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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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ERECTED IN 1798, IT IS THE OLDEST AND ONE OF THE HANDSOMEST BUILDINGS ON THE CAMPUS. LAFAYETTE 
REALLY SLEPT HERE AND IT WAS THE STOPPING POINT FOR MANY COLONIAL LEADERS. IT WAS THE FIRST 




STOP ON THE OLD POST ROAD FROM ALEXANDRIA TO PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK AND BOSTON AND LATER 
FROM WASHINGTON TO BALTIMORE. IT NOW IS USED AS HEADQUARTERS FOR THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 




TERRAPIN 



Copyright • • • 1951 
College Park, Maryland 



Editor • • • • G. L. Jump 
Faculty Advisor • W. H. Hottel 



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TfSBSjrrrf^ 



University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 






IP* Published by tF^ 
Undergraduate Students 




STAFF 



Editor 



Managing Editor 






Associate Editor Co -^^^-^ H ^^"^^^ ^\}-^^;^^^ 



Business Manager 



UdjJLbub^ fl..U)a>u.oLc 



AF ROTC 
JIM COYNE 

Circulation Manager 
NANCY BLEW 

Drama-Music 
EMILY MILLER 

Mary Anne Elting 

Engravings 
MELIS ROCHE 

Nancy Zimmerman, Ann Cope 

Features 
DOTTIE RUARK 
Lii Howard 

Fraternities 
BILL HAYMAN 

Honoraries 
FRANNY EPPLEY 
Carolyn Pulti 

Organizations 
ROBERTA BAFFORD 

Barbara Close, Anne Houghton 

Office Manager 
ED VOLCHKO 
Ruth Burton 



Publications 
JIM PEARSON 

Residences 
FRED JONES 

Virginia Matthews 

Seniors 

MARILYN LANGFORD 

Kay Kerrick, Mary Pate, Molly Tomer 

Sororities 
JANE MOONEY 
Pat Weise 

Sports 
GORDON BEARD 

Photography 
CONNIE COOK 

Nancy Heacock 

Photographers 

JIM HANSEN 

Spencer Goarder, Bruce Palmer, John Scar- 
borough, Bob Wilds 

Editorial Assistants 

Jane Cahill, Liz Cave 

Layout Assistants 

Don Eribeck, Jennifer Hauk, Roy Beechem 



^^ ^^ BL ■ l^p H Hk ■ ^p^^ 



University 

Views 6 

Administration 16 

Colleges 22 

AF ROTC 106 

Residences 

Dormitories 116 

Fraternities 1 32 

Sororities 1 64 

Activities 

SGA 188 

Publications 202 

Drama 218 

Organizations 238 

Athletics 

Football 274 

Fall and Winter 290 

Spring 308 

Women's 322 

Intramurals 324 

Features 

Homecoming 332 

Queens 338 

Campus Life 346 

Index 352 




Annie A, the second oldest women s dorm. 




Dormitories 2 and 3, in the fall. 



in the winter. 





Dormitory C as seen from Sylvester Ha 



A place of rest and of study. Dormitory F and Library. 





A long walk to dinner on a fall afternoon. 



11 




Beside the Home Ec. Building . 



Boys and Girls around the Maryland campus 




12 



In front of Annie A 



Near the Armory 





Horticulture Building north of Mall. 



Maryland's new armory, headquarters of largest AF ROTC in U. S. 





From one building in 1859 to over one hundred and fifteen in 1951, a 



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growth of over one a year since the first building was started. 



15 




Eric Johnston, commencement speaker, given doctor's 
degree by Dr. Byrd as Gov. Lane looks on. 




Dr. Byrd speaks to large crowrd at Homecoming rally. 



President Byrd and Judge Cole preview nev/ stadium. 





Presidents: Fred Stone of SGA and Dr. Byrd. 



Dr. Byrd a great leader 

Dr. H. C. (Curley) Byrd, '08, has been president of 
his Alma Mater for 1 5 years. In that time the University 
has advanced more rapidly than any other State 
institution. It has grown and broadened at an amazing 
pace, scholastically and in physical assets. 

Starting in 1912, Dr. Byrd successfully served as 
football coach, athletic director, assistant to the 
President, Vice President and Acting President. 

He has figured in every major step made by the 
University. Notable achie\ements include the chang- 
ing of the original Maryland Agricultural (College 
to Maryland State in 1916; the merger of the ('ollege 
F'ark schools with the professional schools in Balti- 
more to create the greater University in 1920; and the 
defeat of a legislati\c bill to dissolve the merger in 
1924. 

Despite the great deni.irnls upon him, Dr. Byrd 
delights in sharing in campus activities. Recently 
he said: "The things I miss most since we grew so 
large are the personal contacts with the students and 
faculty." 

He still resembles the modest, friendly, likable, 
and good-looking sixteen year old "country boy" 
who matriculated at oUI M.A.(". in 1905. 




Dr. Harry C. Byrd 
President of the University 



17 




Dean Adele H. Stamp 



Dean of Women 



Many a bewildered Freshman girl has walked with 
apprehension into the small red brick building at the 
top of the hill marked Dean of Women. Until she 
meets the smiling Dean, the co-ed doesn't know what 
a wonderful friend and counselor Miss Adele Stamp 
can be. 

Miss Stamp understands the problems of a Maryland 
co-ed well, for after graduating from Tulane Uni- 
versity she came to Maryland as a graduate student to 
receive her M.A. degree. 

To aid the new women students. Dean Stamp directs 
a very successful Fall Orientation Program. Because 
she was instrumental in establishing the Maryland 
chapter of Panhellenic, she is also actively interested 
in campus sororities. Among the Dean's varied in- 
terests scholarship and achievement hold an important 
position. She founded the local chapter of Mortar 
Board, and is at present National Treasurer of Alpha 
Lambda Delta. 

Since she assumed her position in 1922, Miss 
Stamp has seen co-ed enrollment jump from twenty- 
three to over two thousand. Still she seems to find 
time for all. 



Dean Geary F. Eppley 



Dean of Men 



Dean Geary F. Eppley, one of Maryland's most 
prominent faculty members, is also one of the busiest. 
Filling the capacity of Dean of Men, Director of Stu- 
dent Activities, and Chairman of the Athletic Board, 
he is concerned with every phase of campus life out- 
side of the classrooms, making his office a Union 
Station of students and faculty. Admired and well liked 
by everyone, he always finds time to assist worried 
students with their problems, even if it means spend- 
ing many extra hours in his office. 

C^oming lo Maryland as an Ag student in 1914, he 
received his B.S. in 1920 after serving fifteen months 
as a First Lieutenant in the cavalry. He has been at 
Maryland ever since — except for five years absence 
during the Second World War. During his under- 
graduate days, Mr. Eppley was a star end for (lurley 
Byrd's football team. After graduation he joined the 
faculty. While he was professor of Agronomy, he 
found time to coach the track team, and receive his 
M.S. in 1926. In 19.^<i he was appointed Director of 
Athletics and Dean of Men. 



18 




Administration 






Ronald Bamford 
Dean of Graduate School 



Charles L. Benton 
Businessand Finance Director 



Harry A. Bishop 
Director of Student Health 






Harold F. Cotterman 
Dean of the Faculty 



George W. Fogg 
Personnel Director 



Edgar F. Long 
Director of Admissions 




* ' 'A 

Alma H. Preinkert 
Registrar 





Howard Rovelstad 
Acting Director of Libraries 



George O. Weber 
Business Manager 



19 




Rear tabic, Ic/l lo right: Dr. Albert E. Goldsti-in •12. Vice President; Dr. Authur I. Bell 'IS. Dr. Frank Black '114. <'<il. O. H. Saunders ■1(1, Dr. ll.)ward L. .Stier ■32. Edward 
M. Rider '47. Frederick S. DeMarr '49. G. Kenneth Reiblich. Frnnt nf rear table: Joseph H. Deckman '31. L. C. Burns '23. Dr. Harry B. McCarthy '23. Head lahU: Dr. 
H. C. Byrd '08. Sarah E. Morris '24. C. V. Koons '29. David L. Brigham '38. Secretary. Fnmt table, rear: Ruth McRae '27. Mrs. Helena Haines ^34. Judson Bell '41. Mrs. 
Mary F. Chaney '42, VirEinia Conley '40. Frnnl: J. Gilbert Prendergast '33. Mrs. Hazel Tenney Tuemmler '29. Talbot T. .Speer '17, President; J. Homer Remsberg '18. 
S. Chester Ward '32. Egbert Tingley '27. Joseph C. Longridge '26. .\trmherK not shnwn: Mrs. Florence Duke '5(1. Vice President ; Lov M. Shipp ^43. Mrs. Mary R. Langford 
'26, Dr. C. Adam Bock ■22. Horace E. Flack 12, Dr. William H. Triplett ■I I, Dr. Thurston R. Adams 34, Clara .M. McC.overn '20, June E. (ieiser '47, Dr. Frank Slama 
"24. Joseph Cohen '29, Dr. J. Russell Cook '23, Dr. John A. Wagner '38. 



General Alumni Council 




Talbot T. Speer 
President 



David L. Brigham 
Secretary 



A University consists of buildings, students, faculty 
members and alumni. The buildings change, the fac- 
ulty come and go, present and future students become 
alumni. The alumni, therefore, are the life-blood of 
the University. They are bound together by the regard 
they hold for their institution, pride in it, and a desire to 
identify themselves ■with its past and future. There is a 
desire to associate with other men and women who 
have also attended. They want to know the others 
who have the same background of experience, help 
them, be helped by them, and work with them to 
promote the interest and welfare of the University. 

The Alumni Association and its twenty-five thou- 
sand members extend a hearty welcome to those who 
this year join the alumni ranks. The Alumni Council, 
and through it (he entire alumni body, requests the 
opportunity to be of service to the new members and 
to those students who are now preparing for later 
membership. As alumni we are pledged to foster the 
welfare of the L'nixersity. stimuhite public actit)n for 
its betterment, add strength to the alumni organization 
and promote the best interests of present and future 
members. 



20 




S.dino kfl io ruihl- Peter W Chicester, E. Paul Knotts, Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, Millard E. Tydings, Judge William P. Cole Jr., Chairman; Stanford Z. Rothschild, 
SecretaryVCharles P. McCoVmic^^^^ Patterson, Treasurer; Philip C. Turner. Standing: Dr. H. C. Byrd. University President; Harry N. Nuttle, Edward F. Holter. 



Board of Regents 



Every student at the University of Maryland is interested in the government 
of the University, just as he is interested in the government of the United States. 
The Board of Regents has the important job of governing and of forming the 
controlling policies of the University. The eleven members of the Board, who 
serve for a period of nine years, are appointed by the Governor. The President 
of the University automatically becomes a member upon his appointment to office 
and is Executive Officer of the Board. The Board also acts as the State Board of 
Agriculture. Every member is appointed with careful consideration as to the needs 
of the University. Present Board members represent various fields of endeavor 
which are pertinent to University interests. Among these fields are agriculture, 
aviation, business, corporations, industry, and welfare projects. The eleven 
members, who are all outstanding citizens of the State of Maryland, are as follows: 
Dr. H. C. Byrd, President of the University; Judge William P. Cole, Chairman of 
the Board; Mr. Stanford Z. Rothschild, Board Secretary; Mr. J. Milton Patterson, 
Board Treasurer; Mr. Millard E. Tydings; Mr. Peter W. Chichester; Mr. E. Paul 
Knotts; Mrs. John L. Whitehurst; Mr. Philip C. Turner; Mr. Charles P. McCor- 
mick; Mr. Harry H. Nuttle, and Mr. Edward F. Holter. 



21 



COLLEGES 



Seniors receive their diplomas 
during graduation ceremonies 
held in June 1 950atthe U. of M. 




Ralph Waldo Emerson once said, "A foolish consistency is the hobgoblin of little minds." 
The eminent philosopher's words certainly apply to the average college student, for at this stage 
his mind is assumed to be far from little, and his life is anything but consistent. From the first 
confusion of registration lines to the competence in escaping from eight o'clocks and Saturday 
classes gained by the final semester of his Senior year, the Maryland student's life is a harum- 
scarum of culture, knowledge, and social activity. During his four (or five, or seven, as it may be) 
years stay at Maryland the average student meets and converses with all types of people, interested 
in almost every phase of professional activity. In a dining hall line the student converses from time 
to time with the girl who may some day teach his children, with the l^re-Law student who may 



22 













--•^. 



win a case for him in later years, with the doctors, farmers, business men, journalists and en- 
gineers who are studying now in Maryland's eight colleges to be tomorrow's professional men. 
The antithesis of university life are numerous and interesting. The farmer from Pocomoke City 
meets the Frenchman from Paris. Students who listen to a Dixieland combo in the Grill on Wed- 
nesday night, on Thursday find themselves enjoying the Baltimore Symphony in the Coliseum. The 
couple who enjoys W. C. Fields movie at the Hyattsville are seen a week later with tickets to the U. 
T. Production oi Macbeth. The struggler in "the quest" who boasts a scant 2.0 finds he has History 
6 with the 4.0 student. The poor boy meets the rich; the small town girl encounters the debutante. 
Many are the loves, many the memories that arise from life in a university. 



23 




Agriculture 



Dean Gordon M. Cairns 



Instruction in agriculture at the University of Mary- 
land began over ninety years ago when the Maryland 
Agriculture College, a private institution, first opened 
its doors to students. Since that time other important 
phases of work have been established, including the 
Agriculture Experiment Station, the Extension Serv- 
ice, and regulatory and control work. All agricultural 
activities are closely coordinated within the depart- 
ment, between departments, and in the institution as 
a whole. 

The four phases of work in agriculture enable the 
staff members to keep abreast of new developments 
in research as well as problems in the field. Thus the 
technical work in agriculture is correlated with the 
related sciences and cultural subjects. Some of the 
students trained in agriculture continue on in graduate 
study either at the University of Maryland or at some 
other institution. 

More modern facilities are being provided for stu- 
dent training. For example, during the past year a 
new swine barn has been constructed, and progress 
has been made on the new greenhouse units located 
near the heating plant. These facilities will provide 
an opportunity for broader and more effective work 
in the Animal Husbandry and Flant Science fields. 



Symons Hall 








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Experience and practice teach a future farmer to operate a tractor. 



25 




University of Maryland's caHle barns, home of a prize herd of dairy cows, where the Ag students receive practical work. 




RUDOLPH F. ADLER: Washington, D.C.; Agronomy, U.S.; 
Is KM'; Band; Newman C'lub. 



AA: 



PAUL ALBERT ANDERSON: Williamsport; General Agriculture. 
B.S. . . . CHARLES E. ANTHONY, JR.: Centerville; 1-ducaiion, 
B.S.; <I>AW; Scabbard and Blade; PorshitiK Rifles; IIA: Rally Club; 
President, 'I'AW; Captain, Pershing Rifles . . . AIIMID S. AVISH: 
Petersburg, Va.; Soils, U.S.; Islamic Cilub; Plant Industry Club; 
Iriends (;iub; President, International (Mub . . . GEORGE T. 
BACKINCiER: Pittsburgh, Pa.; Horticulture, B.S. 

Agriculture 



RICHARD L. BAKER: Woodacres; Animal Husbandry, B.S. . . . 
MAX M. BARBER: Hixson, Tenn.; General Agriculture, B.S. . . . 
ROBERT ARTHUR BAYLES: Silver Spring; Commercial Process- 
ing, B.S.; i:AK . . . RICHARD D. BISHOFF: Manheim, W. Va.; 
Agriculture Education, B.S. 



ALEXANDER A. BLACKHALL: Faulkner; Animal Husbandry, 
B.S.; ATP; AZ; President, 4-H Club; Vice-President, Agricultural 
Student Council; Block and Bridle . . . WILLIAM M. BLACKHALL: 
Faulkner; Animal Husbandry, B.S.; AFP; AZ; 4-H Club; Agriculture 
Student Council . . . HAROLD BLAKE, JR.: Saddle River, N.J.; 
Floriculture, B.S.; AZ; HAZ; Plant Industry Club . . . HOWARD 
HARVEY BOSLEY: Cockeysville; Agricultural Economics and 
Farm Management, B.S.; Agricultural Economics Club. 



ROSWELL S. BOWERSETT: Laurel; Animal Husbandry, B.S. . . . 
RICHARD E. BOWLES: Washington, D.C.; General Agriculture, 
B.S. . . . GEORGE J. BOYCE: Brentwood; Dairy Technology, 
B.S.;:i;N . . . GLENN V.BRAUNER:Hyattsville; Dairy Technology, 
B.S. 



HENRY IRVING BRIGHAM, JR.: Ossining, N.Y.; Floriculture, 
B.S.; AZ; llAE; Vice-President, Plant Industry Club . . . JACOB 
EMBREE BROWN: Greenbeh; Education, B.S.; FFA; M Club; 
Wrestling Team; Block and Bridle Club . . . JAMES BROWN: 
Snow Hill; General Agriculture, B.S. . . . WILLIAM MAX 
BUCKEL: Bittinger; Education, B.S.; FFA; Lutheran Student 
Association. 



WALTER WAYNE BURLIN: Port Deposit; Education, B.S.; FFA . . . 
ROGER E. BURTNER: Keedysville; Education, B.S.; AZ; Vice- 
President, Allbright-Otterbein Club; President, Agriculture Student 
Council; FFA . . . WARREN TURNBULL BYRD: Bethesda; 
Agronomy, B.S.; DII; Gate and Key; Pershing Rifles; FFA; Day- 
dodger's Club; Freshman Boxing; Intramurals; IFC . . . JAMES 
FRANCOIS CARLIN: Sparrows Point; Agricultural Economics, B.S. 



JAMES CARROLL: Jackson Heights, N.Y.; General Agriculture, 
B.S. . . . CHANG KWANG-PAO: College Park; Horticulture, 
B.S.; Chinese Student Club . . . RICHARD D. CHARRON: Glen- 
gary, W. Va.; Horticulture, B.S.; S<t>F;; Newman Club . . . RICHARD 
J. CHASE: Baltimore; General Agriculture, B.S. 



DAVID B. CLARK: Union City, Tenn.; Poultry, B.S. . . . EDWIN 
R. CONNER: Page, N.D.; Animal Husbandry, B.S.; Block and 
Bridle Club; Animal Husbandry Judging Team . . . JACK 
SINCLAIR CONRAD: Easton; Dairy Technology, B.S. . . . JAMES 
F. CORBETT: Scott Depot, W. Va.; Poultry, B.S.; Secretary, Poultry 
Club; Block and Bridle Club; Agriculture Student Council. 



JOHN WILLIAM COURSEY: Lyons, Ga.; Animal Husbandry, B.S.; 
AZ; ATA; Gate and Key . . . GEORGE L. CRAIG: Arlington, Va.; 
Animal Husbandry, B.S.; KA . . . BARRETT CRANE: Washington, 
D.C.; Agricultural Economics, B.S.; ATI'; Agricultural Economics 
Club . . . FRED CURTICE: Fairfax, Va.; General Agriculture, B.S. 

Agriculture 




dk^dM 












STANLEY E. DAY, JR.: Davidsonville; Agronomy, U.S. . . . 

CLARENCE E. DICKERSON: Washinston, D.C.; Agronomy, B.S 

JOSEPH M. DORIS: Haltimore; General Agriculture, U.S. . . . 
JOHN N. ECONOMOS. JR.: Hyattsville; Animal Husbandry, B.S. 



EDWIN H. EMSHWILLER: Riverdale; Animal Husbandry, U.S. . . . 
EUGENE SAMUEL EMSWELLER: College Park; Horticulture, U.S.; 
5;<1>K; Baseball; Plant Industry Club; M Club . . . WILLIAM LIN- 
WOOD ENSOR: Bowie: Education, B.S. . . . OLDRICH FEJFAR: 
Belcamp; Agricultural Economics, B.S.; Gymkana Troupe; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club. 



RALPH VERNON FISHER: Rocky Ridge; Education, B.S.; FFA; 
Student Grange; Intramurals . . . JOHN KERRY FLANAGAN: 
Mt. Rainier; General Agriculture, B.S. . . . JEROME COGAN 
FLOOD: Washington, D.C.; Animal Husbandry, B.S. . . . ALBERT 
P. FONTANELLA: New Windsor; General Agriculture, B.S. 



RICHARD R. FORMAN: Annandale, Va.; Ornamental Horticulture, 
B.S. . . . JACK RAYMOND FRIDAY: York, Pa.; Economics, 
B.S.; Ai:<l> . . . GEORGE C. FRY: Silver Spring; Dairy Husbandry, 
B.S.;<1'1I1'; AZ;4-H Club; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; A /.Award ... 
ADRIANO R. GABUTEN: Washington, D.C.; Animal Husbandry, 
B.S. 



GENE J. GALLETTA: Hammonton, N.J.; Pomology and Olericul- 
ture, B.S.; .\ /,; Men's Glee Club; "Sweethearts"; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee . . . JUDSON GEIS: Hyattsville; General Agriculture, 
B.S. . . . JOHN C. GERKEN: Riverdale; Chemistry, B.S.; Student 
Affiliates of the American (Chemical Society . . . BEDFORD C. 
GLASCOC^K: Solomons; General Agriculture, B.S.; 'I'Kl'; 
Intramurals. 



RK;HARD L. GOOGINS: Hyattsville; Soils, B.S. . . . ROBERT 
B. CiREENWELL: Avenue; Animal Husbandry, B.S. . . . EUCiENE 
GRIFFITH: West Hyattsville; Floriculture, B.S. . . . ERNESTO J. 
GROSKORTH: San Salvador, El Salvador; General Agriculture, B.S. 



JOHN WILLIAM HALLAIER: Cireenbelt; Commercial Processing, 
U.S. . . . ROBERT MILTON HANSON: (iaithersburg; Animal 
Husbandry, B.S. . . . WALLACE CHARLES HARDINCJ, JR.: 
Washington, D.C.; Entomology, B.S. . . . CHARLES FDW ARD 
HARRIS: Frederick; Education, B.S.; Band. 



ARNOLD C. HAWKINS: Woodbine; Agronomy, U.S. . . . JAMES 
IFF HEARN, JR : Heltsville; Horticulture, B.S. . . . CHARLES J. 
III^RBERT; Baltimore; .Animal llusbaiulry, U.S.; K.\; Lacrosse . . . 
WARRFN F. HFK/.OG: Teaneck, N.J.; Agricultural Ikonomics, 
U.S.; 'I'll\; Gate and Key; President, <l'l'ls; Agricultural Economics 
Club; Interrraternity Council. 

Agriculture 



Alpha Zeta, Honorary Agriculture Fraternity 




First row, left to right: Robert W. Hurlbrink, Edward Koch, John Neild, Second row: John Slull. ('liarLs Schllltz, Rogtr liu] lui j , Sajidj Ulaikhall, George Fry, Chancellor; 
Bill Blackhall, Treasurer; Gene Galletta, Scribe; Eugene Griffith, Martin Flaherty, Richard R. Dunn. Third row: Bruce C. Stockman, Harold E. Reiley, William F. Groff 
Jr., Raymond A. Galloway, Leroy Johnson, John L. Shaw, Robert M. Latane, Louis G. Foye, John H. Anderson, Herbert H. Moorefield, H. Irving Brigham. Fourth row: 
Gordon Hueter, Richard Porter, David Weitzer, Edwin R. Conner, John W. Coursey, William G. Merrill, Edwin Groble, John J. Nemethy, Robert O. Leiter, Earl A. Crouse. 



THOMAS M. HILL: Colmar Manor; Animal Husbandry, B.S. . . . 
JOSEPH F. HODGSON: Gaithersburg; Soils, B.S. . . . ROBERT 
W. HURLBRINK, JR.: West Chester, Pa.; Agricultural Engineering, 
B.S.; Student Branch ASME; Christian Science Organization . . . 
VINCENT E. HUTTON: Washington, D.C.; Soils, B.S. 



ROWLAND HYDE: Sandy Spring; General Agriculture, B.S.; 
ATO; Varsity Boxing; M Club . . . LEROY JENSEN: Brandywine; 
Agronomy, B.S. . . . FRANS F. JOBSIS: Oegstgeest, Netherlands; 
Entomology, B.S.; President, International Club; French Club . . . 
LEROY ELMER JOHNSON: Westover; Animal Husbandry, B.S.; 
ArP; AZ; 4-H Club. 



ROBERT HARRISON JORDAN: Takoma Park; Soils, B.S.; i:il; 
Rifle Team . . . JAMES G. KANTZES: Baltimore; Botany, B.S. . . . 
ROBERT B. KARNES: Shenandoah, Va.; Agricultural Economics, 
B.S. . . . GEORGE H. KEYSER: Washington, D.C.; Dairy Tech- 
nology, B.S. 



JAMES WILLIAM KIBBE: Burtville, Pa.; General Agriculture, 

B.S. . . . PARK KING: College Park; General Agriculture, B.S 

PHILLIP M. KING: Suffolk, Va.; Agricultural Chemistry, B.S.; 
Camera Club; Plant Industry Club . . . EDWARD H. KOCH: 
Cliffside Park, N.J.; Horticulture, B.S.; AZ; HAS; President, Plant 
Industry Club. 

Agriculture 





HARRIS J. KOMAN: Baltimore; Dairy Technology, B.S.; AKII; 
Secretary, AKII; Rally Club; Hillel. . .CLAUDE E. KOONTZ: 
College Park; Education, B.S.; FFA; Plant Industry Club; Student 
Cirange... RALPH P. LANKFORD: Pocomoke City; General, B.S.; 
All'... ROBERT M. LATANE: Baltimore; Botany, B.S.; A/,. 



GARETH B. LEASE: Frederick; General Agriculture, B.S.; Men's 
Glee Club... ROBERT OLLER LEITER: Hagerstown; Education, 
B.S.; AZ; 4-H Club; Secretary, FFA. . .MARIANO LOPEZ LIBORO: 
Manila, Philippines; Animal Husbandry, B.S.; Block and Bridle; 
International Club; Newman Club. . .HARNEY JOSEPH LIPPY: 
Hampstead; General, B.S.; Intramurals. 



EUGENE L. LONG: Thurmont; Education, B.S.. . .KENNETH 
CLARK LOPER: Sykesville; Dairy Husbandry, B.S.; Student Grange; 
Westminster Foundation. . .ARNOLD LEROY LUNDQUIST: Balti- 
more; Economics, B.S....JOHN ALEXANDER LYNCH III: Wash- 
ington, D.(^; General, B.S.; President, Block and Bridle. 



RALPH A. MacDONALD: Rising Sun; Education, B.S.; ATI'; 4-H 
Club; FFA; Student Grange. . .DOUGLAS A. MacFARLANE: West- 
minster; Animal Husbandry, B.S.. . .GEORGE R. MANGLITZ: 
Washington, D.C.; Entomology, B.S. . . . WILLIAM KLARE 
MARKLEY: Greenbelt; Olericulture, B.S.; Plant Industry Club. 



JAMES LAWRENCE MARTIN: Brookeville; Commercial Food 
Processing, B.S.; 1"AM; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade... 
CHARLES E. MASSEY: Kingston; Education, B.S.; FFA; Plant 
Industry Club... JACK I. MATTHEWS: Sparks; Education, B.S.; 
FFA... VANCE W. MAYS: Clifton Springs, N.Y.; Agronomy, B.S. 



ARTHUR JOSEPH McDONALD, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Dairy 
Husbandry, B.S.; 'l'^ K; Newman Club. . .JAMES F. McDONOUGH: 
Baltimore; Agronomy, B.S.; A I'l '. . .JAMES A. McHENRY: Cresap- 
town; General, B.S.; -N; President, 1)N; CJate and Key; IFC^; (-H 
Club; FFA... CLAUDE G. McKEE: Groom; Agronomy, B.S.; ATI'; 
.\/.; Plant Industry C;iuh. 



GUS M. MENDE, JR.: Cambridge; Education, B.S.; \\ A; .Secretary, 
Mens League; FFA. . .(IFR ARD 1. MILLER: Elkridge; (Icneral, 
B.S.... JAMES ROLAND MILI.IK: Millington; Agronomy. B.S.... 
WILLIAM F. MIICHELL: Mitchellville; Agricultural Economics, 
B.S. 



WILLIAM L. MITCHELL, JR.: Washington, D.C.; General, B.S.; 

\ir...JOIIN D. MOORE: Dundalk; Agricultural Engineering, 

M.S ROBERT W . MOORE: Gaithcrsburg; Food Processing, 

U.S.... HERBERT H. MOOREFIELD: Baltimore; Entomology, B.S. 

Agriculture 



Phi Alpha Xi, Honorary Floriculture Fraternity 




First TOW, left to right: Eugene Griffith, Secretary; Cal Wright, Presidenl; Edw,;ird Kocli, Allan Shulder. Sfrond row: Prof. Johnson. Pardon Cornell. Dr. James Shanks, 
Richard Tomczyk. Members not present: Irving Brigham, Kobort Preston, Vice President: William Reith, Edward Lindenberg, Dr. Conrad Link, Dr. I. C. Haut. 



ROBERT A. MORTON, 11: Hyattsville; Agriculture Engineering, 
B.S.; <I>KS; AZ... JAMES ROBERT MOXLEY, JR.: West Friend- 
ship; General, B.S.; ATP; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club... JAMES 
EDWARD MURRAY: Hyattsville; Entomology, B.S....JOHN 
FRANCIS NEGREY: Elizabeth, N.J.; Floriculture, B.S.; Newman 
Club. 



JOHN S. NEILD, JR.: Taylors Island; General, B.S.... JAMES C. 
NICHOL: Conklin, N.Y.; Horticulture, B.S.; AIIK; Rear Com- 
modore, Sailing Club; Plant Industry Club; Ski Club... JAMES 
LEROY NICHOLSON: Westminster; Poultry, B.S.. . .THEODORE 
G. PARKMAN, JR.: Silver Spring; Agricultural Economics, B.S. 



RICHARD FRANCIS PHILPITT, JR.: Riverdale; Entomology, 
B.S.... HAROLD WEEKS PHILPOT: Brentwood; Economics, 
B.S....JOHN S. PIERSOL: Phoenix; Education, B.S.; 4-H Club; 
FFA; Riding Club; Intramurals; Wrestling Team. . .MERRITT 
NICHOL POPE JR.: Riverdale; General Agriculture, B.S. 



RICHARD K. PORTER: Greensboro; Dairy, B.S.... JORGE 
QUIRUS: San Jose, Costa Rica; Dairy, B.S.; International Club... 
ALEXANDER M. RADKO: Greenbelt; Agronomy, B.S.... JAMES 
BOWER REEVES: Forest Hill; General Agriculture, B.S.; APP; 
Student Grange; Block and Bridle; Dance Club; Wesley Club; 
Intramurals. 

Agriculture 







/ / 








HAROLD E. REILEY: Frederick; Horticulture, B.S.; Plant Industry 
Club... JOHN HOMER REMSBERG, JR.: Middletown; Dairy 
Husbandry, B.S.; ATU; Baseball; J.V. Basketball; M Club; 4-H 
Club; Secretary, .\TU; Dance Club; Intramurals. . .RICHARD 
JAMES RICE: Hagerstown; Agricultural Education, B.S.; FFA; 
Grange; Livestock Judging Team . . . EOLGER McKINSEY 
RIDOLIT: Annapolis; Agricultural Economics, B.S.; .M'i'; Pershing 
Rifles; Agricultural Economics Club. 



VICTOR H. RIECK: Preston; General Agriculture, B.S.; All'; 
Plant Industry Club; Lutheran Student Association. . .JAMES W. 
RITTER, JR.: St. Davids, Pa.; Agricultural Economics, B.S.; A1'I>; 
Band...RADCLIEEE \V. ROBERSON: College Park: Agricultural 
Education, B.S.; .MP; EFA . . . RUSSELL TAYLOR ROOKS: 
Arlington, Va.; Dairy Production, B.S. 



LLOYD R. ROPER: Washington, D.C.; Agricultural Education, 
B.S.... DONALD KENNEDY ROUGH: Baltimore; Animal Hus- 
bandry, B.S.... PHILLIP YOUNG ROW'E: Indianhead; General 
Agriculture, B.S.; Dance Club; International Club; Riding Club... 
RALPH V. RUPPENTHAL: Berkeley Springs, W'.Va.; Horticulture, 
B.S.; Plant Industry Club. 



CHARLES EDWARD RUSSELL: Riverdale; Agricultural Economics, 
B.S.; «1'K1\..JAMES BEVARD RUTLEDGE, JR.: Rocks; General 
Agriculture, B.S. .. .EDMUND ROBINSON SCARBOROUGH, 
JR.: Fallston; General Agriculture, B.S.; <1'K1"; Westminster Founda- 
tion; Intramurals... C;HARLES M. SCHLILZ: Baltimore; Agronomy, 
B.S. 



JAMES SCOTT: Weymouth, Mass.; Poultry, B.S.; Wrestling; 
Treasurer, M Club; Poultry Club. . .EUGENE C. SEGER: Brandy- 
wine; General Agriculture, B.S.. . .ORLANDO J. SHANK: Windber, 
Pa.; Agricultural Economics, B.S.; Agricultural Economics Club... 
JAMES ALBERT SHELLEY: Baltimore; Entomology, B.S.; All'. 



MAX CHRISTt)PHER SHERMAN, JR.: Riverdale; Agricultural 
Economics, B.S.; Block and Bridle Club; Agricultural Economics 
C;iub. ..JAMES Y. SHIGETA: Beltsville; Cleneral Agriculture, 
B.S.... CHARLES MAYER SHRIVER, JR.: PikesviUe; Dairy Pro- 
duction, B.S.; Block and Bridle Club... ALLAN SHULDER: Balti- 
more; Floriculture, B.S.; .\<I>U; Chairman Freshman Prom; Home- 
coming Committee; Sophomore Prom C:ommittee; Junior Prom 
(;t)mmittee; Plant Industry C;iuh. 



HAROLD WILLIAM NORWOOD SMITH: Riverdale: Dairy 
Technology, B.S....JOIIN PAUL SMITH, JR.: Upper Marlboro; 
Animal Husbandry, B.S....ROSE LILAH B. SMITH: Washington. 
D.C.; Agricultural Economics, B.S.; Secretary, Block and Bridle 
Club; (-H Club; Agricultural Economics Club; Queen, Student 
Livestock Show. .. HOW ARD KENT SOPER: Catonsville; Agri- 
cultural Economics, U.S.; All'; Dance C;iub; Vice-President, Inter- 
fraltrnity Council; Student Grange; Agricultural I-conomics Club. 



EARLC. SPl RRIER: Union Bridge; Education, B.S.; All'; Pershing 
Rifles; iU Club; Student Cirange; Mens CJIee C;iub; Collegiate 
Quartette; Dairy Judging Team; Clef and Key; President, ATI'... 

BINJAMIN R. STANLEY: Cheverly; Agronomy, B.S AUSTIN 

.M. SIAPF: Falls Church, Va.; Agronomy, B.S. . .GEORGE L. 
STEEPENS: Bryantown; .Soils, B.S.; Ml'. 

Agriculture 



^Mm 



ROZIER LEWIS STEINBACH, JR.: Joppa; General Agriculture, 
B.S.. . .ANDREW JOLLETTE STEPPE: Dahlgren, Va.; Agricultural 
Economics, B.S.; <I>0K. . .BRUCE CALVIN STOCKMAN: Jefferson; 
Dairy Husbandry, B.S.; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; 4-H Club... 
NEMROD CLARK STRINGER: Washington, D.C.; Animal 
Husbandry, B.S. 



JOHN M. STULL: University City; Animal Husbandry, B.S.; 
Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; President, Block and 
Bridle; Trail Club; Intramurals. . .PAUL F. SUMMERS, JR.: Upper 
Marlboro; General Agriculture, B.S.; ATP; Newman Club; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club... JOHN E. SUPLICKI, JR.: Yonkers, 
N.Y.; Poultry, B.S.; Newman Club; WMUC; 4-H Club; Poultry 
Science Club. . .FREDERICK HILDING SWAHN: Whiteford; 
Animal Husbandry, B.S. 



JAMES BERNARD THILL: Silver Spring; General Agriculture, 
B.S.... GEORGE M. THOMPSON: Takoma Park; Horticulture, 
B.S.. . .JOHN L. THOMPSON: Mount Airy; Agricultural Education, 
B.S.; FFA... CHARLES B. TULEY, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Orna- 
mental Horticulture, B.S.; SAE. 



JAMES THORNTON UMBARGER: Aberdeen; Economics and 
Marketing, B.S.; $A0; Cross Country; Track; M Club. . .EUGENE 
THOMAS WACHTER: Frederick; Dairy Manufacturing, B.S.; AX A; 
Vice-President, Band; Lutheran Student Association . . . CARL 
MAYO WAGNER: Eden; Education, B.S.; AlP; 4-H Club; FFA... 
LEE W. WALBERT: Chestertown; Education, B.S. 



JOHN M. WARNER: Takoma Park; Poultry, B.S.; Poultry Science 
Club; Westminster Foundation. . .DAVID WEITZER: Chevy Chase; 
Dairy Husbandry, B.S.; AZ; Dairy Products Judging Team; Intra- 
murals; Block and Bridle. . .WALTER H. WENSEL: Oakland; 
Education, B.S.. . .LEROY E. WHEATLEY: Cambridge; Agricultural 
Economics, B.S.; ATP. 



ORVILLE W. WHITMER: Silver Spring; Agronomy, B.S.... 
NORMAN T. WHITTINGTON, JR.: Marion Station; Poultry, 
B.S.; A 1'<I>... CORNELIUS PERRIN WILDER: Baltimore; General, 
B.S.; ^KT; Vice-President, Ski Club. . .DONALD G. WILKINSON: 
Washington, D.C.; Food Processing, B.S.; AX A; Wrestling. 



CHARLES D. WILLIAMS: Grantsville; General, B.S.; Wesley Club; 
Men's Glee Club. . .HARLAN C. WILLIAMS: Port Deposit; Educa- 
tion, B.S.; "I'KS; Secretary, FFA; President, <PKI.; M Club; Wrestling; 
Interfraternity Council; Latch Key .. .RAYMOND WILLIAMS: 
Hyattsville; Agricultural Economics, B.S.; Agricultural Economics 
Club... CHARLES MARSHALL WILSON: Bel Air; Education, 
B.S.; Pershing Rifles. 



JOHN B. WOODALL: Washington, D.C.; Horticulture, B.S.; TKE; 
Gate and Key; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Pershing 
Rifles... DAVID L. WORKMAN: West Hyattsville; Agronomy, 
B.S.... CHARLES G. WRIGHT: Cumberland; Entomology, B.S.... 
KENNETH R. WRIGHT: Bel Air; Economics, B.S. 

Agriculture 









Dean Leon P. Smith 



Old Chemistry Building 



Arts and Sciences 




The College of Arts and Sciences is the heart of the 
university system. Not only does it serve its own 
student body, who are seeking a liberal degree, but 
it also serves all the other colleges, giving their stu- 
dents a basic background. Work which affords the 
student an opportunity to acquire a general education 
that will serve as a foundation for whatever profession 
or vocation he may choose, is offered in physical sci- 
ences, biological sciences, social sciences, and the 
humanities. In addition to providing a liberal educa- 
tion, a large job of the ("oilege of Arts and Sciences 
is a pre-professional training for law, medicine, 
dentistry, and nursing. 

At Maryland, Arts and Sciences is characterized by 
a unique program of education which emphasizes the 
understanding of American Civilization through 
courses in American History, Government, English, 
and Sociology. 

This year the efforts of the College were concen- 
trated on introilucing an ad\isorv service. Under the 
new system each student, from his freshman year on, 
will be in cont.ut with .i selected faculty member who 
will help liini with his problems. 



Department of Fine Arts student paints her model on canvas. 





An Indian summer day brings forth the A & S students to sit, to talk, and to study on the front steps of their building. 




University of Maryland art students present works of art. A study in glass, chemist attempts to determine an answer. 



36 



WALTER LANE ACHERMAN: Hyattsville; Chemistry, B.S.; 
Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society. 



THOMAS J. ALLEN: Frederick; Bacteriology, B.S.. . .JOSEPH 
LEO ALLWEIN: Lebanon, Pa.; Sociology, B.A.... MARIO PAUL 
ANTETOMASO: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; Intramurals; Newman 
Club... REUBEN APRIL: Washington, D.C.; History, B.A.; <I>A. 



EVANGELO ARVANETES: Westwood, N.J.; Bacteriology, B.S.; 
AXA; Latch and Key. . .THOMAS J. ASHE: Cheverly; Psychology, 
B.A.; Rifle Team; Wrestling. . .JEAN S. ASKIN: Baltimore; Psy- 
chology, B.A.; AE<I>; Mortar Board; Secretary, Sophomore Class; 
SGA Executive Council; President Panhellenic; Backstage University 
Theater; Dance Club; Sophomore Prom; President, AK<t>; May 
Day... MARCUS LEWIS AUSLANDER: Baltimore; German, B.A.; 
Hillel Foundation. 



GUSTAV BAER: Baltimore; Psychology, B.S.; TE<1>. . .DOROTHY 
COLE BAKER: Bethesda; Physics, B.S.; French Club; Diamond- 
hack. . .MKKGA.KET MARY BALL: College Park; Medical Tech- 
nology, B.S.; AT; i; A (); Secretary, AT; Vice-President and Treasurer, 
1;A(). . .RICHARD JOSEPH BALLARD: Providence, R.I.; American 
Civilization, B.A.; S<i>£. 



CHARLES A. BANCROFT: Takoma Park; Physics, B.S.; Baptist 
Student Union... JEAN RAY BARNES: Webster Groves, Mo.; 
Spanish, B.A.; ASA; Clef and Key; University Theater; Women's 
Chorus; Spanish Club. . .SUZANNE BARNETT: Washington, D.C.; 
Speech, B.A.; KKT; AAA; University Theater. . .NADJA BARRON: 
Baltimore; Speech Pathology, B.A.; Dance Club; Hillel Foundation. 



PAM BARTLETT: New York City, N.Y.; Government and Politics, 
B.A.; Clef and Key; Terrapin. . .SHIRLEY BAUMANN: Lonaconing; 
Psychology, B.A.; Secretary, Dance Club; Clef and Key; Modern 
Dance Club; ISA... ROBERT A. BEACH: Riverdale; Zoology, 
B.S....LEON F. BEATY: Savage; History, B.A. 

Arts and Sciences 









OLIVER D. BENNETT: Red Bank; Psychology, B.A.. . .VIRGINIE 

LINDSLEY BENNETT: Washington, D.C.; English, B.A.; A\U; 
Mortar Board; IIAIC; Who's Who; Secretary, Mortar Board; Vice- 
President, AX 12; Organizations Editor, Editor-in-Chief, Terrapin: 
Organizations Editor, Editor-in-Chief, M Book; Diamoiidback; 
Managing Editor, Old Line; Secretary, French Club; President, 
Creative Writing Club; II A K Award .. .JANET G. BERMAN: 
Baltimore; English, B.A.. . .MARJORIE BERNSTEIN: Baltimore; 
English, B.A.; A I'M'; Dance (;iub; Treasurer, Vice-President, A I'M'. 



PHILIP BETTENDORF: Riverdale; History, B.A.; ATU; IIAE; 
Business Manager, Terr<»/>/H ... EUGENE BIALEK: Washington, 
D.C.; Bacteriology, B.S....RUTH BISER: Hagerstown; English, 
B.A.... JOSEPH CULLEN BLAIR: Monkton; German, B.A.; French 
Club; German Club. 



BRADFORD E. BLAKE, JR.: Baltimore; Speech, B.S.; A A; Men's 
Glee Club; Clef and Key... WILBUR N. BLICKENSTAFF, JR.: 
Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.. . .JUANITA BLOCK: Washington, D.C.; 
Speech, B.A.; AK<P; Hillel; Dance Club; Psychology Club... 
DONALD BLUMBERG: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A. 



PHILLIP BOGDONOFF: Lowell, Mass.; Biological Sciences, 
B.S.... ANTHONY G. BOHORFOUSH: Woodridge; History, B.A.; 
— AK; Newman Club; Pershing Rifles; Intramurals; Daydodgers 
Club... ROLAND BONORDEN: Plainfield, N.J.; Bacteriology, 
B.S.; AKK; Ski Club; Vice-Commodore, Sailing Club; Secretary, 
AKK...JOHN H. BOOG, JR.: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A. 



BETTY BOPST: College Park; Spanish, B.A.; Diamondhack; 
Terrapiu: Canterbury Club; Trail Club . . . THOMAS BLAKE 
BOl'RNF, III: Millington; Government and Politics, B.A.; 'I'lK; 
Soccer; M Club; President, Newman Club; Chairman, M Club 
Dance... NEWELL STEDMAN BOWMAN: Hyattsville; Chemistry, 
U.S.... ELEANOR BOYER: Silver Spring; French. B.A.; AAA; ISA; 
French CHub; Philosophy Club. 



JOHN HAMILTON BRANDT, III: West Hyattsville; American 
(j'vilization, B.A.; National (A>llegiate Players; University Theatre; 
President, National Collegiate Players . . . EDWARD JOSEPH 
HRFVFRF, JR.: Kensington; /.oology, B.S....FRED H. BROCK: 
Baltimore; Chemistry, U.S.; Student Affiliates of American ('hemical 
Society; Chess Club; Chess Team; Fencing C;iub. . .MARJORIE 
URUNCiART: Takoma Park; (ierman, B.A.; Philosophy Club; 
Secretary, Russian (^lub. 



KENNETH BURKLE: Baltimore; History, B. A.... ALLEN G. 
BURNETT: Washington, D.C; Speech, B.A.; l'\. ..EDWARD 
JAMFS BUTLER: New York, N.Y.; American Civilization, B.A... . 
WILLIAM LISK CALLAWAY: Washington, D.C; History, B.A. 



GEORGE N. CALOYIANIS: Baltimore; German, B.A.; 'I'Kl... 
PETER A. CAMPANELLl: Hillside; Biological Science, B.S.; AA; 
National Collegiate I'layers; Newman Club; Business Manager, 
I niversity Theatre. . .PAT (;APi;HAR T: Washington, D.C.; (iovern- 
ment and Politics, B.A.; A Oil . . . AI.FRFD M. CARVAJAL: New 
York, N.Y.; History, B.A.; T K K; Scabbard and Blade; A-I'U; Secre- 
tary, Ski (;iub; Football; Basketball Manager; Canterbury (Jub; 
Debate Club; AI Book; Oianiomlhack; Intramurals; Homecoming 
Chairman; Secretary, Scabbard and Blade. 

Arts and Sciences 



Alpha Kappa Delta, National Honorary Sociology Fraternity 




First row, left to right: Dr. Peter P. Lejins, Faculty Advisor: Lucy M. Piccoli, Secretary; H. C. Rosenthal, President; J. F. Schmiedl. 



WILLIAM BRUCE CATTON: Washington, D.C.; History, B.A.; 
4)A0; Vice-President, * At). . .DONALD H. CHANEY: Annapolis; 
Philosophy, B.A.; DX; Pershing Rifles; President, German Club; 
Philosophy Club; Psychology Club. . .ELIZABETH C. T. CHANG: 
College Park; Zoology, B.S.. . .PATRICIA CHAI HA CHANG: 
Kuala Lumpur, Malaya; Zoology, B.S.; Chinese Students Club; 
International Relations Club. 



DANIEL F. CHASE, JR.: Cumberland; Zoology, B.S.. . .GLORIA 
GREMPLER CHASE: Baltimore; Sociology, B.S. .. .WILLIAM E. 
CHESNEY: Baltimore; General Biology, B.S.; <}>Hi;. . .E. CHYATTE: 
Washington, D.C.; Psychology, B.A.; TE*; Hillel. 



MELVIN LOUIS CLARK, JR.: Washington, D.C.; History, B.A.... 
JAMES VERNON CLATTERBUCK, JR.: Washington, D.C.; B.S.. . . 
EMILE W. CLEDE, JR.: Riverdale; Spanish, B.A.; Radio Club; 
Spanish Club; Rifle. . .HELENE R. COHEN: Baltimore; Sociology, 
B.A.; AK<1>; President, Dorm 3; Chairman of Residence Council; 
President, Women's League. 



HOWARD LEE COHN: Baltimore; Pre-Law, B.A.; TP^il-. . .ERIC 
S. COLLINS: Ambler, Pa.; Philosophy, B.A.; Philosophy Club; 
Spanish Club... JOHN N. CONNELLY: Braintree, Mass.; Speech, 
B.A.; A A; A<t>Q; Band; Men's League; Newman Club. . .FREDERICK 
ANDREW COOK: Hyattsville; Crime Control, B.S.; Sociology Club. 

Arts and Sciences 






P* Ir^ C^ 




t'^M, 



^^ 







i f* 



HAROLD LEE COOKE, JR.: Upper Marlboro; Social Service, 
U.S.... JOHN WILLIAM COOLEY: Mi. Rainier; Speech, B.A.; 
Treasurer, Clef and Key; Diamotn/back; Men's Glee Club; Autumn 
Carnival; Football P.A. Announcer. . .ALFRED C. COTTRELL: 
Washington, D.C^; (Chemistry, B.S.; Student Affiliates of the American 
Chemical Society ... PALJL M. COIIGHLAN, JR.: Silver Spring; 
(;hemistry, B.S.; Student Affiliates of the American (Chemical Society. 



ARISTA H. COWAN: Washington, D.C.; Psychology, B.A.; <l'i;K; 
Treasurer, O'i: K .. .THOMAS A. COX: Washington, D.C.; Crime 
(Control, B.A.; X\; Newman Club; Sociology Club; Secretary, 
iJ\...ALAN J. CRAIG: Hamdin, Conn.; Government and Politics, 
B.A.; ISA; Mens League. . .MARY ELIZABETH CRAIG: Hyatts- 
ville; Spanish, H.A.; A I"; Sailing Club; Daydodgers (Hub; Cilee Club. 



JANET CROW: Baltimore; English, B.A.; Clef and Key; Dance Club; 
Wesley Club... LEWIS A. DALBURG, JR.: New Britain, Conn.; 
Biological Science, B.S.; 'l>K'r; Lutheran Student Association... 
ROBERT DANEK: Anna; Chemistry, B.S. . . . BERTR AND S. DANN: 
Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; <1'.\; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and 
Blade; IFC. 



ANTHONY ROBERT DAVERSA: Roslyn Heights, N.Y.; Psy- 
chology, B.A.; Arnold Air Society .. .WILLIAM Z. DAVIDSON: 
Mt. Rainier; Psychology, B.A.; i:.\M .. .HARRY F. DAVIES, JR.: 
I'pper Marlboro; Zoology, U.S.; Newman Club; Chess Club; Riding 
Club; Intramurals...GENAR DEL GIUDICE: Baltimore; Speech, 
li.A.; K.\; Lacrosse; WMUC; Sports Editor, Diuinoiit/b,ick. 



JOHN EDWARD STIRLING DEMl'RLEY: Asbury Park, N.J.; 
Physical Science, B.S.; A'I'A; Plant Industry (Mub; Sailing C^lub; 
Track; Ballroom Dance Club; Radio Club. .. IRWIN O. DERMER: 
Baltimore; Speech Pathology, B.A.; Fencing Club; Religious Philos- 
ophy Study Group; May Day; Marketing (Mub; President, Oeative 
Dance; Llniversity Theatre. . .HARRY W. DETRICH, JR.: Takoma 
Park; Sociology, B.A.. . .DONALD J. DETZEL: Baltimore; Soci- 
ology, B.A. 



ELAINE Ci. DIACUMAKOS: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.... RAY- 
MOND c;HARLES DILZER: Butler, N.J.; Bacteriology, B.S.; "I'KT; 
l"\l); Newman Club; Intramurals. . .ROSEMARY C. DIPAULA: 
Maltiniore; Pre-Law, B.A.; K \l-l; Newman (!lub; Modern Dance 
Club; Secretary, K AW. . . WILMER B. DODSON: Baltimore; Pre- 
l.aw, B.A. 



RITA DOVER: Washington, D.C.; Psychology, B.A.; A I"; Canterbury 
Club; WRA; 0^/ /./W. . .THOMAS DOWD: Ringtown, Pa.; Bi- 
ological .Science, B.S. . . . KENNETH MERRILL DOWNES: 
Linihicum Heights; General Biology, B.S. .. .VINCENT ROBERT 
DOYLE: Baltimore: Government and Politics, B.S. 



ANNE DRUGA: Lyndura, Pa.; General Sociology, B.A.; AZA; 
Newman Club; Spanish Club...E. S. Dt'KLEWSKI: Baltimore; 
Biological Science, U.S.; Newman (~lub; Intramurals. . .JAMES 
THOMAS Dl'NN: Bronx, N.Y.; Psychology, B.A.; 'hlli;; Judo 
Club; Psychology Club . . . JOAN Dl REPO: Takoma Park; 
Sociology, B.A.; (Camera Club. 

Arts and Sciences 



Phi Alpha Theta, Hononiry History Society 




First TOW, h ft III right: John <'iilim, Marie Chaihani. Kl.iriMlcc Duk(\ Horar.- MMmll. \V. H. Callun, Margarc^t Walker, Bill Snape, C. A. liujiia. Smind row: H. David Turner, 
Rirhard H. Bauer, Ceroid MaeKellar. Sydney Jonas Jr., Rnland Stromherg. Charles Woolf, Caldwell Fnrd, Ted Shackley, Arthur Henne, William Evans Jr. 



DOUGLAS DUSENBERRY: Hagerstown; Liberal Arts, B.A.... 
HAROLD FRED EARLE: Annapolis; Zoology, B.S.; AEII . . . 
WILLIAM N. EDGETT: Baltimore; Psychology, B. A. .. .BERNARD 
D. EISENBERG: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; /.HT; Tennis. 



CHARLES MOYLAN ELLIOTT: Baltimore; English, B.A.... 
ROBERT EMKEN: Chevy Chase; Zoology, B.S.; K A... HARRY 
FLOYD EMMITT: Washington, D.C.; Bacteriology, B.S.; :i;X... 
RICHARD LOUIS ENDRES: Washington, D.C.; Psychology, B.A. 



SOL WALTER ENGLANDER: Baltimore; Physics, B.S.; 11 111; 
Hillel; IZFA.,.YALE EPSTEIN: Baltimore; Pre-Med, B.S.; 'I'A; 
Gate and Key; Boxing; Intramurals. . .ROBERT I. ESHLEMAN: 
Washington, D.C.; History, B.A.; Daydodgers Club; Trail Club... 
DONALD F. ETHERTON: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; Daydodgers 
Club; Sociology Club; Canterbury Club. 



CLINTON LEROY EWING, JR.: Baltimore; Biological Science, 
B.S.; Lacrosse; Soccer; M Club . . . PATRICK. H. FAHERTY: Trenton, 
N.J.; Biological Science, B.S.; I'I'K; Newman Club... JOHN G. 
FARLEE: Greenbelt; Psychology, B.S.. . .FELICE RACHELLE 
FEDDER: Baltimore; English, B.A.; AK<I'; Creative Dance Club; 
Hillel. 

Arts and Sciences 





GERALDINE M. FEGLEY: Mt. Rainier; Spanish. B.A.; AlA: 
Lutheran Club; Rally Club; Advertising Manager, Diamniitiback; 
Intramurals; I'niversity Theatre; Sophomore Prom; Dance Club; 
Treasurer, AlA... JEAN H. FERGUSON: I University Park; Bi- 
ological Sciences, B.S.; A ( )1 1 ... RALPH N. FERRARA: Bronx, N.Y.; 
Fishery Biology, B.S....JOHN FISHER: University Park; English, 
H.A. 



^^f^ 



THEODORE FISHMAN: Baltimore; Government and Politics, 
B.S.; 1AM . . . ARNOLD FLEISCHMANN: Randallstown; Psy- 
chology, B.A.; Economics Club; Hillel Foundation; International 
Club; International Relations Club... LAURA ARNOLD FLIPPIN: 
Washington, D.C.; Speech, B.A.; KA(->; Baptist Student L'nion; 
French Club; Panhellenic Representative. . .SAMUEL CALDVi'ELL 
FORD: Washington, D.C.; English, B.A.; Pershing Rifles. 



A. E. FORZIATE: North Bergen, N.J.; Psychology, B.A.; .\TQ... 
JANE FOWKE: La Plata; Social Work, B.S.. . .ELIZABETH ANN 
FOX: Landover; Sociology, B.A.; .XAIl; Dance Club; Newman 
Club... ALLAN B. FOY: Silver Spring; English, B.A.; Golf; O/./ /./«€•. 



FAYE FRAM: Baltimore; English, B.A.; AK-I-; Hillel; IZFA...JO 
SENDE FRANKEL: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; Sociology Club; 
Psychology Club; Hillel; LIniversity Theatre; International Club... 
DAVID FORMAN FRISTOE: Silver Spring; History, B.A....DON 
WILLIAM FILCHER: Hyattsville; Government and Politics, B.A.; 
Pershing Rifles; Intramurals. 



VERNON JACK FULLER: Washington, D.C.; Bacteriology, B.S.... 
CHARLES L. FULTON: Richmond Hill, N.Y.; Physics, B.S.... 
EARL D. GARVER: Pittsburgh. Pa.; Physics, H.S.; l\...JOHN 
ROSS GAULD: Hyattsville; Pre-Med, B.S. 



DAVID WESLEY GEASEY: Washington, D.C.; Government and 
Politics, B.A.; Glee Club. . .RAYMOND C;EDDES, JR.: Baltimore; 
Sociology. B. A. ...WILLIAM GORDFN CiEMENY: College Park; 
Pre-Law. B.A.; ATA; Arnold Society; Scabbard and Blade; Amateur 
Radio Association; Freshman Orientation. . .BARBARA JANE 
GERBER: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; AK<h. 



CiEORGE E. GIFFOED: Rising Sun; Biological Science, B.S.... 
JOANNE GILBERT: Pittsburgh, Pa.; Psychology. B.A.. . .EUGENE 
LAWRENCE (ilRDEN: Brunswick; Arts Law. B.A.; Tlvh. . .DAVID 
A. C;iVNER: Baltimore; Philosophy, B.A.; 1 AM. 



NORMAN C;LASSER: Mt. Rainier; CJerman. B. A. .. .CLARENCE 
CHRISTIAN (iOFKTFMILLER, JR.: Catonsvillc; Zoology. B.S.; 
UN; Ciaic and Key; President, (icrman (Jub; I'resh man Orientation. . . 
BERT GOLDMAN: Baltimore; Psychology. B.A.; Tennis; Intra- 
murals... ISABEL GRABOWSKLElkridge; Bacteriology. B.S.; lAO. 

Arts and .Sciences 



Sigma Alpha Omicron, Profi'ssiomil BachTiologiail Fraternity 




t-'/rs! rmt, lift lu right: Isabelle Grabowski, Shirley Grossman. Wfsley Griffin, PrfSiditil ; MargiinM Ball, Vice President; Paul Poelma. Second row: Reece Corey, Frederick 
Diercks, Walter Martin, Roslyn Robinson, Charles Dilzer, Rudolph Massari, Kenneth Heddleston, Earl Fife. Members not present: Elizabeth Smith, Secretary; William 
Flannery, Mary Hawrisiak, Medat Hussein, David Kefauver, Fred Ray, Frank Smiley, Ralph Slepecky, Niekolas Tonhazy, Patricia Whitney, Sylvia Millan. 



JANE CLAGETT GRAY: Chevy Chase; English, B.A.; r<i>B; Red 
Cross Club; Secretary, International Relations Club; Westminster 
Club; Women's Chorus; Daydodgers . . . CHARLES WESLEY 
GRIFFIN, III: Hyattsville; Bacteriology, B.S.... JAMES ADAMS 
GRIM: Arlington, Va.; Sociology, B.A.; AiJ*. . .SAVERIO JOHN 
GRIMALDI: Hillandale; Zoology, B.S.; l!*?:; Track. 



ALAN S. GROSS: Baltimore; Physics, B.S.. . .JOAN GROSSBLATT: 
Baltimore; English, B.A.; Dance Club; Cosmopolitan Club... 
SHIRLEY GROSSMAN: Bahimore; Bacteriology, B.S.; A<i>; Hillel; 
Panhellenic; Secretary, IZFA; Treasurer, A4) . . . GLENN E. 
GUSTAFSON: Washington, D.C.; Fine Arts, B.A. 



RANDOLPH HALE: Chevy Chase; Government and Politics, B.A. . . . 
BEVERLY JEAN HALL: Washington, D.C.; English, B.A.; French 
Club... BLAIR HALL: Annapolis; Government and Politics, B.S.; 
K A; Lacrosse . . . KATHERINE JOAN H ALLGREN: Taylor's Island; 
Speech, B.A.; University Theatre; National Collegiate Players; 
Diamondback; Modern Dance Club; 4-H All Stars; Secretary- 
Treasurer, National Collegiate Players. 



BARBARA HAMILTON: Ardmore, Pa.; Sociology, B.A.; Dorm 
President... RUTHELLEN HAMMER: Baltimore; Pre-Law, B.A.... 
FRANK M. HAMMOND, JR.: Bahimore; Government and Politics, 
B. A.... ALLEN SHAYLE HANDEN: Prince Frederick; Arts-Law, 
B.A.; AKII; Hillel. 

Arts and Sciences 





kihBik 




ROBERT HANKIN: Baltimore; B.S.; TF.<^; Basketball Manager; 
Latch Key. . .JOHN ALTON MARCl'Nf: Landover Hills; Psychology, 
B.A....HARLK S. HARRELL: Hyattsville; Speech, B.A.; Daydodgers 
Club; Radio Club; Wesley Club. . .WILLIAM JOSEPH HARRIS: 
Preston; Zoology, U.S.; "M^l". 



ELMORE K. HASTINGS: Cottage City; Psychology, B.A.; AZA... 
EDGAR A. HATHAWAY: Elkton; Government and Politics, B.A.; 
'I'Kl'; Vice-President, Camera Club; Sailing Club; Westminster 
Club... BARBARA J. HAWKINS: Washington, D.C.; Psychology, 
B.A.; ISA; Dance Club... MARY MARTHA HAWRISIAK: Bal- 
timore; Bacteriology, B.S.; l'.\(); Women's Chorus. 



SHIRLEY L. HAYCRAFT: Silver Spring; Spanish, B.A.; ISA; Home 
Ec. Club; Daydodgers Club; Women's Chorus; International (^lub; 
Spanish Club; May Day; Magic Club; Secretary, ISA; Freshman 
Orientation... WILLIAM E. HAYMAN: Beach Haven Park, N.J.; 
Government and Politics, B.A.; A'I'A; Sailing Club; Band; Oiamnnel- 
back; Fraternity Editor, Tfrrd/»/H. . .KENNETH L. HEDDLESTON: 
Greenbelt; Bacteriology, B.S.; 1 \( ).. .VIRGINIA HELLMANN: 
Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; A!'; Secretary, WRA; President, Soci- 
ology Club; Ballroom Dance Club; (Canterbury (Club; Olil Line; 
Treasurer, AT. 



SHIRLEY HENNESY: Washington, D.C.; Fine Arts, B.A. . . . 
ROBERT BROWN HENRY: Laurel, Del.; Crime-Control, B.A.; 
Intramurals; Sociology Club. . .EDWARD G. HERMANN, JR.: 
Hyattsville; Sociology, B.A.; I' K K. . . BRIAN J(^SEPH HESSLER: 
Washington, D.(;.; Psychology, B.A. 



BARRY ROYAL HICKS: Washington, D.C.; Physics, B.S.; 1111... 
DANIEL GREELEY HIGCilNS, JR.: Claiborne; Government and 
Politics, B.A.; I'I'K; Wesley (;iub; President, Student Religious 
Council; President, Pre-Theological Group. . .RA^'MOND J. 
HILL: Baltimore; Science, H.S.. . . ALPHIN LINTON HINES: 
Lanham; Sociology, B.A. 



JANET LEE HITCHCOCK: Baltimore; Psychology, B.A.; IK; 
Dance Club; Onterbury (Club; Women's Chorus; Riding Club... 
JOHN WILLIAM HOBSON: Baltimore; Government and Politics, 
B.A.; .\'r!.J...SARITA HOCHBERG: Washington, D.C.; English, 
B.A....L. AUDREE HOLLAND: Takoma Park; Spanish, B.A.; 
ISA; Daydodgers (Club. 



BEVERLY M. HUDDLESTON: Iniversity Park; History. B.A.; 
AOll; WRA; Canterbury Club. ..JOAN LORIS Ht MPHREY: 
Washington, D.(C.; Sociology, B.A.; I'll'H; President, Daydodgers 
(Club; Jr. Panhellenic Representative; Sociology (Club; President, 
l''Mi...(CLAREN(CE ROBERT HUNT: Maryland Line; /.oology. 
U.S.; I'X; (ierman (Club; Judo (Club; Sailing (Club; President, 1\... 
HARRY (C. HINT: Landover; Fine Arts, B.A.; A'l'LJ; Painting of 
ihe Month (Club. 



I'HILLII' OLIN HUTTON: Washington. IO.(C.; Speech. H.A.... 
JANE P. in'NAN: Silver Spring; Government and Politics. B.A.... 
FRANK S. INTELISANO: W estfield. N.J.: Political Science. B.A.: 
Ballroom Dance (Club; Newman (Club; Ski (Club; Photography (Club; 
ISA; Propeller (Club; Intramurals. .. HI (,H NEW ELL JA(COBSEN: 
(Chevy (Chase; Fine Arts. B.A.; 1\; IIAI'C; Duimnndhiick; Old Line; 
Vice-President. 1 1 A K. 

Arts and Sciences 



ROBERT M. JARRELL: Baltimore; History, B.A.; iI>Kl'. . .LOIS 
JANE JENSEN: Towson; Sociology, B.A.; A A 11... SYDNEY A. 
JONAS, JR.: Washington, D.C.; History, B.A. .. .NORMAN L. 
JUSTICE: Baltimore; Psychology, B.A. 



BERNARD J. KALNOSKE: Riva; Crime Control, B.A.; Sociology 
Club...LINDBERG LIN PAI KAO: Peiping, China; History, 
B.A.... STANLEY R. KARNASH: Glassport, Pa.; Government 
and Politics, B.A.; ^X; Newman Club; Football; Lacrosse . . . 
WALTER KATKOVSKY: Baltimore; Psychology, B.A. 



VICTOR LYMAN KEBLER, JR.: Woodacre; History, B.A.... 
GORDON BERNARD KELLY: Bahimore; English, B.A.... DEL- 
BERT HERR KENDALL: Silver Spring; Government and Politics, 
B.A.; <M^ K . . .TYLER HENRY KENDIG: Baltimore; Crime Control, 
B.A. 



CARL W. KETTENBACH: Washington, D.C.; Physics, B.S.; 'hi: K . . . 
DAVID AVERY KIMBALL: Arlington, Va.; History, B.A.... 
THOMAS N. KINDNESS: Silver Spring; Government and Politics, 
B.A.; ATQ; Riding Club; Agriculture Student Council. . .MARY 
ELIZABETH KITCHIN: Annapolis; Physical Science, B.S.; AT; 
Old Line; Physics Club; Treasurer, Sailing Club; Freshman Orienta- 
tion; May Day. 



RAYMOND G. KORITZKE: Cicero, III.; Psychology, B.A.... 
MORELAND SINCLAIR KNAPP: New Alexandria, Va.; General 
Science, B.S. .. .WILLIAM C. KREMANN: Beltsville; Mathematics, 
B.S.. . .WILLIAM THOMAS KUENSTLE: Washington, D.C.; Crime 
Control, B.S. 



FRANK ANDREW PAUL KUNKOWSKI: Baltimore; Zoology, 
B.S.; Judo Club; Fencing Club; Sailing Club; Newman Club; Foot- 
ball... ALVIN J. KUSHNER: College Park; History, B.A.; Riding 
Club; University Theatre. . .HAROLD E. LACEY: Catonsville; 
Physics, B.S....MARY LAKEMAN: Edgewater; English, B.A.; 
KA(-); II AK; Exchange, Women's, Associate Editor, Old Line; 
University Theatre; Freshman Orientation. 



IRMA S. LANN: Takoma Park; English, B. A.... MARY ALICE 
LARSON: Annapolis; French, B.A.; KA; Secretary, Modern Dance 
Club; Canterbury Club; Creative Writing Club; French Club... 
JOHN F. LARTZ: Washington, D.C.; OAE; Terrapin: Diamond- 
back .. .IK^NB. A. LARUE: Newark, N.J.; Sociology, B.A. 



JOSEPH P. LEE: Bahimore; Physics, B.S. .. .ROBERT A. LEE 
Red Bank, N.J.; Physics, B.S.; KA. . .E. PAUL LEEDOM: Aberdeen 
Physical Sciences, B.S.. . .MARILYN PATRICIA LEJONHUD 
Washington, D.C.; Medical Technology, B.S.; Women's Chorus 
Modern Dance Club; Ballroom Dance Club. 

Arts and Sciences 





CiLADYS LESSIG: Lewisdale; History, B.A.; A All .. .CALM AN 
A. LEVIN: Baltimore; Pre-Law, B.A.; 1 AM; I'niversity Theatre... 
DAVID ALFRED LEVY: Baltimore; Pre-Med, B.S.; ZHP; -Mil; 
Intramurals; Philosophy Club. . .LEONARD B. LINCOLN: Takoma 
Park; History, B.A. 



JOYCE MARIE LINDSAY: Washinston, D.C.; Spanish. B.A.... 
ROBERT MASON LINKINS: Silver Spring; Political Science, 
B.A.; AXA . . . LEO E. LLOYD: Timonium; Pre-Law, B.A. . . . 
ROBERT M. LOGAN, JR.: Millinston; Pre-Dental, B.S. 



JAMIE IXIL LONG: Hyattsville; Spanish, B.A.; KAH; Panhellenic; 
Modern Dance Club; St)cial Dance Club; Religious Philosophy 
Club . . . NANCY LONG: Greenbelt; Psychology, B.A.; IK; 
SGA; Women's League; Treasurer, Newman Club; Rossborough 
Club... SARAH P. LONG: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; AIA; 
Westminster Club; International Club; International Relations 
Club... FRANK K. W. LONGO: Stamford, Conn.; Biological 
Science, B.S.; -I'KT; Newman Club; President, <^K'^. 



JAMES P. LOW: Washington, D.(^.; Government and Politics, 
B.A. ...NANCY LEE LYNN: Falls Church, Va.; Bacteriology, B.S.; 
A All... ELINOR JEAN MacDONALD: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; 
Secretary, Maryland Christian Fellowship . . . STANLEY Mac- 
DOUGALL: Riverdale; C;hemistry, B.S. 



EUGENE M. MADEIROS: East Orange, N.J.; Biological .Science, 
B.S.; Newman Club; Intramurals. . .LEONARD R. MAHONE, JR.: 
Baltimore; History, B.A.. . .EDWARD STANLEY MARGOLIS: 
Baltimore; Pre-Law, B.A.; TK'I>. . .JOYCE LYDIA MARMELSTEIN: 
Washington, D.C;.; Speech, B.A.; 'I'l'l'; National Collegiate Players; 
Clef and Key; University Theatre; Modern Dance (^lub; Hillel. 



TURNER ASHLEY MARTIN, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Government 
and Politics, B.A.; Westminster Club. . .RUDOLPH JOSEPH 
MASSARI: Elizabeth, N.J.; Bacteriology, B.S.; lAO; Intramurals... 
WILLIAM S. MASSEY: Silver Spring; Physics, B.S.; Radio Club... 
FRANCIS S. MASTROPIETRO: Saybrook, Conn.; .Sociology, B.A.; 

■I'Ki;. 



