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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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EDITOR 



FACULTY ADVISOR 



'FRITZ" DURKEE 



W. H. HOTTEL 





TERRAPIN 



of 1952 




Published by tbe 
Undergraduate Students 



of the 



University of Maryland 



College Park 



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The 



Staff 



Editor John "Fritz" Durkee 

Business Manager 

Ruth Burton 

Managing Editor 
Associate Editors 

Engravings Editor 

Layout Editor 

AFROTC 

Drama and Music 

Features 
Fraternities 

Honors 




^ 



James Pearson 

Frances Eppley 
Dorothy Ruark 

Jane Mooney 

Bill Holland 

Don Eribeck 

Jim Coyne 

Mary Ann Elting 
Alice Scott 

Roberta Bafford 

Charlie Kehne 

Gene Kibbe 

John Livingston 

Jane Cahill 
Rosemary Greathouse 



Office and Circulation Manager 

Doug Hausler 



Organizations 

Photography 

Residences 

Seniors 

Sororities 

Sports 

Photographers 



Editorial Assistants 



Business Assistant 



Anne Houghton 

(Med France 

Nancy Heacock 

Aileen Baddock 

Connie Cook 
Bunny Ogburn 

Barbara Close 

Stan Rubenstein 

Bruce Palmer 

Byron Roseman 

Al Dan»!ggc;r 

Phil Geraci 

Bob Geier 

Jim Hansen 

Jack Hayes 

Reif Russell 

Bettie Rossman 

Pat Sullivan 

Pat Weise 

Jean Happ 






The 

Book 

University 6 

Features 26 

Activities 62 

Publications 72 

Drama and Music 88 

Honors 108 

Organizations 126 

Athletics 152 

Football 160 

Fall and Winter Sports 176 

Spring Sports 194 

Residences 212 

Greeks 230 

Seniors 280 

Index 344 





What makes up this huge thing, the Uni- 
versity of Maryland? There are over 8,000 
separate individuals, all here for one purpose, 
disguised though it may sometimes seem, the 
purpose of learning. To teach them there 
exists what often appears to be a countless 
number of faculty members, and behind them 
stands the Board of Regents who in turn aids 
and advises the administration Besides the 
people there is the intangible part of Maryland, 
the atmosphere it lends to all phases of 
college life the friendliness and the sincere 
effort to help. Everywhere we find this 
atmosphere, on the campus, in the dorms, and 
in the classrooms. And everywhere we are 
beset by the immensity of our institution 
and the immensity of that which we started 
out to achieve. With every bit of information 
we pick up, we become a little more aware of 
our smallness as compared with the whole . . 
we are but one of the thousands who are en- 
gaged in the pursuit of acquiring knowledge, 
but if we have learned to the best of our 
ability, then we have accomplished what we 
had set out to achieve. The faculty has done 
their part toward furthering us on our road 
despite those Saturday classes and the 
pop quizzes, they have given us something 
wonderful, for they have taught us to under- 
stand our fellow human beings. 




V[IISITY 



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PRIME MINISTER DREES AND DR. BYRD AT LUNCH AFTER THE CONVOCATION. 




Dr. Byrd 



Dr. Harry Clifton (Curley) Byrd, able educator and executive, clever 
politician, native son and solid American, and a refreshingly modest individual, 
and the University of Maryland are synonymous. 

His heart and soul, time and energy have centered in his alma mater ever 
since he matriculated in the fall of 1905 as a 16-year-old freshman from Crisfield. 
He has spent only four years away from the institution since graduating in 
June, 1908, returning in September, 1912, to teach English and History and 
coach football. 

Dr. Byrd and the University rose together until he attained the Presidency 
in February, 1936, and now Maryland, with its nine colleges at College Park, 
the vast overseas school, and its famed professional schools and hospital in 
Baltimore, in physical and educational assets, ranks with the best. 



DR. BVRD BUSY I.N HIS OFFICE. DR. BYRD WITH CO-CAPTAINS, DAVE CIANELLI 86 BOB WARD AFTER SUGAR BOWL. 





