington Area Championship. The Annual Frostbite Regatta in December, plus 
coeducational and sensational sailing against thirty colleges, makes this one of the 
most popular of extra-curricular activities at Maryland. 




\ '^ ^isfei 




Sailing can be fun, if you have the know- 
how — members show how it's done at 
the regattas. ^ 




m^if 




363 



FOUR YEARS IN REVIEW 



VET'S DAYS GONE 

But Seniors will long remember 1946-1950 

tlK caiiii- lo Maryland in ScpU'iiilK-r of UtKi. Con- 
fiisi'd, lost in a maze of Imildings and i)as.saf<r\vay.s, we 
IrictI liard to look nonclialant. For most of us this was 
a ni'W and \von<lcrful f\i)cricnc('. Here is tlic story of 
two people ill the Class of 1!(.")0. They are not s]wc- 
taciilar peoi)le. They f;ot around a little more than 
most people anil their grades suH'ered aeeordin^ly, hut, 
tlie.\ had four wonderful >ears at Maryland to look 
hack on. 

.loe came to Maryland Iwn nionlhs after he \\as dis- 
charged. Heing a Hallinion an, he had (hoiitiht of the 
State I'niversity first, and he had heeii aeei'pted. His 
high .school record had heen fair at hest, hut that had 
been three years ago. He was starting all over again. 

Ciloria was a Washingtoniaii. She had graduated 
from Hoo.sevelt High School with honors. This was 
her first time away from home. She was scared. 

They met for the first time at registration. Hoth of 
them had sigiie<l up for Arts and Science; Joe for I're- 
Med and (llorla for straight .\rls courses. They si)ent 
four hours together going through the .Vrmory lines. 
Il was a hot, grueling affair, and, when it was all over, 
.loe iiixiled her down to the l)air> Hiiilding for a milk 
>hake. 'I'heir arms loaded with hooks, they waited in 
line for another half hour hefore they were wait<'d on. 
"I don't know if I'm going to like this place," she .said. 
"We never had to wait in line like this in high school." 
.loe decideil to pla\- it hig. ■■\Vliy. this is nothing," 
he said. "In the .\rmy \\v used to wait in line for hours 
just to get permission to staml in lines as short as those 
today. " She had an idea he was kidding her, hut some- 
how she sort of liked it. Siie made up her mind then 
lliat she was going t<» see more of .loe. 

That evening they Ixith went down to Ritchie ( 'ol- 
i.seiim for the Freshman Ueceiilion. 'l"he> were met 
at the door \)y a tall thin hoy with a friendly smile. 

"Hello thiTc," he said, "My name is ('liiick Call- 
egary. You can check your coats upstairs. The dance 
won't start for a little while yet." 

While .loe was checking the coals, (iloria talked lo 
Chuck, lie |ioiiiled onl Ihe \arioils hig Jieople of the 
I'niversity as they came through Ihe door. 

"'I'hal tall grey-haired man there is Dean Kppley, 



SOMETHING SEEIVIS TO BE MISSING FROM THE LANDSCAPE. ► 




S64 





365 




THE HOME AWAY FROM HOME FOR MANY MEN UNTIL VB'S WERE CONSTRUCTED IN MUCH LOVED MUD GULCH. 



:$«6 




SIX HUNDRED MEN ATE, SLEPT, AND ATTEMPTED TO STUDY IN MARYLAND'S FIRST VB UNIT 



367 





THEY USED TO GET VERY HUNGRY BEFORE THEY GOT IN. . . . 

Things haven't changed too much in four 
Years— only a few names and buildings 

tlie Dean of Men. 'I'lic Imy lalkiiij; l<i liiiii is Roger 
Coliill, prcsiilcnl of llic Sliidfiit (iuvcrimient 
Assdciatioii." 