KOBERl A. MATHEWS: Cumberland; Zoology, B.S.... JAMES 
W ALDON MAXWELL: Benton Harbor, Mich.; Pre-Med, B.S.; 
111; Rifle. ..RAYMOND WFSTBURY MAXWELL: Arlington. Va.; 
English, B.A. ...ROBERT ELMER McCiAR'I HY: Washington, D.C; 
Bacteriology, U.S.; .\\1. 



KOBIK I B. McC,t)MB: Washington, D.C.; (hemistry, U.S.; .Student 
Affiliates of the American Chemical Society .. .JOHN JOSEPH 
McCONNELL: Washington, D.C:.; Government and Politics, B.A.; 
A A; Newman Club; I'niversity Theatre. . .SARA LEA McCOY: 
WcMcrnport; Prc-Nursing, B.S. . . . ROLAND ANDREW Mc- 
DON.M.l): Silver Spring; Economics, B.A.; President, liconomics 
Club. 

Arts and Sciences 



DORIS McGAY: Baldwin, N.Y.; Spanish, B.A.; Womens Chorus; 
Canterbury Club; Intramurals; Creative Writing Club... DAVID 
BECK McINTYRE: Westernport; Pre-Med, B.S.. . .EDWARD PAUL 
McPADDEN: Bridgeport, Conn.; Sociology, B.A.; ISA; Newman 
Club; Intramurals; Diamondback; French Club; Sociology Club... 
DOLORIS McWILLIAMS: Greenbelt; English, B.A. 



ROBERT B. MEADE: Baltimore; English, B.A.; Philosophy Club. . . 
JOSEPH MICHAEL MELCHIONA: Richmond Hill, N.Y.; Pre- 
Med, B.S.; APB; Newman Club; Dance Club; Swimming. . .DAVID 
ST. CLAIR MELVIN: Bahimore; Physics and Mathematics, B.S.; 
iJIl-; President, Mathematics Club; Vice-President, Physics Club; 
Philosophy Club; Astronomy Club. . .EDWARD JAY MEREDITH, 
JR.: Lansdowne, Pa.; Zoology, B.S.; Intramurals; Wesley Club. 



ERNEST C. MERKEL, JR.: Baltimore; Biological Science, B.S.... 

SYLVIA MILLAN: Santurce, Puerto Rico; Bacteriology, B.S 

EMILY GAIL MILLER: Baltimore; Speech Pathology, B.A.; Uni- 
versity Theatre; Diamondback; Drama, Music Editor, Terrapin; 
Modern Dance Club; Creative Writing Club; Sgt. at Arms, Senior 
Class... JOHN FRANCIS MILLER: Relay; Pre-Med, B.S. 



ROBERT N. MILLER: Silver Spring; Radio Speech, B.A.. . .RUTH 
MILLER: Washington, D. C; English, B.A.; Treasurer, French Club 
...WILLIAM S. MILLER: Hyattsville; Bacteriology, B.S.. . .KEN- 
NETH YOUNG MILLIAN: Washington, D.C.; History, B.A.; KA; 
Lacrosse; Sailing Club. 



ISADORE MILLNER: Baltimore; History, B.A.; AKI1...ANNE 
MIRMAN: Washington, D.C.; English, B.A.; AK<l>...JOAN B. 
MITCHELL: Silver Spring; English, B.A.; K A... MELVIN W. 
MITCHELL: Landover; Sociology, B.A.; A A; University Theatre; 
WSSF; Sociology Club; Canterbury Club. 



RICHARD A. MOJZER: McMechen, W. Va.; Bacteriology, B.S.; 
Newman Club; Basketball; Intramurals. . .ANTHONY MARIO 
MONTANO, JR.: North Haven, Conn.; Bacteriology, B.S.. . .JOAN 
MOORE: Catonsville; Sociology, B.A.; AT; AAA; Mortar Board; 
Canterbury Club; Exchange Editor, Old Line; Secretary, FTA; Home- 
coming Committee; Jr. Prom Committee; WSSF; Sailing Club; Riding 
Club; President, Student Religious Council; President, Treasurer, 
Al... WILLIAM E. MOULDEN: Takoma Park; Crime Control, 
B.A.; Intramurals; Sociology Club; Newman Club. 



PHYLLIS RITA MEYEROWITZ: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; <^'^^; 
Hillel; Womens League. . .ANSELA MYRA MORGANSTEIN: 
Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; AK^"; Hillel; Cosmopolitan Club; So- 
ciology Club; University Theatre; Treasurer, AK<l>...JOHN 
SMYLIE MORREL, JR.: Ruxton; History, B.A.; K A... JOHN W. 
MULLANEY, JR.: Baltimore; Government and Politics, B.A.; In- 
tramurals; Newman Club; Young Democrats Club. 



JAMES HENRY MURDOCK: Washington, D.C.; Law, B.A.; Vice- 
President, Law School Class. . .MURIEL NELSON: Elizabeth, N.J.; 
Psychology, B.A.. . .HOWARD J. NICKLES: Baltimore; Speech, 
B.A.; Diamondback; Lutheran Student Association. . .HILLYER 
GAVIN NORMENT, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Chemistry, B.S.; Stu- 
dent AfiRliates of the American Chemical Society. 

Arts and Sciences 





KRLE L. NORTON, JR.: Towson; Biological Sciences, B.S.; KA; 
Freshman Lacrosse. . .JEROME OBRIEN: Washington, Pa.; Zool- 
ogy U.S.; Newman Club; Dugout; Intramurals; Ski Club; Propeller 
Club; Diamomlhuch WSSF. . .ESTELLE JOSSELYN OLIVER: Hyatts- 
ville; Economics, H.S.. . .JAMES L. OLSEN, JR.: Silver Spring; Crime 
Control, H.A.; Radio Club; Sociology Club. 



IVAN H. OSHRINE: Baltimore; Bacteriology, B.S.; 'I'A; Gate and 
Key; Hillel Representative; Athletic Committee. . .GLENN S. 
OVREVIK: Alexandria, Va.; Physics, H.S.; 'I'KI'; Program Director, 
W'Ml'C; Homecoming Chairman; Student I'nion Building Com- 
mittee Chairman; Elections Committee; Men's League; Rossborough 
Club. . .NATHANIEL A. PACE: Washington, D.C.; Government and 
Politics, B.A.... RICHARD NORMENT PACKWOOD: Elkridge; 
American Civilization, B.A. 



JOHN PAGONES: Baltimore; English, B.A. .. .EDWARD PALA- 
MARA: Brooklyn, N.Y.; Sociology, B.A....JOHN LANGTRY 
PALMETER: Honolulu, T.H.; Government and Politics, B.A.; IX; 
Riding Club. . .ANN C. PASCAULT: Easton; English, B.A. 



GEORGE B. PELLEir, JR.: Kensington; Bacteriology, B.S.; Journal 
Club... JOHN EDWARD PENN: Washington, D.C.; Psychology, 
B.A.; Clef and Key; Chess Club... RALPH A. PENTZ: Baltimore; 
Chemistry, B.S. .. .MARION DALE PERDUE: Salisbury; Biological 
Sciences, B.S. 



CARL LEWIS PERIAN: Washington, D.C.; Crime Control, B.A.... 
MIRIAM IRENE PERRY: Washington, D.C.; Zoology, B.S.; AAIl; 
Wesley Cilub; Women's Chorus; Sailing Club; Panhellenic Council 
...ROBERT M. PETRONE: Washington, D.C.; English, B.A... 
l.tCY M. PICCOLI: Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; Speech, B.A.; AZA; .\KA; 
Vice-President, AZA; I'niversity Theatre; Olil Line: Newman Club; 
Sociology (;iub; Dance Club; Senior Class Historian. 



EMMANUEL JOSEPH PICEK: Baltimore; Bacteriology, B.S.; Band: 
Sailing Club... MARY B. PIERROTT: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; 
Treasurer, Women's (Chorus; Secretary, Wesley Club; Student Re- 
ligious (;ouncil; Secretary, German Club. . . ALESKSO POPTA- 
NICH: Newburgh, N.Y.; Psychology, B.A.; ISA... DAVID T. 
PRICE: Washington, D. C;.; Government and Politics, B.A.; i^X; 
Newman CMub; Daydodgers CHub. 



WINIIRID li. QIINN: Dorchester, Mass.; Sociology, B.A 

JAMES II. RADCLIEEE: Cumberland; English, B.A. .. .JACQUELINE 
RAPORl: Baltimore; English-Psychology. B.A.; "I'll"; Panhellenic 
Council... PECiCiY NANCY RAVNER: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; 

\lvl'. 



GILBERl 1). RAWLINGS: Annapolis; Chemistry, B.S.; A XI; 
SAACS; Westminster Foundation. . .JACQUELYN LILLIAN READ: 
W'ashingion, D.(;.; Medical Technology, U.S.; I'K; Canterbury (;iub; 
Panhellenic Council; Secretary of Student Activities; WRA; Basket- 
ball Cluh...LILA J. RIAD: Annapolis; History, B.A.. . .RAYMOND 
L. REESEY: Baltimore; English. HA. 

Arts and Sciences 



SAMUEL S. REEVES: Chaptico; Biological Sciences, B.S JAMES 

A. REGAN: Baltimore; English, B.A.... NORMA E. REPP: Balti- 
more; Bacteriology, B.S.. . .RESTIVO R. SALVATORE: Baltimore; 
Biological Sciences, B.S. 



VINCENT ROBERTI: Newark, N.J.; Physics, B.S.. . .ADRIAN C. 
ROBINSON: Wise, Va.; Pre-Law, B.A.. . .ARNOLD JOHN 
ROCCATI: Bethesda; Physics, B.S.; Chess Club and Team Treasurer; 
Fencing Club. . .MARINA P. ROIS: Tuxedo; Spanish, B.A.; AOH; 
Old Line: Secretary, Spanish Club; Panhellenic Council; Clef and 
Key; May Day. 



LEONIDAS G. ROUSIS: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.... JAMES 
BERTRAM ROWLAND: Cheverly; History, B.A.; Canterbury Club; 
Diamondback; Student Religious Council. . .EDWARD CHARLES 
RUDIGER: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; XX... GERALD LESLIE 
RUDOLPH: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A. 



HELEN M. SAIED: Washington, D.C.; Fine Arts, B.A.; Newman 
Club... ROBERT L. SANBORN: Silver Spring; Philosophy, B.A.; 
Philosophy Club... JOSEPH SCHAP: Washington, D.C.; Govern- 
ment and Politics, B.S.; SAE; Latch Key; M Club; Intramurals; 
Baseball; Ski Club. . .CHARLES GORDON SCHMIDT: Riverdale; 
Pre-Law, B.A. 



FREDERICK C. SCHRAMM: Bethesda; Chemistry, B.S.; ^fl^K; ACS 
...WILLIAM McLEAN SCOTT: Washington, D.C.; Bacteriology, 
B.S.; <J>IliI; Daydodgers Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Wesley Founda- 
tion. . .CHARLES SERABIAN: University Park; Biological Sci- 
ences, B.S....HUGH M. SHAFER, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Govern- 
ment and Politics, B.A. 



DAVID H. SHAMER: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; Astronomy Club; 
Md. Christian Fellowship. . .MELVIN B. SHERMAN: Bahimore; 
Psychology, B.A.; TK<I>. . .MARGARET B. SHOEMAKER: Odenton; 
English, B.A.... MARTHA VIRGINIA SHREVE: Washington, 
D.C.; Fine Arts, B.A.; Creative Dance Club; Creative Writing Club; 
Art Club. 



GENE P. SIGGINS: Washington, D.C.; Government and Politics, 
B.A.; SX... JAMES TAGGART SIMLER: Johnstown, Pa.; Speech, 
B.A.; 1"X; WMUC Maryland Radio; Football. . .PAUL E. SIMMEN: 
Bahimore; Sociology, B.A.. . .DONALD G. SIMONS: Washington; 
D.C.; Physics, B.S.; ZU)l; Physics Club; Secretary, Slli;. 



GEORGE JUNG SING: Washington, D.C.; Biological Sciences, B.S.; 
President, Chinese Student Club; Terrapin; Old Line; Diamondback; 
M Booy^... ALEXANDER E. SINGLETON: Wanyesboro, Va.; Psy- 
chology, B.A.; Scabbard and Blade; President, Maryland Judo Club; 
Psychology Club... J AMES GROVER SLUNT: Baltimore; History, 
B.A.... ELIZABETH JANE SMITH: Takoma Park; Bacteriology, 
B.S.; AAA; :^A(). 

Arts and Sciences 





IlMB 




K.ENNETH M. SMITH, JR.: Greenhelt; Biolosical Sciences, B.S.. . . 
LESLIE ANN BOWIE SMITH: Upper Marlboro; History, B.A.; KA; 
Riding Club; Clef and Key; Newman Club; Rally Committee... 
WILLIAM JEROME SMITH: Cireenbelt; Psychology, B.S.; IJAK; 
Fencinn (;iub; Intramurals. . .BARBARA SPANG: Salisbury; Gov- 
ernment and Politics, B.A.: IIIM'; Diamotidback. 



DONALD B. SPENCER: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.. . .GEORGE B. 
SPRINGSTON, JR.: Bethesda; Physics, B.S.. . .WILLIAM EARL 
STAHR: Chevy Chase; English, B.A.; 1\. . .ERNEST K. STEELE: 
Brentwood; Bacteriology, B.S. 



CJEORGE P. STEFUN: New Kensington, Pa.; Physics, B.S.; 'M"K; 
Newman Club. . .SAMITEL JIDAH STEINBERG: Washington, 
D.C.; Zoology-Pre-Med., B.S....JOHN DAVID STEVENS: Beth- 
esda; Sociology, B.S.; (^lef and Key; Autumn Carnival; Homecoming; 
Vice-President, Daydodgers Club; Men's Chorus; Student Activities 
(Committee; Men's League. . .LOIS MARIE STONE: Glen Mar Park; 
English, B.A.; AAA; Homecoming. 



EDWARD STROHMAIER: Cottage City; Fishery Biology, B.S... 
OTTO C. TABERT: Baltimore; Bacteriology, B.S.... HENRY R. 
THIELEMANN: Baltimore; History, B.A.; .\TU; Lacrosse; Men's 
Glee Club. . .KATHARINE THOMAS: Silver Spring; Spanish, B.A.; 
i:Ari; A'I'A. 



WILLARD LEE THOMAS: Washington, D.C.; Pre-Law, B.A.; 111; 
-I'lir; Pershing Rifles; Philosophy Club. . .ROBERT D. THOMP- 
SON: Rehoboth Beach, Del.; Pre-Law, B.A.; (-l\; Baseball. . .PA- 
TRICIA LEE THREN: Washington, D.C.; Sociology, B.A.; AZA; 
Oiawinilhack; Spanish (^lub; Sociology (Hub; Daydodgers; Psy- 
chology Club... DALE E. TIDRICK: Baltimore; Fishery Biology, 
B.S. 



JOHN M. TIMMONS: Snow Hill; Spanish, B.A.. . .HARODL 
(iLENN TITTSLER: Takoma Park; Sociology, B.A....JOAN 
MYRNA TORPEY: Riverdale; Medical Technology, B.S.; Newman 
Club... BERNARD E. TREADWAY: Daniels, W. Va.; Government 
and Politics, B.A.; 'l'A(-l. 



ZENON TRIVELIS: Philadelphia, Pa.; History, B.A.; Al-I-... 
JOHN ROBERT TICKER: Alexandria. Va.; Philosophy. B.A.; 
Treasurer, Philosophy (Muli; Secretary, Debating (!lub; Distin- 
guished Military Student; Arnt)ld Air Society; Spanish Club... RAY 
E. Tr(!KER: Washington, D.C.; Ciovernmcnt and Politics, B.A.; 
111; Pershing Rifle. . .RICHARD BAILEY TWIGG: Washington, 
D.C; Crime (Control, B.A. 



JAMES S. I RGl H AR7 : Baltimore; Speech, B. A.; t niversity Theater; 
WMt'C Program Director; Campus C»)niurers; Newman Club; 
Diamom/haci . . . LATHROP PALMER UTLEY: Dover, N.J.; 
Speech, B.A.; llAK; President, Student Religious Council; I'niver- 
sity Theater; President, Vice-President, (Canterbury Club. . .SALVA- 
TORE CHARLES VALENTI: W ashington, D. C; Government and 
Politics, B.S.... JAMES O. VARELA: Kensington; Physics. B.S.; 
Wesley Foundation. 

Ans and Sciences 



AUDRE PROWELL VARGOSKO: College Park; Psychology, B.A.; 
Secretary, A All; Secretary, Philosophy Club; Psychology Club; 
Photography Club; Freshman Orientation Committee; Rally Com- 
mittee; Homecoming Committee. . .ANDREW J. VARGOSKO, 
JR.: College Park; Bacteriology, B.S.; DX; Chess Club; President, 
Photography Club; Philosophy Club... JOHN ANDREW VER- 
SACE: Washington, D.C.; Physics, B.S.. . .RICHARD H. VOGEL: 
Silver Spring; History, B.A.; ATA; Ballroom Dance Club. 



ANNE VOGELER: Baltimore; English, B.A.; AAll. . .SHIRLEY 
L. VOGTMAN: Silver Spring; Sociology, B.A.; AF; Old Line; Sociol- 
ogy Club; Westminster Club. . .JOYCE WARD VOLZ: College Park; 
American Civilization, B.A.; ISA; Christian Science Organization; 
Basketball; Riding Club. . .RICHARD A. WATERVAL: Alexandria, 
Va.; History, B.A.; A-'l'; Daydodgers Club; University Theater... 



WILLIAM JOSEPH WALSH: Washington, D.C.; History, B.A.... 
GORDON WILLIAM WEHRLE: Baltimore; Bacteriology, B.S.; 
A^Q; Pershing Rifles; Intramurals. . .JAMES M. WELLS: Fredonia, 
N.Y.; Arts-Law, B.S; ^U; Varsity Rifle Team.. . .WALLACE E. 
WHITMORE: Washington, D.C.; Government and Politics, B.A.; 
I'AK. 



SHIRLEY WICKARD: Cumberland; Sociology, B.A.; AZA; Treas- 
urer, Sociology Club; Student Activities Committee; Wesley Club; 
Ballroom Dance Club... JOHN J. WILDMANN: Philadelphia, Pa.; 
Bacteriology, B.S.; <l>K'r; Mathematics Club; Glee Club; Campus Con- 
jurors; Radio Club; Sophomore Class Vice-President . . . CHARLES 
E. WILFORD, JR.: Relay; Bacteriology, B.S. . . . DOUG- 
LASS B. WILLIAMS, JR.: Wheeling, W.Va.; Philosophy, B.A.; Kl\ 



DONALD ARTHUR WILSON: Hyattsville; Chemistry, B.S.; AflSl- 
iates of American Chemical Society .. .SAMUEL WILSON: Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Physics, B.S.. . .WILLIAM B. WILSON: Brentwood; 
Crime Control, B.A.; Football Manager. . .RICHARD B. WOL- 
LAM: Great Neck, N.Y.; Sociology-Economics, B.A.; Glee Club; 
Baseball Manager; Sociology Club; Gym Team; Astronomy Club; 
Christian Science Organization; Economics Club; Photography 
Club. 



JOHAN W. WOLFGANG: Washington, D.C.; Government and Poli- 
tics, B. A.... BENJAMIN ROSNER WOLMAN: Baltimore; Govern- 
ment and Politics, B.A.; Latch Key; M Club; Boxing Manager 
...DONALD O. WOOD: Linthicum Heights; Pre-Med, B.S.... 
CHARLES E. WOOLF: Hanover, Pa.; History, B.A.; KA. 



BERNARD WORKS: Baltimore; Speech, B.A.; President, Univer- 
sity Theater; Vice-President, National Collegiate Players; OAK... 
JOHN WILLIAM WRIGHT: Baltimore; Mathematics, B.S.; Presi- 
dent, Vice-President, Mathematics Club; Director, Astronomy Club 
...NANCY C. WLJLFERT: Towson; Sociology, B.A.; AT; Vice- 
President, Panhellenic Council; Secretary, SGA; Homecoming; 
President, Canterbury Club; Secretary, Sociology Club; Student Re- 
ligious Council; WRA; Old L/«e. . .NORMAN N. YANKELLOW: 
Baltimore; Arts-Law, B.A.; AEIJ. 



WILLIAM L. YOHO: Hyattsville; Biological Sciences, B.S.... 
LEONARD P. YOSPE: Baltimore; Psychology, B.A.; <M11'... 
ROBERT HARRISON YOUNG: Washington, D.C.; Fishery Biology, 
B.S. ... RAY ZINZELETI: Catonsville; Government and Politics, B.A. 

Arts and Sciences 





Dean J. Freeman Pyle 



Business and Public 
Administration 



The College of Business and Public Administration 
offers training designed to prepare young men and 
women for service in business firms, governmental 
agencies, cooperative enterprises, labor unions, small 
business units, and other organizations requiring 
effective training in administrative skills and tech- 
niques on a professional basis. 

During the past years, the College has expanded 
rapidly. It is now comprised of seven departments 
and two bureaus. The Bureau of Business and Eco- 
nomic Research and the Bureau of Public Adminis- 
tration are recent acquisitions of the College of Busi- 
ness and I'ublic Administration. Each bureau has 
conducted significant research projects and published 
valuable reports. In the fields of business analysis and 
planned economies, these new bureaus offer 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 offered od campus and 
overseas. 

Through the wide offerings of the College, the 
student is able to develop his talents and acquire 
technical and professional information, point of view, 
skills and techniques. 



BPA Building 




.|J,,^-.''KV'V? 



.«■ i nn i i i , ii(ii <n)» i| ^at» 




'imS0l»^ «>> 



BURtAU OF 

BUSINESS 

AND 

E CD bio 






BPA students get a preview of their future in the business world. 



53 




Students pass Geography Building in hurry to classes. Many feel all knowledge cannot be gained by listening. 




The last student to leave after the five to six classes, the University of Maryland's answer to students wanting night school. 



54 




A place in the sun where students discuss the last issue of the O/d (,/ne, the present status of NSA, and future athletics. 



CARL M. ABERNATHY: Point Pleasant, N.J.; Transportation, 
B.S.; TKE... DONALD J. ADDOR: Washington, D.C.; Journalism, 
B.S.; 2X; Diamondhack; Old Line; Camera Club. 



EDWARD MILES ADLAM: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; Accounting 
Club... JOSEPH ALEXANDER: Birmingham, Ala.; General and 
Law, B.S., L.L.B.... PHILIP G. ALTENBAUGH, JR.: Bethesda; 
Transportation, B.S.. . .BENJAMIN WALTER ANDERSON, JR.: 
Bethesda; Industrial Management, B.S.; Ai^Fl; Intramurals; West- 
minster Foundation; Rossborough Club; President, Society for the 
Advancement of Management. 



GORDON HERBERT ANDERSON: Baltimore; Transportation, 
B.S.; KA; AXH; Band; Propeller Club; Society for the Advancement 
of Management; Professional Business Club. . .ROBERT HAL 
ANDERSON: Baltimore; Transportation, B.S. . . . DOMINIC 
AVERSA: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; Accounting Club . . . 
WILLIAM BLAIR BACHSCHMID: Chevy Chase; Marketing, B.S.; 
-"1>K; Gate and Key. 



GEORGE DONALD BAILEY: Washington, D.C.; Geography, B.S.; 
111; Rifle Team. . .ARLIE PAGE BAKER, JR.: Cambridge; Person- 
nel Administration, B.S.; AlllI; Vice-President, Society for Advance- 
ment of Management. . .HAROLD A. BAKER: Silver Spring; 
Transportation, B.S.... DAVID LINCOLN BAMFORD: Jerona, 
N.J.; Marketing, B.S.; Soccer; Marketing Club; Intramurals. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 





JOSEPH STEVENSON BARCLAY: Towson; Accounting, B.S.; 
Judo Club; Terrapin Trail Club; Westminster Foundation; Account- 
ing Club; Glee Club; Finance Club; Treasurer, Alpha Phi Omega. . . 
CHARLES R. BARLEY: Washington, D.C.; Personnel Administra- 
tion, B.S.... WALTER SARGENT BAIERBAND: Washington, 
D.C.; Accounting, B.S.; Accounting Club. . .DEWEY WADE BEALL: 
Monrovia; Foreign Trade, B.S.; Propeller Club. 



GENE C. BEAN: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.. . .R. GORDON 
BEARD: Baltimore; Journalism, B.S.; TKK; IIAIC; Sports Editor, 

Diamondback; Sports Editor, Terrapin; Intramurals; Latch Key 

THOMAS B. BECKER: Takoma Park; Transportation, B.S.; Day- 
Dodgers Club; Newman Club; Society for the Advancement of 
Management... JOSEPH WARREN BELCHER, IH: Baltimore; 
Journalism, B.S.; IWl^. 



JOSEPH A. BENNETT: Riverdale; Accounting, B.S.. . .SANFORD 
M. BENNETT: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, B.S.. . .STANLEY 
H. BENNETT: Washington, D.C.; Economics, B.S.. . .CALVIN F. 
BERRY: Baltimore; Finance, B.S. 



WILLIAM R. BERRY: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; HX; 
A 111... ROBERT K. BESLEY: Hyattsville; General, B.S.; K.\; 
Baseball; M Club... JAMES L. BETHEA: Washington, D.C.; Trans- 
portation, B.S.. . .ARTHUR EDWARD BIGGS: Jessups; Accounting, 
B.S.; "I'lli;; H.\'l'; WVl, OAK; Scabbard and Blade; Accounting 
Club; President, l)AK; Treasurer, Scabbard and Blade; Treasurer, 
President, HAT. 



JOHN^A. BIRD:j[Chevy (^hase; Transportation, B.S.; Arnold Air 
Society; Scabbard and Blade; Daydodgers Club; Intramurals; Pro- 
peller Club; Senior Job Placement (Committee. . .BALT AS EL'GENE 
BIRKLE: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, B.S....C. STANLEY 
BLAIR: Bel Air; General, B.S.; AT A; A(-)'l>; Gate and Key; IFC; 
Dance Club; Secretary, ATA... HOWARD N. BLANKMAN: 
Baltimore; Journalism, B.S.; 'I'A; Ciate and Key; Lacrosse; Diamond- 
hack; Hillel; Vice-President, 'I' A. 



ROBERT H. BLUM: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; /.HP... 
RICHARD S. BOETTINGER: Baltimore; Industrial Management, 
B.S.... NELSON R. BOHN: Greenbelt; Accounting, B.S.; 'I'AH; 
Footlight Club; Accounting Club. . .VERNON A. BOLTE, JR.: 
Baltimore; Marketing, U.S.; ri\ 10; Intramurals; Lacrosse Team; 
Treasurer, TKI!. 



JOSEPH H. BOPP; Baltimore; Industrial Management, B.S.... 
ROBERT E. BORNSTEIN: Silver Spring; Marketing, H.S....C:ARL 
P. BOSICA: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S....JOHN B. BOURNE: 
University Park; Accounting, B.S. 



G. CARVILLE BOW EN, JR.: University Park; Financial Manage- 
ment, B.S.; 1"\; Arnold Air Society; Varsity Baseball; Intramurals; 
Finance Club; Senior Job Placement (!ommittee. . .KICHARO 
IRANKLIN BOYD: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S. . . . OLIVER 
PORTER HOVER, JR.: Perryman; Marketing, B.S.. . .ROBERT 
E. BRADFORD: Silver Spring; Transportation, B.S.; l.\; M Club; 
Latch Key; Terrapiti; Diamondback. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



Beta Alpha Psi, Natiomd Honorary Accounting Fraternity 




First row, left to right: Jack Barne, Don Jackson, Vice President; Eugene Berkle, Secretary; Harold Goldberg, Treasurer. Second row: Prof. C. F. Cronin. Prof. Charles 
Sweeney, Prof. Ellery Capen, Art Biggs, President. Third row: Walt Schmid, Don Tuozzo, Boh Haas, Felix Cantor, Joe Bennett, Lee Childs, Stan Pressman. 



CLINTON SUMNER BRADLEY: Baltimore; Personnel, B.S 

WALTER F. BRAM: Hyattsville; Foreign Trade, B.S.; '1>A(-); Pro- 
peller Club; President, Marketing Club . . . FRED C. BRAUN: 
Berwyn; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing Club; Society for the Advance- 
ment of Management; Daydodgers Club; Riding Club; Intramurals . . . 
ANATH J. BRIGHT: College Park; Personnel, B.S. 



ARTHUR GORDON BRONFEIN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; 
<1«A; Band . . . EDWARD O. BRYANT: Washington, D.C.; 
Accounting, B.S.. . .RANDALL BUCHANAN: Cumberland; Mar- 
keting, B.S.; A.\'A...FRED G. BURALL: Towson; General, B.S. 



DALLAS W. BUTLER: Greenbelt; Economics, B.S.. . .ANTHONY 
S. CAGIANO: Riverdale; Personnel, B.S.... LOUIS WARREN 
CALBECK: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, B.S. .. .ROBERT 
THOMAS CARLETTI: Baltimore; Transportation, B.S. 



WILLIAM A. CARR: Seabrook; Foreign Trade, B.S....JOHN 
CAMPBELL CARROLL: Burtonsville; Financial Administration, 
B.S.; "Mill; Secretary, Finance Club; Secretary, President, 'I'lll]... 
LOUIS R. CEDRONE, JR.: Baltimore; Journalism, B.S.; IN; OAK; 
riAK; Publications Board; Drama Editor, Terrapin; Editor-in-Chief, 
Managing Editor, Feature Editor, Diamondback . . . ALFRED 
THOMAS CHADWIN: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; HX; 
Gate and Key; President, Interfraternity Council; President, HX. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 





MAURICE W. CHISVCELL: GaithersburK; Marketins, B.S.; i:<l>K... 
HAROLD B. COFFEE: Arlington; Transportation, B.S.; ATU... 
DONALD B. COFFIN: Hyattsville; Transponation, B.S.; ROTC 
Band...VALERIO COLLAZMOL: Northvale, N.J.; Economics, 
B.S.; I'AK; Newman Club. 



CHARLES A. COLLIER, JR.: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; X\'S... 
EDWARD M. COLLINS: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing 
Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. . .JOHN M. 

COOK., JR.: Annapolis; Industrial Management, B.S.; (-).\ 

THOMAS EMORY COX: Owings Mills; Marketing, B.S.; ATtJ; 
M Club; Marketing Club; Soccer; Intramurals. 



SUMNER B. CRAGIN, JR.: Robert Lee, Texas; Marketing, B.S.... 
WILLIAM FRANKLIN CRAWFORD, JR.: Baltimore; Marketing, 
B.S.. . .CHARLES WILLIAM CROSS: Washington, D.C.; Economics, 
B.S.; Alll; Economics Club; Daydodgers Club. . .JENNINGS G. 
CURRY: Cumberland; Marketing, B.S.; A-'l>\ Secretary, Marketing 
Club; Treasurer, Wesley Club; Student Religious Council; Men's 
League; Propeller Club; Finance Club; Intramurals. 



PAUL NICHOLAS CURTO: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; 
IN; Marketing Club. . .MELVIN CWIEK: Baltimore; Industrial 
Management, B.S.; <l'Kr; Newman Club. . .THEODORE JOSEPH 
CYBULARZ: Havertown, Pa.; Industrial Administration, B.S.; i^X; 
Society for the Advancement of Management; Canterbury {;iub... 
CLARENCE M. DAY: Clarksburg; Marketing, B.S.; .\\ A; Marketing 
Club; Society for the Advancement of Management; Finance Club. 



ROBERT FRANCIS DEE: Washington, D.C.; Industrial Adminis- 
tration, B.S.. . .ALFRED V. DELEO: Everett, Mass.; Foreign Service, 
B.S.; A \ A... JAMES E. DEMETRIOW: Baltimore; Transportation, 
B.S. . . . VICTOR FRANCIS DeVANEY: Washington, D.C.; 
Personnel, B.S. 



WALTER H. DEYHLE: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, H.S.; 
U.\'r... BENJAMIN R. DIEUDONNE: Washington, D.C.; Person- 
nel, B.S.... WILLIAM E. DONAHUE: Ft. Amador, Canal Zone; 
Industrial Administration, B.S....JOHN W. DRACOPOULOS: 
Washington, D.C.; Economics, B.S. 



LORIN HALL DRENNAN, JR.: Hyattsville; Accounting, B.S.... 
BARBARA ANN DUNIGAN: Washington, D.C.; Office Techniques, 
B.S.; IK; Newman Club... PAUL MARTIN ECKERT: Baltimore; 
Economics, B.S.; Intramurals; Rifle Team . . .SPFROS NICHOLAS 
FCONOMOPOULOS: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, B.S. 



ROBERT M. ENGLAND: New Castle, Pa.; Marketing, B.S.; Al<l'; 
Ciolf Team... MILLARD ESTERSON: Baltimore; Accounting, 
U.S.; lE'l-; 'Mil'; HIl; HA 'P. .. BERNARD L. FALLON: Baltimore; 
Industrial Administration, B.S....JOHN LOTT FARLEY: Wash- 
ington, D.(^; Accounting, B..S. 

Bus. and Pub. Ailm. 



Delta Sigma Pi, InhTuational Projessional Business Fraternity 



'y.tj''-ik^i'i& 




First TOW, hft tit riijfit: Joseph Ball, Carl Abernathy, Sidney Graybeal, Joseph Hayden, Secretary: Robert Berry, Treasurer; Gordon Anderson, President; William McMillan, 
Vice President; Ralph Muraio, Dr. John Frederick, Prof. Charles TafT, Robert .'^torseth, Daniel Weybrighl. Second row: Fredrick Denston, Wilmer Webster, Albert Rutkowski, 
William Cavanaugh, Ralph Wachter, George Ruark, Robert Hammond, Clyde Houle, Bruce Macrae, Howard Waters Jr., Kenneth Fay, Robert Wettling, William Edwardea, 
Charles McDougal. Third row: Rudolph Ginzl Jr., Robert .\nderson, David Lloyd, Frank Swarr, Arlie Baker, Benjamin Anderson Jr., Edward Wienefeld, Charles Cross, 
Albert Wurzbacher Jr., Davey Tyler, George Douglass, Wayne Brubaker, William Miller, Emanuele Fontana. 



WILLIAM GRAHAM FINLAYSON: Chevy Chase; Industrial 
Administration, B.S.; Daydodgers; Society for the Advancement 
of Management. . .JOHN B. FINN: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, 
B.S.; WX... ABRAHAM LEONARD FISCHER: Colmar Manor; 
Transportation, B.S. . . . EUGENE J. FISHER: Mt. Rainier; 
Economics, B.S. 



LAWRENCE L. FISHER: Seat Pleasant; Economics, B.S.. . .WILLIAM 
A. FISHER: Delta, Pa.; Accounting, B.S.; >\>^K\ Gate and Key; 
Scabbard and Blade; Accounting Club; Band; Diamoiidback; IFC; 
Football Manager; Sophomore Prom; Homecoming; Treasurer, 
Gate and Key; Vice-President, >M:K . . . FRANCIS EDMUND 
FLANAGAN: Arlington, Va.; Industrial Management, B.S.; Ball- 
room Dance Club; Newman Club; Treasurer, Men's Glee Club; 
Society for the Advancement of Management . . . SHERMAN 
EDWARD FLANAGAN: Westminster; Finance, B.S. 



WILLIAM CLARKE FLETCHER: Washington, D.C.; Transporta- 
tion, B.S.... EMANUELE FONTANA: Washington, D.C.; Personnel 
Administration, B.S.; A.XA; A^II; M Club; Track . . . PAUL 
HOWARD FORD: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; TK<^; President, 
Hillel; Freshman Orientation; Vice-Chancellor, TK<Ij. . .LOUIS M. 
FOXWELL: Baltimore; Industrial Management, B.S. 



CHARLES F. FRADISKA: Cumberland; Accounting, B.S. . . . 
ROBERT B. FREEMAN: Troy, N.Y.; Government and Politics, 
B.S.... ROLAND ERNST FROEDE: Baltimore; Personnel Ad- 
ministration, B.S.... MYRON T. FROSH: Washington, D.C.; 
General Business, B.S. 




Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



L.\ I if 

mMmk 






I 








BERNARD PAl'L GAGNON: SouthbridKe, Mass.; Advertising, 
U.S.; i;.\; Treasurer, Marketing Club; Art Kditor, 0/e/ Line; Intra- 
murals; Secretary, l.\ .. .TERENCE FELIX GASTELLE: Silver 
Spring; Accounting, B.S.; HI'l. . .GEORGE \V. GAYLOR: Green- 
belt; Personnel Administration, B.S.; '\>-K . . . DONALD A. 
GENTRY: Washington, D.C;.; General Business, B.S. 



WILLIAM V. GERALD: Garrison; Economics, B.S.. . .JOSEPH 
BERNARD GILDENHORN: Washington, D.C.; General Business, 
B.S.; i'K'h... RUDOLPH JAMES GINZL, JR.: Silver Spring; Mar- 
keting, B.S....JAY HERMAN GIVANS: Salisbury; Accounting, 
B.S.; <l>ll^; liA'r. 



(CHARLES E. GLAESER, JR.: Baltimore; Personnel Administration, 
B.S. ...FRANK O. GOCHENOUR: Washington, D.C.; Personnel 
Administration, B.S.. . .RICHARD FULLER GOING, JR.: West 
Hyattsville; Personnel Administration, B.S.; .\.\; Radio Club; 
University Theatre. . .HOWARD OWEN GOLDBERG: Capitol 
Heights; Accounting, B.S.; HA"!'. 



JEROME L. GOTTESMAN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. ...MARK 
L. GOULD: West Hyattsville; Industrial Administration, U.S.... 
ROBERT ROHE (JREEN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; Canterbury 
Club; Accounting Club. . .FREDERIC BRANDT GRIFFITH, JR.: 
Cumberland; General Business, B.S.; — ,\K; Gate and Key; Clef and 
Key; Vice-President, Interfraternity ("ouncil; S(jA. 



RICHARD CHARLES GRIMM: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, 
B.S.; Marketing Club... JOHN CHARLES GRIMMER: Baltimore; 
Transportation, B.S.. . .RICHARD H. GRUBB: Baltimore; Mar- 
keting, B.S.; I'AK... JOSEPH A. CiUARD, JR.: Bethesda; Trans- 
portation, B.S. 



ROSEMARY GUENTHER: Arlington, Va.; Office Technique, B.S.; 
1;K; Ballroom Dance (^lub; Modern Dance (^lub; I'err.ipiu. . .JAMES 
A. GUTHRIE: East Riverdale; Personnel Management, B.S.... 
BENJAMIN L. HACKERMAN: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; i-AM; 
Gate and Key; Vice-President, r AM .. .JACQUES G. HACiER: 
I lagerstown; Transportation, B.S.; Trail (^lub; ("anterbury Club. 



1 MOM AS HAJE: Washington, D.C;.; Marketing, B.S.; Basketball... 
H. DOUGLAS HALL: Monic; Economics, B.S.; .\\A...JACK 
WILBURN HALL: Baltimore; Cieneral Business, B.S.; -I'lli;; Dance 
Club... MARVIN MANN HALL, JR.: Greenbelt; Economics, B.S.; 
l^'I'l'); Football Manager; Economics (!lub. 



KOIURI lAYLOR HALL: Baltimore; Cieneral Business, B.S 

IIAKK^- HAMILTON, JR.: I rederick; Marketing, B.S.; Vice- 
President, Maryland Amateur Radio Association; Dance (Hub... 
JAMES J. HAMILTON: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. .. .ROBERT 
M. HAMILTON: University Hills; Air Tran.sportation, B.S. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



Pi Sigma Alpha, Hoiwniry Political Scinia' Fnitcrnity 




First TOW, left to Tight: Dr. Joseph Ray, Dr. Franklin Burdt'tLe, Ilicliurd Da\idolT. Second row: Donald Fulcher, Dr. Joseph Starr, Dr. Thornton Anderson, Dr. Robert Dixon, 
Col, Robert E. Quackenbush. 



EDWARD TAYLOR HARNED: Garden City, New York; Ac- 
counting, B.S.; KA...GARY E. HARRIS: Dundalk; Industrial 
Management, B.S.; Soccer Manager; Tennis Manager; Marketing 
Club; Latch Key Society. . .JAMES DONALD HARRIS: Verona, 
N.J.; Accounting, B.S.; BA1'; Cross Country; Track... JOHN H. 
HAST: Cumberland; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing Club. 



A. CARY HAWTHORNE, JR.: Pangoteague, Virginia; Marketing, 
B.S.; i: AK; 'Mli:; HAT; BFi;; President, Canterbury Club; Marketing 
Club; Homecoming... EARL KENNETH HENSCHEN: Baltimore; 
Transportation, B.S.. . .JOSEPH LEE HERSON: Silver Spring; 
Marketing, B.S.; i:AM; Track; Hillel. . .EUGENE F. HINMAN: 
Greenbelt; Economics, B.S. 



RLISSELL L. HOAGLAND, JR.: Chevy Chase; Business and Public 
Administration, B.S.. . .ROBERT F. HOFMANN: Baltimore; Ac- 
counting, B.S.; Lutheran Student Association; Accounting Club... 
STUART B. HOPKINS: West River; Transportation, B.S.; i: \ . . . 
RUSSELL HOSHALL: Parkton; Journalism, B.S. 



RALPH ELWIN HOYLE, JR.: Cheverly; Marketing, B.S. . . .ROBERT 
K. HUDSON: University Park; Accounting, B.S.. . .WILLIAM 
TIPTON HUFF: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing 
Club... CHARLES D. HUGHES, JR.: Washington, D.C.; General 
Business, B.S.; ^'A©. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 





? ^ 9 fj 











HOBART B. HUGHES: Salisbury; Marketing, B.S.. . .ROBERT 
BLAIR ILDERTON: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. .. JACKSON W. 
IRELAND: Plum Point; Accounting, B.S. .. .GEORGE M. IRVINE, 
JR.: Linthicum Heights; Finance, B.S. 



BRICE IRWIN: Aberdeen; Finance, B.S.. . .DONALD R. JACKSON: 
Gaithersburg; Accounting, B.S.; ^<1>K; 'Mi:::;; HAT; HI'l"; OAK; 
Arnold Air Society; Vice-President, Secretary, H.XT; President, 'Mil"; 
Treasurer, Arnold Air Society .. .WILLIAM I. JACKSON: New 
Rochelle, N.Y.; Government and Politics, B.S.; AlOK; Latch Key; 
Basketball Manager; Intramurals. . .ARTHUR RICHARD JACOBS: 
Baltimore; Business, B.S. 



CHARLES TALMADGE JACOBS: Gaithersburg; Transportation, 
B.S.; I'M-:; Freshman Rifle Team .. .WILLIAM P. JAMESON: 
Indian Head; Accounting, B.S.; 'I'Ki: .. .EDMUND E. JENKINS: 
Baltimore; Transportation, B.S.... LLOYD L. JENKINS, JR.: Mt. 
Rainier; Economics, B.S. 



WILLIAM C. JESTER: Biglerville, Pa.; Economics, B.S.; rX; 
Freshman Football; Marketing Club; Intramurals; Clef and Key... 
SAMUEL G. JEWELL: Damascus; Finance, B.S.; l:<^K; Pershing 
Rifles... WILLIAM HENRY JEWELL: Cumberland; Accounting, 
B.S.... HERBERT P. JOHNS: Pearl River, N.Y.; Marketing, B.S. 



WILLIAM EVANS JOHNS: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, 
B.S.; 1\. ..BERNARD I.JOHNSON: Bushwood; General Business, 
B.S.; i-'X; Vice-Chairman, Newman Club; Men's Chorus; Band... 
DAWSON ALLEN JOHNSON: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, 
B.S.; I'N; Intramurals; Diamoiu/hack; Marketing (;iub. . .MARSHALL 
PEYTON JOHNSON: Chevy Chase; Marketing, B.S.; 'I'A(-); Basket- 
ball; Intramurals; Marketing (;iub. 



EMORY O. JONES: Landover; (ieneral Business, B.S.; .\XA... 
JACOB NEWTON JONES: Greenbelt; Industrial Administration, 
U.S.; Men's Glee Club; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; 
Society for Advancement of Management. . .JOHN TYLER JONES: 
Washington, D.C.; Transportation, B.S. . . . MARVIN Z. JONES: 
Greenbelt; Accounting, U.S.; Accounting (;iub. 



K1C:HAKD FRANCIS JONES: Oisfield; Accounting, H.S.; III; 
Wesley CJub; Accounting Club. . .JAMES C;. KAPPLIN: Mt. Rainier; 
Personnel, U.S.; Hillel; Diamoiii/h,ick: Arnold Air Society; French 
Club; Daydodgers; ISA .. .RAYMOND R. KA/.MIERSKI: Phil- 
adelphia, Pa.; Finance, B.S.; 'I' AH. . .ROHERT KELLEY: Hyattsville; 
Marketing, B.S. 



MAK'\ ALICE KELLOG: Hyattsville; Foreign .Service. B.S.; AAA; 
{'resident, A A A... EDWARD M. KEYSFR: Hampstead; Marketing. 
M.S.; I'M'!; Ballroom Dance Club; Marketing Club; Lutheran Student 
Association. . .WALLACE W . KIDWFI.L: Silver Spring; Cleneral 
Business, B.S. .. .WALTER A. KIMBLE, JR.: Rockway, N.J.; Trans- 
portation, B.S. 

Hus. .itui Pub. Atitn. 



HAROLD Z. KNIPPENBURG: Midland; Transportation, B.S.... 
PAUL EDWARD KOEHLER: Pittsburgh, Pa.; Finance, B.S.; <i>Ae... 
CHARLES E. KOHLHAUS: Lansdowne; Marketing, B.S. . . . 
GEORGE J. KOLIBER: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; ^^K^; BA'l' 
Glee Club; Treasurer, <1)K1. 



CARL S. KOLMAN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; Accounting 
Club... HOWARD KRAUSE: Baltimore; General Business, B.S.; 
ZBT; Gate and Key... JOSEPH MATTHEW KREMER: Baltimore; 
Personnel, B.S.. . .FREDERICK WILLIAM KRUG: Catonsville; 
Transportation, B.S. 



ALVIN HENRY KUEHN, JR.: Hyattsville; Foreign Trade, B.S.; 
ATQ; Soccer; Sailing Club; Propeller Club. . .EDWARD JOSEPH 
KULDA, JR.: Takoma Park; Personnel, B.S.; Arnold Air Society; 
Scabbard and Blade; Men's Glee Club... JOAN L. KUPPE: Glen 
Burnie; Personnel, B.S.; ISA; Newman Club... HARRY G. KURZ: 
Washington, D.C.; Personnel Management, B.S. 



STANLEY EARL LAMBERT: Elkton; General Business, B.S.... 
DOMINICK A. LANCELLOTTI: Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.; Marketing, 
B.S.... ALVIN B. LANN: Takoma Park; Marketing, B.S.; M Club; 
Basketball... CHARLES K. LAPE: Glenn Oak; General Business, 
B.S. 



CHARLES BURNS LEDBETTER, III: Miami, Fla.; Transportation, 
B.S.; Scabbard and Blade... JAY LEIKIN: Baltimore; Accounting, 
B.S.; <J'A... RICHARD H. LEVINE: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; 
AEn... EDWIN G. LEVY: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing 
Club. 



JEROME S. LEVY: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing 
Club; Glee Club; Daydodgers Club; ISA; Hillel. . .MAURICE A. 
LEVY: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing Club... JOYCE 
LINCOLN: Takoma Park; General Business, B.S.. . .WALTER 
ROLAN LINDQUIST: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; Arnold 
Air Society; Scabbard and Blade. 



WILLIAM L. LINGBACH, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Financial Ad- 
ministration, B.S.... GEORGE ROBERT LITTLE, JR.: Darlington; 
Journalism, B.S.; TKK; President, A AT; Interfraternity Council; 
Intramurals; Canterbury Club; Philosophy Club; Copy Editor, 
Managing Editor, Diamondback; Spanish Club; Public Relations 
Club; President, TKK... DAVID BRUCE LLOYD: Silver Spring; 
Marketing, B.S.; <J>SK'; ASIl; Gate and Key; Dance Club; Day- 
dodgers Club; Marketing Club; Professional Business Club; Inter- 
fraternity Council; President, Vice-President, <i'DK...ANN L. 
LONSWAY: Silver Spring; Office Management, B.S. 



RUSSELL CHARLES LUCAS: Homestead Park, Pa.; Marketing, 
B.S.; Gate and Key; Soccer; Gymkana. . .EDWARD LUCIC: Berwyn 
Heights; Industrial Management, B.S.; Society for the Advancement 
of Management; Finance Club. . .HOLLIS LUNSFORD: Sulphur 
Springs, Texas; Accounting, B.S. . . . JANICE WHEATLEY 
MACKEY: Washington, D.C.; Office Techniques, B.S.; A A II. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 








/ 




BRUCE KARGUHAR MACRAE: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, 
B.S.; i;il; Alll; Rifle Team; Daydodgers Club; Propeller Club... 
CHARLES AUSTIN MAGEE: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; 
ATU; Marketing Club; Engineering Student Council; Intramurals; 
Sailing Club... EUGENE FRANCIS MAHOLCHIC: Mayfield, Pa.; 
Transportation, B.S.. . .GEORGE S. MAHON: Hershey, Pa.; Mar- 
keting, B.S.; .\A. 



JAMES FERDINAND MANN: Greenbelt; Marketing, B.S.; AA; 
Secretary, Vice-President, A A; Advertising Manager, Diumoni/back; 
Drum Major; Band .. .ROBERT PAUL MANN: Baltimore; Pre- 
Law, B.A.; IJX; OAK; Who's Who; President, Freshman Class; 
President, Sophomore Class; Treasurer, SGA; Chairman SGA 
Spring Dance; WSSF; Finance Club; Wesley Foundation. . .JOHN 
BERNARD MANNING: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.. . .BENNETT 
MANTER: Chevy Chase; Transportation, B.S. 



EUGENE CARROLL MARCERON: Washington, D.C.; Journalism, 
B.S.; DiamoiiMack... HARTON ATLEE MARSHALL: College 
Heights; Economics, B.S.; .\\ A... HENRY C. MARSHALL: Clarks- 
viUe; Marketing, B.S.; i;\. . .DALE E. MARTIN: Washington, D.C.; 
Transportation, B.S. 



CLYDE E. MARTZ: Frederick; Transportation, B.S.. . .DOROTHY 
H. MATTHEWS: Richmond Hill, N.Y.; Foreign Service, B.S.... 
GORDON J. MATULONIS: Baltimore; Personnel, B.S... .JAMES 
MURPHY McCANLESS: Middleburg, Va.; Marketing, B.S.; l'\. 



THOMAS E. McCARDELL: Landover Hills; Economics, B.S.; 
Economics Club; Society for the Advancement of Management... 
MARY M. McCARTY: Alexandria, Va.; Accounting, B.S.; Newman 
Club; ISA... JAMES McCOMBE: Baltimore; Journalism, B.S.... 
HAROLD S. McGAY: Greenbelt; Transportation, B.S.; ATU; 
Scabbard and Blade; Secretary, Treasurer, Latch Key; Track; 
Marketing Club. 



THOMAS H. McGRANE: Newark, N.J.; Economics, B.S.; i-)\; 
Newman Club... JOHN MARSHALL McKINLEY: Mt. Rainier; 
Accounting, B.S.; iJX... EDWARD \\ . McMAHON: Washington, 
D.C.; Personnel Management, B.S.; A A . . .WILLIAM A. McMlLLAN: 
Washington, D.C.; Personnel, B.S.; Ai:il; OM I. hie. 



ALBERT R. McNEILL: Hyattsville; Accounting, B.S. .. .WILLIAM 
MEI/LISII: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. .. .MARTIN S. MENDEL- 
SOHN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S....BR'\'AN WAKICK MERCER: 
Norfolk, Va.; Finance, B.S.; IN; Accounting Club; Finance Club; 
Treasurer, IN. 



I'FIER MERCiENOVICH: Washington, D.C.; Foreign Service. 
U.S. ...ROBERT THOMAS MEYERS: Washington, D.C.; Ac- 
counting, B.S. ...JOHN JAMES MILES: (ireenbelt; Transportation. 

US ROBERT D. MIl.LFK: llagerstown; Financial Administra- 

lion, U.S.; Vice-President, Men's (ilce Club. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



F. J. MILLIKEN: Little Neck, N.Y.; Statistics, B.S....JOHN H. 
MOOSE: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, B.S.... RALPH A. 
MORAIO: Greenwich, Conn.; Marketing, B.S.; A^II; ISA; Men's 
Glee Club; Camera Club; Newman Club; Clef and Key . . . MAURICE 
D. MORRISON: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, B.S. 



STANLEY MORSTEIN: Baltimore; General Business, B.S.; IIAM . . . 
MARY LOU MOTLEY: Potomac; Personnel, B.S.; IM-B. . .ROBERT 
L. MOULDEN: Baltimore; Personnel, B.S....CARL WILLIAM 
MUELLER: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; American Mar- 
keting Club. 



DANIEL J. MULLANE: Peabody, Mass.; Public Administration, 
B.S.; i^.X; Sailing Team, Vice-Commodore, Sailing Club; Newman 
Club; Old Line; Business Manager, Radio Station. . .JOHN G- 
MYERS: North Providence, R.I.; Accounting, B.S.. . .THOMAS 
I. MYERS: Westminster; General Business, B.S.. . .EDWARD H. 
NATHAN: Towson; Industrial Management, B.S.; TKE; Ski Club. 



DON O. NAVE: Frostburg; Accounting, B.S. . . . ROBERT 

NEUMAN: Baltimore; Industrial Management, B.S ALVIN 

NEWHOUSE: Baltimore; Transportation, B.S.; Tennis. . .WILLIAM 
ANDREW NEWMAN: Chevy Chase; General Business, B.S.; HX. 



ROBERT H. NICHOLSON: Washington, D.C.; General Business, 
B.S. . . .RICHARD CARROLL NICKELS: Baltimore; Transportation, 
B.S.... CHARLES JOSEPH NIZOLEK: Stamford, Conn.; General 
Business, B.S.; Newman Club. . .RONALD C. O'CONNOR, JR.: 
Pittsburgh, Pa.; Economics, B.S.; AXA. 



CHARLES FRANCIS OGLE: Cheverly; Personnel, B.S.; ATQ; Clef 
and Key; Rifle Team. . .WILLIAM C. ORNDORFF, JR.: Baltimore; 
Personnel Management, B.S.; ATQ; IFC; Lacrosse; Rally Club; 
Intramurals; Treasurer, ATQ. . .CHARLES JOSEPH O'SHAUGH- 
NESSY: Bethesda; Personnel, B.S.. . .ARNOLD EINAR OSTROM: 
Takoma Park; Transportation, B.S. 



AXEL A. OSTROM, JR.: Takoma Park; Accounting, B.S.... 
RICHARD E. PAINTER: Washington, D.C.; Personnel and Labor 
Economics, B.S.; Judo Club; Newman Club; Daydodgers Club; 
Marketing Club... DAVID M. PALMER: Bahimore; General 
Business, B.S.; "Mvi;. . .HERBERT O. PALMER, JR.: Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Personnel, B.S.; H'l'K. 



HOWARD L. PARKS: Baltimore; Engineering, B.S....JOHN G. 
PEARL: St. Albans, N.Y.; Accounting, B.S. . . . JOHN R. 
PEDWILLANO: Bayonne, N.J.; Personnel, B.S. .. .PHILIP J. 
PETERS: Linthicum; Marketing, B.S.; KA; Lacrosse; M Club; 
Marketing Club. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 





SHIRLEY PETERS: Linthicum Heights; Office Technique, B.S.; 
AAA...D. KELLY PHILLIPS: Upperco; General Business, B.S.... 
ROBERT W. PHILLIPS: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; Al'l'; Intra- 
murals... LOUIS FRANCIS PHOEBUS: Baltimore; Marketing, 
B.S.; «M\D; Wrestling; Freshman Lacrosse; M Club. 



PATRICIA LOREEN PINE: Denton; Journalism, B.S.; Diamond- 
back .. .GY-OKCE PLANT: New York, N.Y.; Marketing, B.S.... 
WILLIAM H. PLEAM, JR.: Harrisburg, Pa.; Accounting, B.S.; 
Newman Club. . .WILLIAM E. PLLNKETT: Washington, D.C.; 
Transportation, B.S.; Band; Propeller Club. 



RICHARD POINT: West Hazleton, Pa.; Economics, B.S.... JAMES 
ROSWELL POPLAR, JR.: Havre de Grace; General Business, B.S.; 
Al'l'; American Marketing Club; Intramurals; Treasurer, Al'l'... 
WILLIAM GEORGE POPOVICH: California, Pa.; Industrial 
Management, B.S. . . . ROBERT M. POTTER: Bladensburg; 
Personnel, B.S. 



CHESTER MARSHALL POTTS: Takoma Park; Marketing, B.S.... 
WALTER MARION PRICHARD: Silver Spring; Marketing, B.S.; 
.'Vrti; Gate and Key; IFC; Marketing Club; Rally Club; Basketball. . . 
CHARLES WILLIAM PlIFFENBURGER: Cumberland; Journalism, 
B.S.; Diamo„(/hack... ANN LORRAINE PURYEAR: Silver Spring; 
Secretarial, B.S.; .V.XtJ; Diamoiidbiick. 



RICHARD T. RABNER: Bethesda; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing 
Club...SALVATORE V. RALLO: Baltimore; Industrial Adminis- 
tration, B.S.; Newman Club; Intramurals. . .DONALD NEAL REED: 
Washington, D.C.; Transportation, B.S.; Arnold Air Society; Per- 
shing Rifles; Daydodgers; Wesley Foundation; Marketing (Mub... 
JOHN G. REED: Aberdeen; Accounting, B.S. 



NEIL R. RECiEIMBAL: Silver Spring; Journalism, B.S.; DiamomJback 
...PHILIP B. REICH: Meyersdale, Pa.; General Business, B.S.... 
ROBERT W. REITER: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.. . .BERNARD 
McCl'LLOUGH RICE: Baltimore; Office Management, B.S.; Al'l'. 



KENNI' 111 1). KHHAKDS, JR.: Silver Spring; Geography, B.S.; 
ATU . . . CHARLES BROTH IK HOOD RICHTER: Baltimore; 
General Business, B.S....PAl'L H. RIPLEY: Silver Spring; Prc-Law, 
B.A.; Marketing (Mub; 1!<1'1^; Treasurer, President, Finance (^lub... 
MARY PHYLLIS RITTER: Bethesda; Transportation, B.S.; .\ZA; 
Spanish C^ub; Westminster Club; Student Activities C^ommittee; 
Treasurer, AZA. 



1<()^' II. ROBERISON: llagerstown; Transportation, U.S.; \\.\; 
Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; Wesley CJub; Treasurer, 
\\.\; Treasurer, Scabbard and Blade. . .ALFRED SPRIGC; ROB- 
INSON: Takoma Park; Journalism, U.S.; OiaiiKniJhiuk: Sociology 

Club. . .CHARLES G. ROGERS: Baltimore; Transportation, B.S 

LOUIS HUBAL ROSENBLl M: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, 
U.S.; rivl>; Treasurer, Marketing Club; linancc (Mub. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 



HARRY ROSENDORF: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; 
i:AM...JOHN MacNAIR ROSSON: Hyattsville; Journalism, B.S.; 
nAE; News, Managing Editor, Uiamoiiclhack: Student Activities 
Committee; Homecoming Committee; Daydodgers Club . . . 
HAROLD J. ROUSH: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. .. .EDWARD 
FRANKLIN ROWZEE: Washington, D.C.; Economics, B.S. 



WILLIAM COOPER SABIN: Takoma Park; Accounting, B.S.... 
EDWARD D. SACKS: Chevy Chase; General Business, B.S.; AKK. . . 
GEORGE FRANCIS SANDER: Baltimore; Business Administration, 
B.S.; 'I>Ki;... LEONARD SANDLER: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. 



JOHN E. SANDROCK: Baltimore; Transportation, B.S.; KA; Gate 
and Key; Lacrosse; Sailing Club; Propeller Club; Treasurer, KA. . . 
JEROME J. SHAFFER: Baltimore; Industrial Management, B.S.... 
RICHARD B. SCHAEFER: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S....JOHN 
EDWARD SCHAEFLE: Frederick; Office Management; B.S.; A:!:'I>; 
Gate and Key; Clef and Key; Newman Club; Propeller Club; Secre- 
tary, President, Ai:<I>. 



MARVIN HERBERT SCHEIN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; 
President, Campus Conjurers . . .WALLACE THOMAS SCHINDLER: 
Takoma Park; Economics, B.S. .. .VERNON G. SCHRAMM: 
Baltimore; Transportation, B.S.; Men's Glee Club. . .NICHOLAS 
G. SCHWALIER: Arnold; Economics, B.S.; Newman Club; Cosmo- 
politan Club; Economics Club. 



WILMER H. SCOTTEN: Aberdeen; Personnel, B.S.; i:4>K... 
BERNARD MAX SERIO: Baltimore; Journalism, B.S.; Arnold Air 
Society; Dianirjiidback: Old Line: Ballroom Dance Club; Riding Club; 
Lutheran Student Association; Judo Club. . .MANNES M. SHALO- 
WITZ: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; Lacrosse; Tennis; Intramurals; 
Marketing Club; Finance Club. . .FRANCIS B. SHEEHAM: Tewks- 
bury, Mass.; Transportation, B.S. 



DONALD SHENK: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; Men's 
League; President, Daydodgers Club; Ski Club; Marketing Club; 
Society for the Advancement of Management. . .JOHN FRANCIS 
SHERIDAN: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, B.S. . . .LEON ROY 
SHIFFLETT: Fredericksburg, Va.; Transportation, B.S.. . .VERNON 
ELLWOOD SHIFFLETT: Fredericksburg, Va.; Transportation, B.S.; 
Propeller Club. 



JOSEPH FRANK SHIMEK, JR.: Baltimore; Transportation, B.S.; 
Pershing Rifles; Newman Club; Marketing Club. . .OTTO F. SIEKE: 
Haverstown, Pa.; General Business, B.S. .. .ANTHONY L. SILEO: 
Stamford, Conn.; Journalism, B.S.; Baseball; M Club; Diamnndhack; 
Intramurals; Election Committee. .. MORTON O. SILESKY: Balti- 
more; Accounting, B.S.; -AM. 



CHARLES W. SIMONS: FuUerton; Finance, B.S.; l'\... CAREY B. 
SINGLETON, JR.: Berwyn; Geography, B.A.; Pershing Rifles; 
Spanish Club; Canterbury Club; Track; Ditimoiidhack. . .BRUCE 
PENN SMITH: Glyndon; Industrial Management, B.S.; <1>1'K... 
DOUGLAS W. SMITH: Princess Anne; Foreign Trade, B.S. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 





nl^i^ :^^ 



JOHN CHANDLER SMITH, JR.: Baltimore; General Business, 
B.S.; Ai;<J«; Marketing Club; Vice-President, Al'I'. . .SAMUEL 
EDWARD SMITH: York, Pa.; Transportation, B.S.; Propeller 
Club... WILLIAM R. SNYDER: Frederick; Industrial Management, 
B.S.... RICHARD JOSEPH SOLOMON: Silver Spring; General 
Business, B.S.; 'l-KX. 



DON A. SOPTH: Hagerstown; Marketing, B.S.; A^'l>. . .RICHARD 
JAMES SPARKS: Bethesda; Geography, B.S.; <I>K1'; Freshman 
Orientation; Homecoming Committee; Student Action (Committee. . . 
LAWRENCE EDW ARD SPEELMAN: Silver Spring; General Busi- 
ness, B.S....JOHN CARLTON SPRAGIIE: Webster Groves, Mo.; 
General Business, B.S.; DX. 



LAWRENCE A. STAPPLER: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; -I- A... 
HAROLD S. STAUFFER: York, Pa.; Marketing, B.S.... EDWIN 
HARRISON STEVENS: Hyattsville; Marketing, B.S .... SIDNEY 
W. STEVENSON, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, B.S.; ^\K; 

H.V'P; HI'l'. 



ROBERT LEROY STEWART: Silver Spring; Personnel, B.S.... 
SCOTT STILSON, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Government and Politics, 
B.S. ...PAUL T. STRICKLER, JR.: Greenbelt; Geography, B.S.... 
FRANK GINGELL SWARR: Washington, D.C.; Personnel, B.S.; 
AXIl; Society for the Advancement of Management. 



JOHN SYSAK: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, B.S. . . . 
NORMAN ROBERT TAYLOR: Washington, D.C.; General Busi- 
ness, B.S... WALTER M. TAYLOR: Bridgeton, N.J.; Marketing, 
B.S.... WILSON H. TEAL: Takoma Park; Marketing, B.S. 



RICHARD W. TENNANT: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing 
Club... RICHARD L. THAWLEY: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.... 
THOMAS SPEAR THOMPSON: Annapolis; Finance, B.S.... 
EARL J. THOMSON, JR.: Annapolis; Transportation, B.S.; I'l-K; 
President, Secretary, M (Hub; President, Latch Key; Track Manager; 
Cross Country Manager; Student Activities Committee; Freshman 
Orientation; Homecoming ("ommittee. 



CHARLES CUTHBERT I HORNTON: Pocomoke City; Marketing. 
B.S.; Al'I'; Marketing Club. . .SAMl'FL J. THREAIXiILL: Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Industrial Management, B.S.. . .FREDERICK M. 
TIBBETTS, JR.: Keyport, N.J.; Accounting, B.S.. . .SAMl^EL S. 
TILCiHMAN: Salisbury; Transportation, B.S.; 1<I>K; Men's C;iee 
Club; Ski Club; Propeller Club. 



FRANK J. lODAKO: Everett, Mass.; Marketing, B.S.; 'I'lll; Mar- 
keting Club...L. WALTER TOLJ, JR.: Baltimore; Industrial 
Management, B.S. . . . AR IHUR J. TRAMFR: Fli/abeth. N.J.; 
Marketing, U.S.; Haskcthall Manager; Iniramurals . . .ROBIR T H. 
TRFI'(;HFL: Baltimore; General Business, U.S.; Lutheran Students 
Association. 

Bus, and Pub. Adm. 



I". WILLIAM TRIPP: College Park; Accounting, B.S.; ^U; Foot- 
light Club; Westminster Foundation; Trail Club. . .SAMUEL 
MARKEL TRIVAS: Baltimore; Finance, B.S.; TE'I>; Gate and Key; 
Treasurer, SGA; J.V. Basketball; Intramurals; Hillel; Diamoiic/back; 
Finance Club; Freshman Orientation Committee. . .THOMAS E. 
TRONE: York, Pa.; Transportation, B.S.; S<I>K; IFC; Propeller 
Club... DONALD TUOZZO: Laurel; Accounting, B.S. 



DAVID WILLIAM TURNER: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, 
B.S.; SAK...DAVEY L. TYLER: Rhodes Point; Accounting, B.S.; 
rCN; ASH; Accounting Club. . .SPURGEON S. TYLER: Baltimore; 
Personnel, B.S.; <I)K2;. . .THOMAS E. TYRE: Hyattsville; Account- 
ing, B.S.; AA; Society for the Advancement of Management; Ac- 
counting Club; Newman Club. 



ROY J. VEGREN: Washington, D.C.; General Business, B.S.... 
JOSEPH ROCCO VENEZIANI: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, 
B.S.; Marketing Club . . . THEODORE R. VERKOUTEREN: 
Bethesda; Accounting; B.S.. . .HERBERT CYRIL VITT, JR.: Phil- 
adelphia, Pa.; Public Administration, B.S.; AX A; OAK; President, 
Men's League; Treasurer, Student Religious Council; WSSF; 
Newman Club; Sailing Club; Men's Chorus. 



JACK W. WALKER: Gaithersburg; General Business, B.S.; i:<}>E... 
WILBERT SMITH WALLIS: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing 
Club . . . HOWARD JOSEPH WATERS, JR.: Silver Spring; 
Marketing, B.S.; ASH; Rifle; Glee Club; Band; Dance Club... 
JOSEPH CHARLES WATKINS: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, 
B.S.; 2i;.\'; Pershing Rifles; Riding Club; Camera Club; President, 
Accounting Club. 



WILMER P. WEBSTER: Towson; General Business, B.S.; AS<1>... 
GEORGE T. WEEKS: Glens Falls, N.Y.; Foreign Trade, B.S..., 
ALVIN D. WEINSTEIN: Washington, D.C.; Transportation, B.S.. . , 
JOHN LAWRENCE WELLS, JR.: Baltimore; Pre-Law, B.A. 



JAMES F. WHARTON, JR.: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; KA; Band; 
Intramurals. . .NATHAN S. WHITE: Gaithersburg; Finance, B.S.. . . 
WILLIAM H. WILKERSON, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, 
B.S.; BA4'... MARVIN S. WINER: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, 
B.S.; ^A; IFC; President, 'I)A. 



R. DAVID WOOD: Saginaw, Mich.; Economics, B.S.. . .WARNER 
DAVID WOOD: Takoma Park; Personnel, B.S.; <I>Kr. . .EDWIN 
C. WOODBURN: Park Hall; Accounting, B.S. ...CARL DANIEL 
WRIGHT: Bahimore; Marketing, B.S. 



MELVIN O. WRIGHT: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, B.S.... 
ALBERT FRANKLIN WURZBACHER, JR.: Baltimore; Marketing, 
B.S.; Ar'I>; <l)Hi;; BFS; Ai:n; Vice-President, Junior Class; Fresh- 
man Orientation Committee; Secretary, Vice-President, Ai)4>... 
ROBERT VINCENT YELOUSHAN: Pittsburgh, Pa.; Transporta- 
tion, B.S.; Arnold Air Society. . .MYRON ZUK: Baltimore; In- 
dustrial Management, B.S.; Radio Club; Society for the Advancement 
of Management. 

Bus. and Pub. Adm. 










Dean Harold Benjamin 



Education Building 



Education 




The College of Education \\orks closely with its 
students, guiding and training them with emphasis 
on the individual as a member of society. Graduating 
under the program this year were two hundred-fifty 
students; an all time high for the College. 

Connected with the College of Education, and hav- 
ing both national and international significance, is 
the Institute for Child Study, which presents work at 
the graduate and undergraduate levels and has an 
active field program. Approximately ten thousand 
teachers in sixteen states participated in the three year 
study groups, which study behavior through class- 
room experience. The course of study oflfered is 
unique, for it is a synthesis of many sciences drawing 
from all fields material related to behavior. 

An expanding college. Education also has an active 
and outstanding faculty. With his many other activities. 
Dean Harold Benjamin found time to visit the Orient, 
where he served as a member of the Second Educa- 
tional Mission to Japan. Several members of the 
faculty have recently published books. 

Always eager to broaden opportunities tor its stu- 
dents, the (College is planning to add to the scope of 
offerings in secondary education. 



Younger generation learns one of the wonders of physical science. 





Amy Berger, junior in Ed., buys books for another year. Warm room, boring lecture produce involuntary slumber. 



Students invade the sanctity of the Education Building in order to vote in Student Government Association spring elections. 