Dr. Harry C. Byrd 

President of the University 




TALBOT T. SPEER, 
PRESIDENT. 



DAVID L. BRIGHAM, 
SEC.-TREAS. 



Alumni Association 



The life-blood of any university is found in its 
alumni, faculty, and student body. Alumni have the 
double advantage of having seen the university from 
the inside as well as from the standpoint of the 
opportunities it has created for each. Great con- 
tributions have been made to both the State of Mary- 
land and the nation by men and women holding 
degrees from this institution. Some 25,000 are mem- 
bers of this organization pledged to foster the wel- 
fare of the University, stimulate public action for its 
betterment, and promote the best interests of both 
present and future graduates. 

Alumni are joined in eleven individual school 
associations and in geographical clubs to comprise 
the University of Maryland Alumni Association. 
Together they extend a hearty welcome to those who 
are presently students, but who will soon join the 
ranks of the many who have preceded them in loyal 
"graduate" service to the University of Maryland 
and their fellow alumni. 



First TOW left to rjght: Dr. Howard Stier '32, Col. O. H. Saunders '10. 8. Chester Ward '32, Morris L. Cooper '26. Mrs. Florence Duke '50. John G. TurnbuU 32, 
C. V. Koons '29. Dr. Albert E. Goldstein '12. Vice President: Dr. C. Adam Bock '22. Beatrice Y. Jarrett '34. Mrs. Eva Darley '27. Flora Street 38. Second row; 
Lee W Adkins '42. Ford Loker '36. Ruth McRae '27, Joan Mattingly '51. Mrs. Mary Langford '26. Mrs. Hilda Jones Nystrom '32. J. Paul Duke. Dr. William H. 
Triplett 'II. G. Kenneth Reiblich '29. Dr. Thomas J. Bland. Jr. '17. Third row: Egbert F. Tingley '26. Talbot T. Speer 17. President; Sarah E. Morns 24, Vice 
President: Frederick S. DeMarr '49. Dr. Thurston R. Adams '34. Dr. John A. Wagner '38. G. Gilbert Prendergast '33, Dr. Arthur I. Bell 19, Norman S. Sinclair 43. 
Abram Z. Gottwals '38, David L. Brigham '38. Secretary-Treasurer. Not present: J. Homer Remsberg '18. Loy M. Shipp '43. William H. Press 28. Donald Maley 50. 
June E. Gciser '47, Francis P. Ballassone '45, Joseph Cohen '29, Dr. J. Russell Cook '23, Joseph H. Deckman '31, Herbert O. Eby '32, Dr. H. C. Byrd 08. 



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Left to right: Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, Harry H. Nuttle. B. Herbert Brown. Stanford Z. Rothschild. Secretary; Charles P. McCormick. Harry C. Byrd, Executive 
Officer; J. Milton Patterson, Treasurer; Judge William P. Cole, Chairman; Edward F. Holter, Philip C. Turner, Arthur O. Lovejoy, E. Paul Knotts. 



Board of Regents 



The University of Maryland, being a state institution, is governed by a 
gubernatorial board known as the Board of Regents. Appointed by the governor 
for a term of nine years, these eleven prominent citizens of Maryland not only 
govern the University but form its controlling policies as well. They also act 
as the State Board of Agriculture and are directly responsible to the governor. 
The President of the University, as the twelfth member of the Board, auto- 
matically fills the position as E.xecutive Officer. The other members are care- 
fully chosen from various fields of endeavor which are pertinent to the Uni- 
versity. Among these are agriculture, aviation, business corporations, industry, 
welfare, and other projects contributing to the policies and management of 
the University. The present Board is composed of the following members: 
Dr. Harry C. Byrd, President of the University and Executive Officer; Judge 
William P. Cole, Chairman; Mr. Stanford Z. Rothschild, Secretary; Mr. J. 
Milton Patterson, Treasurer; Mr. B. Herbert Brown, Mr. Edward F. Holter, 
Mr. E. Paul Knotts, Mr. Arthur O. Lovejoy, Mr. Charles P. McCormick, 
Mr. Harry H. Nuttle, Mr. Philip C. Turner, and Mrs. John L. Whitehurst. 
Mrs. Whitehurst has the distinction of being the first woman to be appointed 
to the Board of Regents. 