lie lattliMl oil' naiiifs till slu' was completely lost. 
Mcaiiwliilc, .lof was getting tlic same treatment from 
Hill Kyriakas, ])ffsiilciit of the .Vssoeiatimi of Vet- 
erans. Hill iiitro(luc('(l liiiu lo Hill McDonald, editor 
of tile l)iiiiiiiiii(lli(icL\ ami I'Ulicl .loiiycnccl, managing 
editor. Tlicy in\itcd him to come \\\) and do some 
writinji for the i)a|)cr. 'I'lu'n the meeting hegan and .loe 
andtdoriagol front row seats. Roger Cohill Wiis master 
of ceremonies an<l he introduced Dr. Hyrd to the 
crowd. The president's speech was a short one in wliich 

■4 THE VET'S WERE THE BEST ORIENTATED FROSH GROUP. 
WHO THREW THE FROSH IN OLD PAINT BRANCH CREEK? 



t 



i$ fcT-i0'-T&1 , , -,/lJ ill 



rr-i, If r 



he outlined the purposes of college life and welcomed 
all the new students. 

When the speeches were over, Gloria and Joe danced 
a few dances and then he took her back to her dorm. 
He was living off campus in a rooming house and 
getting his meals at one of the boulevard restaurants. 

During the first week of .school, Gloria and Joe met 
only once, and that was in the basement of the Admin- 
istration Building. She was standing on tiptoes and 
trying in vain to .see into her postoffice box. He gal- 
lantly gave her a lift. In return, she agreed to go with 
him to see Maryland play Bainbridge in football, the 
coming Saturday night. When he left her, Joe went into 
the Diamondback office. The place was mobbed. 

Bill MacDonald met him and introduced him to 
Weems Hawkins, a blonde-haired little news editor 
with an engaging southern drawl. She in turn pointed 
out the columnists. 

Art Cosing drifted over towards him. "You're new 
around here, aren't you?" he asked. Joe nodded. 
Looking furtively from side to side. Art said, "Look 
what I got here — and you can have it cheap." He 
produced a sharks tooth from his pocket. Joe thanked 
him for the offer but explained that someone else had 
already sold him one. Cosing went back to his drawing 
board, obviously disappointed. Before Joe left there 
that afternoon, he had bought a bow tie that lit up in 
the dark, got an assignment to cover the dairy barns, 
and made a lot of new friends. 

.\fter the Bainbridge game, which Maryland won 
b}' 54 to 0,- Gloria and Joe had more or less an under- 
standing that they would go to all the games together. 
He took a girl named Mary to see the LTniversity 
Theatre play, "Squaring the Circle," but he missed 
Gloria that evening. He made up for it during Home- 
coming week by taking her to the football game and 
then the dance afterwards. Through one of the guj's 
he met on the paper he managed to get fifty -yard line 
tickets. 

They had their first quarrel when Gloria decided to 
go sorority. She had received a bid from one of the 
larger sororities, and, as some of her best girl friends 
belonged, she was going to pledge. He put up a good 
argument until she started to sniffle. That got him. 

Within two months she was wearing his LS.A. pin. 





WAY BACK WHEN WE HAD CANVAS TOPS. 



■4 THE SNOW FELL WHILE SKIRTS WERE SHORT. 



'^ ^^^mfi 




THE ORIGINAL BACKING FOR THE G.L.M.I.T. 



THE HOME OF MARYLAND UNIVERSITY'S BIGGEST BLOW. 



Tlicy went l<> hear I'liiPiiias I,. rii(iiiia> siiif; in tlic 
(\)lisi'iiin, and tu sec tlic I iiivcrsit y 'llicatrc's "Liltli' 
Foxes." A litlli' later, Joe got into a ilisciission of cam- 
pus |K>litics revolving arouml tlu- S.(J..V. elections. 
The elections that year had Ix'i'n hotly contested an<l 
tilere were shouts of fraud and other accusations. Joe, 
Ix'inn new to this sort of lliini;, didn I know exactly 
what to say. He had voted for Hill Kyriakas hecause 
he had met him anil liketi him as an indi\'idual. Wally 
Kehr had won the election. 

.Vfter fitials were over, Joe went to work for his 
father, and (doria was a counsellor in a fjirl's camp. 
WIkii they nut aj;ain in the fall, she noticed that he 
looked heavier than he had in the spriii};, and he saw 
that she was |)rettier than he hatl remembered her. 