JENNIE L. ALEXANDER: Hyattsville; Home Economics, B.A.; 
ON; BSU... ROBERT ATKINSON: Baltimore; Social Science, 
B.A.... ALBERT ISADORE AUSLANDER: Baltimore; History, 
B.A.; Hillel...RUTH E. AVERILL: Washington, D.C.; Nursery 
School, B.S.; A P. 



MARY JANE AVERMAN: Cumberland; Nursery School, B.A.; 
Women's Chorus; Vice-President, Newman Club; Treasurer, Home 
Economics Club... JOHN RICHARD BACHMAN: Cumberland; 
Social Studies, B.A.. . .LEONILLA EVA BAGINSKI: Baltimore; 
Secretarial, B.S.; Secretary, Business Ed. Club; President, Business 
Ed. Club; Intramurals; Newman Club. . .CHARLES F. BAMMAN: 
Long Island, N.Y.; History, B.S. 



CAROLYN SUE BAUMANN: Chevy Chase; Nursery School, B.S.; 
P'l'B; Panhellenic; Childhood Development CIub...THELMA 
DUNCAN BECKER: Hyattsville; Nursery School, B.A.; Gamma 
Sigma Club; Girl's Rifle Club; Women's Chorus. . .DONALD 
VINTON BENNETT, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Social Science, B.A.; 
Pershing Rifles . . . ELIZABETH JANE BEUERMANN: Arlington,Va.; 
Nursery School, B.S.; ASA; Rally Committee; Dance Club; May 
Day Committee. 



CLAUDE EDWARD BLEVINS: Wilmington, Del.; History, B.A.; 
FTA...SELMA I. BLOOM: Bahimore; English, B.A.; <l>i;i;; French 
Club; Hillel; IZFA; Secretary, <l'li:. . .DANIEL BONTHRON: 
Baltimore; Social Science, B.S.; KA; Lacrosse . . . MILDRED 
BOWERS: Hagerstown; Spanish, B.S.; Diamondbacks University 
Theater; Spanish Club. 



ELLEN ELIZABETH BRADFORD: Snow Hill; Nursery School, 
B.S.; A Oil; Childhood Education Club; Rally Committee; Clef and 
Key; Cosmopolitan Club; Spanish Club; Wesley Club; WRA... 
MARIAN W. BRADFORD: Washington, D.C.; General Science, 
B.S.; German Club; Canterbury Club; FTA . . . BETTY NINA 
BRADLEY: Silver Spring; English, B.A.; w K; Diamondback; Terrapin; 
Ballroom Dance Club; Vice-President, IK.. .CAROLYN BRANCH: 
Takoma Park; Nursery School, B.A.; KA. 



WILLIAM D. BROCKMEYER: Severna Park; Mathematics, B.S.; 
OAK;Pershing Rifles;Latch Key;MClub;LacrosseManager...GILDA 
B. BRODSKY: Odenton; Nursery School, B.S.; A<I>; Hillel; President, 
A*... RUTH HUNTINGTON BROOKENS: University Park; 
Nursery School, B.S.; KAW; Childhood Education Club; Ballroom 
Dance Club; Vice-President, KA(-). . .CHARLES JONES BROWN: 
Aberdeen; Mathematics, B.S. 



HARRY E. BUCHHEISTER: Baltimore; Social Studies, B.A.; Wesley 
Club... MARGARET JANE BURGER: Arlington, Va.; Nursery 
School, B.S.; KA; Diamondback; Canterbury Club; Gymkana... 
ROBERT E. BUXBAUM: Baltimore; Sciences, B.S.; U. of M. Amateur 
Radio Association... ROBERT WARREN BYRD: Bethesda; Social 
Sciences, B.A.; HI; Wesley Club. 



DOROTHY IRENE CAIN: Hyattsville; Nursery School, B.S.; 
Childhood Education Club; Student Religious Council; President, 
Baptist Student Union... MARY JOANNE CLUNK: College Park; 
Nursery School, B.A.; Dance Club; Women's Chorus. . .DWIGHT 
O. COBLENTZ: West Springfield, Pa.; Mathematics, B.S. . . . 
ROSALIE COHEN: Baltimore; Art, B.A.; <l>i:i:; Hillel; University 
Theater. 

Education 




'9 







^ €^ €* 





BARBARA LOIS CRESCENZE: College Park; Nursery School, 
B.S.... HARRIET ANN CUTTS: Chevy Chase; Nursery School, 
U.S.; .\(»II; I niversity Theater; Clef and Key; Wesley Club; Rally 
Committee; Childhood Education Club; Women's C^horus . . . 
THADDEIIS C. CZARNECKI: Baltimore; Mathematics, B.S.; 
ETA... MARY ELIZABETH DANSBERGER: Hajjerstown; Home 
Economics, B.S.; AT; Ballroom Dance Club; Lutheran Club; 
President, Vice-President, Home Economics Club; University 
Theater. 



PEGGY ANN DASHIELL: Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S.; l'<l'H; 
Ballroom Dance CMub; Wesley Club; Homecoming; Chairman, Red 
Cross Drive; Clef and Key; Childhood Education (;iub; Panhellenic 
C:<>uncil...BETTE DAVIS: Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S.; 'I'll; 
llillel; Secretary, 'I'll. . .HELEN LORENE DAVIS: Washington, 
D.C;.; Nursery School, B.S.; AAA; Home Economics (^lub; West- 
minster Club; Childhood Education Club; WRA. . .MARGARET 
ZIEBER DEGEN: Takoma Park; Art, B.A.; A oil; Art Club. 



LOIS MARILYN De HOFF: Richmond, Va.; Social Studies, B.A.; 
IK... BETTY ROSS DELLETT: Chevy Chase; Nursery School, 
B.A.; WRA; Wesley Club. . .ANNE-MARIE DERRICK: Baltimore; 
Nursery School, B.S.; A OH; Dance Club; Assistant Chairman. 
WMUC; French Club; Diammidhack. . .ESTELLE DEUTSCH: Brook- 
side Manor; Music, B.S.; Hillel; Dance Club; IZFA; Women's Chorus. 



RICHARD H. DICKIE: Catonsville; French, B.A.; Russian Club; 
French Club. . .MILFORD HANNA DINKER: Baltimore; Educa- 
tion, B.S.; Al'l'... BARBARA lONE DOBBIN: Hyattsville; Art, 
B.A.; .\AII; Dance Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Homecoming... 
JEAN LEE DORSET: Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, B.S.; KA. 



WILLIAM R. DIIBS: York, Pa.; Industrial Arts, B.S.... MARY- 
LOUISE WEEDON DI;RST: Washington, D.C.; Social Studies, 
B.A.; ATA; Clef and Key... GLORIA EISENBERCi: Baltimore; 
Nursery School, B.S.; .MC'h; President, Childhood Education (ilub; 
Hillel... CHARLES OLIVER ENSOR: Baltimore; Physical Educa- 
tion, B.S.; lAK; Clef and Key; Men's Glee Club; Glee Club Quartet; 
Intramurals; Wesley Club; Dormitory C'ouncil. 



ROZELLA ELIZABETH EVANS: Washington, D.C.; Nursery 
School, B.S.; A I'A. . . WILLI AM EDWARD FEILINGER: Baltimore; 
Mathematics, B.S.. . .DOLORES ANN FITZGERALD: Takoma 
Park; Nursery School, B.S.; Is A... ANNE FLEMER: Washington, 
D.C;.; Nursery School, U.S.; AZA. 



ANN FLETCHER: English, B.A.; l)t,imf,„M.ui; Spanish Club; 
French Club; Ballroom Dance Club. .. PATRICIA ANN FORD: 
Baltimore; Nursery School. B.S.; l\A; Drum Majorettes. . .JOANNE 
FOSTER: Silver Spring; (hemistry, B.S.; k A; Wesley Club; Women's 
Chorus; Ballroom Dance ( lub. .. MILDRED FREISHTAT: Balti- 
more; Social Sciences, U.S. 



MARCiAKFT BKM.FY FICIIS: 1 l>aitss ille; Nursery .School, B.S.... 
KITH ILIZABFIH (.AK.IIILL: Baltimore; French, B.A.; AAII; 
President, W't)men's (Chorus; (..\c( and Key; Secretary, AAII... 
ROBERT L. CiERMAN: College Park; Industrial Education, B.S.... 
W ILLIAM J. CiRAHAM: Rising Sun; Social Sciences, B.S. 



i'lducation 



Iota Lambda Sigma, National Professional Imlustiial Eclucation Fraternity 




First row, h'ft to right: Milton Beresonsky, Fredprick Meyer, Frank Ensminger, Harvey Nichols, Dwighl Hurley, Theodore Hull, Charles Kolb, Eugene Wood Jr. Scrtmd row: 
Donald Hennick, William Harfner, Otis White, Vice President: Vernon Byus, President; Donald Maley, Loren Gilbert. Secretary; Roland Randall, Treasurer; Auburn 
Lamb, Ellsworth Hall. Third row: LeRoy Marlow, Emanuel Haffner, John Klior, Sam Acree, Irving Zorb, Harold Crankshaw, Gus Westerber, George Makin, William 
Standiford, Robert German, Donald Logsdon, Eugene Volpe, William Otto. Fourth row: John Michaels, Ray Pluemer, Robert Schurmann, Abe Granek, James Ryan. Fijtii 
row: Gearl Meushaw, Milton Mathiowdis, Francis Eller, William Phelps, Robert Sharp, Walter Wondrack, George Slate, Robert Poffenberger, Jerome Silberman, William 
Wertz, William Dubs, Fred Welch, Paul Hicks, L. R. Ramos. 



IDALEE GRAY: Baltimore; Social Studies, B.A.; .\OII; Canterbury 
Club; Treasurer, Freshman Class; Secretary, .\<)I1. . .ZANE GRAY: 
Clinton, N.J.; Nursing, B.S. .. .LUCILLE A. GUPTON: Berwyn; 
Nursery School, B.S.; AZ A... ELSIE OLIVE GUTHRIE: Berwyn; 
Nursery School, B.S.; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship; Baptist 
Student LInion. 



PATRICIA ANN HALE: Washington, D.C.; Home Economics, 
B.S.; ON... JACQUELINE HAMMETT: Washington, D.C.; Nursery 
School, B.S.... DOLORES VIRGINIA HANCOCK: Towson; Art, 
B,A.; A Ori; Canterbury Club; Women's Chorus; Treasurer, AOII,.. 
WALTER HARTJEN: Long Island, N.Y.; Social Studies, B.A.; 
ATA; Vice-President, Lutheran Student Association; Student Re- 
ligious Council; Treasurer, ATA. 

RUTH ELIZABETH HENRY: Baltimore; Nursery School, B.A.; 
ATA; Westminster Club; Ballroom Dance Club; Terrapin; Childhood 
Education Club; Vice-President, Secretary, .VTA . . . SONIA 
STIRMAN HERSON: Silver Spring; Nursery School, B.S.; KVA>\ 
Childhood Education Club; Hillel...INA CLAIRE HICKS: Friend- 
ville; Nursery School, B.S.; 4-H Club; Lutheran Student Association; 
International Club; Creative Writing Club; Terrapin; Dance Club; 
University Theater; May Day; Vice-President, Dorm 2... WILLIAM 
PAUL HICKS: Woodbrook; Industrial Education, B.S.; I'AK. 



CHARLES EDWARD HIDEN, JR.: HyattsviUe; Physical Education; 
B.S. ...TRUTH HASKELL HIENTON: HyattsviUe; English, B.A., 
I'K; Historian, Freshman Class; Women's Chorus; Secretary, West- 
minster Foundation; Daydodgers' Club; Secretary, FTA; Secretary, 
i;K...MARY PHYLLIS HOFFMAN: Hagerstown; Nursery School, 
B.S.; AT; Canterbury Club; Childhood Education Club; WRA; 
May Day... FRANCIS EDWARD HOLLIDAY: Delaware City, Del.; 
Industrial Education, B.S.; Industrial Education Association. 

Education 





Ili^r? 



SHARON LEK HONECKER: College Park; Nursery School, B.S.; 
Secretary, ISA. . .STEPHEN HOPKINS: Silver Spring; Sciences; 
B.S.; Al'I'...JOYCE HOPPENSTEADT: Baltimore; Home Eco- 
nomics, H.S.; KA; Lutheran Student Association; Clef and Key; 
Women's Chorus. . .JANE M. HOSKING: Chevy Chase; English, 
B.A. 



JAMES G. L. HOWARD, JR.: Linthicum Heights; English, B.A.... 
DWIGHT MARSHALL HURLEY: Rockville; Industrial Education, 
B.S.... WILLIAM H. HUTTON, JR.: Takoma Park; Social Studies, 
B.A.... STANLEY E. IMBIEROWICZ: Baltimore; Chemistry, B.S.; 
\\A; Intramurals; Newman Club. 



FRANCIS RAYMOND ISENNOCK: Greenbelt; Mathematics, 
B.S.. . .DANIEL W.JOHNSON, JR.: Cumberland; Chemistry, B.S.. . . 
RICHARD SMITH JOHNSTON: Mt. Rainier; Chemistry, B.S.... 
HOWARD F. JONES: Baltimore; Social Studies, B.A.; Pre-The- 
ological Club; Wesley Foundation; Band. 



E. DOROTHY KAIGHN: Greenbelt; English, B.A.... HELEN 
KATZ: Baltimore; Spanish, B.A.; A4>; AAA... ALAN P. KEENY, 
JR.: Mt. Rainier; Industrial Education, B.A.; Industrial Education 
Association... FRANCIS XAVIER KELLY: Cumberland; English, 
Social Studies, B.A.; Intramurals; Newman C^lub. 



WILLIAM W. KLEE: Washington, C; Social Studies, B.A.; <I>A<->D.; 
Newman Club; Riding Club; Sailing C^lub; Camera C^lub; Secretary, 
President, 'l>A<-). . .CARL KNEPPER: Baltimore; Music. B.S.... 
NORMAN MEYER KOREN: Baltimore; Science, B.S....ANN K. 
KURTZ: Baltimore; English, B.A. 



BEATRICE IRENE LEE: Audubon, N.J.; History. B.A.; I'l'H; 
Canterbury Club. . .MARIE JEN-WAN LEE: Takoma Park; Nursery 
School, U.S.; (Chinese Student CUub; International ("lub. . .DIXIE 
LEMMON: Hyattsville; History, B.A.; AIA... DORIS ANN LEON: 
Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S.; President, Dorm 2; Judicial Board, 
WSGA; Sailing Club; Wesley Club; Freshman Orientation. 



VIRGINIA Rl'TH LESCH: Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, 
B.S.... ALBERT ANDREW LETIECQ: Worcester, Mass.; Physical 
Education, B.S.; I'I'K; Newman Club... JAMES THEODORE 
LYNCH: Riverdale; Social Science, B.A.. . .MARILYN D. MACCHl: 
Wynnewood, Pa.; Nursery School, B.S.; KKP; Clef and Key; WRA; 
Rally (A)mmittee: Nursery School (^lub; May Day; Newman Club; 
Intramurals. 



THEODORE A. MacDONALD: Union. N.J.; French and Spanish, 
B.A.; Spanish Club; President. French (Mub; International C!lub. . . 
GEORCiE J. MAKIN. JR.: Riverdale; Industrial Education. B.S.; 
lAiJ; ETA; Vice-I'resident, Industrial l:ducation Association... 
JOHN JOSEPH MANDICO: .Statcn Island. N.Y.; History, B.A.; 
Intramurals... ELAINE BRESLER MARINE: Washington. D.C.; 
English, B.A.; University Theater; Oiamnmlhiick. 

liducation 



Phi Delta Kappa, National Education Fraternity 




First row, left to right: C. Newell, H. Breckbill, H. Weaterberg, S. Acree, Secretary; D. Hennick, Secretary-Treasurer; S. Drezek, President; E. Harmon, D. Manifold. Second 
row: G. Cook, E. Heinrich, F. Faulkner, G. Kabat, D. Maley, A. Ahalt, A. Granek, L. Hornbake, N. Roth, H. Skidmore, Guest, H. Benjamin, H. Daugherty. Third row: 
G. Swartzman, C. Reynolds, W. Blake, Guest, J. Klier, H. Marlow, G. Werterberg, O. White, I. Zorb, A. Schindler, T. Bush, W. Benjamin. 



MILTON MATHIOWDIS: Baltimore; Industrial Education, B.S.; 
Varsity Soccer; Industrial Education Association; Intramural Cross 
Country; Track. . .CHRIS T. MATTHEWS: Baltimore; Physical 
Education, B.S.. . .JEANNE ANN MATTHEWS: Baltimore; Nursery 
School, B.A.; r<I>B; Mortar Board; Women's League; Women's 
Chorus; Freshman Orientation; Secretary, Student Musical Activities 
Committee; President, Mortar Board . . . JOAN BARBARA 
MATTINGLY: Hyattsville; English and Spanish, B.A.; ISA; Mortar 
Board; SGA; Secretary, ISA; Treasurer, Junior Class; Homecoming; 
Women's Chorus; Clef and Key; Presbyterian Club; Trail Club; 
Spanish Club; Freshman Orientation. 

BONNIE JUNE MAY: Takoma Park; Nursery School, B.A.; AAH; 
Home Ec Club; Women's Chorus; Lutheran Student Association; 
Secretary, Red Cross; Dance Club; Childhood Education Club; 
Secretary, President, AAII. . .NANCY McCROHAN: New Bedford, 
Mass.; Social Studies, B.A.; Newman Club; Sailing Club. . .ALISON 
JEAN McDERMID: Branchville; Mathematics, B.S.; AAII; Treasurer, 
Women's Chorus; Maryland Christian Fellowship. . .WILLIAM 
FREDERICK McINTYRE: Westernport; Social Science, B.A.; 
A.\; .\||>Q; FTA; Westminster Foundation. 

JOANNE McLILLAN: Hyattsville; Art, B.A.; AAA; Newman Club; 
Riding Club; University Theatre; WRA...MARY JEAN MEANEY: 
Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, B.S.; KA; Newman Club; Circu- 
lation Manager, Terrapin; Diamoiu/back; Treasurer, Vice-President, 
KA... ROBERT PAUL MEHR: Joppa; English, B.A....RUTH 
MESIROW: Bahimore; Nursery School, B.A.; <I'1'1\ 

GEARL W. MEUSHAW: Baltimore; Industrial Education, B.S.; 
Industrial Education Association. . .DONALD H. MORAN: Park- 
land; Mathematics, B.S.; AXA; Dance Club... MARY K. MORRIS: 
Baltimore; Spanish, B.A.; KA(-); Lutheran Student Association; 
Sailing Club; University Theater; Treasurer, Secretary, KAH... 
BERNARD S. MULLER: Baltimore; Industrial Arts, B.S. 

Education 





ROLAND EDWARD NAIRN, JR.: Hyatisville; Physical Education. 
B.S.; A A; Football Manager; Diamondhack: Dance Club. . .MICHAEL 
IREDERK;K NIGRO: Elizabeth, N.J.; Business, B.S.; <I'AK; Intra- 
murals; Men's Glee Club; Business Education Club; Vice-President, 
Newman Club; Treasurer, Religious Life Council .. .(^AROL LEE 
ORTEL: Clarksville; English, B.A. .. .WILLI AM E. OTTO: River- 
dale; Industrial Arts, U.S. 



M. JOYCE OWEN: Taneytown; Home Economics, B.S.; ON; 4.H 
Club; Westminster Foundation. .. HOWARD J. PATTERSON: 
College Park; American Civilization, B.A. . . . EDNA MARIE 
PETERS: Baltimore; French, B.A.; Secretary, French Club; Intra- 
murals... RAYMOND GEORGE PLUEMER: Dundalk; Industrial 
Education, B.S.; UN; Secretary, Industrial Education Association; 
FT A. 



ROBERT B. POFFENBERGER: Hagerstown; Industrial Education, 
B.S.; Secretary, Industrial Education Association. . .DOROTHENE 
POLAND: Mt. Savage; Nursery School, B.A.; AZA; Ballroom 
Dance Club; Newman Club; FTA; Childhood Education Club... 
MARGARET LEE RABNER: Bethesda; Nursery School, B.S.; 
K l\ I'; C;hildhood Education Club; Home Economics Club; Intra- 
niurals; Freshman Orientation . . . NORMA P. RAGONESE: 
Baltimore; Social Studies, B.A.; French Club; Secretary, Treasurer, 
Dorm 3; Radio Club; Freshman Orientation. 



LUDWOOD ROBERT RAMOS: Silver Spring; Industrial, B.S.... 
CARL E. RATTAN: Baltimore; Industrial Education, B.S.; Industrial 
Education Association .. .RAYMOND E. RATTAN: Baltimore; 
Industrial Education, B.S. .. .MARILYN RE1SK.1N: Washington, 
D.(;.; (;hildhood Education, B.S.; Alvl'; C^hildhood Education Club; 
Riding C^lub; Secretary, Alvl'. 



CARL J. RENSC;HEL: Cumberland; Business Education, H.S.... 
JOHN WILLIAM RU;HARDSON: Cambridge; Science, B.S.; A A... 
ELIZA ANN RIGCilNS: Laurel; English, B.A.; K K I'; Mortar Board; 
II A !<;; C^anterbury Club; Ballroom Dance (llub; Red Cross; Junior 
Prom; Fraternity Editor, W Honk: (^opy and Associate Editor, 
Terrapin: Asst. Advertising Manager, Oltl line: May Day Com- 
mittee; Secretary-Treasurer, II Al''; Freshman Orientation; President, 
KKP... WILLIAM H. ROBINSON, JR.: Lutherville; French, B.A.; 
French Club. 



SAMUEL JAMES ROLPII, JR.: Cireenbelt; Science, B.S.; A.\; Riding 
Club; Rossborough Club... HI:RBERIL.SAPPINC;T0N: Pasadena; 

Science, B.S WILLIAM G. SCIIAAF: Brentwood; Industrial 

Education, B.S.; 1 \1'; Industrial Education Association .. .M^'RNA 
SCHLOSSBERCi: Baltimore; .Social Sciences, B.S.; Editor, /////</ 
Herald; Dianiondback. 



ROBERT E. SCHl'RMANN: Hyattsville; Industrial Education, B.S.; 
Industrial Education Association. . .DOLORES IRM A .SCHWARTZ- 
MAN: Baltimore; English, B.A.; 'V^^: Diamrmdhack: Hillel... 
CAROL MAGRIDER SETTLE: Flint Hill, Va.; Nursery School, 
U.S.; Childhood liducation Club; W esley Foundation. . .JACQIELYN 
SH1:RMAN: Washington, D.C.; Nursery .mil Kinderganen, B.S. 



JEAN S. SHILIZ: Washington, D.C.; Nursery School. M.S.; KA; 
(Icf and Key; (Creative Dance ( lub; H.dlroom Dance (Mub; ( hild- 
hood Education Club. . . K Al HAKINI CARREL SIMLFR: Johns- 
town, Pa.; Nursery School, B.S.; MHI . . . ANN BOSW ELL 
SIMMONS: Hyattsville; Nursery School, U.S.; A Oil; Mortar Board; 
May Day; Secretary, Freshman Class; Freshman Prom; Sophomore 
Prom; Secretary, Junior (,lass; SCiA; Canterbury ('lub; Childhood 
l-ducation Club; (!hairman. Red Ooss; Freshman Orientation; 
\ ice-President, A Ol I . . .(;EOR{>E SLA IE, HI: Washington. D.C.; 
hulustrial Arts, M.S.; \'ice-President. President, I'TA; (Chairman, 
I ducation Dance; Imlustrial liUicaiion Association. 

I'ducation 



DOROTHEA MARIE SMITH: Chevy Chase; Nursery School, B.S.; 
AZA; Dance Club; Lutheran Club; Childhood Education Club... 
MARGARET ELIZABETH SMITH: Frederick; Nursery School, 
B.S.; lIH<f>; Newman Club; Secretary, Childhood Education Club; 
Panhellenic... CHARLES E. SPICER, JR.: Cumberland; General 
Science, B.S.... HELEN G. SPURRIER: Le Gore; Spanish, B.A.; 
AZA; Spanish Club; Ballroom Dance Club; FTA; President, AZA. 



NORMAN S. STAHLER: Greenbelt; Chemistry, B.S.; Student 
Affiliates of American Chemical Society ... WILLI AM F. STAMMER, 
JR.: Baltimore; Industrial Education, B.S.... WANDA STANDLEE: 
Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, B.S.; AOll .. .BEVERLY R. 
STAPPLER: Bahimore; Nursery School, B.S.; i\K'\>; Treasurer, AE*. 



GLADYS JEANETTE STUART: Washington, D.C.; Nursery, B.S.; 
r<l>H; Women's and Mixed Chorus; Baptist Student Union... 
MARGARET ELAINE STURGIS: Snow Hill; Nursery, B.S.; A Oil; 
Vice-President, Childhood Education Club; Chairman Blood Drive, 
Red Cross; Diamondhack: Rally Committee; Junior Prom; Canterbury 
Club. . .ROBERT J. SOZALWINSKI: Franklin Square, N.Y.; General 
Science, B.S.. . .NANCY L. TAYLOR: Fredericksburg, Va.; Spanish, 
B.A.; AZA. 



ALICE C. THOMPSON: Brewster, N.Y.; Nursing, B.S.. . .NORMA 
THURSTON: Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, B.S....RUFUS 
MILTON TODD: Andrews; Business, B.A.. . .EVELYN ANNE 
TOMLINSON: Sykesville; French, B.A.; ATA; FTA; Canterbury 
Club; Dance Club; French Club; Secretary, AFA. 



GARDNER THOMPSON UMBARGER: Aberdeen; Physical Edu- 
cation, B.S.; <I>A<-); Track Manager; M Club; Latch Key Society; 
Glee Club; Treasurer, Judo Club; P.E. Major's Club. . .EUGENE 
JOHN VOLPE: Bahimore; Industrial Education, B.S.; Soccer; 
Industrial Education Association . . . IRMA BESSE WAGNER: 
College Park; Nursery School, B.S.; IK; Childhood Education 
Club; Ballroom Dance Club. . .LEONARD S. WALLIS: Silver Spring; 
Industrial Education, B.S.; AD<I'; Industrial Education Association. 



J. ALAN WELLER, JR.: Beltsville; Industrial Education, B.S.; AXA; 
Ballroom Dance Club; FTA; Industrial Education Association... 
WILLIAM H. WERTZ: Hanover, Pa.; Industrial Education, B.S.... 
RICHARD J. WIELAND: Takoma Park; Social Studies, B.S.; <I>i:K; 
Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; FTA; Vice-President, 
<MK...JOHN CHRISTOPHER WILKERSON: Washington, D.C.; 
Mathematics, B.A.; Gymkana Troupe; German Club; Intramurals. 



HARRY WILLIAM WILSON: Sparrows Hill; Secretarial Education, 
B.A. . . . ROSE ELLEN WINANT: Brentwood; English, B.A.; 
Women's Chorus; FTA... ELMER WINGATE, JR.: Bahimore; 
Physical Education, B.S.; "JiKll; OAK; Vice-President, Men's League; 
Football; Lacrosse; M Club; Vice-President, <I>K1"; Vice-President, 
OAK; President, Senior Class; Arnold Air Society . . . ANNE 
WOOD: Dayton, Ohio; English, B.A.; AT; Old Line; FTA. 



GRACE LOUISE WOODFIELD: Germantown; Nursery School- 
Kindergarten, B.S.; Baptist Student LInion; Women's Chorus; 4-H 
Club; Westminster Foundation . . . EDITH H. WRIGHT: Westminster; 
Music, B.S.. . .RICHARD GRYMES WYSONG: Forest Hill; History, 
B.A.; Canterbury Club; French Club. . .SHIRLEY LOU YOUNG- 
MAN: Silver Spring; Nursery School, B.A.; A All; Lutheran Student 
Association; Childhood Education Club; International Relations 
Club; French Club; Treasurer, A A II. 

Education 





Engineering 



During the past year the Glenn L. Martin C^ollege 
of Engineering and Aeronautical Sciences has become 
well established in its new quarters with the installa- 
tion of its expanded laboratory facilities and equip- 
ment. The activities in each of its departments have 
grown in the fields of instruction, extension, and 
research, and a new unit known as the Institute of 
Fluid Dynamics and Applied Mathematics has been 
added. 

While the number of undergraduate students in the 
College was somewhat reduced as a result of gradua- 
tion of a record Senior CHass in June 1 950, the number 
of graduate students enrolled in all the departments of 
the College was greater than ever before. Many of the 
graduate classes are taught on campus, while others 
designed especially for the Federal Government have 
been held throughout the State and in the District of 
(Columbia. Research projects are under way in all 
departments; most of them are in cooperation with 
government agencies. 

Because of the present emergency there has been a 
shortage of trained engineers, therefore, each of the 
graduates of the College of Engineering this year 
has his choice of positions. 



Dean S. S. Steinberg 



Engineering Building 





Wheels, nuts, bolts, etc., the hallmark of the Engineering labs. 



81 




student informs classmates on mechanics of Bay Bridge. Engineering students tinker with the mysterious valves. 




Dea 



n S. S. Steinberg leads a four of visiting foreign students through the intricate mechanical engineering laboratories. 



82 




Newly constructed chemistry building takes its place in the Martin Institute of Technology beside engineering building. 



MORRIS MELVIN ABRAMS: Washington, D.C.; Civil, B.S.; <1>A. 



JACOB M. ADKINS: Parsonsburg; Mechanical, B.S.; e\; ASME. . . 
ROBERT GEORGE ALEXANDER: Hyattsville; Chemical, B.S.; 
AICE; Treasurer, Student Affiliates ACS; Gymkana Troupe. . .DON- 
ALD W. ALLEN: Lansdowne; Civil, B.S. .. .DONALD EDWARD 
ANDERSON: Rahway, N.J.; Aeronautical, B.S.; '1>VP; <1)KT; Persh- 
ing Rifles; ASME. 



EDWIN ARTHUR ANDERSON, JR.: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; 
\^'\>; Intramurals... WILLIAM D. ARCHER: Baltimore; Mechani- 
cal, B.S.; ASME; AIEE. . . VYTAUTAS B. BANDJUNIS: Berwyn; 
Civil, B.S.... WILLIAM F. BEIDERMAN: Baltimore; Mechanical, 
B.S.; TKK. 



HARRY BENTON BENEFIEL: Greenbelt; Mechanical, B.S.... 
JOHN FRANCIS BERRENT: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME. . . 
ALBERT J. BINKO: Catonsville; Civil, B.S.; ASCE...JOHN N. 
BIRCK.HEAD, JR.: Bethesda; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. 

Engineering 





p p o g' 



WALTER J. HLAHA: Roselle, N.J.; Civil, U.S.. . .WARREN ED- 
WARD HLEINBERGFR: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; AIFE; Intra- 
murals.-.ALERED H. BOLDTMANN, JR.: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; 
IKK; ASCE; Vice-President, rKK...HEBER D. BOULAND: 
Washington, D.C.; Civil, B.S. 



EDWARD WILLIAM BOYCE: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S... 
THOMAS H. BOYD: College Park; Mechanical, B.S....PAI L 1. 
BROWN: Baltimt)re; Mechanical, B.S.; THll; Lacrosse; Intramurals; 
ASME. . .RICHARD BRICKSCH, JR.: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; <I'^M; 
ASCE. 



FRANK A. BUFFO, JR.: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; New- 
man Club. . .GEORGE N. Bl'LL, JR.: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; 
AIEE... GILBERT DONALD BULLOCK.: Baltimore; Electrical, 
B.S.... HARRY FRANKLIN BURDICK: Silver Spring; Mechani- 
cal, B.S. 



ROBERT JOHNSON CARPENTER: Silver Spring; Electrical, 
B.S.; WMl'C; Amateur Radio Association; IRE-AIEE. . .CALVIN 
J. CARTER, JR.: Catonsville; c;ivil, B.S.; :^\; ASCE... PAUL 
FRANKLIN CAUSEY, JR.: Ellicott City; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME. . . 
MERRITT OGLE CHANCE: Brookeville; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. 



EDWIN C. CHENOWITH: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; 'I>KT; ASCE... 
DANIEL PHILIP CLARK: College Park; Electrical, B.S.; IIUI; 

Campus Conjurers. . .JACK E. CLARK: Laurel; (^ivil, B.S.; ASCE 

CHARLES GRAY CLARKE: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; Track; Cross 
Country; A'l'U; ASCE. 



JAMES E. CLEMENTS: Clinton; Aeronautical, B.S.. . .CLINTON A. 
CLUBB: West Lawn, Pa.; Civil, B.S.. . .FREDERIC COCHRANE: 
Washington, D.C.; Aeronautical, B.S.. . .CARLOS CORDERO: 
Hvattsville; Chemical, B.S. 



JACK WYNN C;OTTON: Silver Spring; Mechanical. B.S.; ASE... 
IHOMAS W. COUGHLIN: Crapo; Mechanical, B.S.; lAK... 
JEREMY FRANCIS CRISS: Baltimore; Civil, U.S.; 'I'Kl'; Track; 
ASCE...RK;HARD E. c;ROSrHWAIT: Hyattsville; C:hemical, 
U.S.; ATLJ; AM; ACS; AICE. 



EARL JACK CUMMINC;S: Hyattsville; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; 
Daydodgers Cluh. . .CARROLL CURRY: Herndon. Va.; Electrical, 
U.S.; F 111 I... ROBERT J. DARBY: Baltimore: Mechanical, B.S.... 
THOMAS F. DAVIDSON: Washington, D.C.; Chemical, U.S.; AC;S. 

Engineering 



Alpha Chi Sigma, Pvojcssional Chemical Fraternity 




First row, left to right: Robert O'Hara, Don Fresh, Ben Halleck, President: Dick Crosthwart, Nirf I'rLsidvni ; Earl Klinefelter, Ken Matsuda, Treasurer. Second row: William 
Ice, Lawrence Blake, W. Kemp Lehmann, Gilbert Rawlings, Jack Eck, Newell Bowman, Loyal Goff, Frederick White Jr., Charles Seibert Jr., Harry Rose Jr., Ti Li Loo. 



KENDRICK de BOOY: Arlington, Va.; Aeronautical, B.S.; ASME. . . 
ARTHUR F. DELLHEIM: Baltimore; Chemical, B.S.; AICE; ACS... 
ANDREW C. DeROSA: Brooklyn, N.Y.; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE; New- 
man Club... GEORGE F. DICKEY: Greenbelt; Chemical, B.S. 



FRANK D. DiGIORGIO: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; <1>UI.; 
ASME; Treasurer, <l>lli; .. .WENT WORTH H. DUBENDORF: 
Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, B.S.... LOUIS WILLIAM EHR- 
LICH: Baltimore; Chemical, B.S.; AEH; 'Uli:; TBll; President, 
Secretary, AKII... LLOYD H. ENEY, JR.: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; 
Pershing Rifles; A'I>Q; ASCE. 



EDWARD A. ENGELMANN: Baltimore; Chemical, B.S.; S AE; AXS; 
TBlI; Engineering Student Council; AICE; Student AflSliates ACS. . . 
GORDON BENNETT ENGLISH: Branchville; Electrical, B.S.; 
AIEE. . .WILLIAM HENRY ENNIS: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. . . 
AUGUST EULER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. 



HAROLD EARL EVANS: Greenbelt; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME 
...JOHN FRANCIS FAYMAN: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.... 
KENNETH E. FELTON: Parsons, W. Va.; Civil, B.S.; AZ; Engineer- 
ing Student Council; President, Secretary, ASCE. . .CHARLES FINK: 
Baltimore; Electrical, B.S. 

Engineering 










ROBERT E. FLANAGAN: Mt. Rainier; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME... 
ALEXANDER A. FLEURY: Kingsville; Civil, B.S.; AT A... ROBERT 
FRANK FOOK.SMAN: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; IHIl; ASME; 
\'l'U...JOHN J. FOSTER: Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, B.S. 



GRASON EDWARD FOWBLE: Hampstead; Mechanical, B.S.... 
CHRISTIAN MILLER FREY: Cumberland; Mechanical, B.S.; THII; 
Vice-President, ASME. . .CHARLES B. FYOCK: Arlington, Va.; 
Mechanical, B.S.. . .CARSON J. GAVEL: Dundalk; Civil, B.S. 



RUBEN M. GLORIA: Mt. Rainier; Aeronautical, B.S.... EDGAR J. 
GOFF: Edgewater; Chemical, B.S.; Vice-Chairman, AIChE...CARL 
RICHARD GRAHAM: Upperco; Mechanical, B.S.. . .ANDREW J. 
GROSZER, JR.: Hanover; Electrical, B.S. 



BENJAMIN BUEL HALLECK: Bethesda; Chemistry, B.S., AXl; 
Treasurer, Vice-President, Christian Science Organization; AIChE 
...WALTER P. HALM; Bronx, N. Y.; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME... 
THOMAS K. C. HARDESTY: Seat Pleasant; Mechanical, B.S.... 
BRUCE HARMAN: Baltimore; Chemistry, B.S. 



ROBERT EMMETT HARMAN: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE. . . 
GEORGE J. HEIMBERGER: Washington, D.C.; Chemistry, B.S.... 
GEORGE WILLIAM HELLWIG: Washington, D.C.; Civil, B.S.; A'I'U; 
ASCE...IRVIN CARL HENSCHEN: Baltimore; Mechanical. B.S. 



JOSEPH JAMES HICKEY: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME... 
HOMER HICKS: Landover Hills; Mechanical, B.S.... HENRY M. 
HINK: Mt. Rainier; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME. . .WILLIAM H. 
HORSEY: Denton, Civil, B.S. 



PAL'L M. HOR.ST, JR.: Greenbelt; Electrical, B.S.... HARRY 
ELROY HUGHES: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; THII .. .WILLIAM 
M. HUMPHREY: Washington. O.C.; Elettrital, B.S. ...JAMES C. 
HUSSONG: Ilagerstown; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; Secretary, 
ASME. 



ROBERT A. HUTCHINSON: Washington. D. C.; Chemical, B..S.; 
■hi K... JOSEPH KAMMFR, JR.: Baltimore; Electrical, U.S.... 
SIDNEY KATZ; Baltimore; Electrical, U.S.; AKII; AIEE; Intramurals 
...WILLIAM McALLISlER KEELHY: Washington, D.C.. Civil, 
B.S.; ASCE. 

Engineering 



Tau Beta Pi, Honorary Engineering Fraternity 




First row, hft to riijht: Carroll Curry, Wilson Rowland, Earl Crouse, Dan Clarke, Harry Hughes, Louis Robl, Robert Fooksman, Paul Brown. Second tow: Ruben Gloria, 
Basil Lewis, Vice President; Dr. John Younger, Dean S. S. Steinberg, Prof. R. C. Mathews, John Ryan, President: Prof. Russell Allen, Prof. Lawrence Hodgins, George 
Martin, Secretary; Wentworth Dubendorf. Third row: J. Rhon, Charles Ross, Sidney Rosenfeld, Fredrick Nesline, Christian Frey, G. Morr, Walter Schmik, Arthur Morgan, 
Charles May, Irving Kuzminsky, Melvin Klass, Robert Carpenter, Merlin McLaughlin, Lewis Ehrlick. 



JAMES KELLAM: Baltimore; Industrial, B.S. . . .KENNETH K. KEN- 
NEDY: Cumberland; Civil, B.S.. . .ANTON G. KETTEL: Mollis, N. 
Y.; Chemical, B.S.; AXA; AX:2; AIChE; Vice-President, AXA; New- 
man Club; Ballroom Dance Club. . .CALVIN LEE KING: Berwyn; 
Electrical, B.S.; AIEE; IRE. 



MELVIN LEROY KLASS: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE. . .EARL 
MATHIAS KLEMER: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE... GLENN 
B. KLINEFELTER: Shrewsbury, Pa.; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE; Lutheran 
Student Association. . .BERNARD FRANCIS KNELL: Baltimore; 
Mechanical, B.S.; ASME. 



WILLIAM B. KNOX: Pulaski, Va.; Electrical, B.S.; AS*. . .CALVIN 
KERN KOBSA: Pikesville; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. . .JOHN I. KOHLER: 
Baltimore; Agriculture, B.S.; ASCE. . .GEORGE KOLSUN: Phil- 
adelphia, Pa.; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; Newman Club. 



FRANCIS J. KOUBEK: Baltimore; Chemical, B.S.. . . IRVING KUZ- 
MINSKY: Washington, D.C.; Electrical, B.S.. . .RICHARD JOHN 
LAMANNA: Silver Spring; Electrical, B.S.; Math Club; Campus 
Radio Station. . .GEORGE J. LAURER: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S. 

Engineering 





WILLIAM HENRY LAWYER: Berkeley Springs, W.Va.; Aeronauti- 
cal, B.S.; (-).\; ASME... JAMES H. LEE: Washington, D.C.; Civil, 
B.S.; ASCE... JAMES LEFTER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.... JAMES 
HOWARD LEITH: Silver Spring; Chemical, B.S.; AIChE; ACS. 



JOHN G. LEITHAUSER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.. . .HAROLD H. 
LEVY: Washington, D.C.; Electrical, B.S.... BASIL C. LEWIS: 
Frederick; Mechanical, B.S.; 'l-lll; IHI I .. .GLADSTONE SAML'EL 
LEWIS, JR.: Greenbelt: Aeronautical, B.S.; Arnold Air Society; 
ASME. 



LAWRENCE D. LEYH, JR.: Greenbelt; Mechanical, B.S. . . . 
CHARLES WILLIAM LIEDLICH: Elkton; Civil, B.S.; ISA; Band; 
Dance Club; ASCE... JOHN MARSHALL LLOYD: College Park; 
Mechanical, B.S.; ASME... JOHN CURRIN LYNCH: Washington, 
D.C.; Mechanical, B.S. 



JOHN D. MacGREGOR: Washington, D.C.; Aeronautical, B.S.; 111; 
Rifle Team. . .PETER GEORGE MAGIROS: Ellicott City; Chemical, 
B.S.; AIChE; ACS. . .PRESTON L. MAGNESS, JR.: Benson; Elec- 
trical, B.S.; IRE... PAUL ANTHONY MALONEY: Baltimore; Me- 
chanical, B.S.; A'l'U; ASME; Newman C;iuh. 



GORDON M. MALTBY: Berwyn; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE...EARLE 
ROLLINS MARDEN, JR.: Bethesda; Mechanical, B.S.; llll; ASME. . . 
ALBERT E. MARTIN: Monticello, Ark.; Mechanical, B.S.... 
GEORGE C. MARTIN: Maryland Park; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. 



ROBERT G. MATHEY: Mt. Rainier; Civil, B.S.; A I' A; ASCE... 
PRESTON TAYLOR MAXWELL: Whiteford; Electrical, B.S. . . . 
CHARLES MAY: Takoma Park; Electrical, B.S.; I'HII; IHII Award; 
Chairman AIEE and IRF; Rifle Team. . .CLEMENT W ENSING Mc- 
CLELLAND: Masontown, Pa.; Electrical, B.S. 



WILLIAM ROBERT McCl'LLAGH: College Park; Civil, B.S.; A1>I>; 
Band; Orchestra; ASC;E; Old Line.. .JOHN THOMAS McDONALD: 
(^aronsville; (jvil, B.S.; AS(J:; lingineering (Council .. .JOHN 
FRANCIS McDONNFLL: Philadelphia, Pa.; Civil, B.S.; Newman 
Club; A.SCE...(;F0K(;F V. McCiOWAN: Baltimore; Mechanical, 
B.,S.; .Scabbard and Blade; M (ilub; Track. 



WILLIAM B. McKINNEY: Silver Spring; Civil, B.S.; 'I-IK... 
MERLIN FRED McLAlC.HLIN: Springfield. Va.; Electrical, B.S.; 
IHII; AIEE. ..JAMES D. MEASELLE: Washington. D.C.; Mech- 
anical, B.S.; ASME... CARTER DENSON MESSICK: Annapolis; 
Civil, B.S. 

linginecring 



JAY W. MILLER: Hagerstown; Civil, B.S.; ASCE; Society of Auto- 
motive Engineers. . .MAX G. MILLER: Hyattsville; Mechanical, 
B.S.; Band; Orchestra; ASME; A'l'ti; Westminster Foundation... 
EWELL HUDSON MOHLER, JR.: Hyattsville; Civil, B.S.; ASCE... 
GENE MOSS MOHLHENRICH: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; TBO. 



PETER A. MOLLIS: Yorkville, Ohio; Civil, B.S.. . .REYNOLDS 
ROBERTSON MOORE: Greenbeh; Mechanical, B.S.. . .ARTHUR 
D. MORGAN, JR.: Greenbelt; Aeronautical, B.S.; 'I'HIl; ASME; 
Engineering Council .. .GEORGE FREDERICK MOTHERSOLE: 
Cumberland; Aeronautical, B.S. 



RICHARD DONALD MURPHY: Bethesda; Aeronautical, B.S.... 
LEONARD E. NEEDLES: Chestertown; Aeronautical, B.S.; ASME. . . 
WILLIAM NESLINE, JR.: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; OAK; 'I'll^; 
'I'K'l'; TBI I; Herman Medal; Riding Club; Wesley Club; Dance Club; 
Campus Radio Station. . .GEORGE WALLACE NEUMANN: Green- 
belt; Electrical, B.S. 



JAMES EARL NEWLAND: Washington, D.C.; Aeronautical, B.S.... 
WILLIAM IRWIN NIEDERMAIR: Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, 
B.S.... HARRY S. NIKIRK.: Mt. Airy; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE... 
JAMES CARSON NOKES: Frederick; Mechanical, B.S.; AXA; 
Arnold Air Society; ASME; Lutheran Student Association; Men's 
Chorus. 



EDGAR ARTHUR NORFOLK, JR.: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; 
AIEE... BROOKS B. O'NEILL, JR.: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; 
A<l>!.> ASME; Rossborough Club. . .GEORGE MILLER ORR: Cam- 
bridge; Electrical, B.S.; <l>lli;; THII; WMUC; Institute of Radio 
Engineers... RANIERI L. PALLESCHI: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; 
AIEE; Intramurals. 



HOWARD LEE PARKS: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; Chess Club; 
President, Amateur Radio Club. . .CHAUNCY HARRIS PATTER- 
SON, JR.: Accokeek; Civil, B.S.. . .DONALD S. PECK: Washington, 
D.C.; Electrical, B.S.; <I«A...JOHN J. PERTSCH: Baltimore; Civil, 
B.S.; Diamandback. 



JOHN P. PETERS: Easton; Mechanical, B.S.. . .WILLIAM T. 
PICKENS: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE... HARRY PINCKER- 
NELL: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE. . .CHARLES B. PINCK- 
NEY: Hyattsville; Electrical, B.S. 



JAMES A. B. PINNEY: Washington, D.C.; Electrical, B.S. . . . 
RICHARD PONDS: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; Pershing Rifles 
...BLUTCHER EDWARD PRESCOTT, JR.: Washington, D.C.; 
Civil, B.S.; ASCE; Tennis Team; Baptist Student LInion ... J. 
EMORY REED: Hyde; Mechanical, B.S.; Intramurals; Westminster 
Foundation. 

Engineering 










J,Uj 



ELLSWORTH JACK REMSON, JR.: Washington, D.C.; Mechani- 
cal, B.S.; KA... JAMES REMSON: Silver Spring; Mechanical, B.S.; 
KA; ASME... LOUIS ANTHONY ROBL: Haltimore; Mechanical, 
B.S.; IHII; ASME... HENRY THEODORE ROEHL: Baltimore; 
Civil, B.S. 



ALDEN L. ROGERS: Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME... 
CHARLES H. ROOS: Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; 
Intramurals... SIDNEY N. ROSENFELD: Baltimore; Mechanical, 
U.S.; rmi; ASME; Math Club. ..RALPH WILSON ROWLAND: 
Annandale, Va.; Electrical, B.S.; IHII; AIEE; Math. Club. 



JCJSEPH ROBERT RUDDY: Riverdale Heights; Civil, B.S.; >\>M-); 
ASCE; Tennis Team. . .JOHN A. RUSSELL, JR.: Washington, D.C.; 
Electrical, B.S.; <I'KX; Men's Chorus; Math Club; Vice-Chairman 
AIEE and IRE. . .JOHN WILLIAM RLITH: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.. . . 
JOHN CANNON RYON: College Park; Electrical, B.S.; <MI1; 
TIUI; Herman Award; Treasurer, AIEE and IRE. 



EDWARD SCHAEFER: Bethesda; Civil, B.S. ... I. MORTON 
SCHINDLER: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE; Math Club... 
HAROLD ABRAM SCHLENGER: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; 
rivl>; A'I'U; ASME; Rossborough Club. . .SEYMOUR SCHWARTZ: 
Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; TI'M'; ASME. 



WALTER S. SCHYMIK: Oreland, Pa.; Chemical, B.S.; THII; Intra- 
murals; President, AK^hE; Student Affiliates of AC;S. . .JAMES KEN- 
NETH SCOTT: Arbutus; Electrical, B.S. . . .ElIGENE ARNOLD 
SERVARY: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. . .HERBERT H. SHAN- 
NON: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE. 



ROBERT BROWNING SHERFY: Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, 
B.S.; Daydodger's (;iub; Westminster Foundation; Skiing (;iub... 
RAYMOND H. SIEGEL: Severn; Mechanical, B.S. .. .WILLI AM 
C. SIGISMONDI: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.. . .FRANCIS H. 
SMALL: Catonsville; Chemical, B.S.; lAK; AXl; ACS; AIChE. 



ALBERT A. SMITH, JR.: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.... RAMON 
WILSON SMITH: Washington, D.C.; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE... 
ALFRED B. SPAMER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; A1<1'; ASCE... HER- 
BERT C. SPICER. JR.: lakoma Park; Aeronautical, B.S.; Intra- 
murals. 



CORNELIUS M. STEEMAN, JR.: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.... 
KOBFRT JOSEPH SI ICKFLL: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; ATU; 
ASMI:: Intramurals.. .LOUIS F. SIORM: Haltimore; Electrical, 
U.S.... LLOYD MARTIN -ST. OURS: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S. 

Engineering 



STEVEN F. STUBITS: Security; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. . .BENJAMIN 
WILLIAM SVRJCEK, JR.: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; Student Con- 
ductor, Band... DONALD TAYLOR: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; 
IRE... DUDLEY D. TAYLOR: Greenbelt; Mechanical, B.S. 



GEORGE FREDERICK TAYLOR, JR.: Baltimore; Mechanical, 
B.S.; ASME; Lutheran Student Association. . .NEIL EUGENE THA- 
LAKER: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.. . .ALEC F. THORNHILL: Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Electrical, B.S.; IRE; AES. . .HENRY DONALD TOLJ: 
Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; IRE. 



MAXWELL L. TROSTLE: Riverdale; Electrical, B.S.... FRANK 
ARTHUR TULLY, JR.: Silver Spring; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE; Math 
Club... ROBERT LEE TYLER: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.... 
HOWARD J. UMBERGER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. 



ANTHONY RAMON VAGNONI: Washington, D.C.; Electrical, 
B.S.; Intramurals...SALVATORE FRANCIS VIZZINI: Baltimore; 
Civil, B.S.; ASCE; Band. . .WILLIAM A. VOGEL: Silver Spring; 
Civil, B.S.; AT A. . .WILLIAM JOHN VOLK: Baltimore; Mechani- 
cal, B.S.; Junior Mechanical Engineering Council. 



JOHN FREDERICK VOLZ: College Park; Mechanical, B.S.; Intra- 
murals... JOSEPH VINCENT VORSTEG, JR.: Baltimore; Civil, 
B.S.; AA; Pershing Rifles; ASCE. . .THOMAS O. WATSON: Balti- 
more; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME. . .ROBERT M. WEIKERT: Balti- 
more; Mechanical, B.S. 



ROBERT JAMES WESTERHEID: Hyattsville; Mechanical, B.S 
ASME...C. FRANK WHEATLEY, JR.: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S 
IRE... FRANCIS W. WHITE: Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, B.S 
ASME...MELVIN LESLIE WHITEFIELD: Lonaconing; Chemical, 
B.S.; ATA; ACS; AIChE; Secretary, ATA. 



CARL J. WIESINGER: Alexandria, Va.; Aeronautical, B.S.. . .LEON 
I. Wilkinson: Silver Spring; Electrical, B.S.; Intramurals. . .ROBERT 
B. WILLS: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; Maryland Christian 
Fellowship; Vice-President, Baptist Student Union. . .DONALD 
MYRON WITTERS: Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, B.S.; A«I)0. 



EDWARD LEE WOLFFE: Washington, D.C.; Chemical, B.S.... 
JACOB S. WORRELL: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; i:.\. ..TERRY 
L. YOUNG: College Park; Civil, B.S.. . .ALBERT J. ZYVOLOSKI, 
JR.: Hyattsville; Mechanical, B.S.; Rifle. 

Engineering 





Home Economics 



Preparation for better living is the goal of the 
College of Home Economics. Through its \;iried 
curricula, the (College offers a liberal education com- 
bined with training for a career and a successful home 
life. Practical Art, Oafts, Textiles and Clothing, 
Institution Management, Foods and Nutrition, Educa- 
tion, and E.xtension are included in the curricula, 
which satisfied both creative and artistic inclinations 
and factual and scientific interests. 

Recently a curriculum in Homekeeping Adminis- 
tration, which is designed principally to train execu- 
tive housekeepers for hotels and hospitals, has been 
added to Institution Management. 

Dean Marie Mount, constantly widening the ex- 
periences of her students, brings many special lec- 
turers from Baltimore and Washington to represent 
the various fields of Home Economics. 

In the Spring the Home Economics open house 
marks the climax of the season for many busy Home 
Economics students, as they display crafts and cookery. 



Dean M. Marie Mount 




Home Economics Building 
92 



Home Economics is the one college which produces material results. 





At the University of Maryland there is one place where they can always guarantee a very good meal, the Practice House. 



1 ^^^^^^^^ ^^ '^ ^r^^^^^^^H 


^ 


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^^^1 




p^^^ 




l^ 


k?n«(' Tni J 


^^^^ 




3h 




a1 







These girls won't be caught short by price shortages. Modern women work in primitive arts to be better wives. 



94 



JOYCE N. AMRIN: Washington, D.C.; Institutional Management, 
B.S.; A 2: A... MARY ELLEN ANDRUS: Takoma Park; Textiles 
and Clothing, B.S MARY BOCK: Baltimore; Foods and Nutri- 
tion, B.S.; Vice-President, Secretary, Chinese Students' Club; Wesley 
Foundation; International Club; Intramurals. . .ALICE LOUISE 
BOONE: Waldorf; Education, B.S.; AT; Home Economics Club; 
Newman Club; FTA. 

JEAN MARION BREAM: Gettysburg, Pa.; Practical Art, B.S.; 
KAO; President, KAH...RITA LORETTA BROCKMEYER: 
Washington, D.C.; General, B.S.; K AH; Secretary, Newman Club. . . 
FRANCIS ELIZABETH CAMALIER: Mt. Rainier; Textiles and 
Clothing, B.S.; AXti; Diamondhack; Newman Club; Daydodgers 
Club; Home Economics Club; Vice-President, A X U. . .PATRICIA 
JUNE CHRISTENSEN: Washington, D.C.; General, B.S.; AZA; 
Home Economics Club; Treasurer, Panhellenic Council. 

CARNELLA DOLORES CLARE: Darlington; Textiles and Clothing, 
B.S.; Home Economics Club; Women's Chorus; Gamma Sigma; 
Vice-President, Dorm 2... MARY CORINNE CLARK: Baltimore; 
Education, B.S.; V<i>U; Newman Club; Sailing Club; Women's 
League... PATRICIA COLE: Washington, D.C.; Practical Art, B.S.; 
KKr...MADELYN DOUGHERTY: Bethesda; Practical Art, B.S.; 
KKF; Canterbury Club; Dance Club; Home Economics Club; Cos- 
mopolitan Club. 

MARION JUNE DUFFEY: Washington, D.C.; Practical Art, B.S.; 
ATA... MARY RUTH DUNCAN: Washington, D.C.; Textiles and 
Clothing, B.S.; Home Economics Club; Gamma Sigma. . .PATRICIA 
LEE FROEHLICH: Baltimore; Clothing, B.S.; A A II; Canterbury 
Club; Dance Club; Women's Chorus; Flying Club. . .MARGARET 
VIRGINIA GALLOWAY: College Park; Education, B.S.; KKF; 
Newman Club; Home Economics Club; May Day; Homecoming; 
Intramurals. 

NINA L. HECKER: Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S.; A Oil; Sailing 
Club; Riding Club. . .HEDWIG M. HEINEMANN: Clearspring; 
Education, B.S.. . .CAROLYN DARLENE HICKMAN: Athens, 
W.Va.; Education, B.S.; 4-H Club. . .LORRAINE EVELYN HIRR- 
LINGER: Washington, D.C.; Practical Art, B.S.; A A II; Home 
Economics Club; Lutheran Student Association; Secretary, Treasurer, 
AAll. 



LILLIAN JOHNSTON HOWLE: Bel Air; Practical Art, U.S.; AIA; 
Diamondhack; May Day; University Theater; Women's League; 
Sophomore Prom Chairman; Home Economics Club; Canterbury 
Club; Treasurer, Sophomore Class; Secretary, ArA...LOIS F. 
IRELAND: Silver Spring; Practical Art, B.S.; V<■\>\^\ Majorettes...' 
MARGARET YVONNE JONES: Takoma Park; Education, B.S.; 
AAll; Home Economics Club; Secretary, Women's Chorus; Ball- 
room Dance Club; Panhellenic Council; Cosmopolitan Club... 
JANE D. KEMP: McDaniel; Practical Art, B.S. 

Home Economics 













ANN KISSINGER: Easton; Textiles and Cloihinp, B.S.; Canterbury 
Club... SUE KLOSKY: Washington, D.C.; Institutional Manage- 
ment, B.S.; A A II; Panhellenic (Council; Oiamnut/hack; Historian, 
Junior Class; Secretary, Senior Class; Rally Committee; Newman 
Club; Institutional Management Club... NANCY M. K.NEEN: 
Arlington, Va.; Institutional Management, B.S.; IK; Rally Com- 
mittee; Institutional Management Club; Home Economics Club; 
Canterbury Club. . .MIRIAM BOWLES KNIBB: Baltimore; Prac- 
tical Art, B.S.; A Oil; ()\; May Day; Dance Club; Clef and Key; 
Junior Prom Committee; Olii Line; Women's Editor, DiamonJback; 
Secretary, Rossborough Club; Women's League; Panhellenic Council. 

MARILYN LANGFORD: College Park; Education, B.S.; KA(-); 
AAA; ON; Mortar Board; Secretary, (Canterbury C!lub; CCopy Editor, 
.M Book; Junior Prom (Committee; Oiamouclhack: Seniors Editor, 
Terr,ipiti: Backstage I'niversity Theater; Treasurer, K.\(-)...E. SUE 
LANKFORD: Baltimore; Education, B.S.; AT; Home Economics 
(Club. . .Rl'TH LODGE: Flemington, N.J.; Institutional Manage- 
ment, B.S.; .\ AA; ON; Borden Award; ISA; Baptist Student Union; 
Religious Philosophy Club; Secretary, Trail Club; Women's League; 
Intramurals. . .ELIZABETH LON(j: Silver Spring; Practical Art, 
B.S.; Secretary, ISA; Women's (Chorus. 

CHERRY L. L(OUIE: Easton; Institutional Management, B.S.; ISA; 
Ballroom Dance Club; Wesley Foundation; International Club; 
Treasurer, Secretary, (Chinese Students' Club; Intramurals; Treasurer, 
Dorm 2...DIANNE THYRA LURA: Washington, D.(C.; Textiles 
and Clothing, B.S.; Women's Chorus; Dorm Council; Gamma 
Sigma... DONNA LURA: Washington, D.C.; Practical Art. B.S.; 
Fencing (Club; Women's ("horus; Gamma Sigma. . .FLORA LESLIE 
MacKINTOSH: Takoma Park; Practical Art, B.S.; .Wti; Terrapin; 
Dance Club; Ski Club; University Theater work; President, .WiJ. 

MARY KATHRYN McKAY: Hagerstown; Education, B.S.; Dance 
Club; Women's Chorus; Westminster Foundation. . .DOROTHY 
ALICE MELVIN: Baltimore; Textiles, B.S.; T'l'li; AAA; ON; Mortar 
Board; Wesley Foundation; Panhellenic Council. . .JUDITH 
LOl'ISE MESSIN(;ER: Millers; (Clothing, B.S. . . .D(0LORES J. 
MODEL: Berlin; Practical Art, B.S.; T'l-H. 



RUTH CAR(OLYN MOORE: Philadelphia, Pa.; Practical Art, B.S.: 
Home Economics Club; (iamma Sigma. . .Jl'LIA (jERTRUDE 
MORITZ: Laurelton, N.J.; Practical Art, B.S.; Wesley Foundation; 
Home Economics Club; Daydodgers Club...D. RUTH MYERS: 
Arlington, Va.; Textiles and (Clothing, B.S.; r<l'li; Daydodgers 
Club...W. ANN MYERS: Bcthesda; Practical Art. B.S.; NKI'; 
Treasurer, Secretary, KKI'. 

MARY ALKCE NORl HOVER: Washington, D.(..; Institutional 
Management, B.S.. . .JEAN NYBERG: Essex; Textiles and Clothing, 
B.S.; National Collegiate Players; University Theater. . .ABBY C. 
PHILLIPS: Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S.; 'I' iCiC. . .GENEVIEVE 
ANN POORIC: (Ireensboro; Textiles, U.S.; i-H Club; Student Grange. 

PATRICIA RANDALL: Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S.; KAH; Clef 
and Key; Newman Club; Treasurer, Rally (Club... JOAN V. 
RKCKETTS: College Park; Education, B.S.; Secretary, ISA; Women's 
League; Wesley Foundation; Daydodgers (Club; Spring (Carnival; 
Homecoming . . . ANNETTE CARTER ROBICRTS: Landover; 
Practical Art, U.S.; IIH'I'; Oiumonilhiuk: Newman (Club; Dramatics 
...JOHN F. ROBERTS, JR.: Greenbelt; Practical An, B.S. 

ELIZABETH JOAN ROBEY: Billingsley; Practical Art, B.S.; KA; 
1 1 A I'l; Oiunionilhuck; ,M Riiok: Home Economics (Club; May Day 
(Chairman; Junior Prom Committee; Rush (Chairman, Panhellenic 
Council; Spring Weekend; President, K A ... BETTY JANE RO(iAN: 
Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S.; AAA; M Hunk: (Canterbury Club; 
Clef and Key; Vice-President, A A A... JOSEPH A. ROSARIO: 
Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S....RUTH HARRMl AMACKER 
ROWE: Indianhead; Practical Art. U.S.; International (Club; Home 
Economics (Club; Dance Club. 

Home ICconomics 



Oniicron Nu, National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 




First row, left to right: Joyce Owen, Marilyn Langford, President; Dottie Melvin, Vice President: Rae Spector, Secretary. Second row: Nancy Fullen, Mitzi Kiiibba, L*^sli< 
MacKtntosh, Janet Spencer, Ruth Lodge. Members vot present: Jenny Alexander, Treasurer; Pat Hale. Evelyn Wilson, Margaret Valk, Mrs. Barclay E. Slade. 



MARY ELIZABETH SCALES: Cheverly; Practical Art, B.S.... 
JOHN OSCAR SCARBOROUGH, III: Baltimore; Practical Art, 
B.S.; <f>Ki;; Photographer, Terrapin; Photography Club. . .LUTHER 
E. SCHEFFLER: Washington, D.C.; Institutional Management, B.S. 
...BARCLAY ELLEN SAVIN SLADE: Greenbelt; Textiles and 
Clothing, B.S.; IIB*; OX. 

CARL W. SOINE: Towson; Practical Art, B.S....RAE GRISHA 
SPECTOR: Hagerstown; Practical Art, B.S.; AK<I>; ON; IZFA; 
Hillel; Dance Club; Home Economics Club; Women's League Judicial 
Board; Vice-President, Dorm 3... ELAINE PORTER SPENCER: 
Washington, D.C.; Practical Art, B.S.; A A A... JANET EMMA 
SPENCER: College Park; Education, B.S.; TIB*; ON; Terrapin: 
Secretary, Vice-President, Home Economics Club; Secretary, Wesley 
Foundation. 

NAOMI HETTIE STEINMETZ: Baltimore; Institutional Manage- 
ment, B.S.; Women's Chorus; Secretary, President, Maryland 
Christian Fellowship; Lutheran Student Association. . .HELEN 
ELIZABETH. SUMMERS: Washington, D.C.; Textiles, B.S.; ISA; 
Baptist Student Union . . . MARGARET ANN VALK: Capitol 
Heights; Practical Art, B.S.; KKP; OX; Home Economics Club... 
BETTY LOU VANDERSCHAAF: Washington, D.C.; Practical 
Art, B.S. 

ANNE RADCLIFFE WARD: Jefferson; Institutional Management, 
B.S.; Secretary, Vice-President, Canterbury Club; Riding Club; 
Women's Chorus; Clef and Key; Dorm Legislative Board; Home 
Economics Club; Secretary, Gamma Sigma. . .MARGARET ANN 
WELCH: Washington, D.C.; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; KKT; 
Diamondback; Newman Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Hom; Economics 
Club... EVELYN N. WILSON: Wichita Falls, Texas; Textiles and 
Clothing, B.S.; KKT; OX; Vice-President, KKI'; Religious Philos- 
ophy Club; Homecoming Committee. . .PATRICIA ANN WOOD- 
WORTH: Silver Spring; Clothing, B.S.; 'tM; Home Economics Club. 

Home Economics 




^ ^ f ^ 

'^^v^ 





^ 



■^. 



'^. 




nil > 



Mt^ 




%.»'- 



A lesson is given advanced AF ROTC men on mechanism of flight. 



98 



Military Science and Tactics 



In 1947 Dr. H. C. Byrd established a College of 
Military Science to provide higher training for those 
men who wished to make the armed services a career, 
but whose college education had been prevented or 
interrupted by war. Since its beginning the program, 
the first in the country, has spread to all parts of the 
world. The first off campus center was established 
in the Pentagon, but now classes are held at many 
military bases. 

The first European Centers have been increased 
to forty-six located in Austria, England, France, and 
Germany. Although eighty-five to ninety percent of 
those enrolled are officers, enlisted men can qualify 
for their degrees by taking extension courses at the 
Officer Candidate level offered by the Army, Navy, 
and Air Force. The College of Special and Continu- 
ation Studies administrates these centers, and faculty 
members of the College Park campus teach most of 
the classes. 

One division of the College is located at College 
Park; here eighty students are now majoring in 
Military Science to qualify for commissions. 




Colonel John C. Pitchford, Dean 



RUSSELL ELDRIDGE BRUBACKER: Finksburg; Military Science, 
B.S.; Pershing Rifles. . .ERNEST ARTHUR COBLENTZ: Silver 
Spring; Military Science, B.S.; AA; Scabbard and Blade; llAK; 
Business Manager, Advertising Manager, Diamoiidhack; Terrapin; M 
Book; Drum Major, Band; University Theater; Secretary, A A... 
ROBERT O. DUPORT: Jackson Heights, N.Y.; Military Science, 
B.S. 



DON GENTILE: College Park; Military Science, B.S.. . .RONALD 
INGRAHAM: Bethesda; Military Science, B.S.; Pershing Rifles; 
Arnold Air Society; Gymkana. . .GEORGE LOESCH: Washington, 
D.C.; Military Science, B.S....JOHN MacARTHUR: Washington, 
D.C.; Military Science, B.S.; <I>i;K; Canterbury Club; ASCE; Camera 
Club. 



THOMAS McQUADE: Washington, D.C.; Military Science, B.S.... 
RICHARD NELSON RENFROW: Cape Girardeau, Mo.; Military 
Science, B.S.; *i:K; A*Q; Track; 4-H...RAY OLIVER ROBERTS: 
Landover Hills; Military Science, B.S. . . .JAMES DANIEL SCHULTZ: 
College Park; Military Science, B.S.; ATA; Scabbard and Blade. 



ROLF SANFORD SCOVELL: Washington, D.C.; Military Science, 
B.S.; Arnold Air Society; M Club; Gymkana; Gymnastic Team... 
EDWARD SYK.ES: Arlington, Va.; Military Science, B.S.; . . . 
DONALD WILLIAMS: Washington, D.C.; Military Science, B.S.; 
i:N; i:A«r...CARL EMERSON ZEIGLER: Arlington, Va.; Military 
Science, B.S.; ^U. 

Military Science 




Physical Education 



Since its founding in 1949, the College of Physical 
Education, Recreation, and Health has expanded 
until now more than three hundred and sixty men and 
women professional students are enrolled. The 
college also provides facilities for the twenty-five 
hundred students participating in the two years of 
required physical education. 

Growing interest in scientific research in physical 
education has led the college to institute a research 
laboratory. Studies being conducted by staff members 
and graduate students include investigating problems 
of cardiovascular changes in various kinds of sports 
activities, emotional disturbances associated with 
competitive athletics, and mechanics of weight- 
lifting. Analysis and validation of physical education 
activities has required the use of precision electrical 
and stress instruments in this field. 

In its program for providing students with the 
knowledge and skills necessary for enjoying and 
teaching sound health and physical competence, 
the college has received national recognition. The 
expanding faculty, facilities, and program spell 
growth for the infant college. 




Dean Lester Frailey 




The Women's Field House. 



100 



The work that has to be done before a stunt can even be practiced. 





Kinesiology, a study of human motion; or here is the reason why this muscle hurts when you try to do many push ups. 




P. E. Majori will not only b« able to wear their students down, but fix them up, too. 



102 



ROBERT G. ANDRUS: Duquesne, Pa.; Physical Education, B.S.... 
FRANK J. ARMSWORTHY: Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.; 
ATQ; Basketball; Football. . .JEAN ELIZABETH BARNETT: 
Cambridge; Physical Education, B.S.; .\.\U. 



PAUL H. BEAULAC: Waterbury, Conn.; Physical Education, B.S. . . . 
JAMES H. BELT: Reisterstown; Physical Education, B.S.; Tennis; 
Soccer; Baseball; Physical Education Majors' Club; M Club; Who's 
Who... JUNE F. BLADEN: Silver Spring; Physical Education, B.S.; 
WRA; Physical Education Majors' Club. . .GRAZER WAYNE 
BURGEMEISTER: Essex; Physical Education, B.S.; DAE; Intra- 
mural Sports. 



JAMES M. CAREY: Fairfield, Conn.; Physical Education, B.S.... 
JEAN CORRIE: Washington, D.C.; Physical Education, B.S.; WRA 
Physical Education Majors' Club. . .EDWARD PAUL CRESCENZE 
College Park; Physical Education, B.S.; ,\.\'A; Basketball; Baseball 
M Club. . .CHRISTOPHER L. DEFRANCISCI: Mt. Rainier; Physical 
Education, B.S. 



GRANVILLE P. DIFFIE: Lanham; Physical Education, B.S 

THOMAS M. DOLAN JR.: Washington, D.C.; Physical Education, 
B.S.... HAROLD C. DONOFRIO: Westminster; Physical Education, 
B.S.; <i>A(-); Sgt. at Arms of Sophomore Class; Boxing; Physical 
Education Majors' Club. . .DOROTHY ANN DRAKE: Hyattsville; 
Recreation, B.S.; nB<I>; Gymkana; Modern Dance Club; Panhellenic 
Council; President, nB<t>. 