11 




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 Mary- 
land co-ed well, for after graduating from Tulane 
University 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 interests, scholarship and achievement 
hold important positions. She founded the local 
chapter of Mortar Board, and is at present National 
Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta. 



DEAN ADELE H. STAMP. 



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 Student Activities, and Chairman of 
the Athletic Board, he is concerned with every phase 
of campus life outside 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 extra hours in his office. 

Coming to 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 undergraduate days, Mr. Eppley was 
a star end for Curley 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 1936 
he was appointed Director of Athletics and Dean 
of Men. 



DEAN GEARY F. EPPLEY. 




DR. RONALD BAMFORD has been at the Uni- 
versity since 1931. Coming here from Columbia as 
an Assistant Professor of Botany, he rapidly climbed 
to head the Botany Department by 1944. In '49 he 
was both Associate Dean of Agriculture and Acting 
Dean of the Graduate School. The following year 
the latter position was made permanent. As Dean 
of the Graduate School, he is in charge of all Uni- 
versity of Maryland graduate students at College 
Park and Baltimore. His duties include admissions, 
supervision of programs, and the certification of the 
completion of requirements. 




DR. JOSEPH M. RAY was named Dean of the ^ 
College of Special and Continuated Studies in 1950 
after four years as Head of the Government and 
Politics Department. The duties of Dean Ray in- 
clude three divergent fields. He has charge of 
Maryland's extensive night school and overseas 
program. This includes 79 centers spread through- 
out Europe and Africa. The campus division of 
CSCS entails the registration of those students 
seeking admission with academic deficiencies. He 
also holds the position of Executive Secretary of the 
Maryland Municipal League. 




DR. HAROLD F. COTTERMAN, Dean of the 
Faculty, came to Maryland in 1917 from Columbia 
University as Professor of Agriculture Education. 
In 1946 he gave up all connections in Ag. Education 
and assumed the position he now holds. As Dean 
of the Faculty, his duties are many and varied. 
Primarily his job is to co-ordinate the academic pro- 
gram and procedures. Also under his jurisdiction 
come the publication of the college catalogs, the 
arranging of the schedule of classes, room assign- 
ments, and granting of scholarships and student aids. 




Administration 






G. WATSON ALGIRE 
DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS 



CHARLES L. BENTON 

BUSINESS AND 

FINANCE DIRECTOR 



HARRY A. BISHOP 

DIRECTOR OF 
STUDENT HEALTH 






GEORGE W. FOGG 
PERSONNEL DIRECTOR 



EDGAR F. LONG 
DEAN OF STUDENTS 



HARVEY L. MILLER 

DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS 

AND PUBLICITY 




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GEORGE «•. MORRLSON 
BUSINESS MANAGER 



ALMA H. I'RKINKKRT 
REGISTRAR 



HOWARD ROVELSTAD 
DIRECTOR OF LIBRARIES 



14 




Left to right: Rita Decker. Prof. Russel Allen, Dr. Susan B. Harmon, Charles Kramer, Prof. James Reid, Chairman; Alma Preinkert, Dorothy Binns, Robert James. 



Student Life Committee 



The Student Life Committee, composed of fourteen faculty members 
interested in student life and activities, is appointed by the President of the 
University and is directly responsible to him. Keeping in touch with all student 
activities and conditions outside the classrooms, the Committee acts in an 
advisory capacity and as coordinator between the administration and students. 
Periodic meetings are held with student leaders to determine matters of policy, 
further harmony, and iron out difficulties that may arise. All organizations 
that are recognized on campus must first be approved by the Student Life 
Committee. 