Their .second year, they felt like old-timers. As they 
knew most of the campus leaders, they took an interest 
in Student (iovernment activities. They went to the 
Tuesday nijjlit meetings and Gloria got a job on the 
Antiitnn Carnival cormnittee. Joe wrote up the new 
building programs for the Diainondlmck. Everywhere 
you turned there were new buildings going up. (llenn 



1,. Martin had put np lialf the mom y for a new Kngi- 
neering College that would be the largest in this .section 
of the country. New dining halls, dormitories, class- 
room buildings and others were either going up or still 
in the |)lamiing stage. For weeks Joe managed to get 
a byline in the Dhiiiioudhack on his buihiing stories 
alone. 

'I'he two went to tlii' Fall Convocation together to 
hear (ieneral Vanilegrift speak. Joe had met him once 
while he was in the .service, and he listened attentively; 
l)\it (lloria was nnich more interested in talking to the 
girl next to her, Jean Myers, who had been elected 
Fledge Queen. 

The highliglil of the so])homore year for both Joe and 
(lloria was the elections in the spring. For once they 
were on opposite sides of the fence and getting a kick 
out of it. 'i'he major race, that of president of the 
S.Cj.A., was between Louis Eisenhauer and Henry 
Saylor. Joe had been one of the original members of 
Eiseidiauer's party and he began putting up posters 
for Lou right from the start. Then (doria showed up 
one day wearing a Saylor button. Although Joe was 



READING, RITING, RITHMETIC FOR MARYLAND'S ENGINEERS. 



THEN IT WAS ONLY A HOLE TO LOOK INTO. 



fc-'f?- -i -^ — 



-"% — 



,rs^LTp- 



S P 




3Ii^^liliSlV SUM 



.Tf » 



'»R'i 



^^^9* 







A BUILDING IN WHICH TO STUDY MAN'S OLDEST PROFESSION. 



THEY SHOVELED DIRT, NOW SHOVEL FOOD. 



at first shocked to think that she had made up her own 
mind on such a problem without consulting him, he 
took it like a man. They agreed to have a personal truce 
during the campaign. Every morning they would meet 
at six o'clock and go around together to chalk up black- 
boards and tack up posters As he was taller than she, 
he managed to get some of the choicer locations, but 
then she would sniffle a little, and he would agree to 
keep his on the same level with hers. When the final 
tabulations came through, it was a double victory for 
Joe. Eisenhauer had won by 1,684 votes to 1,630 to 
become the first independent elected as President of the 
S.G..\. 

.Although they still went to the football games, Gloria 
and Joe had to cut down on their social functions. Gloria 
was still carrying a 3.5 average, but Joe was dangerously 
close to flunking out. Finally, he switched over and 
became a journalism major. He had a good nose for 
news, and soon his grades began picking up. Luckily, 
they did pick up in time for him to go down and see the 
Gator Bowl. In sunny Florida, he saw the things he had 
been reading about in the local sports pages come 




THE FUTURE ROOM OF DORM O STUDENTS. 



TODAY IT IS CLASSROOMS TO STUDY IN. 



HOME IS WHERE THE HEART IS; YOU NEVER FIND IT HERE. 








\ 



Unsurpassable slugger, 
Eddie Reider 



Olympian sharpshooter, 
Art Cook 





> 




THE SPIRIT WAS WITH US THAT NIGHT BUT NOT THE SCORE NEXT DAY. 

DUKE PEP RALLY, 1949 



Inic. Maryland, the team that had l)ei-ii playing mediocre hall ii]) t<j this season. 
liii>ked like a world-heater. Lu (lamhiiio, the will-o'-llu'-wisp in Maryland's back- 
ticld. ran all over the (leorjjia forward wall. Twenty-thousand fans .saw Maryland 
>iirf,'e aiiead oidy to he caught hy (;ef)r{;ia's two tonclwlowns in the last (luarler. 
'Pile '2(1 to '•2(1 tie was in itself an U])sel, hut Joe felt that it was one of tho.se games thai 
I hey shoulil have won. 