ALEX DRUASH, JR.: College Park; Pre-Physiotherapy, B.S.... 
JOSEPH HARRY DULIN: Severna Park; Physical Education, B.S.; 
Boxing; Physical Education Majors' Club. . .GENEVA DUNN: 
Annapolis; Physical Education, B.S.; WRA; Physical Education 
Majors' Club. . .DOROTHY MOSS EHLERS: Washington, D.C.; 
Physical Education, B.S. 



M. FRANCES ELLIS: Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.; Physical 
Education Majors' Club; Newman Club. . .ROBERT EDWARD 
ELLIS: Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.. . .CARL J. FAHRNER: 
Riverdale; Physical Education, B.S.; Freshman Lacrosse . . . ANNE 
ELIZABETH FENTON: Cabin John; Physical Education, B.S.; 
-TE; Secretary, Newman Club; Extramural Chairman, WRA; Vice- 
President, Physical Education Majors' Club. 

Physical Education 





KC)m:RT MITCIIIXL FOSTER: College I'ark; Physical education, 
M.S.; .\.\.\. . .WILLIAM C. FRY: Norristown, Pa.; Physical Educa- 
tion, B.S.... ELIZABETH ANCIFLA GANSTER: Baltimore; Physical 
Education, B.S.; .M'A; President, Vice-President, .\!"A; President, 
WRA; Vice-President, Physical Education, Majors' Club; Junior 
Prom Committee; Dorm House Council; Newman Club; May Day 
C^ommittee; Modern Dance Concerts; Junior Class Representative, 
Vice-President, Women's League. . .CLIFFORD L. GONYER: 
Washington, D.C.; Physical Education, H.S.; Gymkana; Ciymnastic 
Team. 



JOHN B. GORCYCA: Mahwah, N.J.; Physical Education, B.S.; 
Physical Education Majors' Club . . . HENRY A. GROFF, JR.: 
Frederick; Physical Education, B.S.; Baseball; Intramurals. . .JANE 
GROVE: Hancock; Physical Education, H.S.; .\()ll; Treasurer, 
.\()II; President, Physical Education Majors' Club; WRA; Oli/ 
Lhie...E. REGINA HILL: Woodbine; Physical Education, B.S.; 
4-H Club; Lutheran Club; Modern Dance ("lub; Physical Education 
Majors' Club. 



EDWIN B. HILL: Glen Echo; Physical Education, B.S.... EMILY 
HORSEY: Easton; Physical Education, U.S.; Physical Education, 
Majors' Club; WRA; Intramurals. . .WILLIAM G. Hl'PPERT: 
Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.; Basketball .. .JOHN J. ID7.IK.: 
Philadelphia, Pa.; Physical Education, B.S.; Football. 



ORVILLE W. JACKSON: Hyattsville; Physical Education, B.S.... 
CHARLES L. KEHOE: Bel Air; Physical Education, B.S.; Track; 
Cross Country; M Club. . .ROLAND MICHAEL KINDER: MiUers- 
ville; Physical Education, B.S.; Ai:<l>; Soccer. . .GEORGE J. KREIN: 
Baltimore; Recreation, B.S. 



FERDINAND ALBERT KUCKHOFF: Baltimore; Pre-Physiotherapy, 
B.S.; Gymkana; Gymnastic Team; Intramurals. . .WILLIAM L. 
KYLE: Takoma Park; Physical Education, B.S.; .\Tt.>; Physical 
Education Majors' C;iub. . .TAYLOR R. LEFORl : Kirkwood, Mo.; 
Physical Education, B.S....ARLEN C. LEVY: Baltimore; Pre- 
Physiotherapy, B.S.; Football; Track. 



JOHN PAUL LOOMIS: Takoma Park; Physical Education, B.S.; 
Basketball; Baseball .. .RUTH L. MALBl'RCi: Washington, D.C.; 
Physical Education, U.S.; Treasurer, Modern Dance (;iub; WRA 
Award; Physical Education Majors' Club. . .JOSEPH P. Mc 
CARTHY: Hyattsville; Physical Education, B.S.... JACOB W. 
MILLER: Riverdale; Pre-Physiotherapy, B.S. 



ELIZABETH ELAINE MURRAY: Port Deposit; Physical Education, 
U.S.; WRA; Newman (Hub; Physical Education Majors' Club... 

WILLIAM ERVIN PADEN: Riverdale; Physical Education, B.S 

NICHOLAS CHARLES PANELLA: Washington, D.C.; Physical 
Education, B.S.; Baseball; Freshman Basketball. . .JOANN LOUISE 
PENNEFEATHER: Hyattsville; Recreation, B.S.; IK; Orchesis. 



WILLIAM H. PLATE: Baltimore; Physical Education, U.S.; IN... 

DUDLEY i:. PRINCE; Norwalk, Conn.; Physical Education, B.S 

MERBERl RATHNER: Alexandria, Va.; Physical Education, B.S. 
...HERBERT E. RATLIFF: Hyattsville; Physical Education, B.S.; 

ri\l'!; Vice-President. TKI'l; lnir.iniurals. 



Physical l-Alucation 



p. E. Majors Club 




First TOW, left to right: Dr. Warren R. Johnson, Johnny Walker, Henry Schaffer, Gordon W. Browne, President; Herb Rathner. Arlen C. Levy, Robert Merrell, C. R. Wisher. 
Second row: William H. Layman, Lee Brawley, Joseph Bards, Edwin Hill, Bernie Foerner, Tom Dalan. 



NANCY REEVES: Chevy Chase; Physical Education, B.S.; Gymkana; 
Treasurer, Modern Dance Club; Treasurer, Ski Club; Riding Club; 
Sailing Club; Diamondback; Fencing Club. . .WILLIAM EDWARD 
RINEHARDT: Laurel; Physical Education, B.S.; iJAK. . .ROBERT 
E. ROBERTS: Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.; 0X... CLAUDE 
N. ROBINSON: Salisbury; Physical Education, B.S.; ATQ; Scabbard 
and Blade; Soccer. 



PATRICIA MARGARET RYAN: Washington, D.C.; Physical 
Education, B.S.; WRA; Treasurer, Newman Club; Vice-President, 
President, Margaret Brent Hall; Residence Hall Committee; Dorm 
Judicial Board... JOSEPH B. SHEARER: College Park; Physical 
Education, B.S.; <1>AH...DAWN MARIE SHENK: Washington, 
D.C.; Physical Education, B.S.. . .MARGARET NORTON SMITH: 
College Park; Health, B.S. 



DANIEL T. STAFFIERI: Philadelphia, Pa.; Physical Education, 
B.S.; Football.. .WILLIAM RICHARD TALLEY: Frederick; Phys- 
ical Education, B.S.; Intramurals. . .ALBERT A. THOMPSON: 
Washington, D.C.; Pre-Physiotherapy, B.S.; l'\...JACK E. TULL: 
Avondale; Physical Education, B.S. 



ELIZABETH ANN TULLIS: Glyndon; Physical Education, B.S.; 
AAA; Lutheran Club; Riding Club; Spanish Club; Physical Educa- 
tion Majors' Club... JOHN F. WALKER: Washington, D.C.; Phys- 
ical Education, B.S.; OX; National Physical Education Fraternity; 
Boxing Assistant... WALTER L. WATKINS: Monrovia; Physical 
Education, B.S.; i;(t>K; Pershing Rifles; FTA; Dance Club; Physical 
Education Majors' Club...HYMAN ZLOTOWITZ: Bahimore; 
Physical Education, B.S. 

Physical Education 




AF ROTC 



Maryland's AF ROTC advance 
students caught by cameras 
in a mass salute in the armory. 




As we were rummaging through the piles of mail which we found upon our desk one bright 
morning in early October, we came upon this enlightened little epistle from a freshman. 

"This here university of md. sure is a funny place. When 1 signed up for my agriculture courses 
like pa told me to, they made me take some subject called AS I. 1 looked through the whole book 
they gave me, and do you know, there ain't even a picture of a donkey in the whole thing. 

"That ain't the funniest part yer. During the first class, we was marched over to this big room 
called the supply room, and some man started wrapping a tape measure around me .ind hollering 
numbers to another man. This other man just kept writing iliem down and grunting. He must 
have been'learning to speak inglish, I guess. Anyways, in about two seconds, these guys was 



106 






«# ^ 



.--^'idr^ 



Wx 



- -^ 






finished and some other fellers started throwing clothes at me. They told us to put them on, so 
we did. I had a little trouble putting on both of the shirts at the same time, though. In a little 
while, some guy with birds on his shoulders came along looking at us and he stopped in front 
of me. "Son, ain't you at attention.'" he said. I said "Yep", and he said. "Well, your clothes ain't." 
And then he started yelling for some sergeant and they took all of the clothes off and put some 
more on me and they were so tight I could hardly breathe, but the officer just smiled and said 
I looked grand. Then they gave me some shoes to put on that were too small (the man said they 
didn't make 'em that big) and told us to go home and we would start studying the next day. Don't 
know what all this has to do with donkeys, though." 



107 




Lt. Col. Harold Maull 
Commandant of Cadets. 



Maryland Made Officers 



The rapid expansion of the Air Force in the past 
year has created an urgent need for college trained 
officers. The result of Air Force demands on uni- 
versities has been reflected here at Maryland in the 
increasing importance of the Reserve Officers' Train- 
ing Corps. Numbering an enrollment of o\er two 
thousand cadets, the Air Force ROTC unit at the 
University of Maryland has become the largest unit 
of its kind in the United States. 

The past two semesters mark the first year that the 
University of Maryland has had an all Air ("orps 
Cadets. The curriculum for advanced students offers 
courses in Aircraft Maintenance, Air Installations, Air 
Communications, Administration and Logistics, and 
Air Force Comptrollership. 

Upon completion of two years' basic AF ROTC 
training and two years of advanced studies, the officer 
candidate with a college degree is commissioned a 
second lieutenant in the Air Force Reserve, or if his 
grades and military proficiency warrant it, he may 
receive a commission in the regular Air Force. 





Landing gear retraction taught in aircraft maintenance. 



A demonstration of fire guard on the campus air force. 



108 





Information on how the piston goes in and out. Directions on how to contact or to repair a jet plane. 




Second Wing stafF, followed by Third Group staff and I Squadron, as AF ROTC march into Byrd Stadium for Homecoming. 



109 



Pershing Rifles, Nutioniil Basic Military Sciaici' Honorary 




Fiml row, lift In right: SkI. Stanley ["iszkin, I'liisi- Wuc.lall, Fulchir Mipriarly, Capljiin Joseph Dickersun. Second rmf. Edwin Wallace. James ('. Pears.. n. Jr., Burton L. 
Newlander, John L. Sehneider, Krederii- J. Miscoe, Hick Johnson. H. I,. Collomb. Tito li. Ledne. William E. Fischer. Gordon Bltil. Third rmr: Charles L. Jenkins. Charles 
Ci. Myers, Donald Blakley, Herbert E. Cross, Jr., Edwin C. KiKgin, Jr., Mance Pepper, John V. Wett, Reynold Byrne, Anthony C. Bohi'rioush, Francis Lyone. f<)iir<A 
tow: Hoger K. Moci, Uichard Russell. Julius A. Kolb. John N. Smart. Irwin Jay Hyatt, Robert Neshitt, G. E. Hurwitz, Charles .A. Brailer, David G. Clough, Wm. J. 
Biringham. Fifth row: Harvey T. Casbarian, Ji>hn T. MrVearry. .Mian L. Luke III, Lawrence J. Nesper. Julius M. Seward. Clarence Pusey. Jack Wolf. Joe Batz, Keith 
Donnellan, Roy Oater. Sixth row: Dirick Overhamm. Charles Moore. Jim Starnes, Don Frizzell, Josh Lankford. Jack Baer. Russ Hourke. Matt Flynn. Harry Ingram. Dave 
Howe. Seventh row: John Miller. H. E. Richter. S. Koffler. Herman Floyd, Craig Fisher, Charles Hendenson. John Martin, J. B. Stevens, J. Huckins, Cn'^orge Yost. Paul 
A. Norria. Eighth row: Joseph Potter, C. D. Gaddy, Jr., Paul Lawson, George .\nadale, Edward H. Ziner, Luster Vickrey, Gerald Gasner McGovern, Samuel W, Keller, 
John B. Nelson, C. L. Frederick. 





Here is a lech order that explains how to do this job. 



AF ROTC sponsors see how they look in uniforms. 



110 



Scabbard and Blade, National Military Science Honorary 




First row, left to right: Maj. Walter Burnette, Advisor; Jim Martin, Art Spector, Art Biggs. Second Lieutenant; Will Cooney, Jim Stull. Second row: Nick Trivelis, Dick 
Waterval, Gene Mintz, Nick Nichols, Gernard Treadway, Paul Kennedy. Third row: John Ryrd, Walt Genemy. Jack Woodall, Captain; Don Fulcher, Dave Turner, Tom 
Whittington, Dick Wieland, First Lieutenant. 



Arnold Air Society, National Military Science Honorary 




First row, left to right: Bernie Serio, John Byrd, Operations Olficer; Don Jackson, Treasurer; Joe Shimek, Commanding Ollicer; Gary Singleton, Executive Officer; Bill Black- 
hall, Adjutant Recorder; Nick Nichols. Second row: Nick Trivelis, Dick Waterval, Gene Mintz, Sam Jewell, Bernard Treadway, Paul Kennedy, Charles Boyer. Third roiv: 
Sandy Blackhall, Clayton Shepard, Bill Stickell, Don Reilly, Bob Salwonski, Frank Sheehan, Pete Augsberger, Hollls Lunsford. Fourth row: Don Fulcher, George Bover, 
Mel Wright, John Lakin, Chris Aloupelus, J.C. Flood, Dick Wieland. Fifth row: Jim Martin, Ben Wolma, Walt Gcmeny, Tom Whittington, John Woodall, Ken Boswell, 
Tony D'Aversa, Will Cooney, 



111 




Lessons on rigging English type chest pack harness. 




Calling roll at Boiling Field before boarding the C-47. 





Afternoon of the first day on the trip to San Antonio. 



Operations Tower at Randolph Field, AT-6's in rear. 



Training in Technique 



Each year a series of training flights for the Ad- 
vanced Cadets is taken to various Air Force bases 
so that the students can witness classroom principles 
in their actual application. 

During the fall and spring semesters, flights were 
taken to Randolph Air Force Base, Texas; Wright 
Air Force Base at Dayton, Ohio; West Point, New 
York; and Limestone Air Force Base, Maine. Two 
flights were made to Eglin Air Force Base, Florida, 
both during cold weather, enabling the cadets that 
went on the trips to witness first hanti one of the 
advantages to being in the Advanced AF ROTC. 

On the two trips to Florida, the cadets were shown 
around the base on Friday and Saturday, but the 
evenings and all day Sunday until "lake ofl time" were 
unoccupied with official duties. Needless to say, quite 
a few tans and sunburns were sported rather proudly 
for the next few days among their anemic-looking 
fellow students who had remained in College Park. 
Each cadet, it is reported, could recount tales of the 
Miami night life and talk longer than a chamber of 
commerce man on the advantages of spending week- 
ends in sunny Florida. 



112 




Major Don S. Gentile 



In memory of a fellow student, Don Gentile 



On the twenty-sixth of January Don S. Gentile, 
the one time leading fighter ace of the United States, 
remarked to his barber, "For once in my life I'm 
sitting on top of the world. My family's well and 
happy; I have my college degree at last; I've just 
received my commission as a Major, and with it a 
desk job at the Pentagon. No more flying for me." 
Two days later, while on a routine flight. Major 
Don Gentile was killed when his jet crashed. 

The man whom President Roosevelt called "Captain 
Courageous" came to the University of Maryland in 
1949 to enter the college of Military Science. He was 
to receive his B.S. degree in February. 

Don Gentile became a Royal Air Force cadet in 
1941. His famed career began with his appointment 
as an RAF Pilot Officer in 1942. In August of that 
year he destroyed his first German plane, this to 
begin the list which finally totaled twenty-six. 



The ace and Major John T. Godfrey, his wingman, 
were well known in German circles as well as in 
their own ranks. Goering once remarked that he 
"would gladly give two of his best Squadrons for 
the capture of the Italian Gentile and the Englishman 
Godfrey." Churchill termed them the Damon and 
Pythias of the twentieth century. 

Major Don Gentile had more of that commodity 
refered to as "fruit salad" than most of the generals 
in the United States Army. During his term of service, 
he was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross with 
seven Oak Leaf Clusters, the Distinguished Service 
Cross with one Cluster, the Silver Star, the Air Medal 
with three Clusters, the Presidential Unit Citation 
with two Clusters, and eight foreign citations. 

The University of Maryland and the Terrapin wish 
to pay tribute to a fellow student and a great national 
hero. 



113 




114 



as. 



■«;z»q:T7-r.;r.t:<.Y- ■ 



The lights from the rooms of studious co-eds offer 
a contrast to the somberness of a December night. 




Air view of University of Maryland Men's Dormitories, the home away from home for many College Park male students. 



University of Maryland Men's Residences 



When a student writes a theme or makes a speech 
on a particular subject he usually goes to the dic- 
tionary for a definition, and starts his work with that 
old cliche of the college man, "Webster defines... 
as..." Being college students and taking our jour- 
nalistic efforts in the nature of a college task, we too 
have resorted to Webster for a definition of 
dormitories. 

"Webster defines dormitories as..." Well, since 
we are seniors, let's define the word ourselves. "Dorm" 
is an obvious derivation from the French "dormir" 
meaning "to sleep" (French 1 i; "i" we will assume 
to be a cockney abbreviation of that splendiil and 
expressive Anglo-Saxon preposition "in"; "tory" 
offers no trouble when we recall our lecture notes 
from English History of the Nineteenth Century, 
obviously "tory" means "conservative", (^ould a 
word be more fitting.-' "Dormitory", a place of con- 
servatism in sleep. This definition is particularly 
applicable to the Maryland men's dorms, for there 
we find everything from an aspiring trumpet player 
to a television set to interupt the duties of the good 
god Morpheus. 



A close scrutiny of the buildings which house 
the males reveals many interesting and enlightening 
facts regarding the "Maryland Man". Our photog- 
rapher presented us with a few tangible proofs of 
those tales which we were, at times, hesitant to believe. 
We present his findings to you in the informal shots 
on the following pages. One happy individual, who 
plans to be an embalmer in future years, clips pictures 
of coffins from morbid magazines. His roommate, 
never one to be frightened by a mere figment of the 
mind, follows the undertaker-to-be around, pasteing 
V'arga girls in the coffins. Another dorm resident 
has fish on Friday and every other day too, as he 
proudly shows his aquarium to anyone who happens 
to enter his abode. 

The ever present pre-med cat vies tor top odor 
viith the Christmas presents from the insecticide 
squadron. Football scrimmages in the quadrangle, 
gatherings aroumi a box from home which suppli- 
ments the infamous ilining hall fare, and hour long 
telephone i|ueues help to consume the lime which 
daydodgers devote to fulfilling the two hours home- 
work required for every hour of classes. 



116 




Sylvester Hall 



First row, left to right: Robert Hendall, William Endres, Jerrey Danaher, Gordon Swan, Gaylord Brooks, Robert GuHck, Seth Harter, Rodger Belding. Second tow: John 
Mott, John Nowell, Edwin Garrin, Hang Shan Lin, Charles Gale, Tito Leone, Bob Scaley, Don Sanderson. Third row: Dick Harrington, Tim Tickle, Sam Spade, Howard 
Nickels, Ralph Hummel, Joe Barkley, Stanley Sage, John Balmer, Carlos Esposito. 



Cal 



vert 



Hall 



First row, left to right: Ray Foster, Geary Eppiey, Lowell Bradley. Virgil Wilkson. Dick DePuey, Fred Stone, Lou St. Ours, Don Brockman, Paul Antetomasn, Robert Hachten, 
John Strong. Second row: Tom Starobynski, Charlie Chan, M. Marceinkowski, Joe Nemethy, Lee Engler, Alan Ladd. Harry Byrd, Neil Steenan, Jack Fayman, Bill Pobtes, 
Bob Danby, Lou Weiskettle. Third row: Ben Fileti, Lloyd Umbarger, Charles Adams, Don Williams, Nick Nicholas, Tscharner Watkins, Jack Keil, Robert Green, George 
Cochran, William Dubs, Bob Ellis. Fourth row: Jack Clark. John Schneider, Frank Wernth, Jim Reese, Bill Hottel, Ed Westerfild, Ed Meredith, Richard Brohan, 'George 
Hoyle, Cornell Wilde, Tom Jutchinson, Jerry Burns, Rudolph Valentino. Fifth row: Dave Duke. Tyson Creamer, Eugene Rest, Wayne Smith, John Goodnight, Bob Baiter, 
Henry Bates, Basil Johns, Rudolph Adler, Ike Love, Bill Mclntyre, Donald Seigus. 




^ 





i 



d, 



Dormitories L and M 



First rote, left to right: Austin Moser. Richard Renfrew, Dave Resnick, Ernest Pptrpll, Jim Scott, Dick Norair, Elliot Englander, Ronnie Schindler, Jim Maxwell. Second 
row: Francis McKay, Don Riley. Roy Holden, Charles Hatfield, John Torbet, Frank Harlow, Tom Burton, Bill Pressman, Robert Vogel, John Williams, Hasan Hasan. 
Tkird row: Tom Gray, J. F. Sylvanius, Al Buehler, William Grahan, Jack Timmons, William Mclnnis, Lyle Williams, Arthur Ferg, Larry Miller, Claude Rains, Don 
Ethorton. Fourth row: WiUiBm O'Meara, Charles Moore, Warner Burr, Chester Hahne, Ed Miller, Gene Seter, Simns Jacquett, Justin McCarthy, Pat Doyle, Albert Parra. 




A student of ichthyology gives tome vital instruction on angel fish, sword-tails, and guppies to an interested compatriot. 



118 





Dormitories E and F 



First row, left to right: Jack Thomas, Dick Mascera, Jim Kirk, Roddy Holland, Sal Ournstedt, Dick McLean, Charles Wenzel, Charles Herbert, Proljob Maraio, Mike 
Kanas, Tony Bralczak. Secorid row: Allan Vitt, Bob Schultz, Bob Krebs, Marty Zadravec, Robert Harmon, Bruce Harmon, Emil Afagihstein, Bill Massey, George Orr, 
Pierre Loizeaux, David Denisch. Third row: William Judge, Larry Wickman, John Downing, Robert Rothenhoefer, Robert Carpenter, Ed Polivka, Russell Young, Julius 
Trigo, J. Blackwoll, C. Meisenhetter, John Mandigo, Art Tramer, Carlos Arango, Ludwig vonEglseder. Fourth row: Ruaell Dent, Tom Miller, David Biesel, Ed O'Braitis, 
Bill Kouroupi, Robert Wright, Howard Herbst, David Shirey, Cobson Taylor, James Plummer, Smiles Jack, Ken Burton, Charles Spice, Bemie Goldstein. Fifth row: Herb 
Vitt, Paul Downis, Jacques Hagen, Hugo AJonzo, Hal Richter, Jack Wett, Bob Busch, John Volpe, Al Gargiulo, John Snyder, Ken Cornwell, Bill Nesser, Henry Lehmann, 
Stan Imbreowitz. Sixth row: Don Anderson, Lou Dalburg, Bill Snyder, Joe Stitcher, Dick Weiss, Carl Bosica, George Sanders, Dick Boettinger, Robert Malloy, Robert 
Miller, Nick Schwalier, Tom Spicer, John Harden. 



With distraction of two beautiful girls and crossword puzzle, could it be possible for anyone to pursue higher knowledge. 





To kill those many dull hours, these inspired business men are deathly serious in their scrutinizing study of fine boxes. 



Dormitories N and O 



Firgt row, left to riyht: Herl Guldman, Edward Burnap, William Turniin, Diti. Siekt-. James Plialuii, Juiir-m MuUtt-r, Sal Luiv.j. ItuU.v tiayzur. Andrt-w Arbea, Duiiuld I,u- 
Vignu, Frank Felleuelli. Scrond row: Ned Franco, Kobfri Watkins, CharU-s Leidlich, ('harlie Clarke, Vytautas Uandjunis, John Pertsch, David Shamer, Terry Hanuiay. 
Charles Ballman, Bob Jenkins, Robert Callens, Don Ruth. Third row: Marshall Kapulsos, Walt Zajac. Bob Lindeman, H. J. Ryland, Richard Hubbard. Charles Mays. 
Dino Sfroddo. Gerald Grabill, Ronald Rhodes, Jack Nott. Sam Oldham, Larry Hagerty. William Tantum, Lou Phoebus, D. M. Salganik. Fnurth mw: Robert SchaumburR. 
Don Taylor. Gene Goraki, Robert Marshall. Allen Jennings, Paul Hayhoe, John Myers, Albert Pobiaic, Jack While, Nelson WriRht. Robert Fooksman, Charles Asplen. 
Merrick Shawe, Fred HaK<*dorn, Joseph Blair. Fifth row: Will Chesney, Sherman Flanagan, Brice Irwin. Carl Krienen, Kenneth Pyle, Carroll House, Bill Schuman,^ Robert 
Martorana. Jim MacKenzie, Pete Gllliett, Robert Muller, Floyd Koch, Joseph Schneider, Frank Kunkowski. Bill Martin, Robert Pehrsson. Sixth row: Morris Favorite, 
Gareth Lease, John Thompson, Robert Belz. Charles Wilson, Robert Shaffer, Benjamin Love. Richard Northam, Gordon Weinberg. William Bowen. Dennis Abe. Alexins 
Papavasiliou. Jacques Estropz, Ebenezer Esslinger, Grymes Wysong. 




Five great minds meet to solve slips of the slide rule mid scholarly paraphernalia. 



Dormitory C 



Firsl row, left to right: Gary Smith, Don Muchow, Walt Blaha, Douglas Oler. Dave Williams, Lester Vickery. Lowell Bowen, William Praus, Larry Clopper, James Zarfoss. 
Second row: Richard Rometa, Bill Timmons, Cliff Hurd, Paul Walters, William Parran. Paul Maloney, Kenneth Kidd, Lou Frantz, Cy Keene, Al Shulder. Third row: Jim 
Gates, Dwight Colbentz, Calvin Mahanev, Gil Rawlings, Charles Coblentz, Irv Brigham, Buddy Seymour, Jim Stine, Joe Stevens. Fourth row: Ed Flanagan, Ed Koch, 
Norman Frank, Paul Stoneham, Elliott Miller, Denzel Wilson, Fred Brock, Frank Proctor, Robert Bond. Charles Wright. Fifth row: Bob Manner, Tom Becher, Walt Tolj, 
David Geasey, Tom Mumper, Hal Ross, Fred Stevens, Demo Garros, Dick Taylor, Gene Porter. 



m #• 



The Range 



First row, tefl to right: Richard Jansson, Albert Roeslpr, John Tomlinson. Phil Hart, Alan Craig, Blackie Connelly, Len Needles, Russ Brubaker, Ignagio I'ribe. Second 
row: Jim Cserr, John Miller, William Kuehn, Windy Richardson, Claude Blevins, Ralph Kessler, Boots Garret, John DeHolT, Al Bisset, John Bird, Al Buerler. Third row: 
Sam Krause, Ceorge Kouacs, Bob Lynn, Marco Papa, Doom, Andrew Greenwell, Bob McNally, Tom Collawn, Jim Aldridge, Jake Graham, Carlos Alfaro. Fourth row: 
Jim Mclntyre, Charlea Brookley, Jim Hamilton, Leslie Davits, Brian Scruby, Ronnie Hill, Charles Fink, Dick Seraphin, Walt Watkins-Proctor, Bob Cottone, Tim McManus. 




'Get this straight, Buddy, if I don't past comparative anatomy this semester, I'll hold you and those shoes responsible." 



122 



The Residence of the Disappearing Veteran 



With the gradual disappearance of the subsistence 
check student the big white boxes located to the east 
of the coliseum have had a change in name. School 
catalogues no longer speak (if they ever did) of the 
"V.B.'s", rather the new students are introduced to 
the "T.D.'s". Despite all official efforts to promote 
the idea of dormitories, "The Barracks" have con- 
tinued to hold a spot all their own in the hearts of 
many Maryland men. 

Herewith we present an on the spot interview of 
one of the lucky internees. "Don't you see, it's not a 
point of precedence at all," confided the resident of 
one of the temporary dorms as we sat interviewing 
him for the almighty annual. "Haven't you heard of 
Darwin or Malthus.' Precedent rot! It's survival of 
the fittest, that's what it is!" He held his fingers gin- 
gerly over a small can of sterno, the topic of our 
discussion, and was silent for a few moments while 
he absorbed its radiant warmth. "Of course, there 
are other ways." His eyes wandered magnetically 
towards a brown bottle, which was labeled "medi- 
cine" for the sake of propriety. We nodded knowingly. 
The room began to grow warmer as we talked, 
whether from the heat generated by the sterno or 



not we could not decide. Our guess, however, is that 
the heat arose from other sources. 

Our companion droned on, "even though most of 
the veterans have left, most of their habits persist and 
many of their trophies remain. We still prefer pi- 
nochle to studies; Esquire girls still paper our walls; 
the showers still leak; the halls are still cold; the mice 
are still in residence; and our lawns still exhibit only 
a scant blade of grass here and there." We were not at 
all suprised when he told us that the bull session, 
featuring philosophical discussions of women and 
the more sobering thoughts of war, still penetrates 
the walls to disturb the student of engineering who 
occupies the next room. Nor did we doubt the state- 
ment that in more rolicking moments he might expect 
a fist to push its way through the wall to scatter his 
calculus notes. 

As our student fell asleep, lulled by the rhythm of 
his own voice, we wandered on in the direction of 
"T.D.8" in search of more copy. At our approach 
a student of tear strained countenance began to wail 
anew. "They're tearing her down. My old home is 
going to be destroyed," he wept. We bowed our heads 
in silence, knowing that this was the end of an era. 




Temporary Dormitory One 



First rou\ lift to rujlit: Bud Shenton, John Embert, ClifT O'Hearnc, Adrian Grape, Ben Wolman, Bob O'Hara, J. E. Leto, Bob Thiess. Second row: Forrest Prettyman, Norman 
Kiaamore, Wilbur Blickenstaff, Charles Elliott, Joseph Dean, Bill Trout, Jim Stockman, Clyde Dickey, Paul Kreitz. 



123 



TeniporarN Dormitory Three 



FiTKt rou\ Uft to riyht: Buz Hughes, Fred Verrier, Bruce Packham, Moriy Cohen. Goorge Bobarl, Joseph Bourdon, Wilfrid Gapeiz, S. J. Corral. Robert I->nc-h. Second 
tow: Dom Conoscenii, Ted Young. Stanley Baron. Leo Kerr, John Groves. Richard Roh. J. B. Alexander, Sanford Wachs, A. R. Ostrauskas, D. R. Hall, James Arnold. 
Third tow: Dick Bauer. Pete Semeniuls, Julius Kolb, George Acree, AI Kuprenas, Joseph Dedinas, Joe Shimek, B. \V. Svrjcek, George Herget, Joseph King, Tom Bourne. 
Charles Fox. Fourth row: Curtise Lanti, Wildon Ward, Henry Hoffman. Richard Corradino, Dick Overharam, Warren Kern, Neil Baker. Al Poyer, Bernie Mutter. Stanley 
Rae, C, J. Kulfshek. 



Itrinporarv Dormitories Two and Four 



Firnt TOW, left to right: MichfV Finn, Wilson Chapman. I^ouis Kahun, Milton Kngmith, Lf^m Morton. Edward Ilrrrk. Jam*-s Kos.skopf. Salvaditr Carlos, Jamra Jprman. 
Reeond rot/'.-'William WriEhl.'Gi-rald FitzKi'rald. Carl Mflamil. lUymond Jonos. Ray Koritzek. Frenchy Millik™. John Koch. Richard Bflins. Donald Hinrichs, Gilbert 
Diflcnderfcr. Third row: Fred Wagnf-r. John Shaw. Boh Hcddin, Harry Vosl. C. L. Hinton. Tony Zabicki, Roy KlinKunberg, Hank HiMtcr. Robert Rudolph. Michael Mit- 
chell. Fourth row: Nelson Lani;don. Samuel KolTler, Robert Delsasso. Roland Fullem. Donald Jackson, Dennis Foster. Ed Ryan, A. \V, .McGeuwn, .\ndy Young, Ralph 
Bloor, Archibald Eccleslon. 



J il 



Temporary Dormitories Five and Six 



First row, left to right: Jaraes Lee, George Baumann, Bernard Enis, Bob Stag, George Erickson, Albert Kalbfleiseh, Emil Keller, Fred Sapero. Serund tow: L*-i 
Evangplos Nichols, George Manis, Genrgf* Haas, Donald Walter, William Brockmeyer, Charles Kincaid, Sherod Earle, Hprman Gritz. 



Temporary Dormitories Seven and Eight 



First row, left to riijhl: Stanley Kruger, Paul Bormel. Saul Seltzer, Maurice Levy, Arlen Carl Levy, Robert Byrne, Edwin Levy, Bill Taylor. Second row: Joseph Condo, 
James McGann, Robert Huteheson, Ireneo Mantilla, Richard Snyder, Don McWilliama, Bruce Brogan, Harvey Lebowitz, Arthur Wlodkowski. Third roie: Lionel Gamboa. 
B. F. Metcalf, Bill Blackhall, J. A. Bird, Dorsey Crocker, Carville Bowen Jr., Sandy Blackball, Bob Tucker, Pete Kosmides. Fourth row: Arthur Dellheim, Ahmed Ayrah, 
Bill Dilley, David Melvin, Paul H. Beaulac. Bill Callaway, Vernon Schramm, Paul Grover. Neal Grain, Bill Koras. 





Springtime, you have the girl of your dreams, and Anne Arundel forming o backdrop; surely better than going to class. 



University of Maryland Women's Residences 



On our editorial tour of the campus we could 
hardly miss those all important bowers of femininity 
the women's dorms. The happenings in those il- 
lustrious halls are far too numerous to recount, and 
some are too fantastic for our dull pointed pen to 
scribble. Let us then take a peek or rather a brief 
listen into the realm of eyeshadowed lids and lid 
shadowed eyes. On an evening's tour around the 
Mall we managed to hear mutterings similar to those 
that follow. 

Mutter number one: "Gee, Dot, I better hurry. 
Blind date tonight, you know. Gotta make a good 
impression. Throw me that hairbrush will you. Ow! 
Can I borrow your pink ones, and that luscious blue 
dress you bought last week — what long ear rings. 
Boy these'll knock his eyes out! and your cute opera 
pumps, and your adorable fur hat that matches your 
fur coat, which I'd like to wear too. Well, all dressed 
better run now." 

Mutter two: "Well what news I have for you, Jo. 
Wake up and listen to the tidings! Your little ol' 
roommatell make Mortar Board yet. Yes sir, I was 
elected Sergeant-at-arms of the Ski Club tonight. 
All I've got to do now is work on the old 2. average. 



and I've got it made. Jo, are you listening. For crying 
out loud, don't you care what happens to me! Oh 
well, guess I'll run call my mother and tell her the 
big news." 

From the third room comes an almost inaudible 
whisper: "Mary Lou, I brought something home from 
Zoo lab. You don't mind do you Mary Lou, it's only 
a very little cat intestine. Honestly it won't get in 
your way. I'll keep it on the floor in the very back of 
the closet. You don't mind really do you, Mary Lou.' 
Mary Lou!" 

And from room number four we have a sigh: "Oh, 
Sue, he's a dream, broad shoulders, blue eyes, wavy 
hair, nice white teeth, and a member of the track team 
to boot. What more could you want. I suppose we'll 
get pinned next week. After all, I have known him 
a month now, that's almost an eternity." 

The fifth room offers a shout: "For crying out loud 
shut up! Turn off that radio! Tell those jerks next 
door to calm down! How the heck am I going to 
keep an "A" in Hygiene with all this racket! / never 
make any noise when anyone wants to study!" 

And from any one of the four front porches at 
\2AA: "Oh John! why does time go by so quickly." 



126 



in 



II- 



%t^ 



s 



It 



ft t*^ 





Anne Arundel Hall 



First row left to right: Sara Creeger, Yvonne NeumuUer, Ann Tullis. Skeets Reeves, Doris Morritte, Peggy Forman. Ann Curtiss, Betty Karavargilos. Barbara Hawkins, 
Jackie Sherman. Second row: Regina Hill, Emily Horsey, Frances Ellis, Angelina Dobrich, Beverly Plunkett, Helen Bell, Patricia Chang, Elizabeth Chang, Rosalie Silverman, 
Judy Messinger, Pat Lynch. Third row: Elaine Yosoy, Myra Gresser, Jeanne Marie Monk, Elinor MacDonald, Marjorie Monfred, Betty Murray, Nancy Scarborough, 
Charlotte Shirk, Eleanor Lawrence, Verna Mae Kelly, Betty Lou Kelly, Dorothy Bealle. Fourth row: Pat Elliott, Peggy Hogan, Jane Apgar, Joan Wolle, Ruth Burton, 
Lillian Gumbs, Rita Sommer, Charlotte Schellhas, Patricia Pine, Ann Ogburn, Joan Webber, Barbara Ann Lewman. 



Margaret Brent Hall 



First row, left to right: Marianne Allen, B. J. Finney, Mike FuUerton, Dottie Masterson, Mary Pat Hope, Pat Corey, Louise Kalaman, Rosemary Guenther, Phyllis Chase, 
Elaine L. Lewis. Second row: Joan Eney. Barbara Gascon, Jean Bryan, Jean Schelhouse. Janice Hamill. Sara Carter, Anne Griest, Carolyn Meise, Jane McCauley, Rae 
Beer, Lou Beer, Nancy Harrison, Dotty Diggs. Third row: Niki Nations. Barbara Lunn, Lois Schnvdman. Gerrv Sherman, Marion Bradford, Nancy Lee Lynn, Pat Welton, 
Nancy McKibben, Mary Pierrott, Rose Manzione. R. Jane Shelley. Fourth row: Butch Stagg, Nan Erickson. Betty Flather, Kathryn W. Wolfe, Ann Hovgard, Kathy 
Reno, Becky Kekenes, Katherine Pinto, Ingrid Davenport, Mary McCarty, Alita Sites, Laree Ream, Marilyn Bruya. 



#. 




1 ^ 







Dormitory f wo 



FiTftt row, Ir/t to right: Myrna Brantley, Carol Hall. Kathlepn I^arcombp, Maxine Hnctarhnpider, Franres Farley, Secretary; C'arnella Clare, Vice President; Doris Mcday, 
President; ('Kerry Ixmie, Treasurer; Mary Twilley, Kaymelle Phelps, Shirley EtheridRe. Striirul row: Doris Huetlner, Carol Blum, Devie Spintnnun. Mary Lou Stefanacci, 
Chola Plunnba, Ellender Morgan, Naomi H. Steinmetz. Julianne Daugherty, Sue Fredrnburtih, l^ois Crane, Betty Burtch, Jane Short. Gerry Del Gi<)rno. Gloria Sant Annelo. 
Third row: Frances Nuger, Gilda Brodsky, Marjorif Clark, Hedi Heinemann, Janet Dyer, Cris Hubbell, Anne TlfTey, Ellen Hurson. Polly Price. Barbara Griflin, Julia 
Antrim, Isabel Grabowski, Carol Settlf. Fourth row: Eleanor Crezee, Jane Pole, Barbara Paton. Ruth Moore, Joy Nayea, Jane McAllister, Aleira Elbl, Elizabeth Poisal, 
Madeleine t^uesenberry, Betty Ilulchi-r, Esther Fleury, Rosalyn Reck. Alice Ellersbee, Shirley Willenbucher. Fifth row: Ann Gerkin. Jane Grievt^, Nancy Fox, Barbara 
liockman, Ann Reynolds. Doris I.eon, Joan Lucker. Rosalie DeBirny, Nancy Lea Clements, Joan Dillon, Bobbie Dorman, Eva Munz. 



Even feminine scholars can*t escape washday blues. 



Textbooks, term papers — destination Cum Laude. 






Life in a woman's dormitory is a continuum of study and socializing with an infrequent break now and then. 



Dormitory Three 



First row, left to right: Liz Cave. Sandra Baker, Rhona Getz, Marianne Candela, Nancy Randall. Lorraine Green, Constance Cook, Joan Ritter, Maria Horejs, Amel 
Mutair, Ruth Mutair. Sei^ond row: Bettie Long, Norma Ragonese, Julie Moritz. Vivian Getz, Rae Kline, Frieda Starobin, Joy Bloom, Vivian Yue, Helen Lushok, Doris 
Knell, Margaret Richards, Rae Specter, Blanche Wong. Third row: Elaine Eisenstein, Mary Louise Stang, Patricia Sheckells, Myrna Schlossberg, Hok Hua Chen, Bobbie 
Gardner, Paula Fishman, Virginia Matthews, Ann Burnside, Nancy Zimmerman, Lenore Salganih, Marilyn Archer, Eileen Kirsh. Fourth row: Ruthie Warren, Amanda 
Wall, Pam Bartlett, Pat Randall, Pat Walters, Vera Williams, Shirley Ann Woley, Mildred Glushakow, Drahomira Fejfar, Andrea Karlsson, Faye Fram, Selma Bloom, 
Mary Ann Elting, Sylvia Feldman, Nana Lowe. Fifth row: Margaret Webster, Jeanine Eberts, Sande Franke^fHelene Cohen, Carol O'Brien. Lillian Marinelli, Shirley 
Grossman, Joyce Darby, Mildred Stewart, Bette Kretz, Jane Hosking, Nancy Herring, Anne Barkmeier. 



* * 



« « *-! 





\ 






lIi M*^ 



i 




Homework, Vet's Family Unit style as the dishes are washed and baby fed before the books are opened for the evening. 



Mama frets, Vet sweats, Baby wets, the VF combination 



To the east of the campus, bordering on the TD's 
is a little clump of prefabricated buildings which 
house the married folk of the University of Maryland. 
The trials and the experiences of the happy couples 
who occupy those luxurious two by four living units 
are legion. Let us look for a moment into the private 
life of the average Mr. and Mrs. VF as they move 
into their new home. 

"Well, Honey, here we are. This is our new home. 
Like it? Notice the clothes line, right at the front 
door, and look here's a place for our name. Let me 
carry you over the threshold." 

She, uncertainly, "Our home? I 

"Don't you like it? It's so near the campus, so 
convenient to the shopping district, so inexpensive. 
Honestly, Sweetie, you have no itiea how many ad- 
vantages there are to this cozy little spot. " 

"Well, I had thought of a little larger place to 
keep 

"Gee whiz, Mary! What did you expect me to d»), 
rent a mansion for you? You don't seem to realize 
how hard it is to live on a Vet's salary and go to 



school at the same time. Look out of the kitchen 
window. There are all kinds of nice things to see 
around here. Just look at those cute kids splashing in 
the wading tank." 

"But, John, I had thought of having. . ." 

"Mrs. Smith, you don't seem to realize that there are 
other women who share your fate. They don't 
complain." 

"Oh, I was only hoping. . ." 

"Besides, there's a fellow upstairs who can work 
with me on calculus." 

"John, please! I was just hoping for a place to 
keep our wedding presents, that's all. Don't get so 
upset." 

"Oh, wedding presents. I ." 

"And I though it would be nice to have space for 
a Well, you do have two more years of (lollcge to 
finish. They do allow them here don't they?" 

"Gosh, Mary, I didn't mean 

And so we leave our gay couple, drawing con- 
clusions as we make our way to the Grill and the cool 
blue shade. 



l.M) 



I 





Time and motion study, learned from experience. 



This family learns Child Education the hard way. 




It is always so much easier to get your assignments typed when your wife happens to be a professional secretary. 



131 



FRATERNITIES 



■'^-.'■^i^f,- 




Their sister has been pinned; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, sere- 
naded by Phi Sigma Kappa. 



The problem was a major one. I, the confused Freshman, was to decide this issue of all major 
issues. Again I pulled out my dog eared copy of Barefoot Boy and turned to the sections on Frater- 
nities. "Is it really true?" I turned to my fraternity cohort. He grinned, "A fraternity is the biggest 
goal I've ever achieved," he bragged. 

On our campus there were even higher goals. I longed with all my longing to be a member 
of the highest order, the Fraternity for Fraternity men. Looking to this end I had been drinking 
water for weeks, hoping to increase my capacity. I still wanted to know more, "What can I gain?" 
I asked, knowing very well what I would gain— fame, honor, beer, grades, sorority women. 

"Just take a glimpse at our Pledge Manual, there you'll find it all in black and white (our fra- 
ternity colors)," he answered, shoving a large pamphlet into my out-stretched hands. 



132 




- ^? 




fl ^% 



There it was just as he had said, all the information I'd been dying to learn. The first founder 
was so awe strickened by his thoughts of organization that he uttered those famous words "By 
dam," and Deha Alpha Mu was born. Some of the greatest subjects in our nation's history had 
been inspired by the brothers, of Delta Alpha Mu; here I saw them depicted in full color — Con- 
owingo, Grand Coullee, Boulder flowed there on the pages before me. 

I stared in misbelief. This was all I needed. My favorite author Keats had been rejected by 
Delta Alpha Mu and had written a lament "La Belle Dam Sans Merci". The Manual had omitted 
an "e", but my tear filled eyes could not see that. 

I took my pledge pin my fraternity friend offered me, gratefully. I was a member of Delta 
Alpha Mu. I hastily ran to the sink and drank another glass of water. 



133 




firs, rou, UfUori,Ht:Bmno^on. Chu. B:^ f^:^Sj;'^:^^^:^'^:i^^\^ti^:J^^^^ 

fZTGo^Sln^K^\^'Goon-iZt Ro^^rii.^SZX^Ju^Zt^P^^^^^ Rod «-'»• F"<' «*— • ^-e EmsweUer, Marty Snyder. 



Interfraternity Council 

For twenty-eight years the Interfraternity Council 
has continued to be the guiding force that aims to 
promote better relations among fraternities and 
greater coordination between fraternities and the 
university administration. 

Forming this governing body are the President 
and one representative from each fraternity. The 
group meets twice a month to discuss and make 
decisions upon various topics pertaining to rushing, 
pledging and general fraternity activities. 

Co-operating with the Intramural Office, the Coun- 
cil sponsors a fraternity intramural program with 
an award for the winning group in each sport. At 
the end of the year, the fraternity with the highest 
number of points receives the Athletic Trophy. The 
fraternity with the highest scholastic average and 
the one with the most men in extra-curricular activi- 
ties also receive trophies. Also a project of IPC is 
the accident insurance plan for the insurance of 
Intramural Sports. 

The IFC sponsors the annual Interfraternity Coun- 
cil Ball, one of the biggest social events of the year. 
Ray Anthony's orchestra provided the music this year 
at the dance held at the Statler Hotel. 




AGR receives first place cup from PKT as winners of 



134 




A portion of the crowd listening and dancing to Ray Antliony at the IFC Ball, held in the Presidental Room of the Statler. 





First annual Harmony Hall. 



Hearts and flowers, Sigma Phi Epsilon's float for Homecoming parade. 



135 



Gate and Key 




Gate and Key, fraternity honorary, tapping outstanding men at the IFC Ball. 



One of the most interesting organizations on the 
Maryland campus is the fraternity for fraternity men. 
Established a year ago for the purpose of recog- 
nizing men who have made outstanding contributions 
to the fraternity field. Gate and Key now claims well 
over fifty members who represent all of Maryland's 
twenty-five fraternities. 

One of the outstanding characteristics of the group 
of 1950-51 was the high draft mortality rate. It was 
said at one period during the season that to be elected 



president of Gate and Key was synonymous with 
receiving a free railroad ticket with the compliments 
of good old Uncle Sam. 

Along a more serious vein, the group identifies 
itself with all that is fine and commendable in fra- 
ternity living. The ideals and aspirations of one 
become the ideals and inspiration of all, as the men 
who have contributed the most — scholastically, fra- 
ternally, and socially — gather to exchange thoughts 
at the meetings of Gate and Key. 




Firil rou-, left lo rvjlil- f'liUK llynl, Albii' Thnmpson. Loui» Plhrlich, John Srhuclli'. Jiimi.t Hci.ikstavcr. Ci'cirnc' DoukIiuis. Arthur Uiis. tliiwurd Krauac. Illuckii' Ciinni'lly. 
Hrrond rnw: Warrf-n Thurston, Harry Kurz, Kiuwftl LucJiH, Kclward Libov. David Konzr), l*ri>9idi>nl ; Hal Hrodnrick. Vio* i*rt«idrnt; Rill BarhHohmid. Si-cretary; Nick C. 
Nicholnn, Warren Ilirzo([. Kay Ellinon. Third row: Howard Sopir, Mark Koln^nhirit. Hank .Sinar. Fri'd Schramm, Bill Burton, John Sandrork, Cunc' KallifT, Frank Wright, 
Frank Longu, Bob Campvllo, David Lloyd, Ivan Oahrinc. Fourth row: Fred .Stonp, Mikp GoiTH'millnr, Dick Ciarv.r, ("al Schurman, Joromi' Koman. .Sam Trivaa, John 
Couricy, Jerry Belcher, Theodore Shackley, John Woodill. 



136 



I 



Alpha Alpha 




Founded at the University oj Maryland in 1949 








What's he have to get this attention, a couple of suits? 



Boasting the oldest and biggest local at Maryland, 
the AA's still continue to be prominent in a multitude 
of activities. . members hold a corner on the news- 
paper industry with four editorships on the Diamond- 
back. . .one lone journalist supports the magazine 
world as Associate Editor of the Old Line others 
hold prominent positions in the student band, Men's 
League, class offices, and sports . . . The more social 
brothers enjoy Christmas and Spring Formals, and 
several costume parties. . .Features belonging to AA 
alone include serenades at Christmastime by the 
brass quartet, and "Epizudic Juice" to sweenten the 
Springtime. . Last of all a quiet and uneventful visit 
each weekend from financier, Don Mortimer. 



The intellectual brothers kibitzed, corrected, and crazed. 



FiTst row, left to right: Bart Taylor. Martie Zadravec, Mel Mitchell, Bob Krebs, Secretary; Andrew Yslas, President; Edward Crouch, Don Stout, Bill Stecher. Steond row: 
Blackie Connelly, Gene BoyUton, William Reese, Charles Huyett, Dick Brown, Rudy Adler, Robert Smith, Richard Going, Robert Cottone. Third row: Thomas Tyre, 
Herbert Monaghan, Dave Resnick, William Mclntyre, Howland Fisk, Edward Fischer, John Reynolds, Treasurer; Emanuel Picek, E. A. Coblentz. Fourth row: Bob Scali, 
Carroll Goodnight, Bill Neser, Fred Sapero, Jim Mann, Bill Wood, Earl O'Brien, Jim Carey, Frank Intelisano. 




Front row, Irft to right: William Mt-izUsh, Stanley Baron. Richard Levine, Mark Rottenberg, Vice President; Louis Ehrlich, President; Harry Herbst, Secretary. Alan Levy, 
Herbert Levengard. Strond nnr: Morton Baker, Joseph Katz, Lawrence Wishner, Martin Snyder, Treasurer; Harold Earle, Richard Reichel, David Otienstein, Robert 
Joseph, Louis Davids. Third row: Zalman Kekst. Paul Bormel, Jerome Rolnick, Robert Abrams, Ronald SoUod, Robert Steinlauf, Wilfred Krouae, Sanford Wachs. Max 
liabinovitz. Fourth row: Richard Halpern, George Levy, Henry Ullman, Arthur Litofsky, Jerome Koman, Joel Hurwitz, Stanley Raffel, Franklin Schwartz, Arnold Pazornik, 
Kopel Shattenstein, Bernard Gross. 




Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Delta Deuteron Chapter 






Founded in 1913 at New York University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1914 



The man who dates a brother's girl, gets rewarded. 



Celebrating their tenth anniversary on the Mary- 
land campus, AEl'i's found themselves busy making 
contacts with National as . . . National officers 
visited the chapter . . nine brothers went to Con- 
vention in Dallas . and the day of establishment 
was celebrated with a formal dinner and dance . . . 
Still finding time to be busy athletically, the AEPi's 
carried off the Hillel Bowling cup Perennial 
favorites, however, are still the "sessions" in which 
almost every topic is discussed, this year's favorites 
being . . Hurwitz and his fire bell at the NC State 
game . . the exam week trip to Ocean City . . 
Kaman and High's Ice Oeam the calls to Gaith- 
ersburg . . goat's milk and hot tea to warm football 
observers and "Ye Olde Herring Bucket" game with 
brothers from GW. 



138 



Finally, some way in which to obtain plenty of snacks. 





First mif, hft (o ri>iht: Don;ild Willis, Vic-tor Rieck, WilHam Pusey, William Merrill, Treasurer; Paul Summers, President; Carl Wagner, Vice President; Ralph MacDonald, 
James Reeves, Gene Galletta, Earl Spurrier. Second row: R. L. Baker, B. Crane, R. R. Dunn, R. E. Barrett, D. P. Springer, William Mitchell, James Morley, James Keefer, 
R. Spry, William Curry. Third row: Claude McKee, James Scott, Bob Holter, Tom Bennett, Pat Neild, Tom Meredith, Folger Ridout, George Steffens, Wil Dodson, Richard 
Duke, Leroy Wheatley. Leroy Johnson. Fourth row: James McDonough, James Shelly, Howard Soper, Frank Burke, August Ruck, Ralph Lankford, Harry Vincett, Ridgely 
Todd, Sandy Blackhall, Bill Blackhall. Kenneth Bosley. 



Alpha Gamma Rho 

Alpha Theta Chapter 




Founded in 1908 at Illinois State University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1928 




This may not be the belfry, but they sure have the bats. 



Now's the hour for him to say goodbye, it's about time. 




An advantage of being an Ag Major is the chance 
to become an AGR . . . The big brick house with its 
friendly door gives members many opportunities 
to entertain as "gentlemen farmers" should ...the 
"Pink Rose Formal", one of the main events of the 
year, was highlighted by the crowning of Regina 
Hill as "Rose Queen" .. there were also famous 
"Knights of the Road Convention" and the Spring 
Formal . . . Singing Alpha Gamma Rhos garbed in 
white coats to win first place in the Barber Shop 
Quartet contest . More athletic wearers of the 
crescent were represented in wrestling and track . . . 
while follov/ers of Daniel Webster debated in SGA . . . 
The Sickle and Sheaf and The National Crescent kept 
the AGR's at the leading Ag college in the east in 
contact with the rest of their brothers. 



139 



Alpha Tau Omega 

Epsilon Gamma Chapter 




Founded in 1865 at the Virg,inia Military Institute 
Established at the University t>f Maryland in 1930 




ATO's best looking brother bids the active goodnight. 




The "Itty Bitty Rebel" examines this wicked profile. 



The ATO's celebrated their twentieth year on the 
Maryland campus by marching away with many 
honors to the tune of "Boom, boom, boom, boom" 
Taus claimed the intramural and province basket- 
ball titles, first place in the interfrat swim meet 
the spot of runner up in the Interfrat Sing the 
fraternity cross-country championship Brothers 

also represented the fraternity on campus as members 
of Clef and Key, the publications staffs, and seven 
major varsity sports The old boys still favored 
the traditional "Tau Tramp Farty" with accompany- 
ing beards and rags, and the blackened countances 
of the "Dark Town Strutter's Ball" Last but not 
least, ATO's boast of a new housemother and a 
mascot named "Hank". 



Firtl riiw, Itjl to riijltl: William Warnir, Hill llnbscm. Jack KpmshfrE, Sivri'lary; Davi' llichards. Treasurer; Hal Broderick. rrcsidenl ; Mari-arpt .Smith, Houaemiilhcr; William 
Orndorff, Vice President: Jim Kiihinson, Bill Sadtler, Mhsdr .SlauEhler. A. E. Forziati. Sirnnd row: Walter Pricharti, Claude Kobinscm, Stanley F"ull(>n. Kc.bert Harder, 
Frank Cmwther, EdKar Puryear, CordDn Stoops. Ernest Behrens, William Brookshire, Dick Crosthwait, Kobert Slickell, Henry Thielemann, David WaUson. 7'*irrf roir; 
John Kyan, John Ciruver, David Meihol, Millon Engnolh, A. H. Kuehn, I.ynn Barlle, John Vredenburgh, Frank Morris, William Kyle, Thomas Cox. John Eisele, Robert 
KidKeway, John Martin, Eddie Volchko. Fmirth row: Casey Hernandez, Frank Armsworlhy, Hal ColTee, Dave BruninK, Charli'S Smith, Charles Ogle. Art Hanold, Bill 
VanFoa«en, Bob BrewinKton, John Foster, Bob Murphy, Bruce Deliebre, Dick Campbell, Kowland Hyde, Paul .\llen. Bud Stutts, Phil Bettendort. Fifth row: Bruci' Phillips, 
Joe Cook, Jack Martin, Buddy Doten, Wally Young, Roy Meachum, Jack Koll, Chuck Whims, HuRh Malley, I'hil .\ltenbauKh, ClilT Woodford, Richard Cox, Francis 
V'alenii, Joseph KnEelbrerht. 







r^ri 




Who needs any luggage besides that jug and that mug? 



Need any free tennis balls? Want to join a future 
Ivy League Fraternity? . How 'bout a gargoyle at 
the "African Nightmare" or twenty gorgeous, 
voluptuous gals (?) on a short runway at the "DEK 
Folly" . or participating in stirring and nonstanding 
improtnptus and seranades . . . picking up a few thorns 
at the "Bushwacker's Ball" or becoming serious 
for the "Star and Scroll Ball". . Anybody know the 
Veep of Student Activities Committee and head of 
the 50-Yard Line Club, or a few Dekes associated 
with the basketball team?. . Anybody seen that 
Dekecat around the house lately?. . Like to enjoy 
the luxuries of a house with plenty of shade trees, 
ten tennis courts, a stadium, and a baseball field in 
the back yard?. . .all this and more at 7505 Yale Ave. 



Delta Epsilon Kappa 




Founded at the University of Maryland in 1948 




Cats may be fine, but we know a more alimantary use. 



First row, left to right: Herb Bowen, Warren Thurston, Treasurer; Roland Bonorden, Secretary; Paul Nargiz, President; George Keen, Vice President; George Suter, Jack 
Rippel, Edward Connolly. Secovd row: Ned Koser, Ed Mehm, Guy Gollner, Chuck BeGell, Jim Nichol, William Jackson, Bob MiUi, John Collms. 




sS' * # 




Fiml TOW, Ufl Id riijhl: Albert Wurzbacher. Spcrelary; Srritt Wallis. Jamoa BoDkstavHr, Gil Kichbnuri;. Bill Morris, John Schaellf. President. Paul Faupfl, James Lohr, 
Zendon Trivelia, James Ritter. Second raw: C. C. Thornton, .\lbert Nardone, George Todd, Donald Lighter, Wilbur Cooney, John Saunders, George Douglass, Mike Kinder, 
Stephen Hopkins, James Poplar, Clifford Johnson, Dewey Patterson, Tr^'asurer. Third row: Freidoun Vassei, Tom McDonough, Milford Dinker, Jennings Curry, John 
Moore, William Knox, Jack Friday, Thomas Pappas, Harro Zita, Joseph Shank, Jark Tyrie, Gene Haldeman. Fourth row: Walter Webster, Art Bonnet, Roy Rector, Bob 
Phillips, Don South, Tom Whittington, Ken Hayes, Ronald Pierce, Richard Waterval, Ed .Anderson, James Grim, .\llen Scott, J. H. Van Wagner. 




Delta Sigma Phi 

Alph.1 Sigma Chapter 




Founded in 1899 at the City College of New York 
Established at the University oj Maryland in 1924 



Richard doesn't appreciate the finer things of life! 



Curses on all cops! The law forced the Delta Sigs 
to give-up their pin ball machine, but there's some 
consolation, since they still have their ping-pong 
table Many personality variations were shown 
up as the joking brothers teased "Lover" Phillips 
about his various and unusual involvements the 
lazy man and the late-sleepers mumbled appreciation 
because their chapter house is located so close to the 
school buildings the animal lovers missed "Frisky", 
fifteen-year old poodle who movetl away the sports- 
minded persons bragged about the performance of 
their pair of first string football players . the social- 
ites enjoyed the "I'orty-Niner's party", the "Sailor's 
Ball", the Christmas formal, and the ever popular 
exchange dinners, desserts, and impromptus. 



142 



All we need is o fourth, and a fifth for good harmony. 




Delta Tau Delta 



Delta Sigma Chapter 




Founded in 1859 at Bethany College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1948 




Look! I found my picture again on page three hundred. 




Ah-ha, ^ho knows what evil lurks in the hearts of men? 



Spurred on by the picture of the voluptuous bru- 
nette which adorns the recreation room wall, the 
Delts made a successful entrance into the campus 
spotlight. . After using a printing press to win the 
campus Phillip Morris contest (with a phonograph 
thrown in on the side), the boys went on to take 

brothers took several posi- 
another performed on the 
parallels as a member of Gymkana. . some played 
in the Band .. while a politician became President 
of the Junior Class, and scholars were honored by 
the Arnold Air Society and Alpha Zeta. . The "Delta 
Queen Formal", "Delt Paralyzers", and parties in 
the "Loft" crowded the social calendar, with the 
"Blue Book Dance" adding the "final" touch... 
Delts played Santa by decorating their Christmas tree. 



other campus honors 
tions in publications 



First TOW, left to right: Jack Bell, Harrison Clayton, Robert Riddle, Frank Wright, Joe Dodge, Secretary; Alex Fleury, Vice President: Bob Campello, President; Bill Bastedo, 
Rod Hartjen, Treasurer, Marshall Bruce, Stanley N. Sherman. Second tow: Thomas Burckes, David Biesil, William Engel, George Stillman, Gordon Gemeny, William Hay- 
man, Charlie Jacobs, Harvey Dennis, James Gates, Roger Belding, Sheldon Slater, Bo Eaton. Third row: John Smart, Harry Chodduck, Larry Flenner, James Tracy, Bill 
Sibbald, Mike Griffin, John Jones, Rod Resta, Bob Mathey, Victor Rosso, William Campbell, Allan Phillips. Fourth row: William Praus, Richard Vogel, Robert McGroarty, 
Grady Brafford, Stan Rae, Earl Stanton, Clayton Shepherd, Bud Hillyer, Charles Bower, Wade Leech, John DeMurley, Dustv Rhodes, John Coursey, Dick Stratton, 
Roy Trott. 



^I#- 
^^'■v: 



3}i^ 



ff % ' 






Firnt ruu\ Uft to ri'jht: John (Jinn, (t. L. Boaz, C. J. Herbert, Ed Harned, Trfasurer; Ken Burkle, Vice President; Mrs. Allen. Gordon Kessler, President; G. A. Young, 
Will Gallahan, Secretary; Douglas Gunn, liichard Allen Buehler. Second row: Garf Roberts, Fred Lewis, Jim Strott, Ed Smith, Bob McFee, Leonard Siems, Mole FJoreatano, 
Robert Smith. Charlie Woolf. Jack Morrei, Richard Koffenberger. Third row: Bob Emken, Robert Lee, Johnny Sandrock, Ken Millian, Rush Baldwin, William' McLean. 
Bob Lyles, Rudy Silhan, Dan Bonthron, Bill Harden, Dick Bradley, Jake Graham, Mac Gemmill. Fourth row: Buzz Hall. Ralph Kemp, Jim Peters, Gordon Anderson, 
Jim Wharton, Charles Miller, William Larash, Hank Coudon, Bill Tucker, Charles Wenzel, Don Hillary, Bob Moulden, Bill Hubbell, Bill Sepaugh, David Watson, Genar 
Del Giudice. 




Kappa Alpha 

Beta Kappa Chapter 




Founded in IS65 at Washington and Lee 
Established at the University of Maryland in l'JI4 



'KAMIBA" came and went, but KA's moose goes on. 



Under the light of a very distinctive door sign, 
the KA's enjoyed a highly successful year on the 
campus In sports, once again almost every intra- 
mural athletic trophy offered was won by the KA's 
Lacrosse and KA have been synonymous at Maryland 
for years; this year seventeen of the thirty-two varsity 
stickmen were KA's Social life at the frat house 
reached a new high after a somewhat slow season 
in '49 ..The 3('th Annual (lotton Pickers Minstrel 
Show was a big hit on the campus, as indicated by 
the fact that the jokes floated about for weeks With 
a superlative pledge class coming up, the Southern 
Gentlemen are looking forward to another banner 
year on Knox Road, while they continue to unfurl 
the "Stars and Bars". 



144 



At the U. of M., when it rains it pours . . . buckets. 





1 



First row, left to right: Robert Cecce, Raymond Ritchie, Pete Glorioso, Harry Kurz, President; Michael Karus, Don Grout, Al DeLeo, Robert Hachten. Second tow: Miller 
Day, Herb Vitt, John Vrotacoe, Ben Baccaro. Chuck Arella, Jim Nokes, Allan Miles, William Pleann, Knut Nilsson. Third row: Richard Saunders, Dedwin Neikirk, Russell 
Lucas, Charles Mendels, Don Moran, Roy Robertson, Treasurer; Cornelius Roche. Robert Foster, Tom Fitzpatrick. Fourth row: Tasso Mavrides, Al Hood, Fred Ward, 
Paul Connelly, Stan Imbisrowicz. Peter IsburRh. Anton Kettel, Vice President, Joseph Petrella, Earl Angulo. 



Lambda Chi Alpha 



Epsilon Pi Chapter 




Fomided in 1909 at Boston University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 




Their conclusion is, Duz, doesn't do everything. 



Lambda Chi Alpha has joined Book of the Year Club. 




Dedicated to Joe Daniello, who lost his life in an 
auto accident, this school year has found Lambda 
Chi actives busy claiming. . three members of Men's 
league, including the President, four musically 
inclined brothers who added notes (sweet or sour) 
to the band . . . and a Thespean performing with 
UT. . In the line of athletics, a football player, javelin 
thrower, and broad jumper spread Lambda Chi 
fame . . . and brothers found places as Judo Club 
President and Freshman Soccer Manager . On the 
party schedule there were variations ranging from a 
"Bum Party" to an elaborate "White Rose Formal" 
...Brothers will tell their grand children about the 
moving of a stubborn piano. . and the excitement 
caused by a little smoke and four fire engines. 



145 



Phi Alpha 

Epsilon Chapter 




Founded in 1914 at George Washington University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1917 




Drink, chug-a-lug, chug-a-lug, chug-a-lug, chug-a-lug. 




Hurry up, the Health Inspector is coming up the steps. 



Phi Alpha's formula for success is accented by 
good leadership and hard work as testimony to 
this fact the Maryland group was recently awarded 
the Phi Alpha Founders' Cup for being the fraternity's 
most outstanding chapter to gain national acclama- 
tion the Phi Alpha's have been busy. . winning the 
Interfrat Softball Championship and the Campus 
Musical Talent Awards achieving memberships in 
Phi Eta Sigma and Gate and Key. . being active in 
Hillel. . and adding just enough social life to balance 
study and activity As prominent as the many formals 
in the line of Phi Alpha social life were the many 
intrafraternity events the shared souvenirs from 
Duke and Carolina the banjos and a home 
which offered much space for fraternizing. 



Firgl row, left to right: Stan Fox, Donald Perk, Harold Lrvin, Trpaaurf r: Marvin Winer, President; Sheldon Hymowitz, Secretary: Leonard Orman, Arthur Bronfein. Sfeond 
row: Marv Sacha, Ivan f).shrine. Sand Bennett, Selvin Madow, Bob Hodos. P'red Swartz. Third row: Flobert Goren. Reuben April, Bert Dann, .\rnold Feldman, Ray Ellison* 
Jaek Seidman. M;irvin fJnldiner. Herbert Kaalow. 





You'll never get rid of the j^ j^ ^ no matter what ya do! 



The Phi Delts, who have found one key to success 
in the words Powder Puff, seem to do well in other 
fields too . . . wearers of the sword and shield repre- 
sented the fraternity on the Varsity football squad . . 
other brothers starred in tennis and track Several 
Phi Delts wield the gavel in other organizations as 
presidents of Phi Alpha Theta, Scabbard and Blade, 
and the Daydodgers Club... In the social field the 
b'hoys don't do too badly either. . .the Phi Delt cry 
of "Party" echoes from the spurs of the Cowboy 
Party and the chains of Pearly's Wedding to the 
informal impromptus and the Spring Formal . And 
for the Field of memory, the ride-a-mile-push-a-mile 
car, the eight o'clock rush to the washbowl, and the 
three A.M. calls to neighboring sororities. 



Phi Delta Theta 

Maryland Alpha Chapter 




Founded in 1848 at Miami University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 




There's always room under the wheels for two more. 



First row. left to right: Houston Swink, John Norton, Norman Hamer, Harold Donofrio, Dent Abell, Secretary; Joseph Metz, Treasurer; Bill Klee, President; Ralph Sigler, 
Vice President; Jim Coyne, H. Mason Welch, Tony Wells. Second row: Jim Umbarger, Howard Umberger, Tom Beight, John Moseman, Jack Strobel, Robert Townsend, 
Robert Ward, Bernard Treadwav, John Guerriero, Daniel Staffieri, Samuel Parker. Third row: Dean Steliotes, Art Monigle, Jack Tull, Marvin Perry, Joe Townsend, Richard 
Hearn, Ed Lahey, Bob Calhoun; Bob Larsen, Jack Barrett, Dick Elkins, Jim Walbridge. Fourth row: Art Spector, John Van Wagner, Raymond Kazmierski, Ronnie Brooks, 
Duane Fern, Richard Brucksch, Jr., Jose Shearer, Paul Koohler, Fritz Schneider, Terry Roe, Ed Seller, DafTson Greenwell. Tom Mattingly, Edward Modzelewski. tjfth 
row: John Wallace, Hank Hershey, Howard Walters, Skipper Alexander, Pete Twigg, Ron Marline, Jack Kelly, John Idzik. 





Fir»t row: left to right: William Lenm-r, Leonard Giganlino, H. J. Cetos, C. L. Chre»t, Secretary: Wil Biedzynski, President; GeorKe Christopher. Vice Pri-sident; I^wrt-no- 
Young, Treasurer; Warner Campbell. Donald Anderson. .Scrond row: Paul Kreitz, James Anderson, James Flanagan, Chuck Atas, Paul Hartman, Andrew Arbes. Rober' 
Preisinger, Warren Skidmore, Howard Fairweaihr-r. Third row: Paul Cavey. John Gates. Kevin Kyan. Frank Koasomondo, David Hcinly. Warnrr Wood, Hudolph Gayzur, 
Kobert Byrne. I)avid Patton, Jam»-» Dean. 




Phi Kappa Gamma 




Foiuicleil lit the Viiivenity of S\iiryhnul iti 1^)49 



Free lessons on how to read are given to Herb Atas. 



Being organized in December 1949 and recognized 
as a local in May 1950, Phi Kappa Gamma has grown 
from an idea in the minds of the ten founders to an 
organization of forty men The group claims radical 
views inherited from the veterans, and a president 
who knows more people than Harry T Other 
members enjoyed watching the sporting brothers 
perform on the "big eleven", scanning the work of 
the journalistic member who was employed by the 
Dianioin/hiick dancing at the first annual dinner 
dance held at the Prince Georges Country Club. . 
and laughing at the two volunteer firemen who 
followed the President around, striving to put out 
his cigar... A new fraternity off to a good start. 