The Committee at present is composed of the following members: Prof. 
James H. Reid, Assistant Dean of BPA and Chairman of the Student Life 
Committee; Dean Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men; Miss Adele H. Stamp, 
Dean of Women; Professors Russel B. Allen, Mechanical Engineering; Susan 
E. Harman, English; Charles F. Kramer, Foreign Languages; Clarence B. 
Newell, Education; James B. Outhouse, Animal Husbandry; Charles E. White, 
Chemistry; Mr, Robert C. James, Assistant Dean of Men; Miss Dorothy W. 
Binns, Assistant Dean of Women; Miss Alma Preinkert, Registrar; and Mr. 
James M. Tatum, Director of Athletics. 



15 




SOUTH GATE. 




women's dormitories 2 AND 3. 



17 




TWO GIRLS IN FRONT OK MAGGIE II. 



18 



THE RANGE ON A SUNNY SPRING AFTERNOON. 



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THE LONG WALK UP THE HILL ON A SNOWY DAY. 



20 




ROSSBOROUGH INN. 



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DORMITORY C. 



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THE DINING HALL. 



MARYLAND S NEW BYRD STADIUM. 



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DORMITORY E AND CALVERT HALL. 



24 




DORMITORIES M, G AND H. 



WINDOWS IN THF BACK OF CI ENN L. MARTIN ENGINEERING BUILDING. 





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There is never a dull moment at Maryland 
from the time school opens, when every- 
one immediately begins making plans for 
Homecoming and those special football week- 
ends, until the end of school, when May Day 
occupies the minds and time of the eager, 
there is almost always a feature attraction 
on the horizon . . . dances of all kinds and 
sizes, sponsored by countless different or- 
ganizations . those Friday afternoons dodg- 
ing the Gym classes in the Armory to put up 
the crepe paper streamers for the function 
that night... the excitement and the final 
suspense before the Queen is chosen; her 
thrilling reign, cut all too short by the corona- 
tion of new royalty at the next big social affair 
Getting up for Monday morning classes as 
you think of the weekend just past and wonder 
the Pledge Dance and we welcome the new 
lovely faces; Homecoming and we welcome 
the old ones the IFC dance coming as a 
blessed relief after exams . . . the Sophomore 
Prom as we watch all the Daisy Mae's parade 
in beauty . the excitement and regality of 
the Junior Prom Military Day as we re- 
view our future generals; then the fabulous 
dance very soon after the rainbow of colors 
and loveliness of May Day . . all of these 
events contribute to making the atmosphere 
of Maryland exceed merely the academic . 
you will remember the highlights of your life 
at Maryland, and the spirit which penetrates 
far beyond the classroom. 



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26 



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BUT MY DOG IS SICK AND I HAVE TO SEE HIM ON SATURDAY. 
YEAH, that's my SCHEDULE. 




Registration 



And the semester begins. Whether it is the spring 
semester, fall semester, or summer session, there 
are always the same problems. The sophomore 
wondering if she could somehow get the dean's 
signature and register early with the juniors, the 
freshman trying to dream up a new story to avoid 
Saturday classes, the senior worrying about the 
extra three credits he's just got to squeeze into an 
already crowded schedule, and the junior debating 
upon the consequences of changing his major. 

Everyone starts toward the Armory with a freshly 
filled fountain pen, a handful of course cards, the 
perfect schedule, and the notion that this semester 
things will be different. But there always seems to be 
a mix-up, and soon Joe College is mentally juggling 
schedules while standing in line and already swearing 
he will have a Monday, Wednesday, Friday schedule 
next semester or bust . . . 



28 




ALL YOU DO IS 
STAND IN LINE. 



i'd love to take tumbling at 8 o'clock mwf. 



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IT WOULD HELP TO HAVE ANOTHER TD. 





SALUTE EN MASSE. 




YA GOTTA 

WATCH 

THEM REBELS. 



N. C. U. Game 



Chapel Hill arrived en masse with Confederate 
flags waving, Confederate hats in hand, and the 
always present, undaunted Carolina spirit. The Tar 
Heels were "gonna" win this game even without 
Choo-Choo on the field. 