While (iloria was rehearsing with her .sorority for the Interfraternity sing, Joe 
Willi 1(1 the hoxiiig matches and the lacros.se games. The hoxiiig team had a gooil 
season that Near. Joe got the biggest kick out of watching little .Vndy Quattrocchi. 
.loe outweighed .\ndy by a good fifty jMiunds, but he wonlrl no more think of boxing 
with the ■■Sandman" than he would with Joe Louis. 

Joe consoled (iloria when her .sorority di<ln't place in the Interfraternity .sing. 
The .^.O.Pi's and the .V.T.O.'s won. During the intermission Joe sang "Down by 
the Old Mill Stream" hack by the water cooler. "■Just getting in a few notes for the 
independents." he explained to (iloria. She didn't laugh. 

During Spring Week, they went to the Sophomore prom together and to the 
Mar_\laiid-l'riiiceton Lacros.se game. During liulftime of the game, Lu (lambino 
wa.s crowned "King of Si)ring" by I{etty Hey.ser. (doria wa.s one of the ushers for 
the University show, "The Miser."" When thi' class elections came up this time 
they were in agreement. 'I'liey both x'oted for (ieorge ("heely as their choice for class 
])resident. He won. 

'I'hat summer, Joe found him.s<'lf in summer .school. It was a little lough, the 
Ileal and all that, hut there w»'re only a few extra-curricular activities to keej) him 
aua\ Iriiiii liis lessoi\s. (iloria wrote almost every day about the routine at her 
irirl's (■.iiiip. One weekend thc\ weiil to a pre-school j)arty. That evening they 
liccaiiie engaged. 

Registration in '48 took them only two hours. As they were learning the ropes, 

llicy registered with the seniors. .loe carried (Iloria's books down to the sorority 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND'S CELEBRITIES; HASTINGS AND LU GAMBINO. 




^ 'yW^^-^^n 



house for her. Then he went up to his new room in the dormitory. He had been 
spending so much time on campus that he decided it would be cheaper in the long 
run to live up on the hill. He shared the room with two members of Clef and Key 
and an Economics major. Before he knew what was going on they had him signed 
up for the Clef and Key production of "H.M.S. Pinafore." 

The Diamondbark wanted him to review "The Petrified Forest," but he knew 
so many people in the cast he had to turn it down. He took Gloria to see the show, 
though, and they went to the cast i)arty at the Hollywood Inn. The Diamondback 
crowd and the Old Line bunch had come there from a Pi Delta Epsilon meeting. 
Joe had been tapped that night. 

Joe got himself a car early in October. The first time he parked it on campus 
he came back to find a new decoration on the windshield. Joe and 649 other students 
pulled down tickets during that week. The fine cost him the use of the car for the 
next week, so he and Gloria walked to the stadium for the V.P.I, game. They were 
used to it by now, though. 

Homecoming Weekend they went to the Maryland-Duke game in Griffith 
Stadium and Gloria cried when the final gun sounded with Duke ahead 13 to VZ. 

Joe wrote up the story of the new stadium that was under construction. It was 
his first story for the Diamondback in weeks. He had been busy taking pictures for 
the Terrapin. Frank Masterson, the Terrapin editor had wooed him away from 
the paper and the Old Line by telling him that there was very little work to putting 
out a yearbook. By the time he found out the error of that statement he was up 
to his neck in work. 

Jim and Gloria hit many of the social fimctions of the year. They saw Tommy 
Mont crown Jean Farmer as Homecoming Queen, and Stella Gotoiu crown Don 
Mortimer as King Tisitaw Ugh! at the Autumn Carnival. They laughed and jeered 
their way through the Alpha Alpha melodrama, "Up to Her Neck in Sin, or Drag- 
ged Down bj' Drink." They danced for hours at the Junior Prom. All in all it was 
a wonderful year. 

When they began their Senior Year, Gloria and Joe made strict vows that they 
would stay .out of extra-curricular activities. Within three weeks they were work- 
ing on the Homecoming Committee, the backstage crew of "Cyrano," and all 
the major publications. "I guess we're in it too deep now to ever get out," said 
Gloria. But, they didn't regret it. 

The Senior Year found many familiar faces missing but there were new ones to 
take their places. 