148 



The point is this, we have to get that done or else. 




Phi Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Zeta Chapter 




Founded in 1850 at the University of Pennsylvania 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1899 




After dinner relaxation before frontier theater comes on. 




Coca Cola — the pause that refreshes — for Phi Kap's. 



The "skulls" of Phi Kappa Sigma weren't hollow 
when it came time to think of Homecoming floats . . . 
the princess-dragon motif defeated twenty-five other 
ideas and took first prize . . . Brothers kept busy in 
the house by building a "coke" bar. on campus as 
Editor of the Terrapin, Chairman of Homecoming, 
and Presidents of the Sophomore and Senior Classes 
. ..in athletics as members on the football and basket- 
ball teams . . . and in social activity as they circled the 
globe to be Chinamen at the "Singapore Sling" and 
Apaches at the "French Party". During the fall the 
password "party" was echoed from Michigan State 
to Chapel Hill. . while with warmer weather it was 
restricted to nearby areas connoting oyster roasts 
and cabin parties. . The best joke of the year, the 
Vice-President who was left holding the bag. 



First TOW, left to Tight: Jay Wilson, John Wenger, J. R. Griffiths, Robert Jarrell, Secretary: William Coakley, Harlan Williams, President; David Williams, Vice President; 
Bud Jump, Henry Fontana. William Richardson. Second row: Al Hodges, Doug Oler, Jack Watertield, Robert Quenstedt, Joseph Barrett, Francis Mastropietro, Lou Phoebus, 
Joseph Condo, Richard Holomon, Jack Targarona, George Sander. Third row: William Harris, Jerry Criss, Dick Sparks, Donald Erlbeck, Bedford Glascock, Tim Tyler, 
Ed Scarborough, Charlie Kehne, Arthur Wiley, Alex Singleton, Fred Jones. Fourth row: Edgar Hathaway, John Ullrich, Neil Henderson, Cort Clifford, Ray Zineleta, Elmer 
Wingate, Carl Lorenz, Alfred Schaeger, James Alderton, Joseph Schneider, Albert Moore. 




First row, Itft to right: William Carter, Joseph Rawlings, Jim Sinclair, Vice President; Frank Longo, President; AI Gargiulo, Secretary; Gil Short 
Ballentine. Second row: Glenn Overvick, Bernard Alluisi. Dan Rankin, Gil Hentzschel. Don Wheeler, Lou Dalburg, Bud Prizio, Dick Mihok, Neil W 
Parulis, L. C. MacDorman, Nick C. Nicholas, John Jennings, Donald Anderson, Charles Dilzer, Dick Florence, Vernon Williams. 



t. Treasurer; Burney 
ilder. Third row: A.J. 




Phi Kappa Tau 

Bct.i Omicron Chapter 




Founded in 1906 at the University qj /Miami 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1949 



Famous last words: I think I'll cut that first class. 



Although comparatively new, the brothers have 
infiltrated the sporting, political, social, and fraternal 
iron curtain of the Maryland campus Why? 
Mainly because they have as "campus active" brothers 
the Chairman of the Student Union Project, the 
I'resident o( the Rossborough (Hub, and tvso of the 
men listed on Who's Who Athletically minded 
brothers are members of the varsity wrestling team, 
the varsity track and cross country teams and basket- 
ball team and two politically minded brothers, 
extremely active in March A new house The 
Carnation Ball, the PKT Mardi Cjras, and the spon- 
sorship of the first annual Harmony Hall Quartet 
contest . . . and best of all, fraternally, the same aililress 
as Delta Gamma in this year's Student Directory. 



150 



They speak some evil, hear some evil, see some evil! 






i AITTT 



First row, left to right: William McKinney, David Lloyd, William Fisher, Tom Russell, Secretary; John Durkee, Vice President; Warren Herzog, President; Arista Cowan, 
Treasurer; Chuck Dugan, Arthur McDonald, Richard Nagle. Second row: Richard Walker, Jerry Tobin, Robert Clagett, John MacArthur, Jay Armstrong, Cal Mahaney, 
Mike Rysavy, Fred Mattern, Bob McGinley, Neil Walters. Third row: Bruce Smith. William Simpson, John Bingham, Richard Wieland, Charles Dyer, William Hansen, 
William Raley, Robert Brewrink, John Amiek, Paul Rice. Fourth row: Don Lashley, Don Reilly, George Gaylor, Jim Pearson, Clayton McCarl, Francis Harman, Albert 
Wisner, Del Kendall, George Falck, Jim Hansen. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



Eta Chapter 




Founded in 1873 at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1923 




I tell you Clagett's 1.59 is better than Jasper's 3.5. 



No matter how hard they try, they still only get water. 




September saw the Phi Sig's startittg their year as 
usual with many parties the first, after the Navy 
game. . .October began with parties at the house and 
the Bethesda Women's Club . .Homecoming came 
next with Etalka's annual buffet dinner .. .Following 
football in November, the trip to NCU and a canceled 
trip to W. Va A welcome to men from Chester- 
town; the Moonlight Girl Contest, won by Pat Wynne; 
a Gangster Party, and the Christmas Formal at the 
Bethesda Country Club climaxed December ... 1951 
started with Turnabout Day and the Pledge Party. . . 
Rushing in February . March saw initiation. 
Founder's Day, and the Gay Nineties Party During 
April, the Circus Party At last May with the Carna- 
tion Ball and the Annual Memorial Day picnic. 



151 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Maryland Beta Chapfci 




Founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1943 




You know I always pay back when I bum from you. 




The SAE's fortify for the rough end rigorous season. 



"How," asked a rushee, "can I remember this 
fraternity from all of those I visit?". . "Well," replied 
the active, "not only by the name S.A.E., but by the 
127 chapters by our six brothers on the varsity 
football team and nine men in five other major sports 
the thirteen men representing eight campus 
honoraries by last year's win of the annual Inter- 
fraternity Sing, by the publicity we got for winning 
second place in the Homecoming float contest ..by 
our brothers on publications then there are the 
parties. Spring and Winter Formals, the Founders 
Day Banquet, and a spectacular Bar-Beta Western 
Party by the search of active brothers on pledge 
skip night . and by the echo of shouts passing be- 
tween Sylvester and the SAE house." 



yirst row, lift tt> ritjhl: Let- Frederick, .'Vndy Thebu, F;iliH Macl.e<id, Itonald Kindn(>s», Raymond Ashley. Charle.s Hury, Kugene Phifer, Dirk Charlton. Strnnd roir: Williann 
Smith. John Barn(«, Thomas CouRhlin. liaymond Sharp, dene Mitz, John I.ucid. Joseph Tomlinson. \'iee President: Frank Small, President; James Martin. Secretary; 
Hugh Wood, Kobert Moler, Wally Whitmore, Donald Soderherg. Third row: Albert Pobiak, Joseph Moss, (lerard Myers. Calvin Stevens, Edward Kroupa, Kobert Brubuker, 
Kobert Harrington, Harry Merrick, Nip Layne. J^aul Hicks, John Shoemake, William ('orb<-t, Edward EnRclmann. Ted Smith, Maxwell Moulton. Fourih niw: Wayne 
Hurgemeister. ('raid Kice. Charles Ensor, Morley Jull. James Miller. Jerry Belcher. Clarence Kakow, Frank Coughcrly, Fred tirillilh, Ed Donahue, Hunter Brinker, Steve 
•Stevenson, Hill liaymond, Gerald Brierley, liaymond Palmer. Fifth row: iiobert lihoads, Harry Hrown, Val.Collazual, Jerry Hui-bel, Ed Craser, Paul Coblentz, Nick De- 
Palma, William .\iken, Norman Bayl(.s, Dave Frederick, Dick Utz, David Watson, W'arren Montouri, Ed Downey. Sixth row: Talmage Simpkins, Clene t^astleberry, William 
Price, Vernon Taylor, Edgar Lewis. George Bayliss, Donald Baranick, Edward UpdegratT, liichard lieckwith, Cary Hawthorne. James Winter, Joseph .Schap 





+--» IB 



George! It must be, it has to be, it is! Our Dagmar. 



Maintaining their reputation for high scholarship, 
the brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu began the term by 
claiming the Fraternity Scholarship cup for the 
second successive year never ones to be catalogued 
as "bookworms", however, Sammys represented 
their fraternity in sports on the boxing team, and 
soccer eleven. . politically in Men's League re- 
ligiously in Hillel. . and in the honorary limelight 
in Gate and Key. . .Highlighting the social schedule 
were the Registration Dance . Homecoming week- 
end... the Anniversary Dance and Alumni Ball,' 
which followed in quick succession . . informals, 
teas, desserts, and impromptus rounded out the 
SAM calendar. . .To sum up the year, scholarship, 
athletics, memories, all adding up to SAM. 



Sigma Alpha Mu 

Sigma Chi Chapter 




Founded in 1909 at the City College of New York 
Established at the University oj Maryland in 1933 




Four reasons Sammys always have a high average. 



First ruw, left to right: Stanley Morstein, David Givner, Murray Kappelman, Secretary; Morton Silesky, President; Benjamin Hackerman, Treasurer; William Davidson, 
Jerome Buxbaum. Second row: David Goldstein, Raymond Lippens, Charlie Margolis, Marvin Frankel, Alan Polikoff, Alvin Glass. Third row: Stanley Jacobs, Theodore 
Fishman, Dick Parker, Don Salganik, Gene Vogel, Joe Caplan. Robert Stark. 








FiTift row. Uft to ri'jht: Spi'nce Hopkins, Edwin Burtun, Treasurer; Chuok Simons, Tom Malionee, Fred Stone, Viee President; Mrs. Louise Hotlram, Bob Hunt, President; 
Ed Rudiger. Kontiie Siegrist, Herb Grambow, Dick Barver, Hugh Jaeobsen. Serund row: Jack Sprague, Krank Lyons, Bob Bradford, Ciene Siggins, Dave Price, Forrest 
Montgomery, Boh Delmar, Lee Perry, Walter Scheyett, Donald Esposito, Fred Ross, Bill Andrews, GrilT Hall, Third roir: Edward Fitzgerald, Joe Horan, Dick Stewart. 
.Stan Karnash. Dwighl Hawksworth, Dan Mullane, Phil Sheridan, Dick Greenwell, Carville Bowen. Jr., Frank Brannock, Kenny Davis, Jay Jackson, John Palmeter. Fourth 
row: Bill Jester, Joe Faisant, Frank Ruark. Chuck Day, Bernie Gagnon, Secretary; Robert Le Cierg, Andun Vargosko, Ted Cybularz, Henry Marshall, Bernard Johnson, 
Joseph Harrmann, Tom Cowan, Mike Goertemiller, William Stahr. 




Sigma Chi 

Gamma Chi Chapter 




Vounded in 1885 at Miami University 
Established at the University of Mary/and in 1929 



Sigma Chi't test a bats for the Interfraternity Sing. 



The four white columns of the big brick house 
on Norwich Road mark the entrance to the Maryland 
chapter of Sigma Chi, beyond these the sociability 
of the Sweetheart Dance, the "Roaring Twenties 
Party", and impromptus the prestige of the SGA 
President and Senior (^lass Treasurer the honors 
gained by members on Varsity and Freshman Foot- 
ball, Freshman baseball, lacrosse and basketball 
teams the invisible document proclaiming a fran- 
chise on the Kappa House the philanthropic idea 
in a party for underprivileged children the en- 
couragement of the Scholarship Cup offered by the 
chapter to the most outstanding freshman and as 
guardian of the lives within the sacred Sig walls, a 
hungry Great Dane named Duke. 



154 



When did the Saturday Evening Post get Varga girls? 




Sigma Nu 

Delta Pi Chapter 




Founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1917 





A definite answer to pledges' innocent query . . . Why? 



Although they were busy promoting "F" Stickers 
and guarding "no parking" signs, the athletes of 
Sigma Nu found time to be . bowling champs and 
runners-up in track (pun) . proud of the five brothers 
who shared the spotlight on the varsity football 
squad, and of the brothers who assisted in coaching 
Frosh baseball and Frosh soccer . . . avid readers of 
the words of the brother who edited the Diamond- 
back, still proud of the fact that Sigma Nu was the 
first local on campus and the second frat to go na- 
tional . active at such events as the SN Barn Dance, 
the White Rose Formal, and the famous GIGIF parties 
. . .to watch television while the ceiling became 
plastered . and to cheer on the "Snake" who ran 
thirty miles to Baltimore to win a mere fifty dollar bet. 



Say I'm tall, dark, handsome, and drive a convertible. 



Pir&i row^ left to right: James Low, Marshal Montgomery, Alex Rapavasilion, Al Johnson, Vice President; James McHenry, President: A. A. Thompson, Secretary; Charles 
Boyce, Treasurer; Richard Snedaker. Second tow: Gordon Sassaman, Wm. Robertson, Sam Phillipp, Spider Fry, Stu Hopkins, Randy Gaskell, Roy Rossi, Paul Curto, 
Bob Clare. Third row: Bill Plate, Joe Roe, Jim Rukert, Bob Beach, Bob Warrell, Ed Kensler, Jim McCanless, Geo Boyce, Marty Wolfe. Fourth row: Chet Gieurla, Chris 
Matthews, Bob Nesbit, Dave Tyler, Ray Krouse, Wm. Capperthite, Jim Simler, Tom Cox. 



Firnt r<iu\ Uft to right: Richard Kutz. Marlin Ilyan, Carroll Fratu-*-, Daniel Higgina. Albert Letiecq, William Chiswell, Vice Prtsident; Frederick Schramm, Pri'sident; William 
Bachschmid, Secretary; (.ieorge Jarvis, Waters C'hiswell, Earl Posey. Second tow: George Smith. Saverio Grimaldi, Gary Hoop, James Miller, Don Hosin, Meredith Keys Jr.. 
Charles VVheelwright, C'harles Jacobs, Donald Jackson, Ernest Porter, George Barthel, David Morgan, Roseoe Dodrill. Third row: Robert SchotTstall, Edmond Gerardi, 
Eurl Thomson, Phillip Staggers, William Archer, Gene Bozay, Frederic Miscoe, Robert Baele, Walt Walkins, Paul Ripley, Bob Gagne, Alexander Hronis. Fourth row: 
Thomas Trone, Don Lamb, Bayne Robertson, Tommy Grabill, Jerry Hackert, Brian Scruby. Calbin Schurman, Richard Corrandino, Edward Keyaer, Samuel Tilehman. 
Eugene Emsweller. 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Man land Beta (Chapter 




FitunJed in 1901 <// the University of Richmond 
Eitiihlishei/ lit the University of Maryland in 1949 



Maryland weather supplies SPE pledges with dirty work. 



The big stone house on Good Luck Road, "Home" 
to the Sig Eps for the past two years, has been full 
of fraternal fun, work, and spirit I'rominent bro- 
thers on campus hold major offices in the Finance 
Club, Gate and Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, 
and Beta Gamma Sigma Athletically, members on 
the M (;iub roster, the intra-district games with 
Randolph-Macon, Virginia, Richmond, and Cj.W. 
chapters Socially, the Heart Ball, the pre-dean-slip 
hayride, short trips to "Buzzard's Rest", and June 
swimming parties in the back yard pool Phil- 
anthropically, the {Christmas party for orphans 
Fraternally, a cast-iron housemother, a leaky boiler, 
a borrowed Michigan State flag, and a phone finally 
listed in the new Student Directory. 



156 



T'was a cold winter evening, the guests had all left. 





\ 




First row, left to right: Jim 0*Donnell, Bruce Macrae, Joseph Guard, Treasurer; James Hills, President; Robert Jordan, Vice President: William Mullen, Secretary; John 
MacGregor, Lou lannuzzelli. Second row: James Wells, George Bailey, Edwin Fockler, Robert Bissell, Walter Blaha, Vincent Hutton, Dick .Tones, James Maxwell, Rondy 
Sterling, Chu(t Byrd. Third row: William Tripp, Robert Byrd, Chuck Johnson, Chazz Travcrs, .lack La Bcrge, Herb Cross, Dean Mav, Mole McComh, Ray Tucker. 



Sigma Pi 

Alpha Chi Chapter 




Founded in 1897 at Vincennes University 
Established at the University oj Maryland in 1948 




IW, 71). 




Now that I can, tomorrow I'm going to write to mom. 



We knew there must be some advantage to cleaning up! 




At first glance it might appear that the Sigma Pi's 
want everyone to "stand clear" of their new and 
redecorated house . . . standing guard duty are Arthur 
Cook, Olympic Rifle Champ, and three other brothers 
who take aim for the varsity rifle team . . Sigma Pi, 
however, is not the least bit anti-social. . members 
dress like bums for the "Tramp Party". . play hood- 
lums for "Gangster Party". . and don tails for both 
the Christmas Formal and the Orchid Ball Added 
to the other social functions are the informal dances . . . 
and a happy "after-exam picnic". . .Even with all of 
these diversions, brothers still are busy "up the 
hill". . some participate in the activities of Tau Beta 
Phi, Alpha Zeta, Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Gate 
and Key, and Scabbard and Blade. 



157 



Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Beta Chapter 




Foumied in 1910 at Columbia University 
Established at the University oj Maryland in 1925 





Sorority rushing? Why certainly young lady come in. 



Beginning the year with a "Suppressed Desire 
Dance", the TEP's certainly didn't suppress their 
desires to be active in campus functions in the 
athletic line, three varsity grapplers, a baseball player, 
a couple of track men, and a pair of lacrosse players 
in political circles, SGA Treasurer, Freshman Class 
President, and Sergeant-at-Arms of Frosh and Soph 
Classes in the honorary field, a Phi Kappa Phi, 
three men in Beta Alpha Psi, three in Alpha Phi 
Omega, plus three Gate and Key members repre- 
sentatives on Diamondhack, in UT, Flying and Finance 
Clubs Socially desirous were the "Roaring 20's 
Party", "Wild West Party", Spring and Winter formals 
and Founder's Day Banquet and fraternally desir- 
able were the Friday "TEP nights." 



I've brushed my teeth, \A^ashed my ears can I go Mom? 



h'irnt row, lift to right: Boli Hunkin, Lcti Norinsky. Kli ('hyattr, Stiin rn-ssmiin. Tri-asurtT; Bob Ncwmark, Sfcrelary; Edward Libuv, Prfsident: Paul Ford, Vice Prwident; 
Sam Trivafl, ilank Srhb-nKiT, Henry Sinar. Srcunil ri>w: Freddii' (loodman, Joseph Shearer, Joel Adleherg, Julius Israel, Grerald Klauber. Fred Greenberg, I^-e Derkay, 
Arthur Sehuster, Burlon Newlander, Hamon Steinberg, Joseph Goldberg. Third row: Marvin Geller, Murray Uankin, Mickey Eslerson, Mel Sherman, Don Heifer, Herman 
Brecher, Is;idore Ettleman, Sid Ctihen, Jack Hichmond, Bill Goodman, Slan Frank. Ftmrth rair: Howard Eisens1i-in, Marlin Miller, Glenn Treiber, Bennett Feigenbaum. 
U..h Parkx, J. Try F.ldsl.in. Saol Fri.dman. Feliv Caiilor. Morion F"\, M..rcy Cohen, Gil Firik.lsl.in. 




Now repeat after me: I'll never flunk any exam again! 



Again this year the TKE's started off with a "new" 
house... well not exactly, it's one-hundred-twenty- 
five years old, some say George Washington once 
slept there. . the place called "home" affords space 
for social events such as. . the Shipwreck Party with 
salty gobs and their gals the Harlem Party where 
everyone enjoyed the darker side of life, and the 
Comic Strip Party attended by Dick Tracy, Orphan 
Annie, and Smilin' Jack. Other events were the 
formal Red Carnation Ball and the annual Sweetheart 
Dance ... Tekes can also boast of their volleyball 
team — winner of the University and Fraternity Cham- 
pionships. . .Two brothers on the cheering squad 
helped by yelling long and loud . . .while a journalistic 
member reported the events. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Beta Delta Chapter 




Founded in 1889 at Illinois Wesleyan 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1946 




This is the first bar these guys have had trouble with! 



First row, left to right: Edward Hermann, David White, Walter Blanchard, Secretary; James Stofko, President; William Watson, Vice President; George Ruark, Treasurer; 
Alfred Carvajal, David Carlisle. Second row: Ignacio Uribe, Thaddeus Dobry, Julius Gonzales, Edward Howard, Charles Bernhard, Nicholas Collaer, Laurence Johnson, 
Lawrence McNallv. Cedric Johnson, Ralph Kessler. Third row: Charles Bouton, Edward Moriarty, John Woodall, Robert Gormley, Gordon Beard, Robert Hedden, Richard 
Dineen, Stanley Kriel, Joe Kunkel. Fourth row: George Talbot, George Scott. A. H. Boldtmann, Wayne Warner. Richard Hogans. Reynold Byrne. Lowell Bowen. Charles 
Saylor, Roland Thompson, Tito Leone. 





First Ttitf, l*H to right: (irnt' \V«-al, David Kosz'-l. William tiondlinn. Trcasur<T; Larry Conway, Srcrdary: Hnward Hfrner, Vice Prtsidoiii; Al Chadwin, Prf-aidi-nt; Kich 
Mirhfll. Ha'rr>- Powfre. L<iu Carr, Jack Cook. Second row: W. H. I'uddprow. William Stultz, (iene Hames, H. C. M.-ytrs. R. R. Allan, J. K. Mainhart, T. M. Potter. Jim 
i'hast', Tom Van V^n. (It-n*- Madfims. Jim Carroll. Johnny Walker. Third row: Kt-n Cornwi-ll, Curtis Knight, Jacob Adkina, Uun Stultz, Vrrn Merann. Bob MacCallum. 
Prtf Neali', Bill Lawyer. Walt llalm, Al Brueckmann, Tom McCirain. Frank Marcantoni. Fourth row: Bill Bartlett, Hank Burhanan, Bill Kulhcrford. Harlcy Evans. Diek 
Kouper. Boh Rohcrl's, Bill Burton, Clene Colleran, Chirk Chenr-y. Bob Kausch, Charle* Ashton, Carey Kostins. 




Theta Chi 

Alpha Psi (Chapter 




Foutidecl in IS56 at Sorwicb University 
Established at the University nj Maryland in 1929 



" We've had ten years perfect Sunday School attendance. 



"How's the tunnel coming?", the old byword of the 
Theta (^hi house, has changed over the years as bro- 
thers found that other activities consumed their time 
..Theta (^hi's managed to climb through the soy- 
bean forest that used to be the front lawn, to give 
the fraternity the chance to boast of brothers in 
ODK, Scabbard and Blade, and Delta Sigma Pi 
leaders on the lacrosse and football teams the 
I'residents of CJate and Key and IFC], and the Treasurer 
of ASME and third place in the Interfrat Sing 
Dates, too, wandereti through the herbage to attend 
the "Moonshine Bali" and the "Bohemian Ball" 
and to congratulate Juney Oapster, the "Dream Ciirl 
of Theta dhi" But now that it's spring perhaps the 
tunnel will begin again. 



IW) 



Why are you sure there's a spinster under here, Howie? 




Zeta Beta Tau 

Beta Zeta Chapter 




Founded hi 1894 tt Columbia University 
Established at the University of Maryland in I948 




Marketing students do some research on advertising. 




Get the combination, and we won't use another nickel. 



Twenty Zebes moved into their new home in Sep- 
tember. . .neighboring railroad tracks substitute for 
that 8 a.m. alarm with whistles and vibrations. . .In 
March the ZBT's celebrated their third annual anni- 
versary at Maryland ... Phi Eta Sigma and Gate and 
Key numbered among honoraries. . .several Zebes in 
newly activated Psych Club. . .Socially, a formal ball 
in March. . .a Spring Weekend consisting of an infor- 
mal house dance, a formal dance, and a picnic. . .Met 
alums at the Oldtimers' Day celebration. . .Scavenger 
Hunt, fun for pledges and actives. . ."Howitzer," 
"Binx," and "Pontiac," popular nicknames around 
the house. . .Rumored that Zebes had "bats in their 
belfry". . .turned out to be two pledges living in the 
attic. . .Future.' Seems secure, with large pledge class, 
two graduating seniors. 



First row, left to right; Edward Becker, S. Gerald Gann, Iry Cooperman, Treasurer; Howard Krause, President; Conrad Herman, Vice President; Richard Smelkinson, 
Secretary; Richard Aarons, Melvin Tapper. Second row: Donald Boldman, Howard Blank, Bernard Eisenborg, Franklin Weinberg, Ralph Weingarden, Alan Golboro, 
Mark Mayers, Joseph Lichtenstein. Third row: Buddy Patz, Junior Lichtenberg, Kid Trivas, Charles Cahn, Edward Gutman, Caswell Caplan, Jack Billy, Leonard Desser. 



^m* 






Wild Westerners morn an erring comrade, 



Sparkling Champagne bottle offers temptation to an inebriate. 



Battered beach combers meet bearded mandarins and exotic Chinese maidens at Phi Kappa Sigma's Singapore Sling party. 





who unfortunately drew five aces while he was dealing. 




The Sig EP's play Santa at a Christmas party for orphans. 



The Ever Familiar Cry 



Setting the pace for fraternity life is the Saturday 
night "poddy," the main spring of social activity for 
confirmed members of the GIGIF Club. Here is the 
house at its best. As everyone, from the bridge fa- 
natics in the corner to the practical joker who seems to 
appear in every crowd, relaxes and enjoys himself. 
The jokes making the rounds usually are those which 
appeared in the last issue of the Old Line, and as usual 
they receive the same "how corny can you get" smile. 
So it goes. Perhaps it is the friendliness inherent in 
native Marylanders, or perhaps it is the refreshments, 
but what ever the cause, there is nothing like a party 
at Maryland. Soon soft strains of a fraternity sweet- 
heart song blend with the drinking songs, and the 
rush for the residence deadline begins. The house is 
in shambles, but so what; we have pledges. Love that 
ice water! 



Photographer diverts the Mighty Potentate's attention. 




SORORITIES 



Homecoming feast, presenting 
the symbols of Maryland 
victory to returning alumni. 




Much has been written, said, and sung about the sorority girl — the campus queen, the girl 
with blue eyes, golden hair, and rosy lips. Few of the orators and composers, however, have had 
the fortune to see their "dream girls" as they really are. Let us then take a glimpse into life. 

The time is ten o'clock P.M.; the place. Gamma Gamma Gamma Sorority, and we — lucky 
people — are following that unsung hero the Sandwich Man on his nightly rounds into forbidden 
realms. 

Our reconnaisance man gives the secret knock, and we are admitted by a sock-topped lass. 
She rings a buzzer, yells "Food," and we are surrounded by a throng of pajama clad co-eds. 

"Ice box empty again tonight," crows our hero, rattling a milk bottle in his excitement. 



164 




• 










vr^f ^'^,^ 





The crowd mutters affirmation while pawing his wares. 

"Salami and onion," orders the gal who dislikes her roommate intensely. Then, thinking of 
her waist, she adds, "Make that on rye." 

Milk for the cautious, tomato juice for the tea-tottler, and "chips" for the nibbler, money and 
lOU's collected, and we are again outside the door. The bolt clicks behind us; we are en- 
lightened. 

"You date one?" we ask naively. 

He raises his eyebrows meaningfully, and we are on our way to another "house" for further 
delving into the secrets and diets of those charming, but mysterious creatures the sorority women. 



165 







S' 



First row, left U> Tvjht: Tipton Stringer, Eileen Bernhardt, Jean Aakin, President; Jane Blunt, Secretary; Mary Lou McKinley, Vice-President; Sue Klosky. Second row: 
Joan Hardwick, Ann deLesdernier, Joan Bellman, Peggy Holman, Suzie Miller, Melis Roche, Joy Hahn, Mary Ellen Robinson, Helen Carey. Peggi Smith. Third row: 
Shirley Greenspan, Donna Lura, Peggy Ortel, Jacqueline Reed, Doris Hararoann, Mary Fitzhugh, Aileen Baddock, Jane Mueller, Phyllis Cheek, Joan Robey, Helen Ridge- 
way, Ann Schindel, Frances Caroalier, Jean Parlser. 



Panhellenic Council 



The climax of an extremely sucx'essful rush season 
came in October when the Panhellenic (Council enter- 
tained all new sorority pledges at the annual Pledge 
Formal. Pretty Candy Crittenden defeated her fifteen 
competitors to be crowned as 1950 Pledge Queen. 

In January, Panhel continued its social program by 
giving a tea for all fraternity and sorority house- 
mothers, New campus housemothers were the hon- 
ored guests of this affair. 

One of the recent additions to the Panhellenic 
agenda was the series of joint pledge meetings which 
were conducted at various times during the year. 
Pledge classes from all sororities attended these 
meetings to learn about the structure and functions 
of their local aad national Panhellenic. 

These activities were only part of the program of 
Maryland Panhellenic, whose purpose is to coordinate 
the sixteen sororities existing on campus. This year, 
as in the past, the council was particularly concerned 
with the problem of Rushing. Rush rules were drawn 
up to guide the sororities, and plans for improving 
the existing system were discussed. The council is 
composed of representatives from every sorority on 
campus, and meets bi-monthly. 



A-^^ 


* *1 


1 ¥' 


fv. 


-^ * * w« 


- J 


7 1 


^m^^^^HH ' 








m 


» ^^ 


^^^^ff . 


m i ^^^ 



Candy flashes that radiant and winning smile at 



166 




One stop in the High Heel and Sore Foot Parade that takes place as everyone tries to make a good impression. 





Carol Lee Towbes, past Regent. 



Candy Crittenton, Pledge Queen, being crowned by Lou Cedrone. 



167 




firM ruu . U/t tu right: Augusta Lanier, Beverly St. Clair, Treasurer; Pat Wyiint', SLcn-Utry ; Viryiiiie Binnetl, Vice President; Leslie MacKintosh, President: Frances Cama- 
lier, Ann Beall, Jean Barnett. Second row: Nan Weinman, Elaine Young, Kathleen Larcombe, Audref Holland, Dorothy Mitchell, Jane Davies, Jane Blunt, Dorothy Arant, 
Dene Oliver. 




Alpha Chi Omega 

Gamma Theta Chapter 




Founded in 1885 <// De Patiw University 
Established at the University oj Maryland in 194^ 



This looks like an extreme case of acute indigestion. 



Glee, nostalgia, anticipation, and noncommitance 



Third-year-itis at the little brick house on Calvert 
Road... Alpha (^hi started 1950 with a wonderful 
new housemother. . .more pledges than actives first 
semester. . .the pledge party and Elsa's poem. . .Fran, 
Ann, the Sig Eps and God Forbid. . .Mortar Board, 
Omicron Nu, Pi Delta Epsilon, Who's Who honored 
wearers of the lyre... Alpha Chis prominent in Uni- 
versity Theatre, Women's Chorus, WRA, Cheer- 
leading, Women's League, and publications. . .And for 
the diary, the dessert when the fuse blew. . .(Christmas 
caroling and the Parent-Faculty 'lea... Fran and the 
jalopy running everyone up the hill... the pledges' 
revamping of the yard. . .the wonderful new actives in 
March . . . Despite the long walks to campus, a glorious 
year! 



168 





First row, left to right: Anne Simpson, Re Vargosko, Ruth Gatchell, Secretary; Bonnie June May, President; Lorraine Hirrlinger, Vice President; Shirley Youngmann, 
Treasurer; Peggy Holman, Myrtle Wright. Second row: Mary Twilley, Delores Buenaventura, Lois Quaintance, Gladys Lessig, Marjorie Mudd, Alison McDermid, Yvonne 
Jones, Jane Gale, Pat Froehlich. Third row: Barbara Dobbin, Rhoda Harrison, Janie Hilliard, Jane Godwin, Miriam Perry, Lois Jensen, Pat Corey, Margaret Smith, Frances 
Miller, Charlotte Reeder. 



Alpha Delta Pi 

Beta Phi Chapter 




Founded in 1851 at Wesleyan Female College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 




We wonder which one could pack the hardest wallop. 



Sometimes, ADPi's have more Red socks than Boston. 




A newly decorated house set the tone of success for 
the ADPi's. . .Activity girls smiled at the shining 
banner above the fire place which reflected two cups, 
collected by ambitious Beta Phi girls in the WSSF and 
Red Cross drives. . .Meetings attended included those 
of Red Cross and Senior Class, where secretaries wear- 
ing the little black diamonds took notes... the Presi- 
dent and Treasurer of Women's Chorus balanced the 
books . . . while in the next room a sister ADPi checked 
the records of the Lutheran Club, and the Social Chair- 
man of Panhel planned teas... Not ones to be held 
down by studies and activities, the girls danced in red 
socks and later formals. . .Exchange desserts, 
Founder's Day, parent's teas, and Friendship Week 
filled the interim between September and Ocean City. 



169 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha Mil Chapter 




Founded in 1909 at Barnard College 
Established at the University oj Maryland in 1943 




Hot Books are the best kindling known for warm fires. 



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"There is only one way of getting around 12:45, girls." 



School is one big wind tunnel to be tested in for the 
AEPhi's. . . Rushing hatched a prolific number of new 
members. . .Many social wingdings. . .The ZBT's 
were "clouds" of fun at the November Dance. . .Yule 
tide called forth "high ceilings" at the Christmas 
Dance. . .they "danced on air" in March winds at the 
National Airport in Washington. . .The dinner in 
honor of the new "fledgings" was a delightful 
"grounding". . .the excitement of serenading Frats 
outflew the furniture troubles in the "race" for im- 
portance. . .Epsilon Phi's sent up "fair weather bal- 
loons" on campus with, President of Panhel, Nursery 
School President, officer in WRA, and President of 
Women's League... a Mortar Board... 1951 was a 
"Wilco" year for all the AEPhi's. 



First row, UJt to riiiht: Rhona Pollack, Juanila Block. Anno Mirman. Ansola MorKanstcin, Treasurer; Jean Aakin, President; Helene Cohen, Fayc Fram, Aileen Baddock, 
.Second rou'.- PeKuy Kavner, Carol Lee Towbes, Selma KisenberK, I,c-nora Itosenblatt, Beverly Schreler, Vivian Pfeferman. Third row: Dorothy i;olomb, Huth Anne Zinder. 
Alma Lee (jruss, Sue Levin, Marilyn Keiskin, Irma C<ihn, Felice Fedder, Frances Sindler. 









Is it a head injury, Hindu, "Hot Mama," or Hiawatha? 



An August "Paint-the-House" weekend started the 
fun for the Alpha Gams. . .Their energy was not 
expended, however, for rushing produced fifteen 
proud new wearers of the red, buff, and green shield 
. . .Firey decorations placed in competition at Home- 
coming . . . Many active AGD's became campus 
leaders. Vice President of Women's League, President 
of W.R.A., an Alpha Lambda Delta, University Theater 
member, two class officers, workers on the Terrapin, 
Diamondback, and M Book, Secretary of Westminster 
Club. . .Wearers of the badge of pearls never cease in 
their project to help the victims of cerebral palsy. . . 
A change in mood reminds us of the thrilling success 
of the annual "Flapper Party". . .All constitute another 
big year for the AGD's in Stutter Gulch. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 



Alpha Xi Chapter 




Founded in 1904 at Syracuse University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 




"But 7:30 is Lone Ranger time, we cannot study now!" 



First TOW, left to right: Joan Bellman, Gerry Fegley, Betty Lee Anthony, Nancy Potter, Rozella Evans, Vice President; Angela Ganster, President; Marilyn Stone, Secre- 
tary; Jeanne Watson, Nancy Willcox. Second row: Louise Cooper, Pat Jones, Suzanne Miller, Sue Gilmore, Diane Foster, Marylouise Durst, June Duffey, Ruth Henry, 
Mabelle Beck, June Weiner. 





A flying saucer or some fraternity man, slightly high. 



Active Alphas found time for being cheerleaders. 
Freshmen Class Historian, and Canterbury Club and 
C!hildhood Education Club members, working on the 
Diiimom/hiick, M Book, and the Ter>v//;/'«. .. Volun- 
teering at Children's Hospital. .. Giving a C^hristmas 
party for orphans. . .Directing the Red Cross activities 
on campus. . .Sponsoring a foreign students tea... 
And winning second place in the Interfraternity 
Sing. . .Studious Omicrons, honored by Mortar Board, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Omicron Nu, the Danforth 
Fellowship . . . Lovely Pi's were crowned Ross- 
borough Queen, Miss Fashion Plate, and Moonlight 
Girl of Phi Sigma Kappa. . .Sisters will never for- 
get those moments of fun. . .Everything that goes in- 
to making up a memorable year for the AOPi's. 



Alpha Omicron Pi 



Pi Delta Chapter 




Vounded in 1897 at Barnard College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1924 




AOPi's get a few vital tips from another generation. 



First row, left to right: Eleanor Ppter, Millie Imirie, Lois Rich, Martha Brown, Joanne Bohannon, Joan Dodson, NcIIh Hurdy, Hi'U-n Burr, Second row: Jackio Hammett, 
Marina Roia, Jean ForRuaon, Jann Moonny, Bonnt' Simler. Secretary; Nina Hccker. President; Bt-vcrly Huddli'ston, Vice President; Idalee (Iray, Pat Marland. Miriam 
Knibb. Third row: Holt-n Adams, Elh-n Bradford, Sally Bissell, Miriam Alls()pp. Mary Doyle, Janet Lindeman, Pi'guy Sturgis, Belty Flather, Nancy Penrose, Elaine Nichol- 
son, Joan Clark Fourth raw: Frances Swarin, Alice Boulden, Terry Cults, Kit Miller, Irene Birely, Dolores llaneork. Lee Richardson, (lordon Gritlith, Barbara Close, 
Melis Roche, Jane Mueller. 







X 





First row, left to ri'jht: Elinore Hastings, Dot Smith, Secretary; Betty Beuermann, Helen Spurrier, President; Dorothene Poland, Vicf President; Phyllis Ritter, Treasurer; 
Dolores Hambright, Pat Thren. Second row: Virginia Ritter, Shirley Mickard, Kathy Jalepes, Dorothy Ewin, Nancy Zeleny, Nancy Gates, Audrey Wright, Lois Brassar, 
Third row; Jean Barnes, Ann Douthot, Pat Broome, Joan Hardwick, Gertrude Carl, Donna Davis, Lucy Gupton, Marcia Lloyd, Nancy Taylor. 



Alpha Xi Delta 

Beta Eta Chapter 




Founded in 1893 at Lombard College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 



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.When downstairs there orose such a clatter. 



Godfrey fans go wild strumming "ukes" and "gits' 




The Alpha Xi's showed very modernistic tendencies 
with their rocket ship theme for Homecoming deco- 
rations, but a lot of the old fashioned tradition still 
remained as... Daisy Mae chased Li'l Abner through 
another annual Dogpatch Party. . .Couples danced in 
gay formals in the typical dream world atmosphere at 
the Annual Yule Tide Dance... A dream boat was 
crowned king of the girls of the quill. . .Old activities 
were joined with a new vigor, Clef and Key, Spanish 
Club, Old Line, Diamondhack. Womens Chorus, "Sil- 
ver Whistle", Sociology Club, to mention a few... 
Freshman Class Officer, Secretary of Gymkana, Senior 
Class Historian, Junior Class Historian, dominated 
the political scene... The old mixes with the new, 
very well eh! A Xi D? 



173 




Firftt row, left to rioht: Nancy MfCaslin, Mary Scalos, Marian Quisenbrrry, Carolyn PIufT, TroasuriT; Liz Smith, Secrptary; Mary Alice Kellogg, President; Jane Rogan, 
Vice President; Jean Bryan, Shirley Mularkey, Suellen Taylor. Svmnd row: Jo Ann Roberts, Peggy Oartel, Kathie Kranz, Pat McCamon, Joan Hover, Anne Darlington, 
Nancy Fresen, Janet LeVelle, Joanne McLellan, Gay DeNikc, Ruth Kimball, Lois Stone Third ntw: Betsy Hartshorn, Edna (iriswold, Helen Davis, Twink Werntz, Shirley 
Peters, Nancy Zimmerman, Janice Lovre. Joanne Seiter, Marilyn Archer, Margie Hardt, Peggy Coughlan, Elaine Spencer. 




Delta Delta Delta 



Alpha Pi Chapter 




Founded in 1888 at Boston University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 



Tri-Delts give Omar his due, then serve him as stew. 



Art students lay tentative plans for Homecoming v/in. 



Tri Delts working hard to achieve another sucxess- 
ful year. . .sponsored Interfraternity Sing, the big 
event of the spring season... and awarded their an- 
nual scholarship to a deserving woman student... 
Fall brought a beautiful gold cup to Tri Delt who 
topped all competition in the Homecoming decora- 
tions. . .Homecoming left time for other activities. . . 
busy Tri Delts rated a Sophomore queen, a runner-up 
for Miss Maryland, a Sigma Alpha Omicron member, 
an assistant director of the University Theater and 
many active members, an Assistant Editor of the 
Diutnondhack Women's Page, Rush (Chairman of Pan- 
hellenic. Secretary of the Sophomore (Mass, two drum 
majorettes, and two cheerleaders. . .A year of excite- 
ment for the girls at "Delta Shelta". 



174 





First row, left lo right: Mary Dansberger, Phyllis Fohrman, Lucille Keller, Shirley Vogtman. Maggie Ball, Secretary; Ginnv Hellmann. Treasurer; Rita Dover, Joanne Kay 
Gilbert, Nina Ayres. Second row: Marie Aileen Deibert, Shirley Ann Alberts, Shirley Garner, Nancy Scarborough, Mary Hoffman, Nancy Simpson, Virginia Mead, Ann 
Schindel, Florence Doleman Tkird row: Lynn Brown, Jacqueline Carpenter, Harriet Hunt, Ruth Anne Wood, Patricia Kirkpatrick, Alice Louise Boone, Helen Ridgeway, 
Diane Gartside, Mary Elizabeth Kitchen, Patricia Weiland, Joan Watkins. 



Delta Gamma 

Beta Sigma Chapter 




Founded in 1873 at Leu-is School 
Established at the University of Maryland in 194^ 




We'll take even bets her date has waited an hour. 



Even though she is a junior, she still hasn't learned. 




Their sixth year on campus. . .a "Paddling" success 
for the DG's. . .Adding the Interfraternity Sing cup to 
the growing collection. . .DG's turned their interests 
to elections. . ."steamed" to victory with, SGA Secre- 
tary and Secretary of Frosh Class. . .Still going "full 
Steam ahead". . .they made Mortar Board. . .Signed 
Aboard a Pledge Queen. . ."docked" an honorable 
mention in Homecoming house decorations. . .Delta 
Gamma helped keep campus activities in "Ship 
Shape". . .President Home Ec. Club, Two cheer- 
leaders, Vice President and Treasurer of SAP, Presi- 
dent of the Religious Life Club, President of Junior 
Panhel, majorette, President of the Sociology Club, 
Vice President of the Childhood Ed. Club... Yes, 
the DG's really have a "good crew". 



175 



Delta Phi 



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rounded in 1949 at the University of Mary/and 






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The Delta Phi girls hit the books, "classified" at that. 



The Delta Phi's started their second year on campus 
with a bang when they claimed the Hillel Membership 
(lup. . .Going farther, were proud as could be of their 
fine pledge class, the successful desserts and open 
houses, and the parties in the children's wards of 
Baltimore and Washington hospitals. . .Active mem- 
bers in Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Omicron, 
and University Theater. . .Childhood Education Club, 
Hillel, W.R.A., Gymkana, the M Book, and the Dia- 
mondhack among the many organizations claiming 
members' time... A social calendar chuck full oi 
parties and speakers. . .The Mothers' Club, actively 
furthering the group. . .Older members looking back 
with fond memories on their first spring formal at 
the Old New Orleans. . .Anticipating National soon. 



Come now girls, in order to win the Interfraternity Sing. 



\ 



FirtI row, le/l to right: Shirloy Grossman, Hilda Ely, I'larl Loo Zallis, Treasuror; Etta Nezin, Prosidont; Gilda Brodsky, Vico Prosidont; Shirloy Grconspan. .Socrotary: Edith 
Becker. Second row: Francos NuRor, Davida l.ichlonborR, Edith Stark, Doli>ros Alport, Bornioo Sogall, Rhoda Dann Third roir: Shic'la .Sshman, Poarl Schnoiborg, Bolty 
Cornblatt, Devio Spintman, Elaino SaRnor, Carol Blum, Judith Cohon. 




'i 










"Who was it that started the rumor about studying?" 



From the heights of the "white house on the hill", 
Gamma Phi's descended to the campus to take part 
in organizations. . .President of Mortar Board 
dragged her sister Gamma Phi to meetings. . .Presi- 
dent of the Daydodgers Club strove to enlist new 
members. . .enthusiastic members of the Childhood 
Education Club spent Tuesday nights with dolls and 
blocks. . .Vice President of Omicron Nu furthered 
household interests. . .President of Red Cross begged 
for blood. . .Wearer's of the crescent moon donned 
blue nightgowns for the Interfraternity Sing... New 
stadium brought the campus to the front door. . . 
Open houses. . .Exchange desserts. . .the proverbial 
Ship Party. . .evening coffee hour... The Christmas 
Formal. . .gave a balance to the numerous activities. 



Gamraa Phi Beta 

Beta Beta Chapter 




Founded in 1874 <^t Syracuse University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1940 




"When I had my operation last year, what an intern!*' 



First TOW, left to right: Mary Ann Elting, Gerry Rogers, Shirley J. Mulnix, Dorothy Melvin, Secretary; Joan Humphrey, President; Mary Lou Motley, Vice President; 
Margo Schnabel, Treasurer; Anne Barkmeier, Nana Lowe Second row: Dorothy Cummings, Kathryn W. Wolfe, Helen Harris, Maurine Brandt, Beatrice Lee, Ruth Ann 
Hughes, Katherine Harris Third row: Joyce Lefever, Peggy Ann Dashieil. Dolores Mogel, Bunny Fortney, Jeanette Stuart, Ruth Myers, Elin Lake, Joan Jeanquenin, Jean 
Schelhouse, Jeanne Matthews. 





Thefas dream of other things, but still drink coffee. 



From out of the low marsh lands of the campus 
come the girls of KAT. . .Thetas penetrated all phases 
of University activities, featuring in journalism, dra- 
matics, modern dance, and athletics. . .Constantly win- 
ning honors for their achievements, with members in 
Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Omicron Nu, 
and Pi Delta Epsilon. . .Theta's black and gold 
chalked up another third place in the Interfraternity 
Sing. . .Highlighting the social calendar, a hayride, the 
spring formal, the pledge dinner, and horseback riding 
...Thetas tripped over ladders and dodged paint 
as the house got a face-lifting. . .Gab sessions, politi- 
cal arguments and library study hours filled spare 
spaces in member's schedules... The Maryland campus 
of 1950-51 will long "Remember the Girls of Theta". 



Kappa Alpha Theta 

Gamma Mu Chapter 




Vfiunded in 1870 af De Pauw University 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1947 




'Girls please be quiet, can't you see I'm trying to sleep." 



Ftr»t row, ttft to right: Jean Parknr, Mary Lou McKinlcy, Marilyn I.anKford, Treasuror; Ruth Brookons, Virp Preaidfnt: Jean Bream. Proaidrnt: Mary Morris. Spcrrlary: 
Jaimic LonK. Kobrrla Bafford Srrnnd row: Anne Crows, Par Kandall. Kifa Brnrkm»*y»T, Laura Flippin. I'rrula Lawrcnri'. Susan Patl<in Thirit mw: Margari't Smith. .-Vddip 
Scha«-f<T, Amy Bcrnf-r, Suzanne (lardner, PeKKy Simmons. Klizabelh I'ote.-l, HhI.-ti [l.-di i. \;in<-\ \ ..^Imr.-h. Dimna Easil:i. 1 



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First row, left to right: Lois Seal, Mary Ylvisaker, Mary Alice Larson, Marcia Ellis, Secrelary; Joan Robey, President; Mary Jean Meaney, Vice President; Nancy Blew, 
Treasurer, Ann Benjamin, Barbara Pridgen, Chip Smith, Second row: Pat Osmand, Jean Dorset, Suzanne Leppart. Carolyn Branch, Shirley Hennesy, Joyce Hoppenstead, 
Patricia Ford, Peggy Evers. Eileen Collins, Betty Hemstreet, Peggy Burger. Third row: Rubye Branch, Ginger Rowland, Phyllis Cheek, Judy Durski, Betty Baldwin, 
Joanne Foster, Jean Shultz, Georgia Eichner, Carolyn Donovan, Marilyn Anderson, Janice Barker. 



Kappa Delta 

Alpha Rho Chapter 




Founded in 1897 at Virginia State Normal School 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 




Check it Nan, I wish all meetings could be like this. 



At least there's one girl paying attention to the laundry. 




As the year went speeding by, the KD's raked in 
lots of fun and a great many achievements, too... 
"Winter Wonderland" theme made the Christmas 
Open House a real success . . . The Powder Puff Bowl, a 
short time in the playing, but weeks of practice for 
the athletes. . .KD's will never forget those funny 
experiences at practice. . ."Agnes", the calico cat, 
initiated as a mascot. . .New wearers of the green and 
white honored at the traditional Black and White 
Ball in February. . .The Irish jumped with joy at the 
favorite St. Patrick's Day tea in March, another big 
success. . .KD's mixed work with play when they 
took part in cheerleading, publications, Canterbury 
Club, Junior Prom Committee, and several honoraries 
. . .so ended another year for KD. 



179 




/ ■' ' ' ' , /'/( to ri'jht: FV'KKy Habn^T, Madclyn DouKhcrty, Cynthia ('onover, Treasurer; Eliza Ann Riggins, President ; Evolyn Wilson, Vice President; Ann Mycra, Secre- 
tary; Pat Cole, Marilyn Macchi, Suzanne Harnett, Second nnv: Suzanne Morley, Virginia Burnside, Anne Swayzee, Lois Atkinson, Mary Kllen Robinson, Joan Swearingen, 
Howena Creer, Sally Gardner. Betty Joseph, Mary Denton. Claire Densford. Third row: Betsy Mattie, Frances Eppley, Virginia Truitt, Peggy Valk, Barbara Hulse. Joan 
Grambow, Jean Hagerman, Joy Hahn, Judy Chesser, Natalie Eck. 




Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Gamma Psi Chapter 



wSi^BHC^B 



Founded in 1870 at Monmouth College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 



"Someone lend me a quarter, I am hungry and broke." 



One way to describe the activities and accomplish- 
ments of the Kappa's for this year is through the use 
of a series of cliches. . .They "cleaned-up" at Home- 
coming with four "tremendous" soap boxes... They 
"pledged a queen" to reign over the "gala football 
game". . .They "hit the books" too, to win the Scholar- 
ship Cup for the third time in four years. . .They were 
"greatly pleased" with a newly painted flowered piano 
and a gray walled livingroom. . .They "raised the 
roof" for their favorite cheerleader. . .They were 
"mighty sore" about and after the numerous football 
practices. . .They were "as proud as punch" of their 
one Mortar Board, three Alpha Lams, two Pi Delts 
and two Omicron Nu's. . .And "to top it off" "they're 
a swell bunch". 



180 



Kappa will never complain about polishing this cup. 





First row, left to right: Ruth Almgren, Lois Jackson, Anne Melton, Constance Cook, Vice President; Dorothy Drake, President; Dorothy Ruark, Secretary; Helen Carey, 
Trpasurer; Marion Copping, Joan Bell. Second row: Janet Spencer, Lee Humphrey, Nancy Aiken, Margaret Lynn, Joan Dean, Irene Hrdina, Elizabeth Howard, Gina Markey] 
Margaret Smith. Third row: Rene Wilkins, Nancye Cann, Mary Pate, Virginia Wilson. Connie Cook, Barbara Spang. Nancy Heacock, Margaret Walker, Barbara Bright, 
Cam Curran. 



Pi Beta Phi 

Maryland Beta Chapter 




Founded in 1867 at Monmouth College 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1944 




Free directions from Lo on how to become a twirler. 



"Quick, see who rang the doorbell, it may be for me." 




The golden Pi Phi arrow pointing ever upward to 
another outstanding year for the wine and silver blue 
...A newly redecorated house inside, a new coat of 
paint outside, a flowered ceiling and an antique 
mantel... Pi Phi's were socially successful with the 
desserts, teas, Open Houses, and the traditional Christ- 
mas formal . . . Activity gals too, with two Terrapin 
editorships, a member of the Diamondhack, a drum 
majorette, the Deputy President of Panhellenic, 
Secretary of the Junior Class, plus several honoraries 
. . .The Pi Phi arrow points with pride to their three 
beauties. Miss Heart-throb, runner-up for Pledge 
Queen, and the Campus Coty representative. . .Win- 
ners of the Province Scholarship Award, Pi Phi's 
still found time for evening "TV parties". 



181 



Phi Sigma Sigma 

Beta Alpha Chapter 




Founded in 1913 at Hunter College 
Established at the University of Maryland in l'J36 



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The Phi Sigma Sigma's are sitting on top of the world. 




All they want is loving him and music, music, music. 



The year started off with a bang. . .Twenty new 
pledges to rake the leaves. . .Exchange fraternity des- 
serts, Sunday evening coke parties, open house, and 
buffet dinner for the alums at Homecoming, were only 
a part of the Phi Sigmas' social program. . .Second 
place in campus scholastic rating brought honors... 
Two Alpha Lambda Delta's, a member of National 
Collegiate Players, the Secretary of University Theatre, 
the Treasurer of Panhellenic ('ouncil, and the Secre- 
tary of W.R.A., held down the activities front. . .The 
tedious hours and the wonderful thrills of competing 
in the Interfraternity Sing were enjoyed by all. . .And 
to climax the year, the big dinner dance given in 
honor of new members. . .All this kept "the big white 
house at the end of the Avenue" constantly humming. 



Firtt row, U/t to right: Connio PolofT. Bi-ttc Diivis, Marie Schabb. Treasurer; Janel Gorfine. President; Abby Phillips. Secretary; Selma Hloom, Mike Philbpa, Sally Boorslein 
Stcond rote: Gloria Fenichel, Elaine Ktitlorvilz, Anita Meyer, Eileen Cohen, Joan GoldberR, Lois Kellner. Beverly Kluft. Sally Atlas, Nancy GriH-nberi; Third raw: Joan 
Kaplan, Sonya Sirkin, Madelyn Rubinstein, Elaine Goldman, Betty Epstein, Joan Blanken. Phyllis Meyerowitz, Elaine Epstein, Tonya Weisberg, Kilalee WoronofT. 





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'Let's go gals. I smell steak and onions for dinner!" 



The Sigma Kappa triangle looks to the past, pres- 
ent, and future. . .Past memories of the Spring formal 
at the Statler. . .the chorus of wedding bells in the 
spring. . .Ocean City and beach parties. . .Present 
thoughts of campus as wearers of the little maroon 
pin participated in innumerable activities. . .Gymkana 
and Women's League heading the list. . . Bridge parties 
with alums, parents teas, and a theatre party lightening 
hours of study. . .Coffee before exams lengthening 
hours of waking . . . Furure plans include a long 
hoped for new house, another successful year, and lots 
of good times. . .Working very diligently for the 
betterment of themselves and the campus, still finding 
time to be outstanding in school activities and always 
having a good time wherever they are found. 



Sigma Kappa 

Beta Zeta Chapter 




Founded in 1874 at Colby College 
Established at the University oj Maryland in 1940 




Who done it? That is the question everyone is asking. 



First row, left to right: Connie Fuller, Nancy Covington, Treasurer; Betty Bradley, Vice President: Irma Stallings, President: Jacquelyn Read, Mary Garrison, Janet Hitch- 
cock. Second row: Rosemary Guenther, Doris Hammann, Nancy Kneen, Peggy Preston, Nancy Long, Besse Wagner, Barbara Dunigan, Joanne Lawshe. Third row: Chris 
Rohrer, Eleanor Cain, Joann Pennefeather, Carol McCoy, Judy Martin, Lois Deitemeier, Pat Hamilton, Rosemary Wilson. 



'V^ 







Pi Phi's work nights on Homecoming decorations. KD's receive lessons on how to win the football game. 




Kappa-KD Powder Puff Bowl, played this year in Old Byrd Stadium with all proceeds going to Bill Herson s Doll House. 



18-i 




Rushees and actives smoke, joke, and soak in coke at a "Night Club Party", one of those given during rushing. 



From Pledge to Active 



The busy sorority girl returns to school in mid- 
September, iaiden with cans of paint, drapes, and 
pillow covers, to redecorate her room in time for that 
necessary function, sorority rushing. As the rushees 
arrive, the paint is usually still in the process of drying, 
and the fingernails of the actives are usually a little 
the worse for wear, never-the-less, the system which 
keeps the sorority alive continues with a whirl of 
teas and parties. Rushees who meet in the informal 
atmosphere of the Delta Gam Hobo Party see each 
other the next night at the formal and inspiring 
Theta Musicale. The week ends with pledging, as 
the rushee' begins her internship as a sorority woman. 
Whether she claims Kappa, KD, AOPi, or one of the 
other sixteen sororities on the Maryland campus as 
her own, the sorority woman finds comradeship 
and inspiration as a member of one of the national 
organizations which consist of millions of women. 



AZD's dream that everyone will get a 50 yd. line seat. 



ft^mm& I 






18(5 





f'Mim-ii. 



May Queen Billie Hatcher stands surrounded by her 
court and the newly tapped members of Mortar Board. 



rhi;M'',M<iMilitit''itiSirkiihr,Uit^^,<M^'ia^^ 



187 




Front run-, Itjt to rig}:t: Sam 'I'rivas, Will StLiunsun, i-red Siune, Naiitj' Wulfert, Elmer Win^ate. Sicund ruw: Lowell Glaser, Larry Wiatir. Jtan Askin, Heluiu* Cuhen, Juan 
Mattingly, Frank Wrijfht. Charlea Kehne. 



Student Government 
Association 



One of the biggest and loudest events on the school 
calendar is the S.G.A. Spring election. Over a period 
of four years Maryland has seen horses galloping 
across the Mall, rabbits hopping in front of the Ad 
Building, air planes flying over the V.B.'s to drop 
pamphlets, and Mack trucks broadcasting cheerful 
tunes along campus roads. All of these clever devices 
and many more besides were contriveil by eager 
candidates to win the vote of the apathetic student. 
The weeks preceding the elections are devoted to 
papering the walls of the (lolleges with campaign 
literature and adding colorful placards to the new 
spring verdure of campus trees and bushes. After all 
of the shouting is over and all of the votes are counted, 
a new S.G.A. settles back in its seat and begins that 
important job of student representation. 

The function of the Stuilent Ciovernment Associa- 
tion is to represent the ideas and opinions of the 
student body to the governing body of the University. 
In addition, all appropriations to classes, publica- 



tions. University Theatre, and University sponsored 
student activities are made by the S.G.A. Because 
his opinions are being sited, every student of the 
University is encouraged to attend the regular Tues- 
day night meetings and to make constructive sugges- 
tions and criticisms. 

Led by President Fred Stone and functioning under 
a new constitution, this year's S.G.A. sponsored 
Homecoming and Spring Weekend, carried on a 
successful program of Freshman Orientation, and 
supervised Freshman and Student Government elec- 
tions. One of the major accomplishments of the 
present governing board was the crystalization in 
blueprint form of the long dreamed of Student Union 
Building. Another main topic of discussion was the 
ever controversial issue which centered around the 
proposal to join the National Student Association. 
After hours of discussion and investigation, the 
Student Government Association voted to join NSA, 
only to be confronted a few days later with a student 
petition demanding a referendum. The referendum 
was granted; the vote was taken; and NSA was de- 
feated by a surprisingly large student turn t)ut. 

Stuilent {;o\ernment meetings ofler an interesting 
and enlightening e\ening's entertainment to anyone 
who holds enough interest in his University to ven- 
ture out on a Tuesday eve. 



188 





Fred Stone, President S.G.A. 



Nancy Wulfurt, Secretary S.G.A. 



Student Life 
Committee 



The Student Life Committee, which is appointed 
by the President of the University and is responsible 
to him, serves as an advisory body for student affairs 
and acts as coordinator between the administration 
and the students. 

The committee keeps its collective finger on the 
student pulse by holding periodic meetings with 
student leaders to determine matters of policy and 
to further harmony with the University. Though the 
group deliberates as a unit, it generally carries out 
policies which deal with nearly every phase of student 
activity. 

Members of the committee are: James H. Reid, 
Chairman; Deans Geary F. Eppley and Adele H. 
Stamp; Professors Russell B. Allen, Susan E. Harman, 
Charles F. Kramer, Clarence A. Newell, James B. 
Outhouse, James M. Tatum, Charles E. White, Mr. 
Robert C. James, Miss Dorothy W. Binns, and Miss 
Alma Preinkert. 




Front row, left to right: Dr. Susan Harman, Alma H. Preinkert, Dean Dorothy 
W. Binns. Second tow: Robert C. James, Dean James H. Reid, Dean Geary 
F. Eppley. 



189 





Fred Stone, S.G.A. President, wields gavel. 



Momentous decision is to be made by members of SGA Council. 



S.G.A. in Action 




Sophomore's led by Charlie Kehne put up a valiant fight during the tug of war but they went swimming in Paint Branch. 



190 




New students are escorted on one of the tours of the campus, offered this year as a portion of Freshman Orientation. 




Some of the activities which occur at Student Government Association meetings while important legislation is enacted. 



191 




Men's League 



Elected by the men students at the time of Student 
Government elections. Men's League is the repre- 
sentative body serving the interests of the male stu- 
dents of the University. The League consists of two 
divisions — the Executive (Council and the Dormitory 
Council. The Executive Council is composed of the 
I'resident. Vice-President, class representatives, re- 
cording and corresponding secretaries, interfraternity 
Council Representative, ISA representative and the 
chairman of the Dormitory Council. The Dormitory 
C^ouncil serves as a disciplinary board for offenders 
of the dormitory regulations and also works through 
the proctors to encourage dormitory activities. 

Although enforcing rules of conduct is one of its 
functions, the League is not mainly disciplinary in 
character. Working with the Dean of Men, the League 
attempts to rectify many existing wrongs and en- 
gineers improvements. In the past year. Men's League 
has sponsored postgame coffees and dances. Each 
year the Council also awards a bronse cup to the 
outstanding graduating male student. This award is 
based on character, achievement, and service. 



Herb ViH, President. 




Firil rou', U/l In righl: Marii"' Zadravfi-, llnrh Vill. Priwidcnl; Frank I.oni!i>. Vicf l>r«iidfnt: Marry Ut>«.t. Sfir.diry: Diivi- Siiv.ns. .Sir.in.f row: Alan Craig, Murray Ka[)plo- 
man. Jumi-n Branch. U'jy Knbort.<»on. Uonnif PiiTn*^. 



192 



Women's League 



Women's League, functioning as a subsidiary of 
SGA, is an elected body representing all women 
students at the University. It is a self-governing 
organization which formulates, administers, and 
interprets the rules governing women students. 

The League has three divisions — the Judicial Board, 
the House of Representatives, and the Executive 
Council. The Judicial Board tries cases and interprets 
rules; the House of Representatives formulates and 
revises rules; while the Executive Council directs the 
activities of the League. 

Not all of the League's work deals with rules and 
their administration. One of the high points of the 
year's activities was a tea which was given for all 
SGA officers and members of the Student Life Com- 
mittee. In cooperation with Men's League, Women's 
League is sponsoring a series of dances to supply 
week-end entertainment at the Recreation Hall. 

In all of its activities, Women's League considers 
the interests of the women on campus and works in 
their behalf. 




Helene Cohen, President. 




First row, left to right: Jane Godwin, Helen Carey, Anglea Ganster, Helene Cohen, Nancy Zimmerman, PeK Smith. Recond row: Marlita Scott. Patricia West, Doris McGay. 
Amel Mutair, Barbara Ann Bennett, Barbara L. Paton, Lee Franklin, Diane Foster, June Weiner, Rae Specton, Connie Fuller, Betty Woodard. 



193 



Omicron Delta Kappa 



Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, the National Honorary Leadership 
Fraternity is the highest honor a male student here at Maryland can attain. Select- 
ing those men outstanding in either character, scholarship, service, leadership, 
or fellowship, ODK membership is limited to two percent of the male juniors 
and seniors. It is necessary for these men to have distinguished themselves in 
one of the five phases of college life: speech, music or dramatic art, scholarship, 
athletics, social or religious affairs, and publications. 



~' ^^^H^^^B ^^^H^^^^ ^^^H^^^^k' 



James H. Belt 
Athletics 



Arthur R. Biggs 
Scholarship 



William D. Brockmeyer Louis R. Cedrone 
Athletics Publications 




Donald R. Jackson 
Scholarship 



Frederick W. Nesline 
Scholarship 



Theodore G. Shackley Ferdinand E. Stone 
Scholarship Social Affairs 




Lathrop P. Utiey 
Social Affairs 



Herbert C. VIM 
Social Affairs 



Elmer Wingate, Jr. 
Athletics 



Bernhard R. Works 
Drama 



VM 



Mortar Board 



Three little words, scholarship, leadership, and service are the key to Mortar 
Board. Each year those junior women who have proven themselves outstanding 
in these three fields are chosen for membership. As this membership precludes 
activity in the service of the University, this year's chapter devoted its senior 
energies to such projects as Freshman Orientation, the sale of Homecoming 
mums, the active backing of campus fund drives, and the entertaining of those 
women students who were classified as "smarties". 




Jean Askin 



Virginie Bennett 



Marilyn Langford 




Jeanne Matthews Joan Mattingly 



Dorothy Melvin 




Joan Moore 



Eliza Ann Riggins Ann B. Simmons 



195 




Anne Fenfon 
Physical Education 



Phi Kappa Phi 



I^hi Rappa Phi, the Senior Honorary Scholastic 
Fraternity, unHke Phi Beta Kappa is open to students 
in all colleges of the University. To be tapped bv 
Phi Kappa Phi is the highest scholastic honor which 
a student can attain. The tapping of the senior student 
with the highest average in each college is made in 
the fall (providing that student has above a 3.5 over- 
all average). In the spring the top ten percent of the 
graduating class is tapped for membership. 




George O. Fry 
Agriculture 



Donald Jackson 
B. P. A. 



Sydney Jonas 
Arts and Sciences 




Ruth Lodge 
Home Economics 



Frederick Nesline 
Engineering 



Anne Simmons 
Education 



196 



First row, left to right: Emily Miller, Sgt.-at- 
Arms; Lou Piccoli, Historian. Second roiv: 
Elmer Wingate, President ; Sue Klosky, 
Secretary. Third row: Blackie Connelly, Vice 
President; Nancy Long, Women's League: 
Chuck Simons, Treasurer. 




Class of 1951 



With diploma day just a few credits and calendar pages in the future, the class 
of '5 1 successfully concluded its college career under the leadership of President 
Elmer Wingate and' his able assistants, Vice-President, Blackie Connelly; Secre- 
tary, Sue Klosky; and Treasurer, Chuck Simons. 

During a series of meetings, the class planned an extensive program of educa- 
tional and social events. On the scholastic side, the Senior Committee on Job 
Placement, headed by Chairman Bill Mitchell, turned to the more serious aspects 
of graduation, placing opportunity within the grasp of future careerists. 

In the social sphere, a picnic to follow the solemn baccalaureate service was 
newly-included in the year's social agenda. The Senior Prom, as traditional as 
Testudo himself, was held at Washington's Statler Hotel on June 4th. 

Climaxing the galaxy of Senior Week activities, all eighteen hundred seniors 
turned thoughtful and proud eyes toward the stirring commencement exercises. 
On June 9th the graduates' Mortar Boards and gowns were black, but the day 
was a bright one in the inspired eyes of the Class of ' 5 1 . 



197 



First row, left to right: Suzie Miller, Sgt.-at- 
Arms: Diane Yarn, Treasurer. Sfcond row: 
Frank Wright, President; Maggie Walker, 
Secretary. Third row: Jackie Aiello, Historian; 
Murray Keppelman, Men's League; Jim 
Sinclair, Vice President; Connie Fuller, 
Women's League. 




Class of 1952 



The class of 195 2 began the year enthusiastically. Working through sub- 
committees under the new Projects (Committee headed by Ed Burtner, the class 
succeeded in arranging for the AFO's to handle the reselling of used books at 
the beginning of each semester as in previous years. Also planned were an in- 
formal dance, an enlightening draft forum, and a fund raising concert for the 
Student Union Building. 

Of course, all juniors looked forward tt) their long awaited for Promenade. 
From applications submitted, Jane Mooney was selected for the chairmanship. 
This year Charlie Barnet's orchestra furnished the music in the "star dust" deco- 
rated armory. As in years past, the dance was highlighted with the crowning of 
Miss Maryland by the Kditor of the 'I'en\//>/n. 

With the approach of spring the traditional gala festival — May Day comes to 
mind. At this spectacular ceremony, which is one of Maryland's oldest campus 
customs, the junior girls honor the most outstanding senior girl by crowning 
her queen of the May. 

It has been a full, busy, and happy year for the juniors as they approach those 
last, perhaps saddening, days of their senior year. 



198 




First row, left to right: Diane Foster, Women's 
League; Pat Hamilton, Historian. Second row: 
Charlie Kehne, President; Jan Lovre, Secretary. 
Third row: Bob Ratliff, Vice President; Ronnie 
Pierce, Men's League; Mary Ylvisaker, 
Treasurer; Stan Rubenstein, Sgt.-at-Arms. 



Class of 1953 



While this year's Sophomores were still Freshman last spring, they began 
forming plans for a large scale Freshman Orientation program for the class of 
1954. This year a precedent was set when the Soph Class president became 
chairman, and the Sophomore Class carried the bulk of the Orientation program. 
Under the sponsorship of the SGA, the class again organized the traditional 
Frosh-Soph Tug-of-War across Paint Branch Creek, only to be thoroughly 
dunked. Also, as in previous years, the two classes planned the Frosh-Soph Fall 
Square Dance, a great success, which was highlighted by the crowning of queens 
from both classes. 

In the whirl of spring parties and proms, the Sophomores danced away the 
night of March 30th at their annual Prom. The crowning of the Queen was the 
feature attraction of the evening. 

The class took an active interest in all campus activities, helping with the 
Football Weekend, the Spring Carnival, and the High School Senior Day. It is 
also enthusiastically working on plans for a new idea — a Dads' Day to take 
place next fall during football season. 



199 




First row, U/t to ri'jht: Nancy England, His- 
torian ; Peggy Ballantinp, Treasurer. Second 
tow: Lowell Galzer, President; Betsy Sheridan, 
Secretary. Third row: Jim Branch, Men's 
League;" Bob Mattingly, Vice President; Lei- 
Franklin, Women's League; Jay Hyatt, 
Sgt.-at-Arma. 



Class of 1954 



In September the University of Maryland greeted fifteen hundred eager, but 
confused Freshman. However, with the aid of one of the finest orientation pro- 
grams ever organized at the University, the ("lass was soon as much at home on 
the campus as the upper classman. Their presence was first felt when they suc- 
ceeded in dunking the almighty Sophomores in the cold and muddy Paint Branch 
Creek during the annual Tug-of-War between the two classes. 