The AFROTC presented their sponsors then 
broke ranks and made for the stands to witness the 
closest football game of Maryland's '51 season. The 
Tar Heels fought valiantly but the Terrapins came 
through on the long end of a 14-7 score. The visitors 
were disspirited for a very short time only, for they 
soon joined in the round of parties between College 
Park and Washington. They met old friends, made 
new acquaintances, and everyone looked forward 
to the next Carolina-Maryland game with no mis- 
givings. 



31 




Homecoming 



Everyone planned how to cop the prize for the 
best float or house decorations, not to mention the 
Homecoming Queen. Ideas were formulated then 
discarded for a new brainstorm. 

By Friday afternoon everyone had begun the last 
minute work on the final plan, the decorations at the 
Armory were beginning to take shape, and the rain 
had started in earnest. 

Friday night a meeting was held and the decision 
was made to postpone the homecoming parade and 
decorations until Dad's Day because of the miser- 
able weather. 

Saturday afternoon appeared bright and clear. 
President Truman was disappointed when Missouri 
was beaten so badly, everyone cheered when Tippy 
was crowned, and the old grads greeted everyone 
with, "Do you remember when. . ." 



WHAT S THE MAN SAYING:' 



GET THAT WHITE CARD OUTTA THERE 





JANICE NORTH 1950 
HOMECOMING QUEEN 
WATCHES AS JUDGE 
COLE CROWNS THE 
NEW QUEEN TIPPY 
STRINGER. 



THEY WEREN T THIS PRETTY WHEN WE WENT HERE. 




LREUNia 



33 




MR. FELTON TRAPPED BY THE DRUM MAJORETTES. 



RACING WITH THE MOON. 





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ALL THE WAY SHOO-SHOO. 



Dad's Day 



The Homecoming decorations and floats were 
pulled out of storage and work began again. This 
time in earnest. Alpha Z\ Delta and Sigma Pi sur- 
vived the wind and copped first prize. No one seemed 
to mind the fact that the theme of the day was Beat 
Missouri and it didn't save N. C. State from one of 
their worst defeats in history. 




THE SPLENDID MARYLAND RED AND WHITE. 




SIGMA PI WINS FIRST PLACE. 



35 




THE MIDDIES GIVE TESTUDO A RIDE. 



DR. BYRD ACCEPTS THE 
GOLD FOOTBALL AND 
MALLET FROM W. VA. 



LITTLE MO AND BIG JIM. 



MIGHTY MO PLOWS THROUGH IN THE SENIOR BOWL. 




36 





Maryland's football mighty receive td club awards. 



CAME north happy 
WENT home sad. 




37 




MARYLAND S BAND PERFORMS AT W. AND L. 




HIGH-STEPPING DRUM MAJORETTES PRECEDE THE BAND INTO BYRD STADIUM. 



EYES RIGHT. 




West Point Exchange 



For the second consecutive year, the Maryland 
AFROTC and West Point have had an exchange 
weekend. Here the "Kaydets" were taken on a 
Cook's tour of the campus which included a special 
visit to the AFROTC department. Maryland's 
military program was explained to them and prob- 
lems mutual to both institutions were discussed. 
On the social calendar was the Maryland-North 
Carolina football game followed by a merry round 
of fraternity parties. Arrangements were made so 
each cadet had a Maryland coed for his date. 

Meanwhile at West Point the Maryland fly-boys 
were experiencing much the same thing, but with a 
more regimented touch. Plans are in the making for 
another exchange next year. 




FRED STONE WELCOMES WEST POINTERS TO MARYLAND. 



STRAIGHTEN UP THAT LINE. 




39 




AFROTC AND WEST POINTERS MEET ON COMMON GROUND, THE WEST POINT DINING HALL. 




CHECKMATE. 



GUIDED TOUR OF THE ACADEMY. 




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THE WORLD-RENOWNED 
WEST POINT CHAPEL. 




THIS COULD BE FUN. 





41 




PROFESSOR ALLEN HAD A GOOD AFTER DINNER STORY TO TELL. 