When June came, Gloria and Joe could look back on four full years at Maryland. 
They hadn't seen everything or met everyone, but theirs was a typical four years at 
Maryland. They could look back on many happy events in the past, and from the 
look in Gloria's eyes when she looks at Joe, and the diamond on her finger, and the 
way he follows her around — they will have many years together in the future to 
. reminisce about the.se four fruitful vears. 




A real queen is crowned. 
Ellie Higgons ... '49 May Queen. 



UNSUCCESSFUL AND UNLUCKY HOPKINS MEN WHO THOUGHT THAT THEY COULD KEEP MARYLAND'S TESTUDO. 



"'Wfeyi 



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»■*■ 









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INDEX 



ACTIVITIES 

Adiniiiislratioil. 



■iV.) 

40 

Ag Council 'i^-i 

A.I.C.K ^27(i 

A.I.K.K 'i7(i 

Alliriglil-OIUTlK'in Cluh 'iiKI 

17'-' 
■,'(!() 
','(1(1 

17.'i 



Ali)lia Alpha 
Alplia Clii Omega 
Alplia Delta Pi 
Alplia Kpsiloii Phi 
Alpha Ki)sil<)ii Pi 



Mpha (laimiia Rho 174 



1| 
Alp 



C: 



D.I la 



40.'! 



Alpha Oiiiicn.ti Pi '204 

Alj.ha Phi Omega 

Alpha 'i'ail Omega 

Alpha Xi Delia 

Alumni ( 'oiincil 

Anuriean Marketing Cluh. . . "27.5 

A.S.C.Iv 477 

A.S.M.K '277 

ATHLETICS 3().'i 



'204 
4.5 



Bailniom Dane.- ( 'lul. '2H4 

IJan.l '2(!4 

Hapti.-I Studeiil L'uion '2!»(i 

Hasehall .'US 

Haskelhall 34K 

IJc.xing 3.5-2 

l{lo<k an.l Hri.lle Cllll) -27:! 

Cam.ra Chil) 484 

CanlerlxH'v Clul) 497 



Ch.'erlea.lers 

Chess Cluh 

( 'hililhood Kdiieation Chit) 

( 'iirisi iaii Keliowshij) 

( hristian Seieiiee Clul) . . . 

CLUBS 

C.ilj.giate 4-II Club 

COLLEGES 

Agrienll ure 

Arts and Sciences . . . 

Husiness and Public 
Administration 

Kducation 

Kngineering 

Ilr)mc Kconomics 

Military Science 

Physical Education and 
Itecrealion 
Cross ( 'uunlrv 



Daydiidgers ( 'lull 
Delta l')psiloii Ka|)pa 
Delia D.lta Delia . . 
I )eila (iaiiuiia 
Delia I'hi 

Delia Sigma Phi . . . 
D<>lla Tan Delta ... 
I )i)rmili)ries ( Men ) 



•^'2n 

'2S.5 
•278 
'2!)!t 
'2!)7 
471 
273 

48 

-)S 

7() 
04 

Kit 
IIS 
l'2!l 

l'2t 
.'{4-2 

'2H(i 
17(1 
'207 
•207 
•208 
177 
17H 
I.-),S 



Doi-milnries (Women) 1.54 

DRAMATICS 448 

Aiiliijiinc 450 

.Indnirlen and the Lion 4.51 

Cjininii <lc licnjerac 4(iO 

(ihiss M I'lKKjcrie -2.58 

I'irrrc I'atriin 4()'2 

Thr Mini Hlio Would lie 

SirL- 4.54 

Tlir 'I'd 1)1 i lift <if thr Shrrir 4.54 

FALL AND WINTER SPORTS .i H 

F hall :i'2.'{ 

FOUR YEARS IN REVIEW. . . .'{()4 

FRATERNITIES 170 

I'lilui'e I'armers of .\nuTica . 474 

l"'inance ( 'lul) 478 

Gamma i'hi Mela 40S 

(loir ;{4i 

(iymkana '28!) 

Hillel Koun.lation 4!)S 

Homecoming 17 

Home Kconomics Cluh 47!) 