Assisting the Sophomores with the Soph-Frosh Dance, the Freshman entered 
the whirl of social life so typical at Maryland. The prom which was held on March 
17th was carried out in the appropriate St. Patrick's Day theme, and the music 
was supplied by Lee Maxfield's orchestra. According to tradition the cjueen was 
crowned to reign over the dance. A Freshman beauty also was selected to reign 
over the 1950 Homecoming Celebration. 

Planning the Freshman Orientation Program for September 195 1 these Soph- 
omores of next year will greet the new comers, who will take their places as 
eager, but confused Freshman of '51. 



20(1 



Alpha Lambda Delta, Nalional Woyywns Freshman Honor Society 




First row, left to right: Myra Gross, Sup Patton. Troasurer; Mary Lou McKinley, Socretary; Sally Bissell, Prrsidpnt; Dorothy Golomb, Vici> Prosidmil; Marilyn Sh. ppard. 
Senior Advisor. Second raw: Barbara Hulse, Miss Elizabeth Nelson, Dean Adele Stamp, Miss Dorothy Binns, Frances Eppley. Third row: Beverly Schreter, Diane Foster, 
Joy Hahn, Joan Bell, Alma Gross, Judy Platl. Mary Kay Labbe. Susan Noahson. 



Phi Eta Sigma, National Men > Freshman Honor Society 




First row, left to right: Lewis Basil, Leo Kerr, Treasurer: Donald Jackson, President; Harry Ross. Vice President: Walter James, Secretary; William Strasser, Senior Advisor. 
Second row: Leopold Engler, George Fry, Nelson Wright. Arthur Biggs, Robert Carpenter. John Williams, Tom Collawn. John Davies, Gary Hawthorne, James Dunn, 
Gene Vogel, Austin Moser. 



201 



PUBLICATIONS 



The editors in conference wifh 
the printer; the presses begin 
to roll; the book in progress. 




When you turned to this page, the first thing you noticed was the picture. You saw five characters 
standing behind the complicated mechanistn known as a press. You (we hope) thought the 
picture was nice, perhaps it "pulled you into" this piece of copy. You intenikd to read and then 
forget it, but wait a minute. Did you ever wonder how this page was "made up".' Now it's your 
turn to step into our shoes and get a view of the internal process of "production". 

Shortly after he was appointed by the F^ublications Board, the Editor of the 7Vrr<//;/« picked 
up a 11 X 14 sheet of blocked paper. He decided upon the exact position for the picture, the head 
(Publications), the caption to explain the picture, and the copy which you are reading. The staff 
was called in, and work on this particular page was begun. After the Editor had transferred his 
ideas to paper, the photographer and the staff went to Baltimore to "snap" the picture for this 



202 




:^ 



page. When the picture was developed and had passed the approval of the Editor, the Engravings 
Editor "cropped" it, deciding just how much of the picture could be placed on the page. The 
Managing Editor looked at the picture, wrote an appropriate caption, then sent the "shot" to 
the engraver. Next, the copy staff began to work, with the section editor writing the copy, the 
Associate Editor revising each line, and the typists reproducing the rough paragraphs on the 
sheets of green and white paper which give directions for copy. When the engravings had re- 
turned, and the copy was completed and rechecked, "page proofs" were made to show the printer 
just where to place each item on the page. In Baltimore, four other men were involved in the 
process. Multiply the work of the twelve people mentioned here by three hundred fifty-two and 
you have an idea of the work involved in the book which we hope you are reading. 



203 




G. Lawson Jump, Edilor-in-Chief. 




Terrapi 



in 



The tribulations of the Terrapin staff members were 
many and varied. Myriad difficulties arose in trying 
to translate names and numbers which appeared on 
senior activity cards and organization idents. Prob- 
lems t)f the University Editor multiplied each time 
enrollment rose or fell at Maryland. The many people 
who freely gave of their time typing the hundreds of 
name lists, phoneing, and running for the time- 
cramped section editors often found themselves 
flunking History 6 quizzes, but who cared.' "The 
book comes first." 

As time grew shorter and the minutes and the print- 
ers closed in on us, we fouiul ourselves cheering 
madly as the small red blocks, meaning copy and 
engravings completed, were filled in. At times our 
tempers and temperments almost ga\e out, but now, 
as we look over our "baby", the weekends, and 
holidays which we devoted to our Gordian task all 
fade into memory. As we look o\er our work, we 
can't help but think that our time was well spent. 



Bill Warner, Business Manager. 



204 




Fritz Durkee 
Managing Editor 




Liza Ann Riggins 
Associate Editor 





Work, sweat, tears, as the book comes out in May. 




Connie Cook 
Photography Editor 



Mehs Roche 
Engravings Editor 



205 




First row, Irft to right: Bill Warner, Lisa Ann Kiggins, Hud Jump, Fritz Durkf^e. Second row: Melis Koche, Gordon Beard, Nancy Blew, Jennifer Hauk, Franny Swann, 
Brrta HafTord, Barbara Close. Pat Weis, Jane Mooney, tyranny Eppley, Bill Hayman, Connie Cook. 





Jane Mooney 




Bill Hayman 


Sorority Editor 




Fraternity Editor 


Roberta BafFord 


Gordon Beard 


Emily Miller 


Organizations Editor 


Sports Editor 


Drama and Music Editor 





Marilyn Longford 
Seniors Editor 



Frances Eppley 
Honoraries Editor 



Dottie Ruark 
Features Editor 




Trials and Tribulations 



During that hectic week of registration, part of the 
Terrapin staff moved to the armory to schedule pic- 
tures of the Class of '52 for the Terrapin. After much 
explaining to doubtful classmates that we must begin 
work — "Yes, a year in advance." — "No, this is no 
joke." — "There is a $1.50 charge." (this only dis- 
courages customers), and "No, this doesn't pertain 
to '51 grads."; the days ended with many still slip- 
ping by our signs. But wait and see, these same 
people who couldn't be bothered or read signs will 
come crying back this time next year, after the book 
has gone to press. 



Jim Hansen 

Chief Photographer 



The Editor of the Terrapin has one thing that no other man at Maryland has, a harem full of beautiful Women. 





Lou Cedrone, Editor-in-Chief. 




Diamondback 



NSA bowed in and out like a visiting dignitary; 
John was calling to Marsha through the classified 
ads, and a maliciously playful fraternity boy pulled 
what he thought was a cute trick when he sent false 
information to the Social Side Editor. He almost 
had a lawsuit on his hands. 

The offices had a new coat of paint. The old phone 
numbers had to be rewritten on the walls, and the 
staff was forced to return to printing in Baltimore. 

Nothing had changed much. The old gripes were 
there. The same political angling was there, but 
through it all the I)i,itiifiii</hiick sat high on its editorial 
white fence, trying to keep its type clean. 

For the fourth consecuti\e semester the DHK won 
AU-American honors, and for the ft)urih year the 
staff members had no place to wash their hands after 
the Recreation Hall tlosed. 



Ernest A. Coblentz, Business Manager 



208 




Believe it or not, for the first time in the history of the Diamondback, these four Journalists are all working at once. 





Bob Little 
Managing Editor 



John Rosson 
Managing Editor 




Al Johnson 
Advertising Manager 



Dave Kelly 
Copy Editor 



Nancy Blew 
Circulation Manager 



209 




Firnt TOUT, left to ri'jht: Dave Keanick, Marty Zadravec, Mitzi Knihb, Bob Little, Doris Hetzker, Phil (ieraci, Joan Robey. Stcond row: Alan Scott, Melis Kochc, Genar 
Del Guidice, Joe Doyle, Ed Polivka, Jim Rowland. Jim Coyne, Rosemary Greathouse, Dave Biesel, Charlie Brailer, Eli Fritz, Warren Usher. 




Tuesday Staff 



A newspaper which is not near its press has def- 
inite difficulties. The members of the Diamondback 
staff who have beaten a well-worn ditch between 
College Park and Baltimore realize this fact only too 
clearly. When copy and layouts are completed on 
Monday night, three or four faithful members of the 
Tuesday staff pile themselves, the valuable eight 
pages and a big jug of black cofTee into a car and 
begin the thirty-three mile drive to the printers. 
The drive is long, and the coffee is soon too cold to 
drink, but there is always the compensation of seeing 
one's story in print. 



Phil Geraci 
News Editor 




Dave Resnick 
Features Editor 



Mitzi Knibb 
Women's Editor 



Martie Zadravec 
Sports Editor 



210 




First row, left to right: Lou Cedrone, Stan Rubenstein, Ginny Truitt, Johnny Rosson, Virginie Bennett, Ellis Rottmann, Nancy Blew. Second row: Bruce Palmer, Eddie 
Herbert, Don Addor, Bob Hankin, Hank Sinar, Gordon Beard, Diane Varn, ElHe Wood, Al Johnson, Liz Cave, Thad Wilson, Peggy Evers, Mary Twilly. 



Friday Staff 



Despite the facts that a full page shot was returned 
as an inch-wide cut, and that one set of copy went 
north to Philadelphia rather than south to College 
Park, the Friday Diamondback staff suffered little in 
the way of gross journalistic suicide. Many of the 
confirmed oil burners waited out the deadline both 
in College Park and in Baltimore, only to be berated,' 
when the issue came out, by a student whose name was 
spelled wrong in a printer's error. A trifle less worried 
were the real hustlers and ad getters who worked 
on the business end, keeping the Diamondback solvent 
and in ink. 




Ellis Rottman 
News Editor 




Thad Wilson 
Feature Editor 



Ginny Truitt 
Women's Editor 



Stan Rubenstein 
Sports Editor 



211 




Lou Foye, Editor-in-Chief. 




Old Line 



Working in the stimulating atmosphere of a smoked- 
filled cubbyhole in the back of the Rec Hall, the Old 
Line staff grinds out humor six times a year, with and 
without the help of Men's League. The question of 
the month by Maryland's good humor men after each 
issue is: ""Is everybody Happy.''" Usually everybody 
isn't. 

In a year plagued by a shortage of issues, loss of 
advertisers, and screeching deadlines. Editor Lou 
(keep the jokes clean) Foye came near the breaking 
point. Fortunately, Lou lived to return to his horses. 

Typically, an advertising manager points out: 
"'But Madam, v\e have a contract for six issues. No, 
the price is per ad, not for all six issues." Meanwhile, 
the staff continues to patronize non-ad\eriiscrs, the 
veteran disappears from the scene, and the Olii Line 
puts out six issues with no one going on probation. 
What was that about the rain and the rhubarb.' 



Fred Ross, Business Manager. 



212 





Virginie Bennett 
Managing Editor 



Bill Strasser 
Assistant Editor 





Mary Lakeman 
Associate Editor 



Pete Neale 
Associate Editor 



Circulation of the Old Line is now up. The Editor and five friends to whom he has promised a satisfactory compensation. 





Firift row. kft to ri'jhl: Jirii Pt-arson. Mary Lakoman, Lou Foyp, Virginie Bennett, Bernie GaRnon. Stroud row: Vivian Getz, Myr;i Moss. Allnn Scott, Fred Ross, Ralph 
Weingarden, Warren lusher. 



New faces, new distribution, but the same OU Line 



Scene: the back of the Rec Hall; Time: an afternoon 
in early spring; Occasion: an Ok/ Line staff meeting; 
Dramatis Personae: erstwhile and assorted members 
of the masthead. 

Editor: We need some bright new ideas. Of course 
you have your stories all lined up. I suggest an issue 
on Arabian horses. 

An Associate: My, it's a beautiful day. Let's knock 
off and have a swimming party. 

Circulation Manager: Someone took my copy of 



the Old Line out of my mailbox. Something's wrong 
with the system. 

Managing Editor: I have a Diamondhack staff meet- 
int to go to; how about finishing up here. 

Ad Manager: Now about that cut that was run back- 
wards in the last issue. There've been a few complaints. 

Feature Writer: Who said my last story was obscure? 
It's not my fault if people don't understand Bop. 

Joke Man: Have you heard the one about the Little 
Moron who .' 




Bernie Gagnon 
Art Editor 



Ed Howes 
Advertising Manager 



Jim Pearson 
Exchange Editor 



214 



"M" Book 



It was hot. What ever the "M" Book was, it was hot. 
During the fun time of most students the staff sweated 
out the months of June and July, and a July deadline 
that was met in the middle of August. What other 
publication can offer a reducing course with a dean's 
vital statistics.' 

The compilation of University facts was only a 
small part in the "M" Book scheme. Typing, editing, 
revising, and "ghosting" of missing V.I.P.'s greetings 
took many of the earlier days work. Pervading the 
atmosphere was an air of suspense, as everyone 
wondered if the Freshman wondered about facts 
going into the Book. 

Early in the Spring the information began rolling 
in. Getting it into readable form was a matter which 
was complicated by the Summer jobs of most of the 
staff. Finally, the rough outline began to appear, and 
with it the deadline. 

It was hot. During the final weeks the staff had the 
choice of mosquitoes and the cool of evening, or 
the peace and heat of the office. 

Even after the "Al" Book was safely in the printer's 
type, there was still the job of distribution to Fresh- 
man; the last act. It was hot. 




John Durkee 
Editor-in-Chief 




First ruw, left to rlijht: Franny Eppley. Diane Varn, Fritz DurkfP, Nancy BIpw, Jane Mooney. Second row: Jim Hansen, Liza Riggins, Marilyn Langford, Jim Pearson. 



215 



Phi Delta Epsilon, Niitional Hononiry Joiinuilistic FniUrnily 




First TOW, left to right: Lou Cedrone, Mary Lakeman, Gordon Beard, Iaz& Ann Rigglns, Joan Robpy. Second n>,r Knt^ Uurkee, Bud Jump, Thad Wilson, Johnny Roason, 
VirgiDJe Bennett, Diane Varn. 



Pi Delt Prexy wins award 



Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary, recognizes 
students who have made outstanding contributions 
to the field of college journalism. Prerequisites to 
membership are four semesters of faithful and depen- 
dable service to one or more of the student publi- 
cations, or two semesters in a major position. 

Always interested in furthering the journalistic 
pen, I'i Delt offers a cup each year to the Freshman 
who has made the greatest contribution to the field 
of publications. This presentation is usually made at 
the annual l^ublications Banquet, which last year 
featured as speaker Lil" Abner's pal Al Capp. 

Because their interests are so closely allied. Pi 
Delts find plenty of time for social as well as formal 
meetings. The "funnee storees", and charades which 
have already made the rounds of the offices usually 
appear again at the Pi Delt "poddy". 

In February, recently initiated president Ciordon 
Beard was presented the Maryland Press Association 
Award as the outstanding Senior student of journal- 
ism. Gordon, at present serving his internship with 
The Washington Pasty received the award on the basis 
of scholarship, journalistic activities, and potentiali- 
ties for becoming an outstanding newspaper man. 




Gordon Beard, right, is outstanding Journalism Senior. 



216 




First row, left to right: Bud Jump, Fred Stone, Dean James Reid, Professor Alfred Crowell. Bill Hottel, Gordon Beard, Lou Cedrone, Lou Foye. 




Publications Board 



The Publications Board is a faculty-student body 
appointed by President Byrd that has general super- 
vision over all student publications. Members of the 
Board are: Prof. Alfred A. Crowell, Chairman; Prof. 
James H. Reid, William Hottel, and, representing 
their respective publications. Bud Jump, Terrapin; 
Lou Cedrone, Diamondback; Lou Foye, Old Line; 
Fred Stone, SGA President; and Gordon Beard, 
Pi Delta Epsilon leader. Meeting throughout the 
school year, the board discusses problems and policies. 

It has been four years since Bill Hottel, long-time 
University public relations director, after a lapse of 
1 years, resumed as faculty advisor of student publica- 
tions. These four years have seen both Diamondhack 
and Terrapin receive Ail-American rating, for their 
outstanding composition and layout. Omnipresent as 
production of the four student publications is under- 
way. Bill, with his bow tie and slouch hat, keeps his 
finger on the journalistic pulse. Fortified with thirty- 
seven years of e.xperience gained on the Post and 
Evening Star of Washington, he has been able to combat 
the obstructions and hazards presented by Maryland's 
budding journalists. 



Bill HoHel, Faculty Advisor. 



217 



DRAMA 




Dr. Ray Ehrensberger 

Professor of Speech and Dramatic Arts. 



The house lights dimmed; the audience quieted down to a few coughs; fraternity ushers led 
the usual herds of late-comers to their seats; and the curtains parted, revealing a bevy of thespians 
posed and on their mark for the opening scene of 1950's initial UT offering. 

The actors were not waiting for the crack of a gun, or a whispered, "Ready, aim, fire", from 
the director. They were waiting to take their cue from Lights, who was waiting to take his cue 
from Sound, who was frantically thumbing through a stack of LP's, mumbling, "I know it's here 
somewhere." The actors were becoming tense; the audience had had more than the required 
few seconds to "take in" the setting and situation. Lights made a valiant attempt to save the mo- 
ment, the scene, and the show; and a dull, noncommital blue was oozed over the stage. At the 
peak of the strain, the welcome sound of Sound was heard. The sound man was praised ecstati- 
cally, and then cursed. In his excitement he was playing "A Forest Fire Raging Through the 
West Virginia Pines". It seemed like light years before he switched to the opening music, but it 
was only seconds, and the audience hadn't really noticed. Behind the scenes a deep resonant 
sound was heard, which when interpreted by trained ears, stood for, "Here goes another season 
with the University Theater." And so it went. 



Othello, Ken Colfee, goaded 
to ultimate self-destruction by 
his friend logo, Buffy Shur. 



218 



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NCP 



Most people agree that watching a dramatic pro- 
duction is a profitable way to spend an evening, but 
there are a few ambitious souls who have discovered 
that the real satisfaction is found on the other side 
of the footlights. 

The National Collegiate Players is an organization 
composed of members who have performed out- 
standing services for the dramatic club on their 
campus. The honorary, dating from 1922, was found- 
ed at Maryland in 1947. In addition to recognizing 
deserving dramatists, NCF promotes a greater par- 
ticipation in dramatics. Bernie Works presided over 
the organization during the past year. 



t'ir»t row, lift ti) riijhl: Joyce Marmplstein, Jack Brandt, Kitty Hallgrcn 
Second row: Bernhardt Works, Glen Miller. 



University Theater 



There are several students on campus who spend 
all of their time performing for the benefit of others, 
but the members of the University Theater love every 
minute of it. 1 auiliences, it would seem that mem- 
bership is limited, since only a small number of 
performers appear on stage at each show. However, 
a large number of talented workers are needed behind 



the sets, and qualified persons are always welcome. 
Under the direction of Dr. Ray Ehrensberger and 
the Speech Department, the UT has completed an- 
other successful season. In accordance with a prece- 
dent for variety, the four major productions were 
planned for versatility. They included a current 
Broadway hit, a theater classic, a Shaksperian tragedy, 
and a modern comedy. This past season has boosted 
the UT high in Washington drama circles, and hopes 
for a bigger stage and better facilities forecast an 
even brighter future. 




h'lrrt rt,u-, lilt It, rt'/hl: J.ii- ll'itiick. Jim Irquhnrt, I'aul lllau, Irv U.rmir. Jnyri' Marm. Isi.iii. I'.ir i aiiiiiaiu'lli. Jiati NybiTK. Itcrniv Wiirks. K<l Pulivka, CJli'ii Miller. 
.SVrond row: Krid Ti'ppir. Mnrlenc Herman. Nancy MontKomcry. Vcrn DeVinney. Anne Marie Derrik, Kmily Milli'r, Kilty Mall|;ren, Jinx HaKerman, Claire Oensfiird . 
Suzanne Barnett, Mary Lakeman. Third row: Ella Fazullari, Ned France, Dick Luaher, Lillian Howie, Gerry Feglcy. Ella Nexin, Jack Brandl. Pierre Gadol. 



220 



Lucifer at Large 



Against the background of a bigtown, smalltime, 
bar, the UT abstracted themselves into the concepts 
of Time and egos and presented a modern morality 
play in the round. The play, Lucijer at Large by Frank 
Ford, was directed by Quin O'Connel. 

The moral struggle of the play was embodied in 
Art Edwards, the hero You, or every man who has 
ever had to decide between the path of the Devil and 
that of God. For awhile it looked as if the Devil 
might win, his case was well presented by a satisfied 
bartender, Alex Sheftell, and by Pete Campenelli, 
the rich and successful embodiment of egocentricity. 
However, Jim Coyne's formidable and hateful Lucifer 
left Art and the audience little choice as to the right 
path. 

A secondary theme of the play seemed to be "time 
will tell." In the person of Dick Dunlap, Time sat 
quietly on the sidelines, and in tried and true morality 
style commented on the plights of life. Lucijer was 
living proof that an old theme can still be fired with 
dramatic interest; its production showed the play 
to be well adaptable to arena technique. 




Pete CampeneMi is tempted by the red caped Lucifer. 



The Devil, intent upon conversion, dons a tux to stand above a bartender. Time, Everyman, and an egocentric millionaire. 






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The fundamental bitterness between Othello and Brabantio comes to the fore as they observe the duel of their followers. 



Calfee makes last appearance with UT as Othello 



Buffy Shur in his characterization of the shrewd logo. 




Donning black face and flowing robes, the UT's 
Ken Calfee gave a credible and firey performance of 
Shakespeare's mad and jealous moor, Othello. Calfee's 
destructive jealousy was manifested through the 
treacherous efforts of an old buddy, Buffy Shur as 
lago. The appearance of the two in this production 
marked the final triumph of this outstanding pair 
of UT stars. 

In tribute to their years of stardom (Calfee and 
Shur, surrounded by the singing Desdemona, the 
raging roaring Amelia, and a host of colorful .md 
thwarted comrades, made the most of the situation, 
playing Shakespeare to the hilt and culminating all 
efforts in a stage full of corpses. Al Uaraclough's 
direction was unique and intense. 






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Sensing his intent to murder, Desdemona pleads to jealous, crazed Othello, "Kill me tomorrow, let me live tonight". 



223 



Eileen puts riveters and ribalds on the UT stage 



Take a small — a very small — Greenwich Village 
basement apartment — a very Greenwich Village apart- 
ment, with no locks on the doors, and a fabulous 
ground floor window, through which everyone in 
New York (or at least everyone in the UT) manages 
to look, peer, or throw something (if only a few well 
chosen words l. Add enough characters from the 
streets of New York, including the Brazilian Navy, 
to make things more than boil. Stir frantically for 
two hours, with a subway raging under the apartment 
to mix it all up well. Then place on top, two small 
town girls seeking careers in the big city; and what 
have you got — You have the UT's hilarious production 
of My Sister Eileen. 

The two innocents who heroically suffered all 
were wide-eyed, blond Bettye Smith and cynical, 
sarcastic, much abused Jean Nyberg, Eileen's sister 
Ruth. The characters who enlivened their small 
world were almost uncountable, and when all were 
assembled in the dilapidated room at the end of the 
second act, they appeared to be participants in a wild, 
three ring circus. In the words of Ruth at that time, 
"For a small place with a bad location, and no neon 
sign," they were, "doin' one hell of a business." 



Rudy F'ugliese, who directed the show, managed 
somehow to evolve a zany coordination out of this 
heterogeneous collection of people and incidents. 
During the course of the play he had to contend with: 
scads of girl chasing men, i.e. Eddie Muth, Gene 
Halderman, Joe Honick and Vern DeVinney, who 
were of all kinds, sizes, and well, of one intention; 
the barely clothed, left over football player, Tom 
Jones; a Russian doorman with a chorus girl, Violet, 
draped fetchingly over his shoulder; a crack pot land- 
lord, Mr. Appopolous, played by Wynn Cal, whose 
preoccupation with art left the apartment wide open 
to anything and everything; a handy man who seemed 
to have three hands and no head; an umbrella swinging 
mother-in-law and her Georgia Peach, Joyce Marmel- 
stein; a prospective tenant who found the apartment 
a prospective morgue, smoke house, and Inferno; and 
a multitude of legs, chewing gum, spilt glasses, 
policeman, misunderstandings, and incredibly funny 
incidents. 

Appropriately the show ended with a riveter burst- 
ing through the floor; and it wouldn't have been a 
bit surprising if, after the audience left, the whole 
thing blew its top completely. 



Eileen, her sister Ruth, the various characters who complicate their lives, and the crew which put this show on the road. 





A kiss on the hand — and it's quite continental. Eileen, in true cosmopolitan spirit, entertains the Brazilian Navy. 



Brandishing a window pole, Ruth attempts to dissuade a couple of drunks. 





Oliver Erwenter, seventy year old gentlemen tramp, claims to embody the old adage, "You're only as old as you think." 



Aged characters populate the cast of the "Whistle" 



Refreshed by summer vacation the UT returned 
to the footlights in the Fall of 1950 to present the 
Jose Ferrer vehicle "The Silver Whistle" by Robert 
C. McEnroe. 

Despite the greyed hair, the (iood Will remnants 
which clothed them, and a battery of wheel chairs, 
hearing aids, limps, and wrinkles, the old fogies 
were recognizable as a group of talented thespians. 
Notable among the seasoned players were Dick 
Lusher as the tottering and amorous Mr. Beebe, Jean 
Nyberg as the hypochontlriacal Mrs. Hamner. and 
Vernon DeVinney as Emmett, the hungry, wall- 
sitting tramp, all of whom waddled in, creaked 
through, and generally burlesqued the seventh age 
of man, to the delight of capacity audiences. 



The loss of many old stand-bys was well compen- 
sated by the host of new-comers in the production. 
Outstanding among these was Ed Call, who played 
Oliver Erwenter, the schoolteacher-turned-gentle- 
man-and-philanthropic-bum, and turned in a per- 
formance which gave promise of a new star for the 
theatre group. This show also introduced another 
scintillating personality, Omar, the rooster, who 
regretably seems limited to one type of part, and 
very possibly to this one play. 

AI Uarraclough, the director, deserves much credit 
for turning this slightly over-sentimental and in- 
credible story of a bum who changes the drab lives 
of a bunch of half-dead, unhappy people into a spark- 
ling comedy of characterizations and action. 



226 




From his perpetual stage position, Emmett makes a gift of a croquet set which "must have fallen from heaven!' 



227 




'Send us thy voice, Father Nile"; Cleopatra and guests obliviously invoke the Nile God, unaware of impending disaster. 



Caesar and Cleopatra brings a touch of Shaw to the UT 



Caesar gets sv^ord from British slave, Britannus. 




In splashes of dazzling color the UT brought to 
life the mystery of the Nile country with its splendour, 
its intrigue, and its sphinx's riddle. The play was 
Caesar and Cleopatra, which was written and executed 
with the light touch and humorous insight of George 
Bernard Shaw. 

The paradoxical queen, renowned for the power 
of her beauty and charm, strutted proudly around 
her home-town, breaking the illusion only occasion- 
ally to hit her little brother, ride the waves in a rug, or 
pout whenever things weren't going her way. Her 
eventual pseudo-maturity was reached as a sort of 
by-product of the kindly Ceasar's occupation of 
Egypt. 

Caesar brought with him, it seemed, halt ol Rome, 
including soldiers, captains, and a whimsical slave 
from Great Britain, played by Ed (^all. Cleo filled 
up the t)thcr end of the stage with half of Egypt, and 
all in all it was quite a heterogeneous crowd. There 
were dancing girls, harem girls, and a sullen old 
slave girl who killed a few extras and ended up by 
being killed herself. There were mean men and good 
men. And there were at least six changes of scenery 
and costume. 

Doug Williams played the kindly, but shrewd, 
Caesar who managed, somehow, to sohe the most 
perplexing problems. While Joan Kendall was the 
willful, demanding, and majestic Cleopatra. 

The riddle of the sphinx seemed to be either "How 
did Joyce Marnielstcin manage to be so convincing 
as the little king," or, "Where was the other half 
of the .Sphinx." 




Cleopatra (in rug) and admirer surprise Caesar at light house hide-out. 







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Cast relaxes — back stage crew works. 




Cleopatra and harem girls — just a portion of the bevy of lovelies who helped to round out the production. 



229 



Music 




Men's Glee Club and Women's Chorus, combined at the spring concert to produce thrilling harmony in black and white. 



Into the bleakness of our dormitory room wafted something on the wings 
of — yes, it was — a song. And it wasn't the girl next door singing in the shower; 
this had real melody and a tune. As if in a trance we trekked through mud and 
parking lot holes, following the strains of sound. We soon found ourselves in 
the other half of a green house — and what do you think we discovered.' 

We discovered that there are people right here on our own campus who have 
a "song in their hearts"; and who are hearing music and filling the air with it 
day and night. Their music has a purpose, too, they use it as a charm to soothe the 
tired and overworked students of their own campus, and they carry it to hospitals 
and charity institutions in this vicinity. 

These gaily humming, strumming people, who have helped so much to enrich 
our college life, are now in the process of adding another verse to one of their 
favorite songs. It goes something like this: "Without a song" Maryland's campus 
would have no Glee Club, no Women's Chorus, nor orchestra, no band, no Clef 
and Key, no concerts, no Christmas Messiah, no half time festivities, and no spring 
musical to brighten their lives. 

Actually, of course, there are a lot of t)ther things we wouldn't have either, and 
their point is well taken. They couldn't be more right about music having charms; 
and those pretty melodies that are like girls; and the gay senorita that's a donkey 
for not caring for the song in the air — and all that matter, really, are passing 
grades and music, music, music. 



230 




WOMEN'S CHORUS. First row, left to right: Dr. Haiidall, Mary Pierrott, Miriam Perry, Sally Bissell, Secretary; Ruth Catchell, President; Mary Ijcju MclvinUv. Vu--- 
President: Dianne Lura, Donna Lura, Elizabeth Johnson, Accompanist. Second row: Shirley Haycroft, Norma Barrow, Kathryn Roe, Sara Creeger, Helene Greiner,'Gloria 
Richman, Elinor Graybeal, Elsa Wirth, Donna Breeding. Third row: Marlene Kelley, Ellie Boyer, Lila Wells, Rose Winant, Ginny Lee Brooks,' Ellen Marie Siiigleton, 
Mary Helen Marshall, Betty Hastey, Connie Turney, Frances Winant. Fourth row: Carolyn Bailey, Hazel McLay, Shirley Jones, Luann Crogan, Kathryn Wolfe, Maurine 
Brandt, Shirley Duffie, Mary Lou Vernon, Ellen Hurson, Carnella Clare. 



Women's Chorus 



Men's Glee Club 



If the frequent sound of singing is any indication, 
there is not a happier group on the Maryland campus 
than the Women's Chorus. 

The results of hard practice were evident by the 
fine performance the girls gave vv'hen they and the 
Men's Glee Club formed a background for the concert, 
featuring Robert Merrill. Later during the Christmas 
season, they again teamed up with the men to give 
their annual rendition of Handel's Mess/ah. 

Doing their bit to bolster the morale of the Armed 
Forces, the girls put on a performance for the veterans 
at Walter Reed Army Hospital. They also journeyed 
to visit the "Middies" at Annapolis. 

The Chorus and the Glee Club have teamed up on 
social occasions to enjoy mixed harmony and dancing. 



The Men's Glee Club, under the direction of Doctor 
Harlan Randall, gave a variety of programs in all 
parts of the state. Early in the season they journeyed 
to the Eastern Shore and, in connection with the 
Women's Chorus, presented a program before a 
meeting of several Rotary Clubs. During the Christmas 
season, the fellows appeared on several radio and 
television shows. 

Citizens of Baltimore had an opportunity to see 
and hear the boys in action at a concert given by 
members of the Male Chorus's of America at the 
Polytechnic Auditorium. 

The year was, as always, successfully concluded 
by a formal banquet honoring the Glee Club and 
the Women's Chorus. 



MEN'S GLEE CLUB. First row, left to right: Dr. Randall, Harold Burgard, Dave Richards, Robert Miller, Earl Spurrier, OUie Ensor, Harry Shenton, Jack Brobst, Charles 
Haslup. Second row: Fred Cookey, John Schneider, David Clough, Don Ruth, Joseph Barclay, Nelson Lawhon, Ralph Moraio, Roy Klingenberg, Francis Fields, Charles 
Smyrk, Walter Charlton. Third row: James Aldridge, Bob Holter, Dave Geasey, Tom Mumper, Brent Richardson, Paul Culbertson, Jack Timmons, Marlin Kisma, George 
Voultsides, George Hickman. Fourth row: Donald Willis, William Bissell, Winston Hazard, Spencer Goarder, Steve Bergquist, Clarence Whims, LeRoy Wheatley, Raymond 





High stepping majorettes strut their stuff during half-time festivities. 



University Band 

To any loyal Maryland rooter who has ever at- 
tended a home football game the University's march- 
ing band needs no formal introduction. 

It is no easy task to perform intricate drills, es- 
pecially while keeping the music on one instrument 
in tune with eighty others. However, as a result of 
much early practice, the bands first performance did 
them great credit, even though they were competing 
with Navy's crack drum and bugle corps. 

Following the Navy game, a series of performances 



kept the band on the march. Their appearance at 
Chapel Hill for the Maryland-North (;arolina game 
was one of the highlights of football weekend. 

Applause wasn't the only prize in store for the band. 
Under the direction of their new conductor. Warrant 
Officer Robert Landers, the band journeyed to Hagers- 
town and returned with the three hundred dollar 
prize to the winners of a competitive parade sponsored 
by the Alsatia Mummers (Hub. They were also honored 
by being asked to march in the Inaugural Parade for 
Governor McKeldin. 

Late in the spring, individual awards were pre- 
sented to members at the band's annual banquet. 



Ii.-\XD MEMBERS: Robirt L. Landi-rs. Dinvlor: P. MiTnonovich, Studr-nt Dirfctor; D. S. Harph.im. Librari.in; H. W. Fisk, President; E. J. Picok. Vii-c- I'rcsidt-nt; O. U. 
Adler. J. Aloi. N. Blankman, E. C. Baker. M. Brciwti, R. Ball. R. Brewrink, J. Burkett, M. L. Blue, J. Burns, P. R. Blau. W. Cwiek. B. Connelly, W. Ciilliver, W. Carson, 
L. Clopper. J. Cnnkle. (). Conwell. E. Cohlentz. 11. N. Chaddurk, T. D'aneeUi, \V. Dusman, R. Davis, R. W. Dedman, J. Davies, T. Drechsler. K. Dejarnelli . R. Erickson, 
J. F. Embert, L. Flenner. II. W. Fisk, N. L. Fullen, M. f. Fuths, R. L, Friday, H. \V. Gilherl. J. Graham, K. J. Gorev, D. G. Grubh, H. E. Gerhart, N. I,. Rnbson. D. H. 
Grout, R. Garver, C. R. lluyelt, C. E. Harris, R. Harrincton, J. L. Hirshleild, L. Harvey, M. .\. Huyetle, W. Hanner, .\. Kishter. 11. Krafl. W. Krauac, P. W. Kyne. 
C. J. Kuliahek, D. M. Knell, M. Layion, J. Li-tever. N. Lee, D. R. Lindsay, .\. Mitlacos, T. Mau'rides, F. Mellvaine, R. Mellinger, E. Martain, E. <). Merrill, P. 
Morgenovich, C. .Moeller. .S. .S. .Miller, K. C. Milstead, J. Mawn. D. Philli(ipy. W. Pressman. U. Power, E. J. Picek, W. Praus. D. Patlerson. W. Poole. T. Raabe. A. E. 
Robinson, K. K. Remeta. J. W. Kilter, B. W. Surjeek, D. M. Re.snirk, K. Smith, S. E. Smith. B. Strobel, J. R. Stine. J. P. Seltzer. L. T. Sparks, D. J. SefT, K. Sowell, 
J. E. Starnes, F. Sapero, W. F. Smith, R. Sterling, S. L. Taylor, J. Tavenner, W. Timmons. W. Worrell, D. G. Wilson. H. W. Waters. E. D. Wallerson. J. R. Zarfoss. 
Drum majorettes: J. Martin, L. Harvey, B. Richter, P. Ford, B. H. Woodard, L. Jackson. N. Simpson. 





Unlike the proverbial dilemma, Betty Richter knows where her baton will fall, but when. 



In all its half-time glory Maryland's band marches into formation and, led by Frank Sykora, entertains brother Terps. 





First rou\ li/l tii ri^jhl: Bubbii- Huiili'.v. Mary Helen Marshall, Marilyn Anderson, Jean Barnes, Phyllis Zelko, Peggy Tupping. Judith Mazer, Sue Davidev, Elaine Tralins, 
Marilyn Smith. Strund row: Marlene Kelley, Betty Burteh, Zee Weinberg, .\lsion McDermid, Elenore Click, Joan Lipman, Ruth Gatchell. Eileen Reinhart, Sue McMahan, 
jean Peckham. Third row: Dave Richards. Dave Geasey. Russ Jenkins. Gus Goss, Ray Hill. Don Ruth. Paul Culbertaon. Fourth row: Walt Charlton. James Blackwell, 
George Hickman, Roy Klingenberg. Clarence Whims, Robert D. Miller, Jack Timmons, Jack Gosnell. 



Clef and Key 



"It might as well be spring," sang the members 
of Clef and Key, and although the weather man pro- 
claimed the idea preposterous, the calendar testified 
that it was spring indeed. Having made this momen- 
tous discovery, the next problem facing Clef and Key 
was the choice of a musical for their annual spring 
presentation. How would it be best to combine the 
talents of the group into one unified production? 
One look at the heterogeneous crowd milling about 
in the music building and the choice practically made 
itself. After weeks of rehearsal Victor Herbert's Rec/ 
Mill emerged before the footlights as a gay and 
colorful blending of song, dance, and comedy. 

Many familiar tunes were recognized as originating 
from this show: the girls were pretty, and the world 
was fair; moonbeams shone and drifted all over 
stage; and the entire cast and audience ended up 
longing to be in old New York. There were the 
invariable romantic leads. Jack Timmons and Mary 
Helen Marshall; the comedians, Ray Hill and Robert 
Goss; the sub-romantic leads, Hilecn Reinhart and 
Jack Gosnell; the rejected lover. Bill Hobson; bushels 
of confused and confusing characters; and, of course, 
girls, girls, girls. 




Mere men complain, "yoo never can tell about women." 



234 




IjL ki 
Lovers long to be alone in the isle of dreams. Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson become realities in Red Mill fantasy. 




Smiling countenances deceive as battle rages between boys, without money, and girls, who want to be wined and dined. 

235 




The girls are nof lying down on the job; they're catching and expressing in dance the spirit of on American folk-song. 



Group's interpretation of original Mexican numbers seems obvious. 





"Slaughter on 10th Ave." v/as concert hit. 




First row, left to right: Maxine Lt^snai-. Diane Palumbo, Mary Alice Larsen, Doris Morette, Kalhryn Ilallgren, Emiiy Millt-r. Struiid row: Betty Baldwin, Ruth Malberg. 
Third row: Irv Dermer, Mary Lou Sullivan, John Botcher, Marylin Smith, Abdoul Foroobar, Joan Kendall, Morris Biel. 



Creative Dance 



The Creative Dance group, which was formerly 
the modern dance group and before that, Orchesis, 
has come a long way since assuming its baptismal 
name. At first it was composed of only girls — it is 
obvious in what straits they were then. By popular 
demand, boys were incorporated into the group; 
and finally some enthusiastic, talented, and capable 
new comers joined and evolved the organization to 
its present position on campus. 

""And what is its present position.''" you ask. Well, 
that, as you can easily understand, would depend on 
the mood, the music, and the ability of the performers. 
Oh, but you mean the groups' standing on campus. 
This could be considered enviable. They have in the 
past two years waltzed (or rather creative danced) 
their way through that number of successful concerts, 
and are warming up for more. Their past presenta- 
tions have been as diversified and as thrilling as is 
the dance. 

The group has also been giving demonstrations 
on the side; recently several of its members made a 
trip to New York where they took master lessons. 

"All this other fol-de-rol is fine," say the dancers, 
"'but the big moment comes every spring when we 
face the footlights and our relatives; and show Ma 
that we're really dancing." 




Creative dance class gives demonstration for concert. 



237 



ORGANIZATIONS 



Radio Club's ham shack, 
the equipment for one 
organization on campus. 




At Maryland the word "organizations" represents the interests and actions of well over 
seventy groups. Whether one sites chess or skiing as his life's avocation, he can find ample 
satisfaction of his desires at the University. Nevv- friends are made and old associations renewed 
at the meetings of clubs which cater to departmental, athletic, religious, and social interests. 

With the M liooh (the extracurricular guide) in one hand and the Di.imoiiiJhack's schedule of 
meetings in the other, we started off on the treck of observation which led to this article. We 
ilid not have to wander far for our first glimpse of club activities, for in the Kcc Hall lounge 
we found the turbans and beards which indicated a meeting of the International C;iub. As we 
tried to concentrate on the discussions of world affairs, our attention was from time to time 
diverted by the shrieks and whistles that eminated from the neighboring building as evidence 



238 










that a WRA basketball tournament was drawing to its close. The meeting was concluded, and 
tightening our shoe laces we prepared to escort our favorite Chinese student "down the hill." 
By the Dean of Women's Building we walked, and noticing the lights we consulted our handy 
Diamondback guide sheet to find that a meeting of the Student Religious Council was in session. 
The flickers and sounds we met in passing the A & S building indicated that a movie on Art 
was in progress. We hopped into our car at the Ad building (the one available parking place 
on club nightsj and drove by the Ag and Engineering Buildings both of which displayed lights 
indicative of long meetings dealing with the field of subject matter. Every where on campus 
students were busy furthering educational and social interests. Once inside the Grill what 
should we find but a meeting of What's What. 



239 



Departmental 




Firift roir. lift to riijht: Unli Hiili<-r. Alic*' Hnuld^-n, Edwin Connr-r, \\vi- Prcsitii'ni ; Ito^jt-r Hurlnrr, I'resiflcnt; Jo Ann Blair, Srcrptar\' ; KIkkI;! il:i 
Ensor, Don Spring<T, John Shaw; Bill Mitcht-U, Dr. Alvin Kuhn. 



i.n. S.r..n>l nor: W iliiam 



Ag Students Council 



Ag Students lead a gay life with picnics and dances sponsored by their \iirious 
organizations. These organizations are under the leadership of the Agriculture 
Student (Council. Each club has two representatives, the President and another 
in the council and are able to voice their opinions. The Council helps the organ- 
ization with any problems they might have. They get speakers, organize dances, 
and help solve financial difficulties. 

The Ag Council's main project is loans for agriculture students. Any Ag student 
who needs money to complete his studies or complete graduate work may apply 
for one of these loans. Many students ha\e graduated and received their pledges 
who could not have done so otherwise without the financial aiti of the (Council. 

The (Council sponsors such events as the annual Agriculture Convocation ,iml 
the Student Livestock and Horse Show. Twice a year the Ag Council promotes a 
barn dance. All Ag students are invited as well as all of the professors and in- 
structors in the Agriculture departments. In this way the students become better 
acquainted with people they gain knowledge from. The Barn Dance even has 
a class for beginners in amongst the stacks of hav. (iider, mountain music, and 
tloughnuts m.ike one of the biggest dances on campus a very enjoyable occasion. 



240 




AIChE. Fir^f tow, h/t ti> riijhl: Fi-tpr Majiras, J. W. Bfurinj^fr. Sirimd roir: Arthur F. Dt'llht-im, Tom F. Davidson, Robert Alexander, Kdgar Cjoff, Walter Schymik, Kichard 
Crosthwait. Anion Ketlel, Bruce Harnnan. Third row: Edward A. Engelmann. Charles A. Seibert, Jr., Frederick C. Boss, Melvin Whitefield, Edwin P. Cutler. Edward 
L. WoUTe, Robert T. Carpenter, Benjamin Halleck, Kemp Lehmann, Kenneth Kidd, Clifford T. Hurd. Gilbert L. Taylor. 



AIChE 



AIEE-IRE 



At the present time chemistry and all related fields 
of science are highlighted by any well informed 
group. The technical aspects of chemistry are con- 
sidered by the American Institute of Chemical En- 
gineers. The meetings, which deal naturally enough 
with chemistry, are enlivened by films and eminent 
speakers. Appearing before the club this year were 
such men as Mr. Reichardt of the Washington Gas 
and Light Company, Mr. Paul Norton Locke of Locke 
Incorporated, and Dr. Joseph S. Smatko of the Chem- 
istry Department of the University of Maryland. It is 
through the teaching and training of students such as 
these that the nation's business carries on. Balancing 
the more serious side of life the club enjoys picnics 
and informal get-togethers. 



Amid ruined meters the AIEE-IRE carries on. 
Monthly meetings included students explanations of 
why you should not take summer jobs at N.B.S., 
N.O.L., Patuxent, or Reclamation; movies and speak- 
ers from industry covered subjects of fluorescent 
lamps, telemetering, commutation, and others. Field 
trips were made to the G.E. "More Power to America" 
train. (Who won 40 watt cigars.'); Pepco's Braddock 
power plant, and WTOP'S studio, AM and TV trans- 
mitters. Members met the boys from other schools 
at the AIEE student night dinner; danced all evening 
at the Engineers Ball, and started the seniors off to 
graduation with a stag dinner and party. What ever 
the occasion the students of impulse and resistance 
turn on new lights. 



AIEE-IRE. FirM Ttnr, left to right: Anthony R. Vagnoni, J. A. B. Pinney. Wilson Rowland, Calvin L. King, George J. Laurer, Melvin L. Klass, John N. Tritz, Robert 
J. Carpenter, Earl M. Klemer. Second Totr: Joseph R. Kammer, Harry S. Wikirk, Merlin F. McLaughlin, John C. Ryon, Joint Treasurer; John A. Russell, Vice Chair- 
man IRE: Charles May, Joint Chairman; L. J. Hodgings, Faculty Advisor; F. W. Nesline, Jr., Vice Chairman AIEE; Frank .A. TuUy, Jr., Secretary-Treasurer AIEE; William 
M. Humphrey, Secretary-Treasurer IRE; .Sidney Katz. Third row: Glenn B. Klinefelter, Raman W. Smith, Maxwell L. Trostle, .Albert Sherman, Weldon Ward, Richard 
LaManna, W". E. Bleinberger, H. Pinckernell, U. Harman, E. E. Westerfield, H. L. Parks, Morton Schindler. Fourth row: William B. Knox, Ed Anderson, Allen Perlin, 
Harold Lew, Pari Horst, Joel Hurwitz, L. I. Wilkinson, C. M. Orr, G. M. Maltby, A. J. Cote, C. L. Johnson. 





AMERICAN' MARKETING CMH / ' - ' ,'. r .// Kimi a II ■.ruhli. I,. Harrison Stcv.M<. I- rank Wrighl. John VV. Hum, Charles E. Kohlhaus. S,n,nd mw: 

Maurice A. Levy, Edmund Jenkins. Vice I'reaidint; Louis Uosenljlum, Treasurer; Mannes Shalowilz, Gary Harris, Jennings G. Curry, Secretary; Walter F. Bram, President; 
Patricia O. VoneiH, Cameron Black, Edwin G. Levy. Third row: Gosta E. Anderson, Richard C, Grimm, Konstanty Kebalka, Edwin M. Keyscr. George J. Barthel, 
Carey Hawthorne, Thomas S. Mallonee, Richard Rabner, Marvin A. Hodges, Fred C. Braun, Bert Thornton. Fourth row: Earl A. Posey, Bob Russell, Edward M. Collings. 



American Marketing Club A S C E 



"To market, to market, to buy a — " Thus we intro- 
duce you to the Campus Marketing Club, an affiliate 
of the American Marketing Association. The Mary- 
land Club operates in close cooperation with the 
Baltimore and Washington chapters of this national 
professional organization of 4000 marketing ex- 
ecutives, which has chapters in all major cities. 

At each meeting the members hear a top-ranking 
speaker discuss opportunities in a special field of 
marketing. Members meet the men who may be their 
future employers, as the executives of the nearby 
national chapter have enthusiastically volunteered 
their help in the interests of this club, which is fast 
gaining national recognition in the marketing circles 
and throughout the business world. 



How the engineers get around! In between picnics 
and dances, they found enough time in April to hold 
a conference for the students of Catholic University, 
George Washington University, and John Hopkins 
University. This conference included field trips, 
speakers, and a banquet in the evening. 

The civil engineers meet twice a week to hear such 
notable speakers as Archie N. Carter of the Associated 
General Contractors of America, and Harold F. 
Clemmer of the D.C. Highway Department. In force 
the engineers inspected the Chesapeake Bay Bridge 
and went to a National Meeting of the American 
Concrete Institute. One of the rated campus functions 
the annual Engineers Dance is sponsored by this 
club. 



ASCE. Firtt row, left to right: Robert Pumphrey, Wm. H. Horsey, Robert Bissell, William Davis, Prof. Ru!«ell Allen. Secortd row: Joseph Rymer, Wm. McKinney, E. 
Schaefer, C. Messick, R. Handler, J. Lti>, James Sunderland, Vice President; Kenneth Felton, President: William Praus, Treasurer; George Martin, S. Cassell. J. Bowers, 
George Hellwig, B. Prescott, II. Bouland. Third row: C. Coulbourne. Robert Mathey, Wm. Vogel, Terry Young, H. Ward. John Birkhead, .August Euler, H. Roehl. M. 
Chance. T. McDonald, Wm. Keeley, A. Jagars, Charli'S Clarke, B. O'Donnell, A. Spammer. P. Klosky, H. Chelahi. Foi:rth rntr: J. Weaver, E. Mohler, C. Clubb, Walter 
Blaha, J. Kohler, J. Daves, J. Ruddy, C. Liedlick, G. Patterson, J. Ruth. V. B. Bantijunis, John Pertsch, Jack Clark, D. O'Donnell. 





ASME. First row, left to right: G. J. Kolsun, B. B. O'Neill Jr., J. D. Measelle, A. L. Rogers, W. J. Volk, I'r. -id, m ; H. F. Burdick. Second row: R. C. Enson, C. L. Wagner, 
P. F. Causey, L. A. Robl, C. M. Frey, H. A. Schlenger, T. W. Coughlin. Third row: Robert Strange, Gene M. Nohlhenrich, George F. Taylor, Richard J. Ponds, James C. 
Hussong, John C. Lynch, J. Emory Reed, J. Remson. Fourth row: B. W. Svrjcek, Jr., R. H. Siegel, A. E. Martin, J. F. Berrent, J. F. Wett, J. D. Moore, S. H. Raffel, W. 
F. Beiderman. Fifth row: Dudley D. Taylor, Francis W. White, Harry B. Beneifiel, J. W. Cotton, Don Justus, John B. Rogalski. John M. Lloyd, Homer W. Hicks, A. 
Pickens. Sixth row: A. L. Smith, R. F. Fooksman, R. E. Flanagan, P. I. Brown, B. C. Lewis, L. M. St. Ours, J. F. Fayman, C. M. Steeman, R. J. Darby. 



ASME 



Block and Bridle 



By the title you can guess that the American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers is an organization for 
mechanical engineers. The engineers that belong to 
this club have an opportunity to join the national 
association of Mechanical Engineers when they 
graduate and enter the industrial world. The organi- 
zation has as its purpose the advancement of know- 
ledge in engineering theory and practice, the ac- 
quaintance of the members with the personnel and 
activities of the national society, and the promotion 
of a professional consciousness and fellowship 
among students, faculty, and the men in industry. 
There are monthly meetings with such outstanding 
speakers as Higbee Young from the Cooper Union, 
who spoke on "Mechanical Design Opportunities." 



Cows, pigs, hogs, and other livestock all have 
important roles in the Block and Bridle Club. The 
club sponsors the annual Student Livestock Show 
every spring. Then, if you have entered your live- 
stock, be careful, for your animal may be used in the 
barbeque afterwards. Also part of the program are 
the Student Judging Contest and a Judging Team 
Banquet. 

Classrooms and texts don't include all of the in- 
formation which the Block and Bridle Club makes 
available to its members. The latest news in the live- 
stock world is given by outstanding people of the 
Agriculture world. The students and faculty have a 
close association in this club and great fun may be 
had by all. 



BLOCK AND BRIDLE. First row, left to right: William Groff, Bill Blackhall, Bill Mitchell, Leroy Johnson, Tom Bennett, Bob Raver, Gary Roop, Pat Neild. Second 
row: John Economos, J. W. Pou, Faculty Advisor: James Moxley, Vice President; John StuU, President; Marylou Sullivan, Secretary: William A. Curry, Treasurer; Prof. 
Malcolm H. Kerr, Faculty Advisor. Third row: Eddie Griswold, John Shaw, Maianne Candela, George Fry, Jane Apgar, Bill Burtlett, J. B. Outhouse, Faculty Advisor; 
Walt Saunders, Rhoda Harrison, Bert Davis, Louise StuU. 





CHILDHOOD EDUCATION. First rou; left to right: Ruth 
Ann HuRhos, Teg Smith, Secretary: Gloria Eisenberg, Pri^i- 
fivnt ; Kuth Avi-rill, Vice Prcaident ; Joan Swearingen, Treasurer. 
Striind row: Irma Besse Wagner, Jane A\erman. Phyllis 
Hoffman, Lois Atkinson, Dorothy Cain, Mary-Ellen Rnhinson. 
Gerry Rogers. 



Childhood Education 

Who can resist the adorable antics of little children 
at play? Building blocks and rubber dolls occupy 
the minds of the members of the Childhood Educa- 
tion Club. At their meetings they learn how to make 
children's toys out of paper, tin cans, and inner tubes. 
The discussions and lectures feature child care, child 
development, and child psychology. The members 
are Nursery School Education majors or minors, who 
are futhering their knowledge by actual contact with 
small children in the University nursery, sponsored 
for the benefit of the mothers and students of Child- 
hood Education. Every Christmas the club has a party 
for the benefit of underprivileged and hospitalized 
children from the nearby areas, at that time the club 
gives presents to the needy. 



Collegiate 4-H 



A field trip or a square dance, both are enjoyed 
by the members of the Collegiate 4-H Club. They have 
fun whether they go to a Rural Conference or to a 
business conference. This past fall the organization 
sponsored a Square Dance School for all those Uni- 
versity of Maryland students who wanted to learn 
the difference between "Swing your partner" and "Do- 
see-do." The four H's of the club stand for Health, 
Hands, Head, and Heart — and inspiration to all. In 
January the Federal Bureau of Investigation appeared 
on the scene in the form of a Special Agent, no in- 
vestigator he, but a speaker for the club, who spoke 
on rural life. Since its founding years ago, rural 
communities have benefited from the actions and 
teachings of this organization. 




f()l,l,K(;i\TK 111 l">t t,„r i.n I., ,,','n 1'. n 1I..1I.T. Jumpji Arnold, William Cr..!!. U.rl l>uvi», William A. Curry. Holi l.;ili;r. H"li Km.r. ^''""•1 r„„ l.-.li 11. in.- 

mann. Ralph Marll..nald. Kulh Ell.n U.rl. Tr..mur,-r; Jam.-H Mi.xl.y. Jr.. Pr.>.i<l.nl ; Amy Fry. Vi,-.' I>rj.jid..nl ; Mad.llnr K. f.urhl, ^'-jr-'l^'ry. 7 /.ird r„„ . I alrirm Ann 
Lynrh. Larr- K.am. I.„i, Cran... K.Kina Hill, I.aura Mac StaKlt. U"l.-rt K. ll,.,l,t..ld, |)..r..lliy Km.rmm, Myl.. S. Ilown,^; Shirl,-v /j..uok "Tbara A. "'«»»■,,'' "'"K''^.^ 7' 
Kalhrin K.m- Mariann- Candrla. F.wrlh r„ir.- Morrm Kavnrlt.., D.'nnm F. Al..-, Wil»..n llarllotl, Arnold C. Ilawkin«, William I.. Mitrhell. Dnn Springir. Hill Hlarkhall, 



Leroy Johnson, Earl A. Crnujw. J. Blair. PiKriciii West. Joan Webber, Ella Ka».3Ui!Bri 



244 




FINANCE CLUB. First row, left lu right: George Irvine, Secretary; George Barthel, Vice President; Paul Ripley, Presidinl; Samml Trivas, Treasurer; Professor Charles 
Calhoun, Faculty Advisor. Second row: Howard Krause, Stanley Pressman, Stanford Gann, Murray Hankin, Edward Keyser, Nathan White, William Sabin, William Rogers, 
Robert Miller, Samuel Jewell, Joseph Barclay. 



Finance Club 



FFA 



How much do you know about the field of finance.' 
No one knows all of the actual procedures and pos- 
sibilities that the financial world affords, but the 
finance club informs its members of the potentialities 
in the field of finance. Top men in the various field 
of finance speak at the meetings of the club. Helpful 
hints and valuable information are presented by the 
many well known leaders in the private and govern- 
mental finance who have spoken before the club. 
There are also talks on world trade, inflation and the 
value of the dollar, and financial connections between 
foreign countries. One feature of the Finance Club 
includes lectures which are made available to other 
universities and colleges in this area to improve 
inter-collegiate relationships. 



"Learning to do, doing to learn, earning to live, 
and living to save," the motto of the national organ- 
ization of Future Farmers of America best summarizes 
the actions of the group on the Maryland campus. 
FFA is an organization formed to benefit all students 
interested in agriculture. The club is a member of 
the Agricultural Student Council which helps them 
with many of their programs and projects. The 
farmers sponsor animal judging contests, speakers on 
agriculture, and movies on farm education. The 
group also entertains chapters of the near-by high 
schools and helps them with any problems which 
they might have. During their monthly meetings the 
members hold debates and discussions concerning 
all phases of agriculture. 




FFA. First row, lift to riijht: Robert Holler, Carl Wagner. Earl Spurrier, C. E. Koontz, William Ensor, John Miller, Gene Long, Arthur M. Ahall. Second row: Ray A. 
Murray, Gerald Fitzgerald, James A. Weamert, Gus Mende, P. H. Imphong, Dennis F. Abe, R. W. Roberson, C. E. Harris, James Dorn. Third row: Don Springer, Dick 
Clem, Charles Anthony, Charles E. Massey, James Keefer, Joseph D. Yommer. Walter H. Wensel. Fourth row: Dick Florence, Chuck Arella, F. D. Pullman, R. E. Burtner. 
G. T. MacDonald, Ralph MacDonald, W. L. Dodson, Robert Leiter. 



245 




liOMf; Kr CM H. First row, Itft to riijht: Pfggy Valk, Jaiu- Cahill, Claire Densford, Lou Boone. Pat West, Katharine Hue. Harbara KiKBs, Pip Watkins. Francis Neuger, 
T. D. Salganck. Florence Duke. Seamd row: Phyllis Chaae, Natalie Eek, Lorene Ladd, Dottie Masterson, Lois Werner, Carolyn Meiae, Ella Fazzalari, Treasurer; Mary 
Dansberger, Prf^ident; Ellender Morgan, Charlotte (Jreen, Ann Bennett, Sally Shoemaker, JuUanne Dougherty. Third row: Mary Barkmaier, Mary Anne Elting, Mary 
Ellen Andrus, Lois Crane, Lois Ream, Carolyn Bailey, Pat Finnigan, Joyce Maier, Kathrlne Pinto, Nancy Aiken, Liz Howard, Margaret Henderson. Nancy Ogburn, Diane 
Lura. Donna Lura, E, A. Jones. 



Home Ec Club 



Industrial Education 



"Come taste the delicious pie I just made." "Do 
step into our club room for a spot of tea." These are 
just a few of the remarks made during the Home Ec 
Club meetings. The club meets on Thursday after- 
noons in the Maryland Room to enjoy the varied 
programs. The program changes from fashion shows 
presented by the members who are clothing majors 
to demonstrations dealing with the fine art of pie and 
cake making. At Christmas time the club held a 
Christmas-in-Other-Lands party at which pastries 
and other delicacies of many countries were featured; 
a demonstration on how to prepare foreign desserts 
was also given. Through the year speakers prominent 
in the field of Home Economics present new methods 
and ideas to the club members. 



Television chairs, coffee tables, chests of drawers, 
and desks all interest the members of the Industrial 
Education Club. This organization is composed of 
those students on the University of Maryland campus 
who are preparing to teach in the field of industrial 
education. At the meetings the club members discuss 
the newest machines and materials that are now in 
use. This year members have heard talks on such 
things as the uses of plastics, differences in wood 
grains, and large scale production in the industrial 
field. At the annual show held in the Industrial Educa- 
tion building, the club presents the various stages of 
production, finished products, molding, wood-carv- 
ing, and demonstrations of the use of machines and 
their practical application in the industrial field. 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION. FirtI row. U/t lu right: Dr. Donald Muley, William Dubs, Wallace lioby, Gporgp Makin, Vice 
Prraidpnt; Ray Plutmcr, Secretary; Roberl Poffenberger, Pre,sidenl; Dr. R. Lee Hornbake, William Shaaf, Fred Welch. Srrotid 
tow: William Breon, Donald I.ogsdon, DwiRht Hurley. William Phelps, Ceorge Slate, Eugene Shaw, \. Brown. John tjuincy 
Adams. Third row: Robert Clagett. David White, William Wertz, Euge-e Voipe, Robert Schurmann, R. Sharp, Theodore Hull. 
Foiirlh row: M. Vekcman, Ludwond Ramos. P. G. Mon, G. K. S. CJueen, H. R. Clark, Frank Goedeke. Bernard S. Muller, Donald Ruth. 





PLANT INDUSTRY CLUB. First row, left to right: Timothy J. McManus. John B. Bottcher, Shirley Zouck, Cy Kwtu-. Claude 
McKee, Richard Duke. Seco7id row: R. M. Latane, Secretary-Treasurer; A. Boulden, Ag Council Representative; Edward Koch, 
President; T. S. Ronningen, Advisor; Pardon Cornell, Advisor; Irving Brigham, Vice President; Harold Blake, Sgt.-at-Arms; 
Eugene Griffith. Third row: John F. Negrey, Don McWiUiams, Hugh C. Laine, Arnold C. Hawkins, Mitchell Thompson, Edward 
Derrenbacher, Robert LeClerg, Monroe Fraleigh» Allan Shulder. Harvey Dennis. 



Plant Industry Club 

The purpose of the Plant Industry Club is to bring 
the students in the Departments of Agronomy, Bot- 
any, and Horticulture in closer contact with the 
people working in the many phases of plant industry. 
The club, which is closely connected with the Plant 
Industry Station at Beltsville, Maryland, meets month- 
ly to hear speakers who are presented at these meet' 
ings. Often these speakers bring interesting motion 
pictures or slides to illustrate their various statements 
concerning plant life, growth, and care. The speakers 
come from the Department of Agriculture and groups 
interested in the flora. Each year the club presents a 
gay barn-dance and a spring picnic for the enjoyment 
of all the active members, dates, and students in- 
terested in the club. 



Poultry Science Club 

Interested in the intricacies of chicken life.' The 
Poultry Science Club is doing an energetic job in 
helping all those students who show such an interest. 
The purpose of the organization is to foster a better 
relationship among faculty, graduate students, and 
the students in the Poultry Science Department. The 
meetings are bi-monthly and are of both a business 
and a social nature. When there are no speakers from 
the Beltsville Research Center or the State Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, the members tell of their past 
experiences on farms. Over Thanksgiving the club 
sent a judging team to Rutgers to compete with ten 
other such teams. Each year they hold two poultry 
barbecues, one for the club members and one for the 
entire school of Agriculture. 



POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB. First row, left to right: Don Blamberg, Jimmie Nicholson. Second row: Cemal Akpinar, Joseph M. Doris, James F. Corbett, Secretary; James 
Scott, President; Wadeth Rice, Herman Bluestone, Luzmila Concha. Third row: Bill Prettyman, Dan Daly, Arnold Clark, Hugh Lathroum, Hance Pepper, Richard Fadeley, 
John Mott, Frank Germaine, Charles H. Boyer, Herbert Kaslow. 





PUOPELLKK ("I, IB. ^'jrit( row, lift to right: Harold Baker, Thomas Becker, Francis Sheehan, John Tomlinson. Second row: Carl Abernalhy, Gordon Anderaon, John 
Sandrock, William Plunkett, President; Frederick Krug, Secretary-Trewsurer: Professor Charles TalT, Faculty Advisor, Richard Grimm. Third row: Arnold Ostrom. Waller 
Kimble. Robert llamilton, Sam Smith, Machair Speed, Vernon Shifflett. Joseph Shimek, Vernon Schramm, John Grimmer, Dale Martin, John Durkee, Lem Shifflett, Robert 
Harvey. Fourth row: John Sheridan. Robert Anderaon, Bruce Macrae, William Fletcher, Robert Rausch, William Warner, Robert Bradford. 



Propeller Club 



S A A Ch S 



Do you have any idea how important the field of 
transportation is? The Propeller (]lub of the United 
States of America was founded in 192 7 as an organ- 
ization to bring together men in all the phases of 
transportation. It was originally, and still is to a 
great extent, a professional group for men working 
in this field. One of a group of chapters which are 
situated in many cities of the world, the organization 
at the University of Maryland attempts to give all 
students interested in transportation a common 
meeting group. To accomplish its purpose the club 
imports speakers on all phases of the field of trans- 
portation, including marine industry and American 
shipping, thus the members gain a greater knowledge 
of the field they will soon enter. 



"Oh what a horrible odor," say some students 
passing by an open window of a chemistry lab, but 
it's merely the members of the Student Affiliates of the 
American Chemical Society mixing a little hydrogen 
sulphide. The basic purpose of the organization is 
to present an opportunity for the students of the 
University of Maryland who are interested in the 
field of chemistry to become accjuainied with one 
another and to further their knowledge of the chem- 
ical field. To become a member, one must be a chem- 
istry major, a chemistry minor, or a chemical en- 
gineer. Besides mixing weird concoctions in the 
laboratories, the club has speakers from the chemical 
world and movies dealing with chemistry. The 
Maryland chapter was organized in 1945. 



SAAChS. Finl ruu; lifl In riaht: W. C. Zajac, P. M. ('(lughlan. K. A. Pentz, Frpd H. Brock. Saond row: Ki-n Kidd, Bill Ice. Martha Jackson, 
Treasurer; Barbara Hockman, Secretary: Gilbert KawlinKS, Vice President; Newell Bowman, President; Dick Crosthwait, Earl Klinefelter. 
Third raw: Robert W. Schmid. W. Kemp Lehmann, J<jseph F. Kwiatkowski, Jere Danaher, Bob McComb, Hillycr G. Norment, Robert T. 

Carpenter, Marion J. Marcinkowski. Stanley S. MacLiougall, C'lilTord T. Hurd. 





SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT. First r.„v. lift to rujht: 3. Kuppp. B. Dieudunne. E. M. Collins, Secretary; B. W. Anderson. President; A. P. 
Baker, Vice President; E. L. Wienefeld, Treasurer; H. G. Kurz, F. C. Braun. Sfrond row: Wilmer Scotten, Richard Seiss, William Finlayson, Edward Lucie, Joseph H. 
Bopp, Charles W. Cross, Bennett Manter, Jacob N. Jones, Jr., Myron Zuk. 



Society for Advancement 
of Management 

Management, management, management — of people 
in industry, commerce, government, and education. 
The Society for the Advancement of Management 
does not stress any one group's special interest, for 
it is an organization to help others learn of scientific 
management in all fields. Joint conferences and 
round table discussions are included in the club 
program; these are usually held with chapters in the 
surrounding area. A recent field trip was made to 
McCormick and Company in Baltimore to help 
students understand management problems. The 
knowledge of administration techniques and solu- 
tions to administrative problems is always helpful. 



Sociology Club 



The Sociology Club strives to present a meeting 
place for those who are interested in solving the 
problems presented by the people of the world. 
Membership in the club requires a junior or senior 
standing, nine complete hours of Sociology, and a 
major or minor in that field. The organization spon- 
sors a program which presents outstanding speakers 
and sociological movies to the University of Maryland 
students. Field trips, research projects, and panel 
discussion are all included in the program of the 
club. On the social side, a party was given in the 
spring for all Sociology majors, thus the club com- 
pleted a very eventful year, as it gave those students 
interested in this subject a more comprehensive 
knowledge of their field. 



SOCIOLOGY CLUB. First run; U/l lu riijIU: Nancy Wulfcrt, Phyllis Cheek, Shirley Voglman, Jo Sande Frankel. Second row: .\nnc 
Druga. Paula Philips, Alfred Robinson, Virginia Rowland, Secretary: Virginia Hellman, President; Shirley Wickard, Treasurer; 
Ansela Morganstein, Peggy Rauner. Marjorie Gornbein. Third row: Calvin Mahaney, Joseph .\llwein, Bernard Kalnoske, Melvin 
Mitchell. Dr. Peter P. Lejins, Advisor: Julian Bartolini, Donald Etherton, Herbert RnofT, Luther Frantz. Fourth row: Gerald Roberge, 
Joseph Schmeidl, Robert McColley, John Hazell. William Nespor, Fred Cook. 





SPANISH CH'B. Sitting, left to right: Joseph Jamt-s, Prt-aident; Ann Norton. Fiii-ulty Advisor; Gracitla I'. NVmes, Faculty Advisor; John 
M. Timmonfl, Vice President. Standing: DoUirfs Bringas, Treasurer; Shirley Mulnix, Betty Richter, Marion Bradford, Paul Culbertson, 
Leonard Orman, Lin Kao, Connie Cook, Jean Barnes, Mildred Bowers, Secretary. 



Spanish Club 



"Si, si, senor, hasta la vista." These phrases are 
repeated daily by the members of the Spanish Club, 
an organization striving to promote knowledge of 
Latin American customs, geography, and language. 
Club meetings are interesting, as most of the business 
is presented and discussed in Spanish. Speakers 



represent all phases of the "latin", for the club spon- 
sors representatives from the embassies in Wash- 
ington, representatives of Latin American organiza- 
tions, and student speakers from the countries south 
of the border. The organization publishes its own 
newspaper which is, of course, written in Spanish. 
In the spring the group held its annual picnic at 
Greenbelt Lake. (This time they didn't have to con- 
verse in Spanish.) 



Recreation 



Ballroom Dance Club 



The Ballroom Dance Club is one of the most 
popular clubs on campus, for dancing comprises 
the business agenda of each meeting. Each Thursday 
night in the Old (jym members are taught the latest 
steps of the rhumba, tango, jitterbug, and samba. 
Old and new dances such as the Charleston and 



Mamba also have become popular at the meetings. In- 
struction is offered to all students who want to learn 
the fundamentals of dancing, too. Each spring the 
club sponsors a dance contest for its members in the 
Old Gym. A cup is presented to the best all-round 
dancer, and a prize is given for the most improvement 
in the beginner's class. Whether they win a prize or 
not, the contestants always have a wonderful time 
just dancing. 



BALLROOM DANCE. Fiml rnw, left to right: Joy Mayea, Mary Twiley, .\lirc Thcmpacm. Kiirl L<ipi>a, Bruoi- Janscn. Ellin llurs.'n, Bi'tty 
Burk Srriinff nur: Unh Hyrrnt'. M. .1. ririi'vcs, Pat Joint. John Connelly. 



i ! r 




'■■^L^wit^ 




CAMPrs I l iXJl KKIIS. l-'irsi row, left to right: Lucille Keller, Diane Palumbn, Marilyn Smith, Betty Baldwin, Betty Sun^, Shirley Haycraft, Dot Clark, Mary Lois 
Volj, Skeets Reeves, Felice Fedder. Second row: Jim Urg^hart, Dick Gray, William Edmunds, Wynn Kal, Marvin Schein, Stanley Kruger, Graham Holland, Bill Gppet, 
Fred Tepper, 



Campus Conjurers 

Not everyone knows how to saw a person in half; 
however, the members of the magic club execute 
this trick with professional skill. At the meetings 
the members teach each other the tricks of the trade, 
and when all have gained a certain amount of skill 
they start practicing for their annual Magic Show. 
To acquaint students with the coming of their show 
the club members pulled a publicity stunt supreme as 
they placed a girl in a coffin, poured kerosene on 
the "box", and set the kerosene aflame. Fire engines 
tried their best to put out the fire, but the coffin blazed 
on. Whether this stunt helped or not we don't know, 
but the Magic Show was a great success on campus. 
(By the way, the girl always came out very much 
alive.) 