Calvert Cotillion 



The traditional Calvert Cotillion was held again 
this year. The revival of this tradition marked the 
first formal Omicron Delta Kappa banquet since 
it was temporarily discontinued during the war. 

In years past this affair was considered one of 
the high points of the Maryland social season. This 



year's Cotillion featured a dinner, the tapping of 
eight new members, followed by a formal dance 
from 9 to 12. Approximately 58 couples comprised of 
106 students and 10 of the faculty were present to 
see the nominees presented to the President of the 
Maryland chapter, Bud Jump, by their responsive 
sponsors. Omicron Delta Kappa hopes to continue 
this Maryland tradition now that it has been 
revived. 



THEY TRIP THE LIGHT FANTASTIC. 





LET EM OFF, PLEASE. 



Before the Game 




NOW DUKE SAVS. 



As soon as the Terrapins accepted the invitation 
to the Sugar Bowl, students started writing friends 
in the territory surrounding New Orleans, grads sent 
in applications for tickets, and everyone started 
thinking of methods of transportation and dreaming 
of New Year's Eve in New Orleans. The football 
team made ready for the highest rated opponent of 
their history and the play was on. 



WATCH THIS IF YOU WANTA SEE HOW IT SHOULD BE DONE. 





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WE WON. 



During the Game 



Tennessee took over New Orleans the night before 
the game and a Maryland rooter couldn't safely show 
his favoritism. The Vols were positive they were 
going to win and had already planned their victory 
parties. 

The game started and by the time the first half 
had ended Terrapin rooters were all smiles. The 
Vols were decidedly shaken but they still didn't 
believe that their No. 1 would go down in defeat. 

At half-time exercises even the Maryland band 
outshown Tennessee's and the Sugarettes were a 
definite high spot. 

When the second half got under way Maryland 
flags appeared and coonskin hats began disappearing. 
By the end of the game you couldn't spot a Tennessee 
rooter with a Geiger counter. 



WELL, DON T JUST 
STAND THERE, 

DO SOMETHING. 




44 




ANOTHER TOUCHDOWN. 



LOOK AT HIM RUN. 








'SHRIMPBOATS IS A COMINg' AT THE SUGAR BOWL VICTORY PARTY. 



THE VICTORS CUP. 





The Victors Celebrate 



The Terrapins made up for their role of insig- 
nificance the previous night and took over New 
Orleans lock, stock, and barrel. 

The two teams attended a banquet where they 
received the engraved gold watches and Mighty Mo 
received the trophy for being the outstanding 
player in the afternoon's game. The banquet itself 
was quite sumptuous in the variety of foods dis- 
played in ice sculpture. A dance then concluded the 
evening. 

The French Quarter was well investigated and 
many friends met at the Roosevelt. All in all, it was 
a tired crowd that headed north to Maryland (and 
some didn't make it to classes 'til Monday) to be 
greeted at the airport and College Park with resound- 
ing cheers that will be heard for many years to come. 



MIGHTY MO RECEIVES 
THE WARREN V. MILLER 
TROPHY AFTER SUGAR BOWL. 



THE VICTORS RETURN TO NATIONAL AIRPORT. 




47 



Convocation 



Again this year at Fall Convocation Dr. Byrd 
spoke to the student body and faculty. Many things 
had been happening at Maryland which the students 
did not understand so Dr. Byrd took advantage of 
the occasion and directed his address to clearing 
up these points. 

In recognition of a notable increase in payroll 
savings purchasing of Defense Bonds, the United 
States Treasury Department awarded a Minute Man 
Flag to the University at a ceremony in Ritchie 
Coliseum. Addresses were made by John S. Graham, 
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, and Brigadier 
General Gabriel T. Disosway, Director of Military 
Training for the USAF. The proportion of the 3000 
paid University employees enrolled in the Payroll 
Savings Plan had increased from nine to 66%. 