HONORARIES lUS 

Inlei rialernit.N' Coimcil !!)(> 

Industrial I-'/ilucation Cluh 47!) 

InlerTiationa! ( 'luh 48(i 

Inlernalional Itelations Cluh 480 

Inl ramurals 4.58 

I.S..\ 483 

Judo Cluh 487 

Kappa .Mpha 17!) 

Kapi)a .Mpha Theta 411 

Kajipa Delta 411 

Kapp.'i K.'ip|)a (i.inuna 41'2 

Lacrosse .31() 

l.airihda Chi Alpha 180 

Lalch Key .308 

i.utheran Sliidenls A.ssociation 40!) 

IVI Cluh 309 

Nhri's (d.'c Cluh 4fi(i 

Men's I.eague 447 

MUSIC 404 

National Collegiate Players. . . . 4.50 

Newman Cluh .' .300 

Orchestra 4().5 

PanhelU-nic Council 41(> 

I'ershing Rifles 134 

Phi .Mpha 181 

Phi D.lla 'Phela 184 

i'hi i\.ippa Sigma 183 

i'hi i\;.ppa 'I'au 184 

I'hi Sigma i'vappa 185 

i'hi Sigma Sigma 415 

Physical i'ldneal ion Ma jors. . . 484 



i'i iieta i'hi 414 

Plant Industry Club 475 

l»rop<ll<r Cluh 480 

PUBLICATIONS 433 

Diaiiiiiudback 438 

.1/ /)'<«)/.■ 445 

Did Line 444 

I'lirapin 434 

Queens 

Homecoming 40 

Miss Marvland 34 

I'lc.lge 15 

Kossl)orough 48 

Radio Clui) 488 

Red Cross Club 493 

i{elii.'ious ( 'ounci! 495 

RESIDENCES 151 

l{iding Cluh 290 

Riile T.am 344 

R.O.T.C 131 

Sailing Cluh ;5()3 

Scahhard and IMade 1.35 

Sigma Alpha I^psilon 186 

Sigma Alpha Mu 187 

Sigma Chi 188 

Sigma Kai)pa 415 

Sigma Xu 189 

Sigma Phi Kp.silon 190 

Sigma Pi 191 

Soccer 34(> 

Sociology Cluh 481 

SORORITIES 108 

SPRING SPORTS, 1949 313 

Studenl .Mlili.ites of A.C.S 282 

Student (iovernment 

.Association 442 

Sludenl (irange 474 

Tan Kpsilon i'hi 192 

'i'au Kapjia I"",|)silon 19S 

Tennis 340 

Terrapin Trail Club 494 

Tlieta Chi 194 

Track 314 

University in 1949-50 6 

Inixirsity 'i'heatre 450 

Veterans' Barracks 1()4 

N'eterans' I-'amily Inits 1G8 

Wesley Cluh 300 

Westminster Clid) .301 

Women's Chorus. 407 

Women's lx>ague i-^iiS 

Women's Sports .'f<)4 

W.R.A '204 

Wrestling .3.5(! 

Zeta Mela T.iu 105 




ACKNOWLEDGMENTS: // ix irltli xiiircrr.sl iinititiide tliiil thr xldff of the I'.t.'iO 
Terriipiii r.ri>rexxf.s il.s iijijirn-iol'uni to Mu. Wii.i.i v\i II. IIottkl, Fdciilli/ Ad- 
ri»>r; Mn. Wii.i.cam iv Muown ond the 'I'hoiiisni-l'.Uitt-II niton Co., jirinlers of 
the 'HO diiniiid: Mu. .Ioiin K. Ci,.\uk of . I dim ainl Oilier Kitgrariny Co.; Mk. 
I.Aunv Stai'I' of Riileiiiil and Stdiip .Stiidin.f. U'o.shiioitiin, !).('.: Mu. .Ivmks 
CoLoNNA ()/ Ciilonnti Stiidio.i, Ine., .\eir Voih: Mu. Paii. Xki.son of Diirniid 
Carers; and all those indiridiial.i who through adriee, assi.itdiire diid iiiider.itdtid- 
iiig lidir iiiddr lliix tiiudc po.i.iililr. 



I 

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