Chess Club 



"Checkmate!" "Oh no, it's my move." This doesn't 
go on in every meeting of the Chess Club, but the 
ways and means of checkmate are discussed and 
demonstrated. The techniques have been displayed 
so well that there is now a National Collegiate Chess 
champion in the club. 

The purpose of the club is to further the name of 
University of Maryland in the chess world. This past 
school year the club has certainly fulfilled its purpose, 
beating such outstanding chess teams as Navy, William 
and Mary, Washington and Baltimore chess clubs, 
and the Paragon Chess Club. The club also plays 
matches by mail and participates in both local and 
national chess tournaments, winning more than they 
lose. 



CHESS CLUB. First row, left to right: Charles Hodgson, John 
G. Farlee, Arnold John Roccati, Treasurer; Edward Laird. 
Second row: Fred H. Brock, Iradj G. Tadjbakhsh, Walter 
Hendel, Hugh L. Gordon, Vice President; William A. Hilton. 
Paul Norris, Frank Lanza, Secretary. 





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(JVMKANA. A'i>»/ ri,u, )i/( to rinht: C. B. Pitukniy, J. W. Dopror. G. E. Jones, J. M. Deitz, B. Tuylor. T. DiPaula, S. HuUo, G. Lease, G. W. LnnKanecker, L. F. 
ImbarKir. Hiruml riiu-: B. A. Lowman. M. B. Copping. V. Hitter, C. Gonyer, C. Fulton. D. Fich, A. KuckholT, S. Rae, G. Brafford. C. E. Yunker, D. Fejfar. Third roir: 
K. Gray, S. M. Thomas, T. Lishora. R. ShalTer, F. Wagner, G. Terrell, B. Carruthers. J. Mackeniie, G. F. Kramer. N. Brings*. J. Hostkowski, W. Wilson. G. Bleil. R. 
Sahel, J. C. Wilkerson, T. Walton. 



Gynikana 



Maryliind's highly efficient gymkana troupe, which 
is purely an exhibitionary group of more than forty 
members, embraces seventeen acts, many of which 
require skill and agility possessed by few persons. 
One of the features of the team this year was an all 
girl triple balancing act, which was highly acclaimed 
wherever a show was given. A tap dancing act also 
was included for the first time. In addition to the 
.innual two-day show held this year in Ritchie (Coli- 
seum on April 5th and 6th, another highlight of the 
year was a three day trip to Pennsylvania to give a 
show at Williamsport and two at Loch Haven Teachers 
(College. Two of the samples of group action are 
depicted in the suspended animation shots by our 
photographer which are included on this page. 



Hair flying, Bobbie Lowman, about to hit the "tramp. 





She stands in the air with the greatest of ease 



«nr>0>>j{ 




GAMMA SIGMA. First row, left to right: Jean Armstrong. Charlotte Shirk, Betty Strobel. Second rojc: Dorothy Bf'l!. Vice President; Anne Ward, Secretary: Helene Greiner, 
President; Ruth Moore, Treasurer; Carnella Clare. Third roir: Margie Brown, Virginia Warfield, Ruth Duncan, Carol Ortel, Donna Lura. Doris Leon. Bette Kratz, Diannc 
Lura, Teddj- Becker, Joan Webber, Hedi Heinemann. 



Gamma Sigma 



Starting the year as a new campus organization. 
Gamma Sigma has continued to offer fun and com- 
panionship to its members. The girls, who keep 
closely united through dormitory life, have been 
extremely campus-active over the short period of 
the group's existence, putting up a candidate for 
Homecoming Queen, working hard on Freshman 
Orientation, and joining other campus groups in 
the traditional Christmas serenades. Social functions 
were not lacking either as members of Gamma Sigma 
joined to give parties, dances, teas, and bridge parties. 
On the social calendar there were a Christmas party, 
a Halloween dance, teas in December and January, 
and informals. Laughter, song, and good cheer are 
the marks of this closely-knit organization. 



Riding Club 



"Over the meadows and through the woods .. " 
goes the Riding Club, riding in companionship and 
good cheer. The club meets throughout the year 
to bring together all those students on the University 
of Maryland campus who are interested in the equine 
form of life. At the meetings the experienced instruct 
the inexperienced riders, so that in a short time all 
members are cantering along together on trail rides, 
picnics, and fox hunts. Each year the Riding (Jub 
organizes and presents a horse show, which is tradi- 
tionally successful. In the spring plans were made 
for summer get togethers at which time, naturally 
enough, the horse is always to play the most important 
roles since he is the main reason for these numerous 
get togethers. 



RIDINC CLUB. First riiw, left to right: .•ilvin J. Kushner, Treasurer; Khiidii Harrisun, Agricultural Council Repruscnlativc; Eddii- 
Griswold, President; Tom Kindness, Vice President. Second row: Sue Grant. Wiley Williams, Ann Hosman, Terry Emswcller, Bert 
Bergquist, Peggie Brennig, Alberta Stevens, Sam Oldham, Secretary; Nancy Zeleny. 





SAILING CLl'B. First row, left tu right: Alice Boulden, Doug MacFarlane, Vice Commodore: Nina Hecker, Secretary; Uob Clagetl, Commodurt . Jlviiiii-_ ilefTner, Treasurer; 
Dawn P«'ter8. Second row: Neil Wilder, Peggy Bishop, Bruce Defiebre, Jacky Carpenter, C. R. Smith, Pal Kirkpatrick, Jack Martin, Phyl Fohrman, Mary Kitchin, Clark 
Pangle, Anne-Marie Derrick, Betsy Buckley. 



Sailing Club 



"Sailing, sailing, over the bounding main," thus 
goes the Sailing Club every week-end. During the 
week the group meets for land instructions and plan- 
ning of the forthcoming regattas and races which 
members are to participate in. Unless there is ice on 
the water or snow in the air the members of the 
Sailing Club can be found every week-end on the 
Chesapeake in the club boat, the "Vamarie". When 
there is no outside competition, they sail for the fun 
of the sport. The club entered boats in both the Navy 
Invitational and the Frostbite Regatta. Following 
the latter, there was a big dance given in honor of a 
queen selected from the group of lady sailors. Yes, 
any girl is allowed to handle the tiller if she's very 
careful not to be knocked overboard by the boom. 



Terrapin Trail Club 

This the club for all the fresh-air friends. Out- 
door activities are planned so that weary feet, aching 
bodies, and sunburns may be gained by all who 
participate. The president, who is the chief trail- 
blazer, plans the weiner roasts and the camping 
parties which take place over the vacations. Plans 
for this year included a hike to Quantico, Va., and 
one to the famous Shenendoah Valley. 

At the end of the trail comfort is found before a 
blazing fire. There weiners are eaten, hot coffee is 
drunk, and nostalgic songs are sung in the moon- 
light. On the Halloween overnight hike, eerie ap- 
paritions, ghosts, and haunting screams added to 
the delight of the party. Even the supernatural beings 
had fun that night. 






TERRAPIN TKAII, CM H. A'lrH/ rmr, h/l to riijht: Mary 
Roup Inrnnork. L. S. Howarlh, Kurulty Advisor; Jim 
Kellam, President; Danny DHni-gger. Vice President. 
Srrond row: Pam Hrirrell, John Puciluski, AI I'rati. Francis 
Isennock, Bob Herman, Bob Olmstead, Wall Blaha, 
Frank Mallory. Don HigKn, Anne Kellnm. 



Tl 




Women's P. E. 



The Women's Club of the College of Health, 
Physical Education, and Recreation is a title that 
should stop anyone. The physical education majors 
of the club have chosen to abbreviate this tongue 
twister to Women's P.E. The club was organized to 
develop a professional attitude, to be a meeting place 
for physical education majors, and to further know- 
ledge into four sections representing the Freshman, 
Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes; each of these 
sections has its own officers and meetings. At least 
once a month the groups hold joint meetings at which 
times there are either important speakers or programs 
presented by one of the sections. Many of the speakers 
come from city and state departments of health and 
from other associations of physical education. 













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WOMEN'S PE. First row, left to right: Wilma Brown, Irma Sellings, Anne 
Fenton, Angie Ganster. Second row: Molly Turner, Jean Barnett, Lenor 
Hall, Nancy Scarbarth. Betty Murray. 




WRA. First nnv. Ifff t» rnjht: Joyce Chaney, Angela Ganster, President; Alma Lee Gross, Vice President; Gordon Griffith. 
Second row: Suzie Mill<.>r, Jane Grives, Claire Densford, Betsy Mattie Anne Vogeler. 



WRA 



'Toul." "No it isn't!" The referees who are members 
of the Women's Recreation Association straighten 
it out. The club gives the sports minded co-eds on 
campus a chance to enter into competitive sports. 
One of the main activities of the group is the spon- 
sorship of women's intramurals. Basketball was first 



on this year's calendar, followed closely by volleyball, 
Softball, tennis, golf, and swimming. The club is 
different from other organizations on campus in that 
its meetings are strictly for discussion of coming 
events, trophies that are to be presented, and organ- 
ization of tournaments. WRA sponsors many picnics 
throughout the year, the first of which is always for 
the new freshmen. All trophies are presented at a 
formal banquet in May. 



255 



Reli 



121011 




Saint Andrew's Protestant Episcopal Church, symbol of Faith and religion in a world of conflict and a life of confusion. 



Religious emphasis through the year 

"Blest lie ihc tic that himis " An old hymn but one o\er(li)\vinj; with ineaninj;. 
It could well be the foundation tor the many religious organizations on campus. 
Under the guidance of the Religious Life ("ommittee and the Student Religious 
(Council the ten religious clubs bring the students of the University o( Maryland 
together for fellowship, service, and worship. 

This past school year the groups ha\e sponsored several important religious 
events. In the fall the council brought the eminent speaker and noted e\angelisl 
Bryan Green to the Maryland campus. One of the biggest events of the spring 
semester was Religious Fmphasis Week which is becoming an annual aflfair. 
This year the theme was "The Urisis and You". Fireside chats and a "skeptic's 
hour" were held; Dr. Arnold Nash of the Uni\ersity of North (Carolina spoke; 
and movies on religious toler.mce were shown. There were religious book 
displays in the Library lobby and at the Maryland Book Lxchange, and to climax 
the week of emphasis on religion a (.andlelight service and Friendship ( ircle 
were heUI on the Mall. 

Ihe new chapel, situateil at a strategic point on campus, is rapidly becoming 
symbolic of the hope, faith, an<l inspiration ofTered by the Maryland religious 
clubs. 



256 




STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL. First row, left to right: Mary Pierrott, Virginia Rowland, Dorothy Cain. Second row: W. Rodman Hartjen, Thomaa 
Hutcheson, Vice President; Rosalie Silverman, Secretary; Joan Moore, President; Russell Young, Treasurer; Tom Bourne. Third row: E. M. Sawtelle, 
Professor C. A. Shreeve, Jr., Faculty Advisor; Rev. N. C. Acton, Rev. C. W. Sprenkel, Lathrop P. Utley. 



Student Religious Council Baptist Student Union 



"Go to church!" This is one of the ideals of the 
Student Religious Council. The Council is composed 
of three representatives from each religious club on 
campus: the president, an elected member, and the 
minister who works with that club. The aim of the 
Council is to bring the student better understanding 
of God. The main project in the accomplishment of 
the goal is Religious Emphasis Week, which has' 
become an annual affair. During this period all 
students are invited to attend the fireside chats, talks, 
and forums that are presented by religious leaders, 
who come from all parts of the United States and from 
neighboring countries. Thus, the Council has a full- 
time job keeping the students posted on the happen- 
ings in the religious world. 



"More things are wrought by prayer than this world 
dreams of," could well be the motto of the Baptist 
Student Union, which strives to keep this thought 
ever before its members. The club meets daily at 
noon in the Dean of Women's Lounge for panel dis- 
cussions, talks by the members, outside speakers, 
song fests, and weekly visits of the district presidents, 
and other officers. 

On the social side, the Union joins other Baptist 
clubs from the district of Washington and surrounding 
areas for monthly retreats. Also monthly affairs are 
the district sings, held at the different meeting places 
of the member clubs. Seeking to foster understanding, 
the Baptist Student Union has sponsored movies on 
marriage and religion throughout the year. 



BSU. First row, left to right: Nancy 
Robson, Margaret David, Anne Sorrell, 
Connie Cook, Elinor Graybeal. Second 
row: Frank Porter, Barbara David, Ed 
Sawtelle, Dr. Stan Jackson. Third row: 
Dot Cain, Bob Wills. Ray Asay, Betty 
Jean Porter, Chuck Bancroft, Sam Shot- 
well, Ron Gutherie, Roger Sawtelle. 





CANTERBrUV t'Ll K. firs! row, Ufl to riijhl: Jim KowlHtld. Joan Armstrong. Anne Ward, Vice Pri'sidenl; Lalhrop Ulley, Pn-sidenl; Khv. Nathanifl Acton, Chaplin: 
Virginia Rowland, Spcrptary; Paul Bilger, Treasurer; Cary Hawthorne, Fanny Epoley. Natalie Eck. Second row: Don Etherton, Bob Anderson, Sally Weaver, Joan Webber. 
Marilyn Bruya, Pat Kirkpatrick, Nancy Blew, Nancy McKinncy, Ned France. Ralph Cogswell. Ralph Harnett. Third row: Guest. Joe James. Grimes Wysong. 



Canterbury Club 

Worship, service, and fellowship all mean Canter- 
bury. Translated further the three topics signify fun 
and friendly ties that will last forever. Canterburians 
worship corporately each Sunday and Wednesday. 
Two services are held to encourage both bed-lovers 
and party-lovers to come before God at His altar at 
least once a week. Service, for the most part, involves 



CARE boxes, the purchase of toys for young TB 
patients at Glendale Sanitarium, and clothes for a 
congregation in Tokyo. Fellowship means: picnics, 
Sunday night suppers, and turkey dinners, tempting 
breakfasts after each Corporate Communion, and 
exchange trips to Mary Washington College. Adding 
to all three activities is the Canterbury Tales, a monthly 
newspaper of general interest to all members. Able 
direction comes from The Rev. Nathaniel C. Acton. 




CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. Firtl row, Irfl la righl: J,,l..i A. ( ),1. 11. Triasurer; 
Joyce Ward Volz. President; Robert W. Hurlbrink. Vice Prmident; Pat 
McCamon, Clerk. Second roic; J. Frfd Voli, Eleanor Hodgson, Wiley Miller. 



Christian Science Club 

To promote the unfolding of Christian Science at 
the University, the Christian Science Organization 
holds services each Thursday evening of the school 
year in the Dean of Women's Lounge. Since the 
Organization is a strictly religious one. it does not 
sponsor social activities. Meetings are devoted to the 
business of keeping members in close contact with 
the world of (Christian Science; for this purpose the 
group fosters speakers from the Mother Church. One 
of the most enlightening talks of this past semester 
was delivered by Herschel P. Nunn, C.S.B. of Port- 
land, Oregon. All students, faculty, and those directly 
connected with the University are invited to attend 
the meetings, over which Dr. Shanks, advisor, 
presides. 



258 




HILLEL FOUNDATION. First row, left to right: Inge Fleishmen, Gene Vogel, Vice President: Rabbi Greenberg, 
Bob Newmark, President; Leon Trager, Elaine Kotlowitz, Treasurer. Second row: Shirley Greenspan, Myra 
Gresser, Stanley Kroger, Arnold Pazornick, Stan Macklin, Ramon Steinberg, Sylvia P. Feldman, 
Rosalie Silverman. 



Hillel Foundation 

A welcome change from the college atmosphere is 
found in the religious and social activity of the Hillel 
Foundation. Under the able guidance of Rabbi Green- 
berg, Hillel has become one of the outstanding 
organizations on the University of Maryland campus. 
Hebrew students find fun and companionship in the 
Hillel House, which is always the center of some 
activity. Meetings are held there every Monday after- 
noon, and on week nights the members get together 
for stunt nights featuring "Blind Dates", outstanding 
speakers, joint meetings with other religious groups, 
and dances. One of the major activities of this enter- 
prising organization is the publishing of the Hillel 
Herald, a newspaper for those of the Jewish faith. 



Lutheran Student 
Association 

Worship, study, and fellowship are the activities 
of the Lutheran Student Association at Maryland. 
The organization is a portion of the Lutheran Student 
Association of America, an international fellowship. 
Projects on how to study the Bible and how to attend 
church are included in the learning program, as are 
the varied aspects of Evangelism, fellowship and 
Ecumericity. In addition, there are fall and spring 
retreats in co-operation with Washington and Balti- 
more L.S.A. groups. Accompanying the more serious 
side of religion are the activities which come under 
the heading of FUN: the big Thanksgiving dinner, 
Christmas caroling and parties. 




LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION. Fiml row, left to right: Naomi H. Steinmetz, Bonnie June May. Betty Shubkagel. Semnd row: Ruth Ellen Ifert, Lorraine 
Hirrlinger, Secretary: W. Rodman Hartjen, President: Rev. C. W. Sprenkel, Advisor: F. Russell Young, Vice President: John Edward Miller, Treasurer: Joyce Hoppensteadt. 
Third row: Shirley Youngman, William F. Kuehn, Werner Strange, Eugene E. Ahalt, Howard J. Nickles, Robert R. Seller, Betty R. Schmidt. 



259 



Maryland Christian 
Fellowship 



Religion is important. That is certain, on our 
campus there is a group which concerns itself with 
the spiritual aspects of life, and yet manages to have 
fun at the same time; this is the Maryland Christian 
Fellowship. The group meets in the New Armory 
lounge at twelve o'clock every Tuesday. 

The international organization sponsors lectures, 
a Baltimore Regional Meeting, the assistant Bible 
school, and the support of missionaries. During the 
weekly meetings, the Fellowship has had many out- 
standing speakers. 




MAKVLAXD CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP. Fir^i „.,r, l./i to righl: Alison 
McDcrmid. Elinor MacDonald, President; Naomi Steinmetz, Mary Helen 
Marshall. Strond row: Marlin Kreider. Robert Wills, David Thompson. George 
Doepp. 




NEWMAN CLl'B. Firat row. Ii-fl (o right: Dan Ualy. Kotrar Uditte. ll.iL.r (Irnia.h.u. .lay F.ilincr. Peg(ry CoUEhlan, Frank L. Lanza. Marilyn Carey, Madeleme Quesen 
berry. Rita Broekmeyer, Marianne Candila, Herb Vitt. Second row: John Miller. Bernard Johnson, Esther Fleury, Richard Grallius, Dick Overham. Manlriila Drener, 
Joan Sabin, Craix Fisher, Bette Kratz, Nick Kennedy, Joy Mayea, Ellen llurs<m. Earl Lopes, Marten de la Rosa. Bill Helm, Blackie Connelly. Third row: Joseph Dedinas. 
G. B. Kelly. R. P. Mehr, Joe Herrmann. Vice President; .\nne Fenton. Corresp(mdinK Secretary; Thomas Bourne. President; Rev. .Alban .\. Maguire OFM. Helen Carey. 
Recording Secretary; Mike Nigro, Vice President; Joe Kwiatkowski, Treasurer; Alice Thompson. Robert Byrne. .Mfred V. Conner, Jane Cahill. Fourth row: Norbert Burke. 
James Kelly, Thomas BeckiT, Joe Schneider, Ed Kolsun, Ralph Cecchetti, Patricia Ryan, Robert CoURhlan. Hazel McLay, Helty Murray, Charles Bolgiano, Paul Maloney. 
Carol O'Brien, Pat Fenton. Bill Brockmeyer, Emil Keller. Fifth row: Melvin Losovsky, Robert Karwacki, Rick Prevosto, S. J. Nuvreus. Alan Vitt. Gerry Del Giorno, Jane 
Averman, Jerry O'Brien, Herman Hensbcrry, Pat Joynt, Yvonne Neumuller, Claude Blevlns Bob Colleran. 



Newman Club 



The Newman Club is named after the great English 
religious leader and writer John Henry Cardinal 
Newman. Here was a man who h;i<.l the courage to 
live his convictions. 

The first Newman Club in this country was begun 
at the University of Pennsylvania in 1926. Seventeen 



provinces now make up the National Federation. The 
Maryland club is in the Middle Atlantic Province. 
The purpose of the Newman Club is three fold: 
religious, intellectual, and social. Each year the club 
hears many prominent speakers. This year such men 
as Fr. Smith, Fr. Schmeadlcr, and Monsignor Schiesler 
have addressed the club. Anne Fenton and Father 
Maguire were recently elected to the National 
Newman Honorary Society. 



260 




WESLEY CLUB. First row, left to right: Shirley Voltz, Lois Werner, Nancy McKibben, Joan Enfy, Bobbie Gardnon, Betsy Drake, Norma Duke, Liz Cave, Kathryn 
Roe, Amy Fry, Jeanne Peake, Anne Newman. Second row: Ruth Hall, James T. Bard, Mary Bard, Mary Pate, Don Williams, Diane Varn, Jennings Curry, Mary Pierrott, 
Janet Spencer. Third row: Dwight Coblentz, Hank Detwiler, Harry Vincett, Pat Neild, Ronald Hoelzer, William Moats, Donald Reed, Daniel Clark, Richard Hiatt, Clyde 
E. Dickey, James Varela, William Kwot^ai Chu, Tom Tilghman, Bob Moore, Keith Davis, Clayton Shepard, William Scott. 



Wesley Foundation 



Westminster Foundation 



The Wesley Foundation is the organized fellowship 
of the Methodist Student Movement at work in the 
university community. Its purpose is more than a 
special ministry to the Methodist Students, for the 
members enjoy fellowship, recreation, and worship. 

The Foundation has the objective of helping stu- 
dents to find a vital personal relationship with God. 
The program endeavors to develop a supporting 
group in which individuals will mutually strengthen 
one another in Christian living, and to help create a 
new world order embodying Christian ideals and the 
highest values. For recreation the club has its annual 
Christmas party and dances throughout the year. 
Aid in meeting the objectives of the Foundation 
was given this year by Reverend James Bard. 



The Westminster Foundation, which is the Pres- 
byterian organization on campus, holds its meetings 
every other Wednesday at the Armory lounge. 

A multitude of activities is available, at which one 
can both enjoy himself wholeheartedly and become 
more enlightened on various aspects of Presbyterian- 
ism. A retreat at Quantico, a dance in the Horticulture 
building and if this isn't enough, here are some more: 
a picnic at Sligo Park, a joint meeting with the 
Lutherans, Christmas candlelight services, Bible 
studies, discussions, Sunday morning Protestant 
Chapel services, inter-campus fellowships, and send- 
ing food to the less fortunate. So come one and all of 
you Presbyterians and join in the fiin and Christian 
fellowship. 



WESTMINSTER. Firsl niw, left to right: Kathleen Mills, Nancy Houghland, Nancy Wilkux, Tom Hutcheson, Rita White, David Schaefer, John Balmer, 
.Joan Bellman, Betty Burch. Srrond row: Rev. Brown, Mary Twilley, Don Cambell, Mary McKay, Stella Gotoui, Howard Gilbert, Diane Foster, Leslie 
MacKintosh, Marcia Wiebe, Jean Goris, Warren White. Third row: Jay Armstrong, Bruce Urifh, Don Boughton, Dick Narcroft, Culver Ladd, Grimes 
Wysong, Tom Callawn. Seth Harter. 




Service 




APO First row lift to right: Saul Seltzer, Marlyn S. Glatteltpr, William J. I'raus. J..ii„ ., i.. Zarfoss. Lawrence A. Clopper, Jr., Allan Shulder. Sccund row: Ignacio irribe 
P. V. Brady, J. G. Huckins, William G. Bastedo, Max G. Miller. Robert F. Fooksman, Frank Wright, Charles Mendels, George Smyth. 



Alpha Phi Omega 

Want a ride home; want help in elections? That's 
the kind of work that the National Service Fraternity 
has been doing this year. Alpha Phi Omega is the 
largest service fraternity in the world. There are 
chapters in Europe, South America, and Canada. To 
join APO, one must be a past member of the Boy 
Scouts of America. The club ushers at concerts and 
other campus musical affairs, takes charge of elections 
for the SGA, and sponsors a Share-A-Ride project 
for the benefit of students who have no other way of 
getting home during vacations. APO is not all work; 
the boys are also social minded. Their rush parties, 
dances, and picnics are well known. So for any type 
of help, just call on Alpha Phi Omega, which is 
always prepared. 



American Red Cross 



Won't you come have a doughnut and some hot 
coffee.' These can be obtained at the bloodmobile 
which is sponsored by the Red Cross Club each 
fall and spring to obtain blood from Maryland 
students. 

Many other worthy activities are performed by 
this group. Its fund drive was included this year in 
the Community Chest Drive. First aid courses are 
given, staff aides are trained, and at Christmas time 
fun is had by all in trimming the veterans' hospitals 
with decorations and giving gifts to the needy. The 
newest wrinkle in the Red Cross bandage was spon- 
soring the training of Maryland co-eds to be Nurse's 
Aides. This training includes visiting the hospitals in 
the Washington area. So come on along and help out! 




AMERICAN RED CROSS CU'B. Firtt rnir !<■/( U, right: Ray Meachum. 
Hunnie June May, .Secret-ary: Ann Simmona, Chairman; Susie Morley, Bruce 
Deliebre. Scfond row: Millie Imirie, Claire Densford, Mary Twilley, Ljiura 
Mae Sugg, Mary Ylvigaker, Pat Wynne, June Wciner, Eleanor Becker. 




CHINESE STUDENT CLUB. First row. left to right: Robert Louie. H. Eng. Secretary; J. Wang, President; Vivian Yue, Chi 
Wang. Second row: Lai-hsing Wang, Secretary; Mary Bock, Elizabeth Chang, Treasurer, Hung Lo, M. Li, Kwang Chang, Hang 
Lin. Third row: Kwang Sheng, A. Lo, Shikita, George Sing, Vice President; Calvin Sing, B. Chang, 



Chinese Students Club 



Daydodgers Club 



How would you like a wonderful, authentic Chinese 
dinner and an opportunity to meet Chinese students? 
On this campus there is an organization that gives 
you such an opportunity, the Chinese Students' Club. 
Not only can you meet these people, but also there 
are refreshments, movies, dances, and other social 
affairs which help to further relations among the 
members. Club membership now includes sixty to 
seventy students who know the value of such close 
companionship. All is not social though; speakers 
appear before the group to discuss problems, trips, 
and Chinese affairs, and to show slides and movies. 
What could be more fun than to eat chop suey while 
you listen to a discussion of the Chinese Theatre. 



Late for an exam, soaked to the skin by a driving 
rain, feet sore from a desperate two-mile hike, the 
poor off-campus student gloomily reflects that it 
would never have happened if he had taken advantage 
of the share-the-ride program introduced at Maryland 
by the Daydodgers Club. This was the first practical 
commuting plan used on the Maryland campus. Now 
the club, which has become one of the largest campus 
organizations, stresses as its purpose the integration 
of the off-campus student to campus life. 

Activities during the year included the Autumn 
Hop, complete with "Miss Heart-throb of 1951", a 
Christmas Open House, and the annual April Showers 
Dance. 



DAYDODGERS CLUB. First row, left to right: Gloria Rogers, Audre Holland, Anne Newman, Jo Porlino, Shirley Voltz, Kitty Heinrich, Anne Gumel, Jeanne Peake, 
Mary Margaret Mueller, Marilyn Anderson, Betty Jane Raymer, Mary Baker, Kathleen Millington. Second row: Jane Eisenhauer, Arlene Sutherland, Dot Cummings, 
Joan Jeanguenio, Vice President; .Jim Coyne, President: Babs Bright, Secretary-Treasurer; Rosemary Greathouse, Maurine Brandt, Sue Wilson, Connie Cooke. Third 
row: Anne Roberts, Dave Stevens, Dick Downes, Don Higgs, Rick Johnson, Bob Verkonteren, Skip Painter, Jim Mitchell, Fred Sapero, Bruce Ball, Jack Gallagher, John 
Harrington, Eddie Chapin, Pat O'Donnell, John Puciloski, Art Pease, Lois Quaintance. 





INTEUNATION'AL CLUB, first row, h/l lu rijIU: Luis Alf.Jiiau Tascon. Klayi-h Uatsan Alcaic. Masud Var Khan. Saad S. F.linii. il,i-<an A. Hasan, Iradj lodjbakhsh. 
Second row: Vivian Yue, Treasurer; Ruth Rnwe. Secretary; Phillip Rowe, Vice President; F. A. Razzal<, President; Maria Horejs. Secretary; Amel Mulair. Third row: 
Gerry Del Giorno, Elizabeth O. T. Chane, Patricia C. H. Chang, Ireneo Manticca, Hector Ortnachea. Ibrahim Farid, Ahmeds Ayish, Medhat Hussein, Mohsen Ertan, 
Margaret Bishop, Nuhad Salloumy. Fourth row: Earl G. Taylor, Heshama Chelabi. 



International Club 



Radio Club 



As the international situation grows more chaotic, 
the International Club has more and more to discuss. 
The fireside chats at the professors' homes grow 
better and longer as the weeks pass. Embassy speakers 
appear before the club at intervals to state their views 
and conclusions, and to acquaint club members with 
customs of other lands. 

However, the club is not too deeply engrossed in 
deep thoughts not to have time for social events. In 
April there is the International Festival Dance. This 
is a costume dance — any Volga Boatmen present.' 
No doubt the Russian spies have their secret eyes on 
this club for its discussions may lead to world peace. 
As the Persian Student meets to discuss the world 
problems with the American, situations become clear. 



The University of Maryland Amateur Radio Club 
is an organization designed to promote knowledge 
in the technical field of electronics. It serves as a 
link in the long chain of specialties which are neces- 
sary to the electronics engineering student. The club 
also provides a means of radio contact with all parts 
of the world, offering the University of Maryland 
students, fast, free message service to places which 
would otherwise be expensive to contact. The club 
is self sustaining and owns its radio equipment, 
which is ready for use twenty-four hours a day. In 
case of emergencies of any kind the equipment can 
be activated in a matter of seconds, and the proper 
authorities can be contacted to guide campus 
authorities. 



RADIO CLUB Firtl row, left to right: Davc'Phillips. Thomas C. VanVranken, Secretary; Howard L. Parksi, President; Myron Zuk, Treasurer; Harry Hamilton, Jr., Vice 
Prnident. Sreond row: Ted VounK, Dana Grtlbb, Robert J. Carpenter, Painter C. Alexander, William A. Honk, Harris G. Prival, Robert E. Buxbaum, Richard M. Jansson. 





STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE. First row, left U> n^hf: .I;iri. l );n i.-s. Susie Morley. Pai IVii.klry, Shirl.y Mulnox, Doris Rptzker, Betsy Mattie. Peggy Volk. 
Sally Gardner, Betty Flathcr. Second row: Barbara Gascon, Joe Huran, Jim Hansen. Bob Smelkinson, Pat Wynne, Secretary; Paul Nargiz, President; Gene Haldeman. 
Vice President, Jackii^ Head, Kitt Thompson. Jean Goris. Third row: Sue Gilmore, Dave Stevens, Jim Tracy, Keith Grimes, Lynn Brown, Nancy Potter, Lois Jensen, 
Nancy Kneen, Pip Watkins, Lorraine Hirrlinger, Ed Gerardi, Bob Gagne, Lou lannuzzelli, Stella Gotoiu. Fourth rou\- James M. Wells, George L. Steffens, Bob Hankin, 
Ray Ellison, Leonard Orman, Bob Mainhart, Ned Koser, Casey Hernandez, Joe Cook. 



Student Activities 
Comraittee 

The Student Activities Club is composed of repre- 
sentatives from each organization, sorority, and 
fraternity on campus. The club organizes the pep 
rallies that are held in the fall before each football 
game. The newest project of the club was the or- 
ganization of a card section for the home football 
games. The card section sits on the fifty yard line 
and uses cards of four different colors. On signals 
from below the students flash their cards to form 
anything from "Sink Navy" to the Maryland state 
flag. Thus the Student Activities Committee has given 
Maryland students more spirit and pep for all athletics 
on campus. 



WMUC 



When you hear the soothing voice of an announcer 
saying, "This is station WMUC," you can be sure you 
are tuned to the University of Maryland radio station. 
WMUC has its headquarters in the Dining Hall. 
There they spin the discs of classical, semi-classical 
and popular music, while the students eat their meals 
to the pleasing refrain. In between meals the radio 
station relays announcements of club meetings, 
game scores, and lost billfolds. WMUC is working 
on a plan to extend its broadcasting lines to all the 
co-ed dorms, men's dorms, and T.D.'s, so that stu- 
dents may have the benefit of its services during the 
afternoon and evening. The group is now working 
with the speech department toward the presentation 
of skits and drama programs. 



WMUC. First row, left to right: Edward Polivka, Richard Crompton, Chief Engineer: Allen Perlin, Station Manager; Vic 
Anthony. Second row: P. de Monterice, E. Westerfield, R. J. Carpenter, George Barthel, John Jones, George Orr, Alan 
Mund, Clark Pangie. 





266 




A crowd of 44,000 witneoes Maryland's win over Navy ^^ 
at the dedication ceremony of the new Byrd Stadium. 



267 



Athletic 
Council 





Geary F. Eppley, Chairman 
Dean of Men 



James Tatum 
Director of Athletics 






Talbot T. Speer 
President Alumni Council 



Dr. William B. Kemp 
Experiment Station Council 



Dr. William C. Supplee 
Chemistry Professor 






Col. John C. Pitchford 
Military Dean 



Dr. Ernest N. Cory 
State Entomologist 



Fred Stone 
SGA President 



268 




ATHLETIC COACHES. First tow, left to right: Duke Wyro, Bill Meek. Bud Millikan, Gene Kinney. Joe Tucker. Scconri row: Jim LaRue, Jack Hennenier, Flucie Stewart. 
Jim Tatum, John Cudmore, Warren Geise. 



Athletic Staff 



Led by Jim Tatum, athletic director and head 
football coach, and Bill Cobey, graduate manager of 
athletics, Maryland had a well-functioning group to 
guide its sports program during 1950-51. Football, 
with large varsity and freshman squads, and all its 



ramifications, required a tremendous amount of 
thought and labor that called for many night sessions 
after a hard day's toil on the field. It took real team 
play by the coaches as well as the players to get results. 
Cobey, too, learned that it is no sinecure to handle 
the business details of a big-time program, (especially 
with the dedication of a new stadium), and that it 
would take a hundred 50-yard lines to keep the 
alumni off of his neck. 





^ •:< 1^ 




George Carroll 
Sports Publicity Director 



W. W. Cobey 
Graduate Manager 



Roland "Lefty" Nairn 
Senior Manager 



269 




First row, Uft to right: l: h il 



'A Ilium (iraham, Joe Schap, Al Parulis, Kay Lyaakowski, Tom Buurne, Jim Scott, Emanueie Fontana, Dick Hfrlz, Mike Hunt, Harry 



Dubiek, Tom Hamilton. S*:cond row: Duug Gunn. Al BuohltT, Spt-nei' H()pkins, Jim O'Steen, Paul Hokack Kostopoulos III. Pete AugsburstT, Vice President; Duke Wyre, 
Faculty Advisor; Earl J. Thomson, President; Lou Phoebus, Treasurer, Bill Brockmeyer, Secretary; Bob Bradford, Charlie Wenzel, Stan Goldberg. Third row: Eric Baer, 
Bill Plate, Bill Bissell, Joe Bourdon, Dick Norair. Joe Adelberg, Charles Fink, Kip Kowan, Don Bailey, Jim Maxwell, Bill Clede, Ben Wolman, Dick Lentz, Gene Emsweller. 
Fourth rote: Bob Browning, Gus Meier, Tyson Creamer. Chick Fry, Mike Kinder, Bill Barnum, Mort Cohen, Bill Larash, Don Soderberg, George Howard. 



Campus "M" Club 



The undergraduate chapter of the M-Club is composed of those men who 
have been awarded the varsity letter, either for participation in a sport or for 
being a varsity manager. By the end of the first semester, the active membership 
of the organization had risen to one hundred members out of a possible one 
hundred seventy-five eligible to join. The M-Club, which meets every Wednesday 
night, as yet does not have a regular chapter room, but they are anticipating 
one in the new Athletic Field House. 

Under the able guidance of President Earl Thomson, the M-Cllub has been 
one of the most active groups on campus this year. Starting the year's activities 
by helping with Freshman Orientation, the club also played a big part in the 
Homecoming affairs. The M-('lub has also taken over the responsibility of keep- 
ing the pep rallies from getting out of hand. One of the major prt)jecis of the 
club has been the showing of movies of the sports events played away from home. 
The annual M-C,lub dance held in the New Armory in December for the benefit 
of the (x'rebral I'alsy Fund was a big success and enjoyed by all who attended. 
Plans for the second semester included talks by outstanding men from the sports 
and business world, a banquet and informal dances for the members, a spring 
initiation of new letter men, and active participation in the spring carnival. 

Dr. H. C. Byrd was the principal speaker at the first formal initiation of new 
letter men which took place in January. 



270 




LATCH KEY. First row, Ic/t to right: Thumas 1. MytTs, Bob Hankin, Gary Harris, Secretary-Treasurer; Duke Wyix*. 1-aLuUy Ad\isur; iiiU Brockmeyer, President; Ad 
Grape, Ben Wolman, Martie Zadravec. Second tow: William V. Wright, Joe Schap, Bob Bradford, Herb Hill, Howard Uhl, Roland/'Lefty" Nairn, Walter Self, Ed Polivka, 
Earl J. Thompson. 



Latch Key 



Cheerleaders 



Athletic managers and student trainers form the 
membership of the Latch Key Society. This group 
of hard working students carries the gripes of the 
players to the coaches and vice versa, acts as repre- 
sentatives of the school when on trips, takes care of 
the equipment, and performs a million other jobs. 

United in the organization for better harmony 
among University athletics, this unheralded group 
is under the guidance of head trainer Duke Wyre. 
Not until a manager proves himself an asset to the 
team which he serves is he accepted as a Latcn Key 
man. Diamondback sports reporters are given honor- 
ary Latch Key memberships for their work in publicity. 



The jumping jacks seen at all of the games are 
the cheerleaders. Their object in life is to obtain 
from the crowd a large amount of noise, whether 
the team is winning or losing. To accomplish this 
purpose, the squad is composed of sixteen extroverts, 
who were chosen because of their ability to move 
their arms in funny motions and to yell loudly. After 
they make the team, members are given a year's 
apprenticeship, through cheering for basketball 
games. In the fall of their second year, the students 
become members of the senior squad and are given 
the chance to contract a good case of pneumonia on 
a rainy day. 



CHEERLEADERS. First row, left to right: Sonny Smith, Charlie Mendle, Janet LeVelle. Barbam Ward, Irene Birely, Gay DeNike. Pat Wynne, Joe Horan. Second row: 
Bob Cooley, Mary Broumas. Susie Morely. Janice Hammil. Candy Crittenden. Lynn Brown, Fritz Durkee, Gordon MeGarry. 




ALL AMERICA 



^ 




Bob Ward, first string ofFense. 



Everybody's Choice 



Bob Ward, Maryland's dynamic 181-pound guard, 
was picked for practically all of the leading All- 
America teams and was placed on so many other 
all-star outfits that it was difficult to keep track of them. 

Ward, a prince of a fellow and the idol of his team- 
mates, was selected by both sports groups that gener- 
ally are regarded as the best. They are the Associated 
I'ress and Look Magazine, the latter chosen by the 



famed Cirantland Rice, rated as the successor to the 
immortal Walter ('amp as "official" selector. Made 
by a nation-wide poll of sports writers, the Associated 
Press choices are given priority by the great majority 
of coaches and fans. However, the highest compli- 
ment paid Bob was that he was the choice of every 
team he played against for the (Chicago Tribune's 
All-Players All-America. 

He was chosen also for the All-South and All- 
Southern (A)nference and was awarded the Leigh 
Williams Memorial trophy by the Norfolk Sports 
Writers C.lub as the ouistamling plaver in the loop area. 



272 



Belt top soccerist; 
Herbert stick star 



Maryland had another pair of athletes who gained 
All-America distinction. They are Jim Belt, soccer 
ace, and Charley Herbert, lacrosse star. 

Belt, who was on the All-America first team — 1948, 
got only honorable mention in 1949 and was put 
on the 1950 second team to the amazement of all who 
have seen him play. He deserved top honors all three 
years in the opinion of Coach Doyle Royal of the 
Terps and other Dixie mentors. He was unanimous 
all-Southern Conference. 

Kept out of two of Maryland's ten tilts. Belt racked 
up 10 goals to set the point-making pace and played 
a brilliant all-around game. 

Herbert just missed the All-America lacrosse first 
team by an eyelash but was undisputed choice for 
the second ten. He scored 24 goals in Maryland's 
ten collegiate contests to be the outstanding Terp. 
He was the ace all-around performer for the South 
in the 12-8 loss to the North in the all-star battle at 
College Park, scoring two of the losers markers. 

He was awarded the Edward E. Powell trophy 
offered by the Class of 1913 for the player who has 
done the most for lacrosse during the year. 




Jim Belt 



Charlie Herbert 




273 



V JJJ^iv I- *Siaiii»!j 



FOOTBALL 



Maryland's football team re- 
turns from Michigan State with 
an appropriated State flag. 




The iy5() season found us cheering a winning team to victory on a newly sodded field, and 
driving in caravans to the airport. The winning eleven were, however, the Olympic few. Let us 
then be magnanimous and give credit also to the many students who cheered the football kings 
on to victory. The new stadium provided the stimulus for a revolution in the Maryland cheering 
world, for the first time in years a card section appeared. 

Again donning our coat of make believe, we take our places on the 45 yard line and are handed 
a card bearing instructions: stum I — white — turn to red on count of three, stunt 2 — red — stay 
red on three, so on for seven or eight "stunts". When the half comes at last, we are excited, for 
our big chance for fame is here. The "Leader" screams "Stunt One" into a dead microphone. 
We read directions again and become tense and excited. An inebriate falls three rows below 



274 




us, and we are distracted. When we are able to concentrate again, we notice that the leader is 
jumping up and down wildly and pointing at us. We have muffed our chance! Ah, but there is 
opportunity for redemption in stunt two. As the leader shouts "Three" someone passes a coke, 
in our excitement we spill "the liquid" on the girl in the row below. Again we have failed Mary- 
land U. by forgetting to turn our 12 by 18 piece of cardboard! Next time we are determined to 
succeed. "Three", shouts the disheartened leader. We turn our card. We have succeeded at last! 
The crowd cheers wildly as the little man holds up the design which we have valiantly reproduced. 
We have done it! We have spelled our word in big red and white letters, and there it is for all to 
see— TREPS. 



275 




First row, left to right: Joe Kurlit.i. 'Y->ni Mrlluk'ii. Kiidy "lii.w.ur. I". !■■ Au^;sllU^k'<■r, Marvin Kramer, John Idzik. Jake Howden. Ray Kmus. . Ch.-^ter Gieruia, Elmer Winrate, 
Jack Targarona, Ted Betz. John Tmlia, Sx-mni rou . Hank Vt,\. John Aldcrton. Ed Fincke, Bob Ward. Frank Armsworthy. Lynn Uaviss. Bob Dean, Jop Petruzzo, Tom 
Cosgrove, Stan Karnash, Dave Cianolli, Karnfy Scioscia, Jeff Keith, Ed Pobiak. Third row: Ray Stankus, Peto Ladygo. Dan Statlieri, Roy Martine, Lloyd Colteryahn. 
Ed Bolton. Walt Bleri, Dick Belins, Lou Weidenaaul. Bob DeStefano, Ed Kensler. Dick Modzeiewski. Chick Fry, Joe Moss. Fourth ro>r: John (Juendcr, Bill Ruehi, Jack 
Scarbath, Bob Morgan, Bob Ricci, Art Hurd. Anthony Lamana, Dave Chrislianson. Frank Navarro, Bill Dovell. Ed Barrett, Eugene Pycha. Joe Ka(ona. Fifth row: Jim 
Tatum, Head Coach; Duke Wyre, Trainer; Walter Heid, .-Vssistant Manager; Bob Blank, Assistant Manager; Ed Modzeiewski, Bob Shemonaki, Ed Fullerton, Paul Nestor, 
Bill Maletzky, Stanley Jones, Julius Tolson, Assistant Manager; Chuck Day, Assistant Manager; Roland Nairn, Manager. 



Football season okay except for one jolt 



t 



WE 


THEY 


7 


27 


35 


21 


34 


7 


25 


14 


13 


16 


26 


14 


23 


7 


7 


7 


•U 





63 


7 



VARSITY RECORD 

OPPONENT 

Georgia at Athens 

Navy (Stadium Dedication) 

Michigan State at East Lansing 

Georgetown at Washington 

North (Carolina State (Homecoming) 

Duke at Durham 

(ieorge Washington 

North (Carolina at (Chapel Mill 

West Virginia at Morgantown 

Virginia Tech 



While Maryland would like very much to play over 
one of its 1950 football ^ames — that in which it 
"stumped its toe" against North Carolina State — the 
Terps had a fine season with seven victories, two 
defeats and a tie. "A record like that every year would 
suit me". Coach Jim Tatum opined. "We heat some 
good teams". 

Maryland led in everything Hut the scoring in that 
13-16 N.C;. State debacle before a homecoming 
crowd but it just wasn't the Terps day. 



Maryland's other loss was to Georgia but that was 
not unexpected. "We weren't ready for Georgia in a 
game as early as September 23. We weren't in shape 
and the heat killed us", Tatum very truthfully said. 
(It was 92 degrees in the shade i. 

However, the loss to Georgia cost very little pres- 
tige, as this situation generally was understood, but 
that Wolfpack jolt was a stunner. It doubtless cost 
Maryland a bowl bid and was more of a topic than 
any of the Terps notable triumphs. 

"Michigan State (beaten 34-^ in one of the year's 
biggest upsets) was our best game and that loss to 
N.C. State our biggest disappointment", Tatum con- 
tinued. "Our schedule wasn't balanced enough". 

Halfback "Shoo Shoo" Shemonski set a Maryland 
mark of 9"^ points to lead the Southern Conference 
in sct)ring and the team compiled a rushing record 
of 577 yards in routing Virginia Tech. Bob Ward 
was All-America guard with Hnd Flmer Wingate on 
second team. Both were All-South and AII-(.onference 
and Ray Rrouse was a second choice on these teams. 
Several others got all-star mention. 



276 



Sixteen Seniors complete their football careers 




PETE AUGSBURGER — Tall, 
husky end — Set Maryland pass- 
catching record with 25 recep- 
tions for 422 yards — Caught two 
aerials for touchdowns — Re- 
ceived honorable mention on 
the United Press All-America 
team — Hails from Mt. Lebanon, 
Pennsylvania. 



CHESTER GIERULA — Great 
tackle all season — Brilliant play 
in Michigan State game earned 
him National acclaim — Took 
part in senior bowl and all-star 
clash in Richmond — Claimed by 
Cleveland Browns, pro grid 
champs — Comes from Allen- 
town, Pennsylvania. 




^, 




/ 



' \ 




TED BETZ— Steady, depend- 
able, sturdy end from Dundalk, 
Md. — Was all-State choice while 
playing for Fork Union Military 
Academy of Virginia — Highly 
effective performer for Terps 
both on offense and defense — 
Called "handsome blonde". 



BOB DEAN— Big tackle who 
was one of busiest men on squad 
— He was starter on offense, 
could play defense ably and 
did the kicking off and point 
after touchdown booting — Con- 
tributed 2 5 extra points — Came 
from Baldwin Township High 
in Pittsburgh. 



RUDY GAYUR — Contributed 
much to football during his 
regime of three years — Not up 
to old form during 1950 season 
— This may have been due to 
necessity to work for needed 
funds — Four letter man in his 
high school days in Yonkers, 
New York. 



TOM McHUGH — Versatile 
lineman who shone on offense 
as well as defense — Usually was 
defensive starter — Also could 
perform well on either side of 
line — Often shot into attack in 
pinch — Doubtless message car- 
rier — Proud that he's from 
Phoenixville, Pennsylvania. 



JOHN IDZIK— Backfield bul- 
wark who was demon on defense 
— Could have starred on offense 
but was defensive necessity — 
Saved more touchdowns than 
most backs scored — All-Catholic 
and All-City in Philadelphia — 
Defensive ace in North-South 
Shrine game. 



STAN KARNASH — Tall, 
elusive end who is fleet enough 
to be star back — Leading pass 
catcher last year and second in 
1950— Caught 16 for 253 yards 
— Snatched pair for touch- 
downs — Displayed great possi- 
bilities in lacrosse — His home 
is in Pittsburgh. 





% < 




111 




MARVIN KRAMER — Capable 
player as tackle or guard — 
Retarded in 1950 season by 
injuries — was used mainly in 
reserve role on this account — 
Life guard during summer in 
his home bailiwick of Atlantic 
City — All-State while in high 
school. 



RAY KROUSE— Agile despite 
his 248 pounds, he was All- 
America second team choice in 
1949 — Illness and injuries hurt 
him during past season, but he 
still was plenty good — Played 
in two all-star contests — Drafted 
by New York pro Giants — Is 
Washingtonian. 



JAKE ROWDEN — Rugged, 
volcanic center — Rates all-time 
Maryland consideration — Had 
signal honor of playing in East- 
West Shrine game and was de- 
fensive star — Also played in 
senior bowl — Picked in draft by 
Washington Redskins — Native 
of Arizona. 



JACK TARGARONA — Clever 
kicker who was of inestimable 
value to Terps — Also able back- 
fielder who ran well with ball 
and snagged aerials — Averaged 
36.3 yards on 62 punts during 
Maryland's ten games — "Gift" 
from Polytechnic High of 
Baltimore. 






JOE KUCHTA— One of smal- 
lest backs on squad — Able re- 
serve on offense or defense — 
Played great defensive game 
against Michigan State when 
Coach Tatum called upon him 
in pinch — This fleet "shortie" 
came to Maryland from Spring- 
dale, Pennsylvania High. 



ED POBIAK — Heady, con- 
sistent offensive tackle — One of 
best ever to play for Terps — 
Never received near as much 
credit from writers as he de- 
served — Lost very little time 
from injuries — Wiry 19<) pound- 
er who hails from Springdale, 
Pennsylvania. 



JOHN TROHA— Husky guard 
who said little but "sawed plenty 
of wood" — Performed mainly 
on offense and his foes knew he 
was on job — Fair or foul wea- 
ther, he always is ready with a 
hearty handshake — Munhall, Pa. 
is his home town. 



ELMER WINGATE — One of 
finest ends of all time — All- 
South and second all-America — 
Starred in Miami Shrine game — 
Senior Class president — Drafted 
by pro New York Yanks but 
due to receive service commis- 
sion-Product of Baltimore Poly. 



278 








/■\"rs7 r-^"'. /'// !>> rujhl: \).m l>.'rk.|-. Mariiii <'r\tz.T. Bill Suili.Tland. Tharl.'^ Hnxh,ad. T^^iii Ur^'Unich. Ilurw.y Lynn. Fi-.d ilrlhicr. S'.fund roir: Lro Coyne. Gordon Swan, 
James Garrity, Geurge Palahunik, CliiTurd Trexler, Uii-hard Beckwith, George AlbrechL. Third row: Bernard Faloney, Warren Bimestefer, Richard Nolan, Chester Hanulak, 
Henry Cetti, Donald Brougher, Donald Molter, Kenneth Barr, Harold Young, Assistant Coach. Fourth row: Evangelo Arvanetes, Trainer; Gene Hames, Assistant Trainer; 
Robert Laughrey, Donald James, Charles Jalsec, Carl Everley, Ray Blackburn, Jim Dovell, Martin Greenberg, Assistant Manager. Fifth row: Jim LaRue, Head Coach; 
George Weicker, Louis Glickfield, Conrad Hemphill. Leonard Fay, Robert Dellafiora, Paul Magtutu, Ralph Felton, Bob Wood, Manager. 



Talent producing frosh gridders do well 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL RECORD 

OPPONENT WE THEY 

William and Mary Frosh 13 7 

George Washington Frosh 13 

West Virginia Frosh at Martinsburg . . 6 2 5 

North Carolina Frosh 29 20 

Navy Plebes at Annapolis 7 21 

Jim LaRue, former ace backfielder for the Maryland 
varsity, was chief pilot of the grid yearlings who did 
well enough in winning three of five games. Five 
is the limit allowed frosh team in the Conference. 

Four of the games, three of which were won, were 
with Conference rivals and the other defeat came at 
the hands of the Navy Plebes during a rainstorm at 
Annapolis. Naturally, the Tars were the better 
watermen. 

Probably the young Terps most prized victory was 
over the North Carolina Frosh in which Maryland 



came back to win by 29-20 in the late stages after 
the Tar Heels had deadlocked it at twenty all. 

Maryland's worst licking was at the hands of the 
West Virginia Freshmen, a foe it had whipped soundly 
in the two previous years at Cumberland. After being 
first to score the Terps bowed 25-6 at Martinsburg. 
Unless the unforseen or military service intervenes, 
the 1951 varsity will inherit some promising talent 
from LaRue's aggregation. With Jack Targarona gone, 
Coach Tatum will need a kicker and End Don Heffner, 
who booted the ball 60 yards consistently, should 
fill the bill. He's 6 feet 4 and scales over 200. 

Among the most prominent prospects who went 
with the varsity in spring practice were tackles 
George Weicker and Ray Blackburn, Centers Clifford 
Trexler and Marty Crytzer, and backs Bernie Faloney, 
Dick Nolan, Chester Hanulak and Jim Pantos. There, 
of course, are others who may produce in due time. 



279 



Bulldog's bite proves 
worse than his bark 



Thrown off schedule in their pre-season condi- 
tioning by several weeks of rainy Maryland weather, 
the Terps were not able to stand the 92-degree 
Georgia heat in the opener and melted before the 
Bulldogs at Athens, Ga., 27-7, as 35,()()() watched. 

The teams battled to a 7-7 first half deadlock, before 
the Old Liner defenses wilted in the second half sun. 
Meanwhile, despite ammonia snifters during time 
out periods, Maryland's ball carriers were not so 
wide awake. The Terps were guilty of five fumbles 
and three of those were turned into touchdowns by the 
alert Georgians. 

After the Bulldogs tallied in the first period, fol- 
lowing a Maryland miscue, the Liners came back 
to tie the score on a seven-play drive which covered 
54 yards. Sophomore Quarterback Jack Scarbath, 
directing his first varsity game, completed three 
passes in the drive, and Ed Modzelewski, who aver- 
aged five yards per carry during the game, added a 
12-yard gain. Bob Shemonski went the last seven 
yards around right end on a pitchout for the score. 

Scarbath was a bright star in defeat as he called 
signals like a veteran and exhibited smooth ball 
handling. His pre-season hunt for a "T" quarterback 
apparently solved, Coach Jim Tatum took his team 
home for some much needed conditioning. 







A Maryland man gets snowed under the Georgia sun. 



STATISTICS 




GA. 




MD. 


First downs 




10 




10 


Net yards rushing 




129 




185 


Passes attempted 




10 




19 


Passes completed 




6 




7 


Net yards passing 




70 




80 


Passes intercepted 




1 







Punting average 




42.9 (9) 


i}> (6) 


Yards all kicks returned 




46 




151 


Fumbles lost 









4 


Yards penalized 




100 




45 


GEORGIA 


7 





7 


13—27 


MARYLAND 





7 





0— "7 



During his first varsity game, Sophomore Ed Follerton gains yardage before being pulled down by a Georgia Bulldog. 





Jack Scarbath scores the first touchdown in the stadium. 



STATISTICS NAVY MD. 

First downs 19 12 

Net yards rushing 198 122 

Passes attempted 24 14 

Passes completed 12 7 

Net yards passing 179 192 

Passes intercepted 1 3 • 

Punting average 36 (3) 32 (4) 

Yards all kicks returned 131 58 

Fumbles Lost 3 2 

Yards penalized 100 66 

NAVY 7 1 4—2 1 

MARYLAND 7 14 14—35 



Maryland's Terps 
get Navy's Goat 



The Terps rebounded from their Georgia defeat 
to post a convincing 35-21 victory over Navy and 
successfully inaugurate the new Byrd Stadium. The 
largest crowd ever to see a football game in the Wash- 
ington area, 43,836 fans, was on hand. 

Jack Scarbath, the Terps' 19-year-old sophomore 
quarterback, scored one touchdown and passed for 
two more to pace Maryland's attack. Evidently Scar- 
bath didn't read the pre-game reports which forecast 
a Navy win because of "inexperienced Maryland 
quarterbacks." 

The Baltimore signal-caller scampered 2 1 yards 
for the first tally, then completed 44 and 59 yard pass 
plays to Ends Stan Karnash and Pete Augsburger 
for a 21-0 halftime lead. A great goal line stand by 
the Terps just before the half, which stopped two 
Middle thrusts from the six-inch line, changed the 
complexion of the contest. 

After a Navy score in the third period, Maryland 
tallied two quick touchdowns early in the final quarter 
to take a commanding 35-7 lead. End Elmer Wingate 
went 34 yards with an intercepted pass for the fourth 
Terp tally. Just 54 seconds later, after End Lew 
Weidensaul recovered a Navy fumble, Ed "Mighty 
Mo" Modzelewski plunged the last five yards into 
the end zone. 

The dead-game Middies fought back with two 
more tallies in the last nine minutes, but it was too 
late. The win was Maryland's second in the 1 2-game 
series with Navy, and the first since 1931. 



Terrapins take a 14 to lead on a 59 yard touchdown pass from Scarbath to Stan Karnash during second quarter. 




SCARBATH 




Misery for Michigan State; Maryland's Mighty Mo scores the first touchdown against a highly rated Spartan team. 



Spartan's shield is dented by Maryland drive 

A determined band of Terps swamped mighty STATISTICS MICH. ST. MD. 

Michiean State, 34-7, before 39,376 fans at East First downs 8 14 

. ... , , , . . Net yards rushing l-lO 204 

Lansing, Mich., to score one of the finest victories Passes attempted 20 1 1 

ever recorded by a Terp erid team. The triumph Passes completed 3 5 

I I Kf , A ■ uu 1 • u -1 Net yards passing 39 57 

rocketed Maryland to eighth place in the national Passes intercepted 1 6 

rankings and dumped State from their second place Punting average 34.4 (7) 34 (9) 

, Yards all kicks returned 151 11 

perch. Fumbles lost 2 3 

The Old Liners put on their best defensive show Yards penalized 25 40 

of the season while stopping the high-powered Spar- MICHIGAN STATE 7 0—7 

tans. State gained only 140 yards rushing— 67 on MARYLAND 6 7 21—34 

one run by Sonny Grandelius. In the air, the Spartans 

threw 20 passes and completed only three. The Terps, ^ 

meanwhile, snared six enemy tosses and converted 4 i , 

two into scores. ' ^ ^ f 

Maryland's savage line play was led by Bob Ward, li At<llft<>Wtt ifl '^ L.' >■ .J^ t 

Dick "Little Mo" Modzelewski, and Chet Gierula, | S^-^i^- '^ ^^^^^^^^ 

who played his best game of the year. ?ife"ii^^"^£S^ *^ '^^fe'*SiittU^Ji[ill„y' L «J§fcr_>«J 

Offensively, Ed Modzelewski gained 5 5 yards and j^^SSj^^^jSiv^i^^^^. ffj^ nW '^Wh 

tallied two touchdowns — both in the first half. State iiiK'vBif7flBK^^Jr^^MH^%^^%M''s'^t^^&-'^ 

crept to within 7-13, then three-touchdown ISyj^^Hl^^b^^^P^^^Bi^Hr^liL'^Sl^SnKMfM^ '' V^'4 

avalanche by the I'erps in the last quarter clinched tJ^^fi^V^^lL^Sl^ ^^^^^^'^ #^^^ 

the game. Jack Scarbath tallied on a sneak, end Pete .'^-Lv^B ^K9'' •" ■' ^ *^. *** >- ^■^ ' , 

Ladygo on a 35-yard interception and Bob "Shoo -^_ ^^|k^ ^a. Wffl ~\- H 

Shoo" Shemonski on a 37-yard sprint after Jake F^ ■ ^ ^t ' "^* / -A 

Rowden's interception. Scarbath dazzled State with I,'' '^ iw^, _ ^-»W s> "^^ "^^^^B 

daring pitchouts, laterals, and option plays. L^Jy»J^^SC j^^M^ ti "■^ "\^-— »^^»..-;si^^^J 

(^oach Jim 'latum was just as daring from the bench * •-'^^^S^ ' ^^^"fc—rf/* ^^^^^^^^B 

— ordering kickoffs when "form" said he should ^^^^^^^™i- 'T^B 

receive. This was the only loss suffered by the Spartans, ^^^^^^^R J^^ 

enabling the Terps to gain just revenge. Typical scene, as Maryland bottles up Spartan backs. 



282 




In the second quarter, "Battleship" Dave Clanelli intercepts a pass and is convoyed by Jeff Keith and Jake Rowden. 



Terps struggle to overcome underdog Hoyas 

Suffering a letdown after the great Michigan State STATISTICS G.U. MD. 

victory, the Terps barely managed to stagger through First downs 9 18 

toa25-l4triumphover Georgetown in Washington's' Net yards rushing 40 342 

^.rcicj- \^ e J- •• jr Passes attempted 30 17 

Griffith Stadium before a disappointing crowd of _ , , . ^ , 

^'^ " Passes completed 15 7 

^^^^9- Net yards passing 128 118 

The Hoyas, 27-point underdogs, trailed by only Passes intercepted 2 1 

14-18 with three minutes remaining. Then the slug- Punting average 40(9) 40 (5) 

gish Terps made a drive of 36 yards to salt the win. ^'"•'^s ^" ^'"^^ returned 66 225 

After Fullback Ed Fullerton ran 24 yards to put the ,, j •• j ^„ 

. . -J , '^ Yards penalized 70 60 

ball in position, Jack Scarbath, who gained 132 

yards rushing, went the last six yards. 

Maryland had no trouble advancing the ball, pick- GEORGETOWN 7 7—14 

ing up 313 yards rushing and 118 passing, but they MARYLAND 7 7 4 7 — 25 

couldn't gain at the right time. Four Terp drives 

stalled within the Hoya's 10-yard line. 

Two rapid-fire safeties against Georgetown in cj c n .^ l ji «i. i. ii. i- * ^ » j 

, . , . , „ , Ed Fullerton hurdles through the line for a first down, 

the third period were the Terps margin of victory 

until the closing minutes of the game. One was 

automatic when Hoya Punter Joe Pallotta stepped 

out of the end zone, while Bob Ward slapped down 

Frank Mattingly for the other. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^W *1 ^^ ^ 

The Terps scored first in the opening quarter on 
an eight-play, 95-yard drive, capped by Fullerton's 
eight-yard plunge. Georgetown came right back to 
tie it at 7-7 on a fourth down pass. 

Bob Shemonski went six yards around end to put 
the Old Liners ahead 14-7 in the second period. 
Jack Targarona, who averaged 40 yards punting, set 
up the score by kicking 70 yards out of a hole. On 
the return boot, Maryland picked up 30 yards. 





NC State defenders again stop Maryland within the five yard line, as backer-up deflects Scarbath to Wingate pass. 



Wolfpack holds Maryland bowl hopes at bay 



Underdog North (Carolina State ruined Maryland's 
Homecoming day and knocked the Terps out of post- 
season howl consideration with a surprising 16-13 
win before a crowd of 24,502 in Byrd Stadium. 

Old Line fumbles and a rugged Wolfpack defense 
spelled doom for the home team. State jumped into 
a 9-0 first t|uarter lead v\ hen one lerp tumble rolled 
out of the enti zone for an automatic safety and an- 
other Liner bobble set up a touchdown. Big Ld 
Mooney ran 1 3 yards to score. Maryland, meanwhile, 
was stopped three times within the State five. 

Mooney tallied again in the third c|uartcr and with 
13 minutes left to play the Terps trailed, 0-16. 
Aroused, the Liners finally scored on a 21 -yard pass 
from Jack Scarbath to Bob Shem;)nski. With three 
minutes left, "Shoo " threw to Pete Augshurger for 
the second score. The Terps made still another drive 
in the closing minutes .iiu! drove 4'' yards on three 



aerials to Augsburger. An end zone pass interception 
in the final seconds ended the threat. 

Ed Modzelewski picked up 95 yards on 13 carries 
and 1 8 more on a pass reception before he was injured 
in the fourth quarter. His 113-yard total was just one 
less than State's entire offense. 



SIATISTICS 






N.C. ST. 


MD. 


l-irst down.s 






6 




15 


Net yards rushing 






99 




139 


Passes attempted 






I 




39 


Passes completed 






1 




13 


Net yards passing 






15 




174 


Passes inieriepted 






?, 




U 


Puntin>; average 






41 


(I.') 


.39 (5) 


Yards all kicks retiiri 


ed 




147 




254 


I'umhles lost 






2 




3 


Yards penalized 






60 




30 


NOR I H CAROLINA STATE 


9 





7 


0— 1 6 


MARYLAND 













13—13 



28.' 




Jack Scarbath struggles for a few yards with one Duke player on his back and four others coming up fast to assist. 



Terps finally give Blue Devils their due 



After a long wait of 18 years, Maryland finally 
defeated Duke, 26-14, before 22,577 fans at Durham, 
N.C. 

Joe Petruzzo and Bob Shemonski each scored two 
touchdowns; the last one, by Petruzzo, came in the 
last six seconds of play on a 46-yard run with an 
intercepted pass when the issue was still in doubt. 
The final gun sounded as he sped goalward to insure 
the Terps' first victory over the Blue Devils. 

The Liners took a 1 3-7 halftime lead on two end 
scoring plays — "Shoo" going three yards and Patruzzo 
two. Both tallies were set up by Ed Modzelewski on 
runs of 18 and 44 yards respectively. Shemonski made 
it 19-7 in the third period on a dazzling 44-yard 
jaunt which saw him reverse his field twice. Duke 
then crept back to within 19-14 before Petruzzo's 
clincher. 

Shemonski and Modzelewski were the Terps' 
1-2 punch on offense. "Shoo" averaged eight yards 
on 12 carries and "Mighty Mo" averaged 6.9 on 18 
tries. On defense. Bob Ward, Elmer Wingate, and 
Jake Rowden were standouts as the squad handed 
Coach Jim Tatum "one of the sweetest victories I've 
ever scored." 



STATISTICS 


DUKE 


MD. 


First downs 


17 




15 


Net yards rushing 


126 




280 


Passes attempted 


30 




9 


Passes completed 


18 




3 


Net yards passing 


201 




41 


Passes intercepted 


3 




2 


Punting average 


40.2 


(5) 


38.4 (5) 


Yards all kicks returned 


89 




31 


Fumbles lost 


3 







Yards penalized 


1 




45 


DUKE 


7 





7—14 


MARYLAND 


13 


6 


7—26 



Duke fumbles but recovers deep in its own territory. 




Colonials drenched 
by rain and Terps 



With Bob DeStefano quarterbacking his first full 
varsity game, the Terps downed stubborn George 
Washington in Byrd Stadium, 23-7, as a crowd of 
18,2^2 set through a rain-soaked contest. 

Sophomore DeStefano, replacing the injured Jack 
Scarbath, displayed a seasoned calmness under fire. 
He passed for two touchdowns — a 37-yard heave to 
Stan Karnash in the first quarter and a three-yard toss 
to Bob Shemonski in the third quarter. The second 
scoring aerial broke a 7-7 halftime deadlock. 

The underdog but spirited (Colonials came within 
an ace of tying the score again in the fourth quarter, 
but were stopped on the Terp three after a 43-yard 
drive. Terp Joe Petruzzo stopped another drive and 
sewed up the victory a few minutes later by setting 
up a Maryland touchdown with a 44-yard return with 
an intercepted GW pass. Ed Modzelewski powered 
to the three-yard line, then Ed Fullerton went over. 
The final two points for the Liners came when Colonial 
John ShuUenbarger slipped on the wet turf and fell 
in the end zone for a safety. 

DeStefano completed nine of 15 passes for 168 
yards to outgain his more celebrated rival, GW's 
Andy Davis, who completed 10 of 22 aerials for 130 
yards. Ranked fourth in the country in total yards 
gained, Davis could pick up only 1 2 yards rushing. 




Bob DeStefano being tackled during the first quarter. 



STATISTICS G.W. MD. 

First downs 12 11 

Net yards rushing 51 119 

Passes attempted 28 19 

Passes completed 13 11 

Net yards passing 1 6S 1 9 » 

Passes intercepted 2 2 

Punting average 40.6(8) 31.3(8) 

Yards all kicks returned 87 135 

Fumbles lost 4 2 

Yards penalized 15 126 

GEORGE WASHINGTON.. 7 0— 7 

MARYLAND 7 7 9—23 



Ed Modzelewski of Maryland Is about to evade a G. W. tackier as he consistently gains yardage for the Terrapins. 



■K^^^^^-r 




Tarheels stymie Maryland in a 7-7 deadlock 



Seeking to snap a nine-game North Carolina win- 
ning streak in the 17-game series, the Old Liners 
were held to a 7-7 tie by the Tarheels at Chapel Hill, 
N.C. More than 3,000 Maryland rooters, celebrating 
the University's first "Football Weekend", were 
among the 32,000 fans who sat through a continuous 
downpour in Kenan Stadium. 

The Terps drove to the Carolina 15-yard line with 
five seconds remaining as they tried to give Coach 
Jim Tatum his first victory over his Alma Mater. 
An eleventh-hour field goal attempt by Guard Bob 
Dean from the 22-yard line, however, was unsuccess- 
ful. 

Except for the Liner touchdown drive in the second 
quarter and another by the Tarheels in the final 
period, most of the game was played between the 
30-yard lines. Savage line play and booming punts 
by both sides kept the opposing backs far from pay 
dirt. The Tarheels averaged 42.1 yards per punt 
and Terp Jack Targarona booted for a 39.5 yard 
average. 

A Tarheel fumble of one of Targarona's punts 
early in the second quarter set up the Terp touch- 
down, with Karney Scioscia recovering on the Caro- 
lina 31. Quarterback Bob DeStefano, who connected 
on five of six passes during the contest, threw two 
aerials to spark the short scoring drive. 

Bob hit Stan Karnash with a 1 7-yard pass for a , 
first down on the 18, then threw to Pete Augsburger 
for another first down on the eight. DeStefano ran 
two plays to the four, then pitched out to Bob Shemon- 
ski, who skirted right end and dove into the end 
zone for his eighth score of the season. Dean con- 
verted the important point. 

Stopped on the Terp 28 and eight in the first half, 
the Tarheels came back to launch a drive in the third 
period, scoring on the third play of the last quarter. 
The Old Liners held twice at the one-yard line, but 
Bud Wallace tallied through tackle on the third 
attempt. 



STATISTICS 




N.C. 




MD. 


First do^vns 




12 
96 




11 


Net yards rushing 




118 


Passes attempted . 




18 




14 


Passes completed 




10 




6 


Net yards passing 




103 




91 


Passes intercepted 




1 




1 


Punting average 




42.1 


(9) 


39.5 (9) 


Yards all kicks returned 




51 




61 


Fumbles lost 




1 







Yards penalized 




5 




65 


N. C. UNIVERSITY 








7 


0— 7 


MARYLAND 





7 





0— 7 




Shoo Shoo Shemonski gains against North Carolina. 




Terp-Tarheel pile up after a try is made for yardage. 




Dick Bunting of North Carolina grabs a pass as he falls. 



287 




Ray Ceedwell of West Virginia attempts to gain some yardage as JefF Keith, Lynn Davis, and Bill Ruehl bottle him up. 



Terrapins distill Mountaineer s home spirits 



Ihe Terps capitalized on fumbles and pass inter- 
ceptions as they waltzed to a 41-0 triumph over West 
Virginia at Morgantown, W. Va., before 16,000 fans. 

The Mountaineers, ranked the I4th best passing 
team in the nation, gained only ^9 yards in the air 
as the Old Liners intercepted six tosses and ran them 
back 5 3 yards. Three of the enemy heaves resulted 
in Maryland touchdowns, while two of the five West 
Virginia fumbles which the Terps recovered also 
set up scores. The sixth Maryland tally came after a 
poor Mountaineer punt. 

A stout defense and Punter Jack Targarona's ac- 
curate boots kept the Mountaineers bottled up all 
afternoon. West Virginia failed to make a first down 
or advance beyond their own 36 during the first half, 
as Targarona punted out of hounds or dead on the 
1, 8, 5, and 8-yard lines. 

Scoring their first victory at Morgantown in the 
nine-game series, Maryland tallied in every period. 
Ed Modzelewski engineered the first touchdown 
after just three minutes had passed on a 28-yard pass 
and two plunges from the 10. Minutes later he tallied 
again on a 5-yard sprint, and Ed Fullerton followed 
with a score from the 6-inch line. 

Hob Shemonski made the last touchdown of the 
first half on a 9-yar(l end run, then added two more in 
the second half to run his seasonal point total to 66. 



2«« 



STATISTICS WEST VA. MD. 

First downs K 

Net yards rushing (if 

Passes attempted 26 

Passes completed I 2 

Net yards passing 79 

Passes intercepted 'i 

Punting average 35(10) 

Yards all kicks returned 129 

Fumbles lost 5 

Yards penalized 't^ 

WEST VIRGINIA 

MARYLAND -" 20 ^ 



1 1 

1 16 

20 

8 

1 1 1 

6 

.^6.1 (10) 

62 

1 

35 



0— 

7—41 



Ed Fullerton scores one of many against West Virginia. 




Terrapins set new record 
against Virginia Tech 



Bob Shemonski took the 1950 Southern Conference 
scoring title and set a new University regular season 
record as the Terps ended the year with a farcical 
63-7 victory over hapless Virginia Tech before 
11,773 fans in Byrd Stadium. 

Needing 24 points to take the league championship, 
"Shoo" made short order of the task by tallying 2 5 
in the opening quarter. He added six more points 
in the second period and finished the season with 
97 points, one more than Lu Gambino made in 1947 — 
not counting the post season game. 

The 63-point game total was the second highest in 
Terp football history and enabled the squad to post 
a new season scoring record of 274 points. The old 
mark of 266 was set in 1949. 

Shemonski's four first period scores came on runs 
of 22, 26, 81 (punt return), and 4 yards. He added 
another after Stan Karnash tallied on an end around 
play. Center Jake Rowden registered the last six- 
pointer in the 45-0 first half on a 41-yard return of 
an intercepted pass. 

The Old Liners added three more tallies in the third 
quarter before they ran out of wind. Johnny Idzik, 
back on offense for his last collegiate game, scored ■ 
the first on a 10-yard run. Bob DeStefano made 
another from eight yards out, and Tackle Chet Gierula 
went nine yards around end. 

Maryland used 22 ball carriers, including 1 1 seniors 
and seven linemen. Ail-American Guard Bob Ward 
went 46 yards in two carries. 




Joe Petruzzo sprints in VPI vs. Maryland "traeic meet." 



VIRGINIA TECH 7—7 

MARYLAND 27 18 18 0—63 

STATISTICS VA. TECH MD. 

First downs 9 16 

Net yards rushing 59 577 

Passes attempted 17 4 

Passes completed 8 1 

Net yards passing 107 16 

Passes intercepted 2 

Punting average 31(11) 48(2) 

Yards all kicks returned 214 206 

Fumbles lost 2 3 

Yards penalized 35 130 



'Shoo Shoo" Shemonski passes to "Mighty Mo" for sixteen yards as Maryland again penetrates deep against VPI. 



^rUh^, 



FALL AND 

WINTER 

SPORTS 



Ritchie Coliseum crowd sees 
Maryland end boxing season 
with a victory over Citadel. 




Being a fall and winter sports addict has its vicissitudes. Besides football Maryland has eight 
such pastimes— cross country, soccer, indoor track, wrestling, gymnastics, rifle, basketball and 
boxing. All are laudable but present problems to the teams and fans. 

Cross country, for instance, hardly could be rated a spectator sport unless you would run five 
miles to view a race. Soccer is a scientific, stamina testing game, but you have to stand, usually 
on soggy ground or in the rain, to watch the shin-kickers perform. 

Maryland is tops in rifle shooting but it is a tedious task to fire an important match and the 
range never is filled with admirers. Gymnastics, fine entertainment that demands real skill and 
plenty of practice, hasn't yet gained varsity status. 



290 






^'^Tn 



- 1p^ ' -m. ^ 







^ 



Wrestling is another manly art, but the college variety, though well backed at Maryland, never 
will draw overflow crowds. Indoor track is alluring, but when a meet is held in the Armory you 
need an engraved bid to be one of the 200 persons the limited space allows to attend. 

You get the big thrills, of course, from boxing and basketball in Ritchie Coliseum where you 
can "breathe down the backs of the contestants." You also get a choking dose of "smog," despite 
the No-Smoking signs and frequent reminders that it is not permitted. 

These affairs also offer the addicts a good opportunity to test their vocal chords with entreaties 
to the basketers and boxers to speed action or to razz the officials. It's all good, clean fun, though, 
if you can take it, and there are plenty who can. . 



291 




SUC'CKH Syr \I) first rnic, In'l (.. riiihl: Ken Hildn-th, lli-clor Ormachpa, Ernest Balladeres. Dave Williams. Marty Noun. Morton Fo\ 
Orvillc Jarkson. Howard Bfrman, Yale Klugman, Jim Belt, Tom Bournn, Jim Wheatley. Dick Harryman, Bob Krebs. Third raw: Coach D.>,vl. 
Concha. Jim SavaKf. Dick McKenzie. Eric Bacr. John Carpenter. Ernest Plutschak, Charley Fink, Manager Gary Hams. Fourth row: Jim Var. l.i 
Bob LoRan. Don Soderberg, Claude Robinson, Eddie Rowan, Tom Hammond. Tom Cox. Mike Kinder. Assistant Coach. 



■ w- . Bob Butehorn, 

I'iin Keck, Aurelio 

l.iu-;ts, William Fell, 



Soccer is a kicking game as Hector Ormachea illustrates. 



Soccer 




Repeating as Southern Conference champs and 
winning eight of ten games, Doyle Royal's soccer 
team enjoyed one of its most successful seasons. In 
all, Maryland scored 33 goals to its rivals 12. 

Maryland had only four loop games but it won 
them all handily, scoring 17 goals against a lone 
marker. It hlanked Washington and Lee. N.C. State 
and North Carolina and whipped Duke, 4 to 1. 

The Terps were badly licked only once, by I'enn 
State, 1 to '5, when Jim Belt, All-America was out 
from injuries, and Cioalie trie Haer was hurt early in 
the game. It lost a heart-breaker to Westchester 
Teachers. 1-2. after two o\ertimes. 

An interesting angle to the season was that four 
South Americans, all clever performers, graced the 
roster. Two of them, Jimmy Sav.ige from Peru and 
Hector Ormachea from Holixi.i were starters. 

Maryland was hit heavily by graduation, losing Belt, 
top scorer; Clautle Robinson, Tom Bourne, Tom 
('ox, Charley Fink, Orvillc J.ickson anil Bob Logan. 
The freshman team was only fair, winning two, 
losing a pair and lying one. 




.\ c 



There was lively action in this game with Washington and Lee before home fans despite that Maryland won by 6 to 0. 



VARSITY RECORD 

OPPONENT WE THEY 

Washington and Lee 6 

University of Virginia 5 1 

Westchester Teachers (Two extra periods) .... 1 2 

Duke University 4 1 

Loyola College 3 

North Carolina State 3 

University of Connecticut 4 2 

Johns Hopkins LIniversity 2 1 

Penn State College 1 5 

University of North Carolina 4 

FRESHMAN RECORD 

OPPONENT WE THEY 

Mount St. Joseph's High 1 

Frostburg State Teachers 2 

Naval Academy Plebes 1 

LIniversity of Virginia Frosh 

St. Albans School 6 1 




Goalie Eric Baer lunges to make save in N.C. shutout. 



293 




Lindy Kehoe coming home all alone In dual meet with University of Pennsylvania at College Park which Maryland won. 



CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD. First row, left to right: Walter Svmons, Art Moniglc, Gus Meier, Ernest Watts. Eddie Chitwood. Charley Retlberg. Donnie Dick. Serond rov: 
Jim Harris, Albert Buchlcr, Tyson Creamer, Lindy Kehoe, Robert Browning, Don Carruth, John Tibhetts, Wiley Miller, Coach Jim Kehoe. 







^^u, 






^^^^^B -.'} 



Kehoe, third in Conference race at Raleigh; Ray Clogston of host N.C. State; Champ Garrison, Tyson Creamer, runner-up. 



Cross Country 



It has become a habit for the varsity cross country 
team to have unbeaten seasons and to capture the 
Southern Conference championship and 1950 was 
no exception to the rule. With its clean sweep during 
the past campaign the harriers have annexed twenty- 
four consecutive dual tests and, plus the conference 
crowns this adds up to twenty-eight wins in a row. 

Maryland missed the individual crown for a change 
in the loop title meet that was staged at North Carolina 
State College as Clyde Garrison of the host organiza- 
tion crossed the line in the lead. He was closely fol- 
lowed by Tyson Creamer and Lindy Kehoe of the 
Terps. Garrison's time of 20:45 was a record. 

In piling up the low winning points of 40, Jim 
Harris, Bob Browning and Wiley Miller finished 
seventh, tenth and eighteenth, respectively, to give 
Maryland top honors by a comfortable margin. 

West Virginia gained second place with 60 points. 
North Carolina State was third with 70 and North 
Carolina with 90 was the only other team to score 
below 100. Nine teams in all took part. 

Lindy Kehoe, brother of Coach Jim, finished in 
front or tied for first in all the dual meets, sometimes 



sharing the honors with Creamer who never was 
worse than second. 

Following in the varsity's footsteps, the freshmen 
captured all four of their dual meets, their big win 
being over the Duke frosh. Fran Kane, who ran eighth 
in the National yearling race; Charley Waggner, Don 
Goldstein and Ray Horsley are outstanding runners 
who'll go up to the 1951 varsity. 



VARSITY RECORD 

OPPONENT WE 

Naval Academy 21 

University of Pennsylvania 22 

University of North Carolina 15 

Duke University 21 

William and Mary 17 

FRESHMAN RECORD 

OPPONENT WE 

Baltimore Poly 15 

Mount St. Joseph's High 15 

Duke University freshmen 21 

Baltimore Olympic Club 28 



THEY 

34 
39 
45 
39 
42 



THEY 

44 
55 
39 
38 



295 




J 



Dick KofFenberger fires two-pointer as Maryland gives Champ N.C. State terrific scare in Southern Conference semi-final. 



Basketball 



Basketball was restored to prominence at Maryland 
during the past campaign. The rejuvenation took place 
in the first season of coaching by Bud Millikan, one 
of Hank Iba's star products at Oklahoma A. and M., 
who jumped from tutoring a Missouri high school 
cjuint to the top job at College Park. 

After a few weeks of spring practice to get a line 
on his material, Millikan and all others familiar with 
his assets honestly felt that if half of the games could 
be won it would be a great feat. That Millikan, who 
used the possession type of play was able to complete 
the regular 2 5-game schedule with 1 5 victories against 
10 defeats is a tribute to coaching acumen and man- 
handling ability and aggressive co-operation of his 
limited squad. 

Finally as the season neared a close, Maryland was 
faced with the task of winning three of its last four 
games to cjualify for the Southern (ionference cham- 
pionship tourney. It diti just that. The Terps he.it 



Clemson in an upset in the first round of the title 
event, 5 2-50, and ga\e North Carolina State, e\entual 
four-time champion, a scare before losing in the 
semi-finals, 45-54. 

Maryland's ability to make every factor count is 
told in the National statistics. It was tops in field 
goal shooting with a 39.8 rating, making good on 
481 of 1,210 shots; eighth in free throws with 67.9 
percentage, and 24th on defense. Ace guard and 
play maker Dick Koffenberger also was eighth in 
accuracy with 97 goals in 202 tries. 

("aptain Lee Brawley. eagle-eyed forward, was top 
scorer with 401 points and a I 5.5 average, breaking 
his record of .^4^ m.iile in the 1949-50 season. 
Koffenberger h.id .i 9.5 average, ('enter Don Moran 
anil (lU.iril )im Johnson, who diil yeoman's ser\ ice 
off the backboards, followeil with 8.8 .md 8.0, re- 
spectively. Forward George Manis, a defensive 
bulwark, was the other usual starter. 

Millikan isn't strictly a possession type rmmor, 
he admits, ami is willing to tjpen up .irul t.iM-bre.ik 
whenever his i.ileiil warr.ints it. 



296 




4^^SAl^ 4 




VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD. First row, left to right: George Manis, Dick KoPFenberger, Don Moran, Captain Lee Brawley, Sam Tuwne, Jim Johnsuri, Tom Connelly. 
Second row: Manager Bill Jackson. Jim Overtoom. Chuck BeGell, John Chase, Morris Levin, Fred Wescott, Larry Curran, Bob Marendt, John Straehan, Frank Fellows, 
Jim Stockman, Coach Bud Milllkan. 



SEASON'S RECORD 
OPPONENT 



Don Maran foils shot by Barry Sullivan of Georgetown. 



WE THEY 



Quantico Marines (Exhibition) 55 72 

University of Virginia 59 57 

Lfniversity of Pennsylvania 65 74 

William and Mary 48 41 

University of Virginia 46 43 

Washington and Lee 52 43 

Rutgers University 51 45 

University of North Carolina 67 59 

University of Richmond 48 42 

U. S. Naval Academy 47 51 

Georgetown University 58 47 

Virginia Tech 57 66 

University of North Carolina (overtime) 56 5 5 

Davidson College (overtime) 57 5 5 

University of South Carolina 43 70 

Clemson College 44 50 

Washington and Lee 65 83 

Virginia Military Institute 46 41 

University of South Carolina 47 37 

West Virginia University 64 70 

Duke University 40 49 

William and Mary 50 5 5 

Clemson College (overtime) 54 50 

LJniversity of Richmond 42 3 3 

George Washington University 47 67 

Virginia Military Institute 65 46 

SOUTHERN CONFERENCE TOURNEY 
RALEIGH, N. C. 

Clemson College (first round) 50 48 

N.C. State College (semi-final) 45 54 





George Mani$, Annapolis son, takes ball from Navy's Charley McDonough in midair tussle. 




Coach Bud Millikan and his bosketers in a typical close-communion huddle as time is taken out during a red-hot contest. 



298 




FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD. First row, left to right: Ben Gombar. Ku.inie Bruuks, Ed Cahill, Henry Baikstis. John Dunlap, Ralph Greoo. Sirond roir: Ed 
Schmidt. Ronnie Atchison, Bob Moorhead, Dave Mehring, Tom Rutis, Terry Devany, Bill Schief, Coach Burris Husman. Gene Shue not in picture. 




Captain Brawley sinks one in triumph over Virginia. 



Freshman Basketball 



Maryland had a much better than average yearling 
squad. Coached by Burris Husman of the Physical 
Education staff, the youngsters annexed 11 of 16 
games and displayed several promising recruits for 
the 1951-52 varsity. 

Ed Cahill, 6 feet 4, and Gene Shue, 6 feet 2, set the 
scoring pace with 158 and 154 points, respectively. 
Henry Baikstis, 6 feet 7, and only a year out of Latvia, 
and John Dunlap, 6 feet 4, were other tall boys in 
need of much development. Three or four more also 
rate varsity consideration. 

SEASON'S RECORD 

OPPONENT WE THEY 

Fort Myer Army Post 61 32 

Loyola College Freshmen 60 45 

American University Freshmen 63 43 

Georgetown University Freshmen 37 48 

Loyola University Freshmen 59 55 

George Washington Freshmen 54 47 

American University Freshmen 73 47 

Fort Myer Army Post 51 57 

Naval Academy Plebes 57 70 

Bullis School 50 51 

Arlington Hall Marines 54 43 

Montgomery Junior College 58 40 

Frostburg Teachers College 76 33 

Bullis School 52 46 

George Washington Freshmen 73 52 

Georgetown University Freshmen 00 00 



299 




George Fuller smashes Dan McAuliffe to ropes as he captures decisive heavyweight bout in match with Michigan State. 



Happy pair: Coach Miller and Captain Quattrocchi. 




Carl Quinstedt jars Charles Spieser of Michigan State. 





VARSIl \ BUXING SQUAD. First row, left to right: Jack Letzer, Bryant Seymour. Barney Lincoln, Captain Andy Quattrocchi, Paul Kostopolous, Ray MotTelt. Koh 
Schwartz. Second row: Col. Harvey Miller, Coach: George Fuller, Calvin Quinstedt, Dave Ortel, Manager Adrian Grape, Don Oliver, Kenny Davis, Bob Theofield, Paul 
Oliver, Frank Cronin, Assistant Coach: Dave Schafer and Fred Cernesale are not in picture. 



Boxing 



Boxing, which attracts the largest crowds of any 
indoor pastime at Maryland, had another gratifying 
season. The Terps captured five of their seven col- 
legiate matches, lost only one and figured in a draw. 
An exhibition contest with the Quantico Marines 
also brought a victory. 

Maryland's one losing match was to South Carolina 
by a 6-2 score that also produced other surprising 
adverse angles. It was in this match that Captain 
Andy Quattrocchi, lightning 135-pounder, and Paul 
Kostopolous, 145, both seniors boxing their last 
season, suffered their only defeats, the latter being a 
knockout victim. They won all their other bouts for 
7-1 records, counting the victories they scored against 
the Marines. 

The Terps most notable triumphs were over Louisi- 
ana State and Michigan State to get revenge for 1950 
lickings, and over Army at West Point. In both the 
Michigan State and Army matches. Heavyweight 
George Fuller had to win the final bout to give Mary- 
land the edge. 

Paul Oliver, the only regular Terp boxer whom the 
photographers seem to have avoided in taking action 
pictures, pressed Quattrocchi and Kostopolous for 
top honors. He won five bouts, lost only one and 



drew in another pair. He actually was the only Mary- 
land boxer not to lose a collegiate tilt as his defeat 
came in the exhibition with the Marines. 

Fuller was next in line with five wins and three 
reverses. Don Oliver, 165, Paul's older brother, and 
Calvin Quinstedt, 17 5, had 50-50 records. Quinstedt 
got an even break in his eight battles while Oliver won 
three, lost the same number and figures in two draws. 

In all the Terp scrappers compiled a mark of 36 
victories, 26 defeats and four deadlocks. 

A frosh team, with some good talent, lost to Vir- 
ginia, 3-5, and beat Fairfax High, 2-1. 



VARSITY RECORD 
OPPONENT 



WE THEY 



Quantico Marines (Exhibition) 5 

Louisiana State University ... . . 

The Citadel 

University of Miami (Fla.) 

U.S. Military Academy. 

Michigan State College 

University of South Carolina 

The Citadel .... 



FRESHMAN RECORD 

Fairfax (Va.) High School 2 

University of Virginia Frosh 



5 


3 


4)2 


3^2 


5 


3 


4 


4 


5 


3 


41/2 


3'/2 


2 


6 


7 


T 


2 


1 


3 


5 



.^01 




Lightning Andy QuaMrocchi taps Ralph Lutz of Michigan State in tummy as Maryland's captain loafs to an easy victory. 



Paul Kostopolous (left) carries battle to Danny Orsak 




Don Oliver in drav/ with Leon Hamilton of Michigan State. 



302 





FRESHMAN BOXING SQUAD. First row, left to right: Bill Wiley, Roy Mollett; Gary Fisher, Dun Uhoadus, Bill Mclnnis. Second row: Coach Frank Cr 
Jerry Huebel, Foster Bonner, Tom Monaghan, Charley Hight. 



hn Walker, 



in gaining decision over Louisiana Stale scrapper. 





Letzer lands on noggin of Mickey Demos of Miami. 



303 



Wrcsdin 



Coach William (Big Bill) Krouse's wrestlers had 
a successtul dual meet season and when this was 
typed were staying in trim to take part in the District 
of ("olumbia AAC championships and the Southern 
Conference annual affair. The Terps meet record of 
5-3 exactly matched that of 1950. 

The Maryland team captured two of the dual tests 
with (!!onfcrence rivals and lost the third one to 
Duke, 1 4- 1 8, in match that required the last bout to 
decide. They scored an upset and decisive triumph 
over Virginia Military Institute, 19-9, to gain revenge 
for a 22-6 licking in 1950. 

Two juniors, Ray Lysakowski, 1.37 pounder, and 
Joe Adelberg, who wrestles at 177, were the top 
performers of the year. Each won seven of eight 
bouts, being the only ones to score in the match with 
the Naval Academy at Annapolis. Their one loss was 
at Penn State where the Terps were shutout. 

(Captain Jim Scott, a victim of injuries for half of 
the season, had a .3-1 mark. He did not get into the 
Navy match and was one of the Penn State Io.sers. 
Lou Phoebus, another mainstay of previous years, 
also was sidelined practically all season. He got into 
only one contest and won that. 

One of the most promising grapplers on the scjuad 
was Jack Shannahan, a sophomore. He won only five 
of his eight bouts but was impressive in his losses 
to Duke, Navy and I'cnn State. 




Jim Scott, Wrestling Captain. 



SEASON'S RECORD 
OPPONENT 



WE IHEY 



Oukf I niversity 

Loyola (\)lle}»e 

Johns Hopkins University 

Gallaudet College 

U.S. Naval Academy 

Penn State College 
Virginia Military Institute 
University of North (Carolina 



It 


18 


22 


6 


2j 


10 


16 


12 


6 


2^ 





.^0 


19 


9 


22 


6 



WIIK.STI,ING SyUAD. firfl row, (<■/( to ritht: Jim Scoll, Captain; Low Phoebus, Ace Parulis, Bob Rahnr. Joe Bourdon, Ray Lysakowski, Joe AdelberR, Jack Shannahan. 
Seriinil rim: Sully Krouae, Conch; Sid f^nhnn. Armen Derman, Harry SiKcrt. Harry HulTor, Frank T.,yons, Dick Norair, Edwin Kensler, Cyril Keean. Saul Selller. Duke 
Wyre, Trainer. Thiril nw: Kilwin Rupp, .Aiuiatant Coach; Brenl Loban, John MiiRnan. Caswell Caplan, Marion Bentz, Alsen Murphy, Gene CaalleberE, I.pnnie TinnanholT, 
Afwislant Manager; Pen- Knsmfdies, ManiiRer: Jarliin Williams not in picture. 





First row, I, ft I,, riijhl: Don Pickering, Matt Flynn, Francisco Alfaro. John Ranges. Don Watts. Rodne.v Norris. Second row: Bob Anderson, Bob Fischer. Ernie Fischer, 
Carl Everley, Clif Mathews, Bob Smith. Third row: Bob Miller, Coach; Ray Boxwell, Malcolm Meader. Lawrence Adams, Rudolph Yeatman, James Turner, Jim Myers. 
Manager. 




Freshman Wrestling 



Satisfied with his varsity season, Sully Krouse 
develops a wide grin when he thinks of the boys he 
will inherit from Mentor Bob Miller's frosh. Con- 
taining five unbeaten grapplers who helped sweep 
a 7-niatch schedule, it is one of the finest yearling 
squads ever to cavort at College Park. 

Rodney Norris, 137; the brothers Bob and Ernie 
Fischer, 157 or 167 or vice versa as they are almost 
identical in normal weight; Cliff" Mathews, 177, and 
Carl Everley, heavy, all had clean slates. Norris and 
Ernie Fischer each won six bouts, Mathews five, Ernie 
Fischer four and Everley had three wins and a draw. 
Usually when they stayed out of a match it was to 
give some one else a chance. All are from Baltimore, 
except Everley, who is from Washington. 

The young Terps most notable triumphs were over 
the powerful Navy Plebes and Camp Lejeune. 



SEASON RECORD 
OPPONENT 

Cherry Point Marines 

Johns Hopkins University Freshmen .... 

Naval Academy Plebes 

Episcopal High School 

St. Albans School 

Gallaudet College Jayvees 

Camp Lejeune Marines 



WE 


THEY 


24 


13 


27 


2 


18 


15 


20 


8 


32 





28 


7 


16 


14 



Lysakowski, in white, scores near fail in Loyola meet. 



305 




RIFLE SQl'AD. First row, Itft to right: Edwin C. RiRgin, Robert M. Hodes, James Maxwell, Robert Jordan, Herbert E. Cross, Leonard Rasa. Fcter C. Zuras. Clyde L. 
Frazier. Strand row: Colonel H. C. Griswold, Coach; Roy Oater, Herman Floyd, Dean May, Jack LaBerge, Bruce Macrae, Hilaire De Gast, Emiie Clede, Hugh McLean, 
John Grubar, M/Sgt. Richard F. Hansen. 




Rifle 



Shooting a world record score of 1,440 in one of 
its matches and failing to go well above 1,400 in only 
one contest, the Varsity rifle team was sensational 
in five of its first six tests. 

While the varsity was failing in the D.(;. title match 
with 1,392, the freshmen came through to bridge 
the gap and nothing really was lost. 

Previously in order Maryland had shot 1,418, 
1,440, 1,427, 1,4.3.3 and 1,420 in shoulder-to-shoulder 
contests, a remarkable streak. 

Among Maryland's victims were the country's best — 
Army, Navy and M.I.T. — and many others who stress 
rifle competition. 

Jim Maxwell, 291, Robert Moustr, and Jim Kelly, 
289 each; Roy Oster, 286. and Pete Zuras, 285, made 
up the record breaking fi\c in a triangular match 
with Army and M.I. T. 

Maryland's second team outshoi the \arsity in the 
D. C. event with 1,40'', contributed by Hob Mouser. 
288; Herb Cross, 28 1; Dean May, 280, and Herman 
Floyil and l-mile Clede, 279 each. 

Se\eral dual matches and the intcrcollei;i,ice cham- 
pionships remained on the scheilule when the Terra- 
pin was forced to go to press. 



RIFI^K TEAM. Fiml ror. lrf( In rinhl: Colonel H. C. (Irinwold, Ri(lf Team 
Coach: Koy K. Ont<T. Kubvrl K. Jordan, Ilobfrl M. Ilodi>s, Srromt row: Dean 
Mav, Jam<it Maxwill. 



306 




FRESHMAN RIFLE TEAM. First row, left to right: Robert Martorana, Charles Moore, Allan L. l.ukr, Charles DeNight, Robcrl Pehrsson. Second row Colonel H C 
Griswold, Coach; Fred D. Smith, Richard Waters, Eleanor Hodgson. John D. Veidt, Edward Polivka, M;Sgt. Paul D. Barnes. 



Freshman Rifle 



Winning the District of Columbia crown from a 
field of about 50 teams when the Varsity lapsed, the 
freshmen riflists compiled a record in their first four 
matches of which any combination might be proud. 

Their victorious score in the D.C. event was 1,426, 
bettering the meet mark and two of the varsity's 
counts in winning matches. Charles Andreotti set 
the pace with 288, followed by Dick Waters, 287; 
Dick Gorey, 286; Allan Luke, 285; and Bob 
Mortorana, 280. 

Earlier in the season, the yearlings had beaten 
Xavier High of New York, the team that won the 
junior title in the D.C. tourney. Each scored 1,407 in 
their dual meet, but the Terps had 56 bulls-eyes to 
their opponent's 54. 

Probably the most prized freshmen triumph was 
over the Navy Plebes at Annapolis by 1,404 to 1,396. 
This team was comprised of the same youth's who 
captured the District honors. 

Like the varsity, the Frosh also failed to reach 1,400 
only once, but this did no harm as they easily defeated 
the Georgetown yearlings, 1,397 to 1,317. 

Several opportunities remained for the youngsters 
to add to their laurels. 




Eleanor Hodgson, who is proving an expert riflist. 



307 



SPRING 
SPORTS 




A university record for the pole 
vault is established as Jim Ewin 
clears twelve feet six inches. 



Spring sports, which happen too late each year to get representation in the current yearbook, 
are the variety of events that make so many students tardy for their dinner in the University dining 
hall, fraternity and sorority houses, and their homes. Mama and Papa may wait, but the others 
won't. In fact, when the competition is red-hot it means that the gals and boys may decide to 
miss their meal at their regular eating places and dig into their purses to pay a second time for 
their indigestion. 

Maryland supports winning teams in five outdoor pastimes, both \arsity and freshman squads 
in baseball, lacrosse, track, tennis, and golf. So it is evident that there are plenty of attractions to 
offer the students vocal exercise and relaxation and to break up their rcgul.ir routine. 



308 




It must be difficult for them to decide whether to leave in the midst of a stirring contest or be 
content to dine on a hot dog and coke. Sometimes there is no decision left to be made. That is 
when the exchequer is extinct, and it is a question of going where you belong or going hungry. 
Usually the call of the tummy prevails. 

You always can tell the fraternity and sorority residents from those who do their eating in 
the dining hall and, by the same token, you can tell what time it is during two stages of any con- 
test. It is around 5:15 when the frat and sorority dwellers leave for their 5:30 dinner. It is about 
5:45 when others begin hiking for the dining hall where the last call is 6 p.m. 

Spring sports certainly serve many purposes. 



309 




Fust rou\ Ujt li' rt:/ht: Kmaiiuli' Fuiltaria, Jim I'mbaryLr, Tyson Cri-anu-r, CharU-s F,\ff, Jim Juhnsiiii, Dun Dick. Al liuuhlcT, Stcund run': Sum tluldbtTil, Jim Ewin, Au^U3t 
Eichorn. Jim Harris; Bi>b Palmer, Charles Riley, Gus Meier, Bob Browning. Third row: A. C. Ball, .\ssistant Coach; Pat Redd. Assistant Coach; Arlen Levy, Bill Tucker, 
Bill Barnum, Wayne Warner. Karl Rubach, Morton Cohen, Nick Kozay, Colin Timmis, Bill Alexion, Gardner Umbarger, Manager; Jim Kehoe. Coach. Fourth row: Grant 
Hawley, Bob Ward, Tom McHugh, Stuart WoUy, John Moll, Pete Isburgh, George McGowan, Dick Lentz. 



Track 



Three individual University track records were 
established during the 1950 season, while the team 
scored its third consecutive triumph over Navy and 
its third straight District of Columbia A.A.U. cham- 
pionship. 

Jack Unterkofler, who holds the all-time Southern 
Conference indoor shot put record, set a Maryland 
record in the (Carolina Relays by tossing the 16- 
pound ball 49 feet 7-3 4 inches. This heave broke 
the long-standing mark of 46 feet 10-4 5 inches set 
in 1928 by Earl Zulick. 

Jim Ewin snapped Frank Cronin's 1936 pole vault 
record of 12 feet 4-3 4 inches by twice leaping 12 
feet 6 inches. Hurdler K;irl Rubach set the third 
University mark by doing the 1 2()-yard high hurdle 
stint in 14.6 seconds, bettering his own 1948 record 
of 14.8. 

In addition to the 7 1-1 3 to 59-2 3 victory over 
Navy, the Terps squeezed past (ieorgetown 69-2 3 
to 6I-I 3. In exhibition meets, the Olil Liners 
swamped Quantico and (^amp Lejeune in tlual com- 



petition and Washington College and Baltimore 
Olympic Club in a triangular affair. Opening the 
season at the Carolina Relays, the Terps won the 
880-yard and shuttle hurdle events, and the shot 
put. 

At the annual Southern Conference outdoor cham- 
pionships, the Terps finished third behind North 
Carolina and Duke. Tyson Creamer, who won the 
mile, was the only Terp to take an individual title. 
He and five other Marylanders competed against all- 
stars from the Southeastern (.onference in a special 
meet. 

Creamer, who doubled as a distance and relay 
man, was Coach Jim Kehoe's top point scorer with 
95 points. Mario Salvanelli made 90 as a hurdler 
and relay man, followed by Jim Johnson and Karl 
Rubach, each with 59, and Lindy Kehoe with 49. 



OPPONENT 


WE 




THEY 


Baltimore Olympics and Washington 








College (triangular exhibition) 


96 




19 


Navy 


71-1 


\ 


S9-2 }, 


Quantico (exhibition) 


10 1-1 


2 


.^0-1/2 


Camp Lejeune (exhibition) 


103-1 


2 


27-1 2 



Georgetown 



69- .2 



61-1 



.^10 





George McGowan wins 220 as Terps defeat Navy. 



Another victory for Md. — Bob Palmer wins mile run. 



Karl Rubach, 120 high hurdle record holder. 



Jack Unterkofler, Southern Conference indoor champion 





% 




Baseball 



Winning ten of the last 12 games on the schedule, 
the Terp baseball team set a University record for 
number of games won during a single season by 
finishing with 18 wins in 2 5 regular season contests. 

Although this performance was topped twice pre- 
viously on a percentage basis, the 1950 record bet- 
tered by two the old mark of 16 wins in a season. 
In a Southern Conference playoff involving two teams 
each from the newly-formed Northern and Southern 
divisions, the Old Liners finished runnerup to cham- 
pion Wake Forest. 

The Terps took decisions from six of the seven 
teams which beat them, with only Michigan, Big Ten 
co-champions, holding a seasonal edge. Even breaks 
were registered with Washington and Lee, Richmond, 
George Washington, Virginia, Virginia Tech, winner 
of the Southern Conference Northern division, and 
Rutgers, which lost only three games all season. 
Georgetown was beaten twice and single victories 
were recorded over Navy, Johns Hopkins, and 
Western Maryland, giving the Terps claim to D.C. 
and State honors. Inter-statewise, the Liners toppled 
West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Delaware, and North 
Carolina. 

Burton Shipley fielded a good all-around team 
during his 27th year as coach. The Terps were speedy 
on the basepaths, had ample batting prowess, and — 
especially during the latter part of the season — were 
solid in the pitching department. 

In the last eight games, seven of which the Old 
Liners won, opposing batters were able to garner 
only eight runs. Three shutouts were registered by 
Terp pitchers during this span. Dan Wagner finished 



with a 4-0 record on the mound, followed by Nick 
Panella's 4-1 mark. Don Soderberg, mound work- 
horse who did considerable relief work, posted a 
6-2 record. Norm Geatz and Gordon Kessler had 
2-2 slates. 

At the plate, little Eddie Crescenze wielded the 
biggest bat — posting a .408 stick average. Richie 
Johnston stroked the ball for .406, John Hunton for 
.378, Gene Emsweller, .333, and Jake Graham, .322. 



OPPONENT 

Rutgers 

Navy (12 innings) 

Delaware 

Pennsylvania 

Michigan 

Pittsburgh 

George Washington 

William and Mary 

Richmond (10 innings) 

Virginia Tech 

West Virginia 

Virginia 

Western Maryland 

Richmond 

V.M.I. 

Washington and Lee 

George Washington 

North C^arolina 

Cieorgetown 

Virginia 

Johns Hopkins 

Virginia Tech 

Washington and Lee 

Georgetown 



WE 



THEY 



0-10 


10-7 


4 


2 


10 





K 


4 


7 


14 


8 


5 





7 


\ 


2 


5 


6 


7 


4 


9 


4 


2 


7 


14 


4 


5 


2 


14 


1 


6 


7 


2 





7 


1 


3 


2 


7 


2 


14 








2 


2 


{) 


5 


1 



FirKt row, left to right: Jakt? Graham, Dick KofTt-nbcrgfr, Joe Bryan, (Jcnc Emsweller, Jack Kemsberg. Kiirhif Johnston, Kay DeSibio. Second row: Nick Panella. Gordon 
Kwwif r, Bill Wilzel, Eddie Crescenze, John Hunton, Ed Toner, Jim Moeller, Don Soderberg, Dan Wagner, Norman Geatz. Third row: Dick Northam, Manager; Joe Schap, 
Manager: B<)b Beaaley, Charles Brewer, Jim Hamilton. Fred Webei, Bob Heinbaugh, Bucky Loomis, George Howard, Dave Zatz, John Noske, John Condon, Bill Plate, 
Assistant (*oach; Al Tuminski. Assistant Coach; Burton Shipley, Coach. 









John Hunton comes home from second, after an infield hit to register the winning run against Navy in the 12th inning. 

John Hunton, outstanding athlete for Class of 1950 



One of the chief reasons for Maryland's record- 
breaking 1950 baseball season was the steady all- 
around play of its star shortstop, John Hunton. 

A heady leadoff man with a good batting eye, 
Hunton consistently performed the main duty of a 
batter in that spot — getting on base. He worried 
pitchers for walks, beat out bunts, and also collected 
his share of extra base hits, finishing with a .378 
batting average. He was speedy and daring on the 
basepaths — stealing and picking up extra bases. 
Several times he scored from second on bunts. In 
the field he covered much ground, especially to the 
left, and displayed a strong throwing arm. 

For these outstanding efforts, Hunton was awarded 
the Louis W. Berger trophy for being the best senior 
player and the Charles L. Linhardt Maryland ring for 
being adjudged the best Terp athlete of the year. 




313 




Freshman Baseball 



Winning ten out of 12 games, the freshmen base- 
ball team continued the fine caliber of play which 
has marked Coach Al Pobiak's squad since the frosh 
squad was "reactivated" following a wartime lapse. 

The Terp yearlings swept through their first nine 
games before Hagerstown High tripped them, 
9-8, to end a 22-game winning streak which started 
in 1949. The other loss was to Georgetown in the 
final game of the season. 

George Washington's frosh were defeated by two 
football-sounding scores, 14-13, and 12-10, and the 
Navy Flebes were downed, 4-2. George Hume, who 
struck out 17 in one game, and Dick McKenzie were 
the top pitchers. Jack Scarbath and Vicjungk starred 
in the infield, Joe Petruzzo in the outfield. 



OPPONENT 


WE 


THE' 


Bladensburg 


\4 


1 


George Washington 


1 * 


13 


Mt. St. Joseph's (Baltimore) 


H 


i 


Longwood 


6 


2 


Montgomery Junior (College 


5 


2 


Montgomery J. (;. (11 innings) 


2 


1 


George Washington 


12 


10 


Baltimore Junior (College 


7 


1 


Navy 


4 


2 


Hagerstown 


8 


9 


Longwood 


19 


6 


Georgetown 





5 



Gene Emsweller slides safely into third in G. U. game. 



Flml rnr. Itfl In righl: Fubian Mczdziii, Miki' Franriosa. Sii-ond raw: Charltf. McFarland, Bill Rogowski. Jim Robinson. Don Raranick, Roland Thompson. .\ndy SchmidI, 
Rill Hoppe. Dic-k McK.nzii-. Bill Smith, C.ini- (iiuai'ppi-. Joe Pplruzzo. Third mw: A[ Pobiak. Coach: Jack Scarbath. Bob Swain, Ci'orgi- Hum.-. Gordon North. Vic Jungk, 
Ron Espoiito, John Howard, Dick .-Xokit, Bnh Th^oficld. 














rLim..^ 32 m:^ 



z^^ 



> 60 





First row, left to riu'-l. liill Sadtler, Jim Barnhart, Dan Bonthron, Lou Kimball, Bill Ktiiiu'dN . Joe Adieberg, Jim Peters. Second row: Pat Walker, Bob Stocksdale, Bart 
Nagle, Bill Larash, Mark Medairy, Frank Ruark, Stan Karnash, Bill Hubbell, George Boaz. Third row: Bill Brockmeyer, Manager; Joe Tydings, Buzz Hall, Chnstpr Gierula, 
Hank Lowry, Charlie Herbert, Hanlon Murphy, Elmer Wingate. Charlie Wenzel. Ted Gounaris. 



Lacrosse 




co-coaches 




OPPONENT 

Washington and Lee . . 

Virginia (overtime) 

Harvard 

Loyola . 

Mount Washington (exhibition) 

Rutgers 

Navy ■ 

Princeton 

Army 

Duke 

Johns Hopkins 



WE 


THEY 


8 


9 


11 


9 


17 


2 


13 


5 


2 


8 


11 


2 


5 


6 


4 


6 


8 


7 


10 


8 


4 


10 



Jack Faber 



Al Heagy 



Frank Ruark, jolted by Army player, holds on to ball. 



Loser of three games by two goals or less, the Old 
Line lacrosse squad posted a 6-4 seasonal mark. 

Heartbreakers were lost to Washington and Lee, 
9-8, Navy, 6-5, and Princeton, 6-4. The other loss 
was to National Collegiate champions, Johns Hopkins, 
10-4. The W and L defeat in the opener was the 
shocker of the stick world. It was the first loss to a 
team outside the "Big Six" of lacrosse during the 
21-year reign of Coaches Al Heagy and Jack 
Faber. 

Most noteworthy triumphs were scored over Army, 
8-7, and Duke, 10-8. Midfielder Charlie Herbert, 
chosen on the second string of the All-America 
squad, paced the Terp attack with 24 goals. Defense- 
man Hanlon Murphy was third team All-America. 

Herbert, Midfielder Bob Moulden and attackman 
Hank Lowry, played for the South in the 12-8 loss to 
the North in the all-star game staged at College Park. 





Charlie Herbert battles an Army player for a loose ball. Just one of the seventeen goals scored against Harvard. 



Buzz Hall (60) and Bob Moulden (42) leave crease and chase a shot blocked by Princeton goalie in game won by Tigers. 




Action in ninth annual North-South 
All-Star lacrosse game, played first 
time in Maryland's Byrd Stadium. 




Freshman Lacrosse 



Strong on the attack but weak defensively, Coach 
Tommy Mont's freshmen lacrosse squad had a record 
of four wins and two losses. The Terps' short and 
light defensive players were outmanned by perenially 
strong John Hopkins and Navy, the Blue Jays winning, 
14-6, and the Plebes, 18-5. The Liners had little 
trouble taking the other verdicts. 

C^oach Mont was high on his close attack combin- 
ation of Bob Mahon, Dick Allen, and Jim Strott, but 
Allen was later called into the military service and 



was not available to the varsity in 1951. Midfielders 
Jack Shannahan, Dick Harryman, Len Weiss, and 
Webb Chamberlain also showed up well. Dick Pardo 
was rated one of the best on defense, while goalie 
Bob Voekle "could develop into a fine player," 
according to Mont. 

OPPONENT WE THEY 

Severn 5 3 

Baltimore Junior College 16 3 

William and Mary 18 4 

Johns Hopkins 6 14 

Navy . 5 18 

Charlotte Hall 16 ■'' 



First row, 



left to right: Al Waller, Dick Pope, Len Weiss, Bob Thomas, Webb Chamberlain, Chuck Atas, Dick Harryman, Fred Goodman, Bob VforreH. Seeor.d row: Bob 
Vandenberg, Dick Allen, Bob Busch, Bill Love, Jack Shannahan, Bob Mahon, Bob Lynch, Dick Bradley, Bob McFee, Frank Morns Gene Hames. Tftird row: Tommy 
Mont, Coach; Dwight Hawksworth, Bob Mitchell, Dick Pardo. Bob Voekle. Joe Orem. Ed Smith. Jim Strott, Tony Yanchulis, Wally Williams. Sheldon Holen. Tony 
Cavalier, Manager; Walter Seif, Manager. 



fa^ Q' e. 






o 



ci 



-T 



if^, 3- 



^ 



'^w 






,*#=^ 



m 



i^¥ 



..V 





Tennis 



Capturing 11 of 1 3 college matches, the Old Line 
tennis team set a school record for number of wins 
in a season. Only the 1938 and 1940 squads, which 
won nine of ten matches, posted better percentages. 

Defeating Georgetown, George Washington, and 
American U. by identical 7-2 scores, the Terps easily 
took D.C. laurels. Wins were also recorded over 
Johns Hopkins, Loyola of Baltimore, V.M.L, and 
Washington and Lee in the Southern Conference. 
The only losses were to Miami (Florida), which was 
one of the best squads in the East with a winning 
streak of over 40, and to Virginia. 

Jim Robinson and John McCool graduated with a 
two-year record of 18 wins in 19 doubles matches. 



OPPONENT 


WE 


THE 


Bucknell 


5 


4 


Washington and Lee 


7 


2 


Virginia 


2 


7 


Quantico (exhibition) 


9 





Georgetown 


7 


2 


Miami (I-lorida) 





9 


American U. 


7 


2 


Penn State 


5 

7 


4 


West Virginia 


2 


V.M.I 


6 


3 


George Washington 


7 


2 


Temple 


6 


3 


Johns Hopkins 


8 


1 


Loyola 


6 


3 



Jim Robinson, varsity's outstanding doubles player. 



Fimt row, lift to right: Doyle Koyal, Coach; Ed Prescott, Lee Chllds, Hurold Purdy, Bill Kolscth, L(>3 Snyder. Manager. Sirimd ruw: Gary Harris. .Manager; Tom Biighl. 
Manny Shalowitz, Jim Robinson. .^1 Newhouse, Dick Price, Jim Render. 





FirsI row, left In riiihl: Demetrios Lambros, William Flanery. Dick Slurges, Louis Burgdorf. George Fanshaw. Second row: Harold Fegan, Manager; Hugh Knowes, Jack 
Call, Gil Tauscher, Ray Bellamy, Frank Butterfield, John Armacost, Frank Cronin, Coach. 



Golf 



The 1950 golf team established an all-time Univer- 
sity record by winning eight matches in ten starts. 
After dropping the opener to Virginia, 5-2, in a 
match featuring three extra holes, the Terps swept 
their next eight games and ended the season with a 
4-1 2 to 4-1 '2 tie with George Washington. 

The Liners beat G.W. earlier, 7-2, and also downed 
Georgetown, Loyola, Johns Hopkins, and Western 
Maryland to take down area and State honors. 

Frank Butterfield, who won six of eight matches, 
was low average linksman with a 76. Dick Sturges 
led in number of wins, eight out of nine, and com- 
piled an 81 average, while Bob Miller took four of 
five with his 80 average. Reid Phippeny shot the 
season's low round, a 72 against Georgetown. 



OPPONENT WE 

Virginia 

Richmond 

George Washington 

Delaware 
Western Maryland 

Georgetown 

Loyola 

Johns Hopkins 

West Virginia 

George Washington 4 



THEY 



2 


5 


8 


1 


7 


2 


6-1/2 


2-1/2 


7-1/2 


1-1/2 


5 


2 


5 


4 


6 


3 


8 


1 


4-1/2 


4-1/2 




Dick Sturges, winner of eight out of nine matches. 



.^19 




Al. Kuckhoff balances himself on the flying rings. A balance act on the horizontal bar by Charles Pinckney. 




Clifford Gonyer shows his perfect form as he does a reverse on the side horse. 



320 



^ e) 







pr ^^-^ *,^ 




GYMNASTIC TEAM. First row, left to right: Charles Fulton, Charles Pinckney, Albert Kuckhoff, Joe Herring, Ned Koser, Prudencio Martinzez, Anthony Lishora. Second 
row: Peter Wisher, Assistant Coach; Charles Fox, Joe Rostkowski, George Karmer, John Wilkerson, Clifford Gonyer, Bob Caruthers, Charles Atas, Fred Wagner, William 
Wilson, Veto Bandjunis, David A. Field, Head Coach. 



Gymnastic Team 



Facing its first long and toughest schedule since 
its organization, the Gymnastic team had to be satisfied 
with making only a good showing. 

With such experienced groups as Army, Penn State 
and Navy on their list, the gymnasts lost seven of 
their first nine meets, and still had two dual affairs 



and the D.C., AAU, and Southern Intercollegiate 
Championships ahead. 

Maryland seldom could muster its full strength. 
For instance, Tony Lishora, Chuck Pinckney and 
Charles Fulton were prevented from making the trip 
to oppose North Carolina and Duke. Pinckney and 
Fulton were injured and Lishora was kept home 
by business obligations. 

The Terps two victories were scored over Delaware 
and Georgia Tech. 



As he performs a back extension, Tony Lishora appears to be suspended in mid-air. 






Wonder if young William Tell would trust these archers. 



Someone hit that ball, but nobody can tell who did. 




In order to get the ball back over the net, you swing smoothly until you contact it; after this all you have to do is to pray. 



322 




She really wants to contact with the birdie this time. 



Women's Sports 

Every coed in the University is required to take part 
in sports, with the following choice of activities: 
archery, badminton, golf, bowling, rifle, tennis, 
basketball, hockey, softball, speedball, volleyball, 
and modern, social, folk, and square dancing. A 
thorough medical examination determines a woman's 
scope of participation, and adaptive exercises are 
provided for those with physical limitations. 




Modern dance or basketball, which is it? 




This looks like it might be one sure point if someone doesn't get her hands in the way. 



323 




INTRAMUK^L WRESTLING. Firel rou-, Icfl In riijht: p'rancisco Alfpro, Warren Turner, Robert Smith, Joseph Capla, Lawrence Adams. Second row: Jim Ranges, Malt 
Flynn, Rodney Norris, Sid Cohen, Harry Hufler, Cliff Matthews, Carl Everley, Marion Bentz. 




Men's Intraniurals 



With the fraternities and dormitories providing 
more than 30 teams, intramural athletics at Maryland 
have an intensive competitive angle that adds spice 
to the varied program. 

Starting in the fall and running the entire school 
year competition is fostered in 16 pastimes. They 
are touch football, which at times can get strenuous; 
horseshoes, tennis, cross country, bo.xing, wrestling, 
bowling, badminton, volleyball, basketball, table 
tennis, foul shooting, gymnastics, softball, golf and 
track. 

It is the rule, rather than the exception, that many 
of the intramural competitors develop into valuable 
varsity athletes. 

While the intramurals are directed by a highly 
competent staflf, headed by Jim Kehoe, the students 
are permitted to play a leading rt)le. An intramural 
council assists the intramural director in the organiza- 
tion, developing and running off the program. Officers 
are elected each year by the senior anil junior physical 
education majors. This council, along with the intra- 
mural director, also decides all questions regarding 
eligibility, protests, rule changes and other pertinent 
matters. 



Two scenes from 1950 intramural wrestling matches. 



324 





Holman receives 175 lb. award from Col. H. Miller. 



Al Hodges and Bob Hedden in the 145 lb. matches. 




INTRAMURAL BOXING. First row, left to right: Harry Cherigos, John Greer, Al Hodges, Thomas Johnson, Donald Williams, Robert Delmar, Samuel Reeves, Rudolph 
Mechelke. Second row: Robert Schwartz, Bill Rogers, David Scharder, Robert Hedden, iiicbard McKenzie, Herbert Rathner, William Taylor, Charles Holman, Jare Huebel, 
Jack Letzer. 



325 




Three members of Sigma Nu intramural bowling team, after being presented the trophy for winning 1 949-50 competition. 




Pick-pock, pick-pock the ball bounces back and forth. 

iinHBIlll 

IB! nil 
■■■■ 




Barnner DiPatquale, highest scorer for 1950 season. 



Jim Belt presents awards to three free throw artists. 



326 







t»;:::::::::::::::::::::: W"^ f^ '1 \ 

STUPENDOES— WINNERS OF VOLLEYBALL OPEN LEAGUE. Firsi row, left to ris/ii: Tom Myers, George Fan Shaw, Sidney Milbourne, Walter Konetzka. Second 
row; James Ruckert, Ike Eichhorn. John Moll, Donnie Dick. 






Back and forth the ball goes, when It stops, one point. 



One competitor in intramural free throw contest. 



327 




The Phi Kappa Sigma's go medieval with princesses 
and dragons to win the '50 Homecoming Float Contest. 




'Beat N-A-V-Y, go M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D," cheers are heard over campus as students encourage the team for the big da> 





G.U. was here — their tracts covered by game time. 



Adm'l. Harry W. Hill gets a package from Pat Wynn. 



Due respect is paid the raising of the flags over the nev/ly constructed Byrd Stadium. 




Dedication of the Stadium 



Many, many years ago when the Maryland football 
team was just beginning to develop, people began to 
dream. In those dreams of long ago, students saw 
themselves sitting in good seats at a football game, 
instead of in the hard bleachers of the end zone. They 
saw their parents and friends, too, being provided for. 
This September that dream was finally realized as the 
New Byrd Stadium was dedicated in a renewal of 
the ancient Navy-Maryland rivalry. 

While Admiral H. W. Hill, Dr. H. C. Byrd, and 
many other dignitaries watched, the American flag 
was raised over the stadium for the first time, and 
Maryland entered into "big time football" with a 
playing field which passed the expectations of even 
the most idealistic dreamers. 

Not to be outdone by the splendor of the occasion, 
the football team for whom the stadium had been 
built succeeded in scoring not only the huge bowl's 
first touchdown, but in going on to defeat the Navy 
team by a score of 35 to 21. 




Wingate goes thru the paper Navy goat amid cheers. 




Happy Maryland students, alumni, and friends leave the nev/ stadium after viewing the victorious game against Navy. 



531 



ibunrH 




Tri Delt's Terrapin Tribune wins first place in the homecoming decoration contest — the theme: "Maryland as You Like It." 

Alumni see queens and cards in Homecoming setting 



As the Miiryland alumni filed into the stadium, 
many for the first time, the main feature of the Home- 
coming Day began to unfold. For the first time in its 
history the AF ROTC marched en masse to a Maryland 
football game to watch, cheer, and hope for a suc- 
cessful game. After the corps had been seated, one 
of their groups the Pershing Rifles escorted the 
candidates for Homecoming Queen out on to the 
field. As the twenty-four beauties stood in anticipation. 
Judge William P. ("ole walked among them to crown 



Miss Janis North of Kappa Kappa Gamma as the 
1950 sovereign. When the photographers had finished 
their enjoyable tasks, the Queen and her court were 
escorted back to the stands and the game began. 
During the festive half time activities the card section 
performed, and winners of the decorations competi- 
tion were named. To the disappointment of the 
students and alumni, however, the game, which got 
off to a poor start, ended as a defeat for the home team 
and a victory for the smiling Wolfpack. 



Pershing Rifles and Queen's Court watch Judge Cole crown the Homecoming Queen before the game. 




t-,i i\l i'r* **'* 








A tenf is formed as the armory is decorated for the dance. A bonfire adds color as the enthusiastic students cheer. 




HOME<'<)MI.\(l 1^1 KK\ CAMilli XTKS. r,rxl row, lift to rnjhl: Mary Lil.by Craii;, Kalhrnn.' •rhnnias, J, .an J.MriKUi'iuri. Ha.- Hn-r, Ritalee Woronoff, Pat Murphy, 
Lou Beer, Rosemary Guenther, Teddy Becker, Mary Lou Durst, Candace Crittentdn, Sue Klosky, Marina Rois, Janis North, Ann Tullis. Seeund row: Elinor Hastings. 
Dottie Arant, Pat Geiger, Carol Lee Towbes, Dolores Alpert, Dolores Mogel, Joan Robey, Lois Werner, Liz .Smith. 



333 





Soap boxes rise as Kappa "dui" everything to win second place in house decorations. 



A caged wolfpack wins 




Paper, Paste and 
a Shiny Cup 

As school started the annual question arose, "What 
are we going to use for our Homecoming theme this 
year?" Many ideas for floats and house decorations 
were thrown back and forth; while some people 
decided on soap boxes and others on newspapers, 
the more romantic chose medieval floats and free 
diplomas. After all of the ideas had finally culminated, 
the people began to wonder how to do the thing 
that had to be done. 

About a week before the great day the work com- 
menced throughout the diflerent sorority and fra- 
ternity houses. As they saw the many ideas take form 
everyone knew that his was best and sure to win the 
tirst-place trophy. 

After the judging had been completed the long wait 
began, broken by the crowning of the Queen .ind a 
first half in which Maryland trailed. I'hen during 
halftime, as the University band played and the card 
section leader did his best to get his charges to co- 
operate in forming an "M," the first-place winners 
were announced — Delta Delta Delta, for house decora- 
tions and Phi Kappa Sigma for floats. 



Janis North, Homecoming Queen, crowned by Judge Cole. 



334 






'it* 




second place — Sigma Alpha Epsllon. 




One, two, three, turn. ..The card section displays an "M." 




Beauty in white — Homecoming Court watches with hope and expectations as the team tries hard to win. 



335 




Maryland students roast under the Georgia sun, which also faltered the football team in the second half. 



Students Follow the Terps 



From the Sunny South of Athens, Georgia to the 
Frozen North of East Lansing, Michigan, the Mary- 
land students followed their football team to see 
them in victory and in defeat. One of the more colorful 
events of the season occurred in October as the Mary- 
land caravan which met the team at the National 
Airport appeared reminiscent of the British invaders 
who marched from Bladensburg. Also on the calendar 
was the G. W. home game, played in the Maryland 
Stadium. Later in the season a portion of the student 
body traveled to Morgantown, West Virginia to see 
the many touchdowns that were scored there. The 
victory over West Virginia was in anticipation of the 
game two weeks later when Maryland beat V.P.L, as 
"Shoo Shoo" took the Southern Conference scoring 
(championship, and sixteen players finished their 
eligibility at Maryland. 




Students and banners await the arrival of the 



Faith, hope, and worry show on the faces of drum majorettes as they watch George Washington game. 





Rain does not stop these students who are determined to participate in the football weekend with N.C.U. 




Football Weekend' 



In the spring of 1950 one of the sports editors of 
the Diamondhack decided that Maryland University, 
should have a Football Weekend. When he wrote 
about it the students too liked the plan (it provided 
for a tvk'O day holiday). Next SGA approved the idea, 
they too got out of classes. Student Life and the Board 
of Regents then gave its OK, this was a little harder 
because they weren't going to classes. The problem 
of transportation was settled with buses and student 
"share-the-rides." First casualties were those who 
could not get by the Virginia State Police; the second, 
those who had to borrow money to pay for their gas. 
Pre-game parties were very nice, and even though it 
did rain the next day not many people noticed the 
weather. As the game ended in a 7 to 7 tie, the long 
trek back to College Park began. 



team from Michigan at the National Airport. 



N.C. "booby traps" are not pretty, but they are very handy when caught in the rays of the sunny south. 





Jim Berryman, Washington Star Cartoonist, and his choice for 1951 Miss Maryland — Amy Berger of Kappa Alpha Theto. 



Cl)r 'Ebming ^tar - Cift .!»iinli>i; ^ixc 



ytbrumrj 23. 19S>1 



Sdltor "Bud" Juirip. 

"Th« Terrapin", University of KarylBni. 

Coll«g« P*rk, Haryland 

Otar "Bud": 

:>»lsctlng "Klai Itaryland" from the <0-odd 
lov*ll»i aho ar* candldatea aould bo « difficult 
■■■lgnm«nt for svan the t«t« ?ld Zlegfeldl I know 
It docan't aound aenslbla, BUT THERE ARE JUST TOO 
WHY PtiETTY r^IRLS AT OOLLCJE PARKI 

Judging from ohotographa la »t entlrelj fair, 
io m»iy factora ro to matt* ip "hat la ordinarily 
tarned BbAlTTY. Doflnlta In-tha-fleah asaata Bjch ai 
coloring, anlMtlon, oarvnalltj, DOlaa, v^lca and 
■>oatura ara laldo* eau^t by th« camera. 

The "aeMl-flnal" alx Flrla ware auch a photo- 
ganle eyt,'rnll, they irave na a headache of oonfualtn 
I had to beooire slnutely critical and choose on fea- 
ture foft»tlon. facial contour, halrl Ina . . . and e*- 

nreialonl 

By final aeleetlon, Ho. 40. (-eorfiantt, to 

mm, the typically attractive Anerlean College Olrl 

at laaat I like Ui think »^08t Awarlcan oollaRea 

COM fairly eloaa to Maryland In having luoh beautl. 

r\jl thlnjta to look at around the ca«nu«l ^ 



^*aJ-» 



338 




Amy Berger, 

1951 Miss Maryland 



339 




Runners Up 



Margaret Walker 




Roweno Creer 




340 





Nila Countryman and Diane Stanley, Queens of the Freshman-Sophomore Barn Dance. 





i. 



Caroline Pultz, Rossborough Queen 



Helen Carey, Daydodgers Miss Heart Throb 



341 




Candace Crittenton, 
1950 Pledge Queen 



342 




Janis North, 

1950 Homecoming Queen 



343 




Amy Berger, Kappa Alpha Theta, reigns at Junior Prom. 



Junior Prom 



With all of the glamour and sparkle Stardust can 
afford, the Junior Class converted the Armory from a 
basketball court to a ballroom and presented the 
1951 Junior Promenade. The Prom, one of the major 
social functions of the school year, more than lived 
up to its tradition under the capable direction of 
Jane Mooney and her energetic committee. 

While couples danced under the star filled canopies, 
the Prom Committee displayed wrinkled brows in 
anticipation of the Grand Promenade, and Charlie 
Barnett's Orchestra did its best to satisfy all requests. 
All, however, were more than satisfied with the 
selection of Amy Berger of Kappa Alpha Theta as 
Miss Maryland of 1951. Miss Berger's crowning 
marked the climax of a most successful Prom. 

Following the final dance and the rush for coats, 
couples adjourned to fraternity and sorority houses 
or to the Rec Hall for after-dance breakfasts. Then 
began that well-known race with old man clock as 
co-eds returned home, dance souvenirs in hand. 







^^^^*^fll^^^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^I 


1 if' 


^l^H 



Mist Maryland is crowned by Editor of the Terrapin. 



i44 




Dean J. Reid, Mrs. G. F. Eppley, Dean Eppley and Dean A. Stamp greet students at Junior Prom. 



Junior Promenande, led by J. Mooney and F. Wright. 





> 


*'*' l^^^H T. 4^' 


^-^m.,':!' tT-ri "' /H 


r ^ 


^^^^H. M ^m 




SA 












i^v^^a^^ 



C. Barnett and band work as Juniors enjoy themselves. 




Campus Life 




Billie Hatcher, KD, is crowned May Queen for 1950. 



People, people, a small section of the crowd at the Navy game, at which time Maryland's new stadium was dedicated. 





Fall ConvocaHon, held on October 19th in Ritchie Coliseum when Dr. H. C. Byrd spoke on the "State of the University." 





Girls move into the dormitories as a nev\^ year begins. 



The bi-annual try to get a good schedule, registration. 



347 










The long and the short of it, trying to get your mail. 




Governor McKeldin interviewed by the Diamondback. 





And the girls are always wondering why they can't stop putting on weight. 



Quiet hour prevails as students study 



Vis 




:teMia i^m^ 

The surprising thing about this is that a few of the students do buy some of these magazines. 





in University of Maryland Library. 



A small portion of the facilities of the U. of M. Recreation Center. 



349 



speaking of Terrapins 



This is the 1951 Temiphi, one of the largest year 
books ever produced at the University of Maryland. 
We ha\e attempted to make this book one of interest 
to the student of the University, and for this reason 
we have incluiled those features, events, and subjects 
which we feel will he oi the most concern to the 
student. If we have made mistakes, eliminated any- 
thing which you feel should have been included, or 
accredited anyone wrongly, we apologize. We have 
given seven months and all of our vacations to our 
work, and if we have erred, well, we're only human, 
and we too are students with exams to take and eight 
o'clock classes to attend. 

The Terri/f)/i/ Staff wishes to express its sincere 
thanks to the many people who have aided us in our 
work and made our task a pleasant one. We wish to 
thank Jimmy Reese, Jimmy Murray and all of the 
compositors and printers at Reese Press for their 
help in printing the book Frank Werneth of Art 
Photo, Paul Love of Advertisers, and Jack Clark of 
Publicity lingravers for their assistance and sugges- 
tions on our engravings Paul Nelson of the Durand 
Manufacturing (Company, ('hicago for advice on the 
selection of a suitable cover Larry Stapp of Rideout 
and Stapp for aid in photography Moore and 
Company of Baltimore for binding the finished 
product (lolonna of New York for Senior Photo- 
graphs Mr. (;. D. Hurt of the Stone Printing 
Company of Roanoke, Virginia and to the Life In- 
surance ( Company of Virginia for our colored end 
sheets and last, but certainly not least. Bill Zander 
of the Maryland State Budget Bureau for those all 
important finances. 

This, our offering, is printed in letter press in 
10 point Garamond Bold on a 1 2 point body type. 
Opening sections are headed in }>6 point (jaramond 
Bold capitals, and captions are in 10 point Twentieth 
Century Bold. Engravings are 133 screen halftones. 
We hope you like it. 



On these pages are finished 
college careers of Maryland 
students and 1951 Terrapin, 




;•.•.:♦.•/•:*-••• :• 



350 




331 



Index 



A 

ACTIVITIES 
Administration 
AF ROTC 
Ag Student Council 
AIChE 
AIEE 

Alpha Alpha 
Alpha Chi Omcjja 
Alpha C;hi Sipma 
Alpha Delta Pi 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
Alpha Ciamma Rho 
Alpha Kappa Delta 
Alpha Lambda Delta 

Alpha Omicron Pi 

Alpha Phi Omena 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Alpha Zeta 

American Marketing Club 

American Red Cross 

Arnold Air Society 

ASCE 

ASME 

ATHLETICS 



(Canterbury C'hib 
(Campus Conjurors 
Campus Life 

(Cheerleaders 

(;hess 

(Childhood Education Club 

(Chinese Student Club 

(Christian Science 

(Classes 

Clef and Key 

COLLEGES 

Agriculture 

Arts and Science 

Business and Public 
Administration 

Education 

Engineering 

Home Economics 

Military Science 

Physical Education 
Collegiate 4H 
Creative Dance 
Cross (Country 



186 

16 
106 
240 
241 
241 
137 
168 

85 
169 
170 
138 
171 
139 

39 
201 
172 
262 
140 
173 

29 
242 
262 
1 11 
242 
243 
266 



B 

Ballroom Dance Club 2 50 

Band 232 

Baptist Student Union 2 57 

Baseball 312 

Basketball 296 

Beta Alpha Psi 57 

Block and Bridle 243 

Boxing 300 



258 

251 

346 

271 

251 

244 

263 

258 

197 

2 34 

22 

24 

34 

52 

70 

80 

92 

98 

100 

244 

2 36 

294 



FALL AND WINTER 

FEATURES. 

Finance (Club 

FOOTBALL 

FRATERNITIES. 

Future Farmers of America 



Gamma Sigma 
Gamma Phi Beta 
Gate and Key 
Glee Club 
Golf 

Gymkana 
Gymnastics 



H 

llilltl 

Homecoming 

Home Economics Club 



I 

Industrial Education 

Interfraternity (Council 

International (Club 

Intramurals 

Iota Lambda Sigma 







Physical Education Majors 


105 


SPORTS 


290 


Pi Beta Phi 


181 




328 


Pi Delta Epsdon 


216 




245 


Pi Sigma Alpha 


61 




274 


Plant Industry (Club 


247 




132 


Poultry Science Club 


247 


rica 


245 


Propeller (Club 


248 






PUBLKCATIONS 


202 






Terrapin 


204 






Diamrmdhack 


208 




25 3 


nUI line 


212 




1 77 


,M Hook: 


215 




1 36 


Publications Board 


217 



Queens 



Junior Prom 

K 

Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Kappa Delta 179 

Kappa Kappa Ciamma ISO 



L 

Lacrosse 

Lambda (Chi Alpha 

Latch Key 

LSA 


315 
145 
271 
2 59 

270 
206 
192 
195 


lau Beta Pi 
Tau Epsilon Phi 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Tennis 

Terrapin Trail Club 
Theta Chi 
Track 

1 
University Theatre 


M 

M Club 

Maryland (Christian Fellowship 

Men's League 

Mortar Board 



N 

National Collegiate Players 

Newman (Club 

Navy (iame Dedication 



Omicron Delta Kappa 
( )micron Nu 
()K(.ANI/.ATIONS 



220 
260 
330 



194 

97 

2 38 



u 



w 

Wesley (Club 

Westminster Club 

WMU(C 

Women's League 

Women's Physical Education (Club 

Women's Recreation Association 

Women's Sports 

Wrestling 



318 



2 59 


Radio Club 


264 


3^2 


RESIDENCES 


114 


246 


Riding Club 


253 




Rifle 


306 


246 


s 




134 


SAACS 


248 


264 


SGA 


188 


324 


Sigma Alpha Omicron 


43 


75 


Sigma Chi 


154 




Sigma Kappa 


183 




Sigma Nu 


155 




Soccer 


292 


344 


Society for the Advancement 






of Management 


249 




Sociology Club 


249 




SORORITIES 


164 


144 


Spanish Club 


250 


178 


SPRING SPORTS 


308 



87 
158 
159 
318 
254 
160 
310 



220 



261 
261 
265 
193 
255 
255 
322 
304 



Daydodgers 

Delta Delta Delta 

Delta (/amma 

Delta Phi 

Delta Epsilon Kappi 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Delta Tau Delta 

Dormitories (Men) 

Dormitories (Women) 

DRAMA 

I.HciJer til Large 

Othello 

Mv Sister liileen 

The Silver W histle 

Caesar and Cleopatra 



263 I 

174 ' 

175 Panhcllciiic (Council 

176 l'er^hing Killes 

141 Phi Alpha 

142 Phi Alpha Theta 
59 Phi Alpha Xi 

143 Phi Delta Kappa 

1 16 I'hi Delta Theta 
126 I'hi I ta Sigrn.i 
218 I'hi K.ippa darnma 
22 1 I'hi Kappa Phi 
222 I'hi Kappa Sigma 
224 I'hi Kappa Tau 
226 Phi Sigma Kappa 

2 28 Phi Sigma Sigma 



Zeta Beta lau 



166 

I U) 

146 

41 

31 

77 

147 

201 

148 

196 

149 

I 50 

1 51 

182 




.^52 




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HISTORIC R0S^30R0UGH'>rNN. UNfVERSITY^Of MARYLA^JI^h C»)bLE(3<: "PAHl^ 



ERECTED IN 1798, IT IS THE OLDEST AND ONE OF THE HANDSOMEST BUILDINGS ON THE CAMPUS. LAFAYETTE 
REALLY SLEPT HERE AND IT WAS THE STOPPING POINT FOR MANY COLONIAL LEADERS. IT WAS THE FIRST 



1. 




STOP ON THE OLD POST ROAD FROM ALEXANDRIA TO PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK AND BOSTON AND LATER 
FROM WASHINGTON TO BALTIMORE. IT NOW IS USED AS HEADQUARTERS FOR THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 




^