On January 23rd a Winter Convocation was held 
to welcome a visit from the Netherlands Prime Min- 
ister, Dr. Willem Drees. He addressed the audience 
on "Our Duty to Assist Underdeveloped Territory." 
Many other distinguished guests from the Nether- 
lands Embassy were also present. 




PRIME MINISTER DREES RECEIVES HIS DEGREE. 




DR. BYRD RECEIVES THE WAR BOND AWARD FOR THE UNIVERSITY. 



48 



THE NETHERLANDS 
PRIME MINISTER 
SPEAKS. 





AS AFROTC WATCHES, DR. BYRD RECEIVES A WAR BOND AWARD. 



49 



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JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT, PROM CHAIRMAN, AND S.G.A. PRESIDENT AND DATES LED THE SALUTE TO MISS MARYLAND. 



MISS MARYLAND OF 1952 IS CROWNED BY FRITZ DURKEE. 




JR. PROM CHAPERONS DEAN AND MRS. JAMES REID 





MISS MARYLAND, FRANCES SWANN, IS CONGRATULATED BY HER DATE, CHIC FRY, AND SORORITY SISTERS AND DATES. 



Junior Promenade 

With a theme of Maryland colors, the Armory- 
was once again transformed into a ballroom for 
the annual Junior Promenade on April 3. While 
red and white crepe paper and black-eyed susans 
covered the walls and ceiling, approximately 
1000 couples crowded the floor to dance to the' 



scintillating melodies of Tony Pastor's and Tiny 
Meeker's orchestras. 

Highlight of the evening was the crowning of 
Frances Swann, pretty Alpha Omicron Pi junior, 
as Miss Maryland of 1952. The Grand Promenade, 
led by Junior Class President Stan Rubenstein and 
Prom Chairman Don Erlbeck, followed while 
Franny, who was all smiles, reigned on the sparkling 
black and gold throne. 



AND MISS DOROTHY BINNS WITH FRANK WRIGHT. 



TONY PASTOR S BAND PLAYS ON AS THE JUNIORS DANCE. 







THE PICTURE THAT WON THE CROWN FOR FRANNY. 



Miss Maryland 

Pretty, twenty-year-old Frances Swann, junior 
in A & S, was crowned Miss Maryland of 1952 by 
Terrapin Editor Fritz Durkee at the Junior Prome- 
nade. Franny, a native Washingtonian, is a member 
of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority and has been active 
on campus as an AFROTC sponsor and a member 
of several SGA committees. 

The selection of this year's Miss Maryland was 
made from submitted photographs by the Washing- 
ton Bureau of Life Magazine. Franny "s sparkling 
smile, pretty blue eyes and blond hair made the 
choice well received by everyone. 



CHIC FRY AND MISS MARYLAND 
LEAVE THE JUNIOR PROM. 



52 



prances Swann 




53 




Felice Gol/u 

'Pleoqf \2ueen 



54 



C^Lplon Slrinqer 

^jLomecomincj Lcueen 




55 



Runners-up 



Ofun Jjrinkman 




Virginia Jvowlaua 




JJiane Vc 



am 





ROSSBOROUGH 
CHRISTMAS QUEEN 



(y\anc)j jKelLij 



MISS HEARTTHROB 




4 



mmik. 




Oarlene Zeldman 

SOPHOMORE QUEEN 



CAMPUS RADIO. 



BUT. 





A QUIET PLACE TO STUDY. 



THROUGH DUST, OR NOISE, OR WRONG BOX NUMBER. 



59 




CLASSES ARE VACATED 
AS STUDENTS GATHER TO 
WATCH WORLD SERIES. 



TENNIS ANYONE? 




60 




ALL JOIN HANDS 
AND CIRCLE LEFT. 



IT S HOMECOMING TIME AS THE GRADS POUR INTO BYRD STADIUM. 




61 





Who are those busy people whose names 
appear in the Diamondback as sponsoring a 
campus-wide event, directing the student 
policy of the University, starring in a new 
play, writing the spirit of Maryland between 
the lines of their publications? . . They are 
the campus leaders; they could be you. For 
activities are not closed organizations, open 
only to a select few. They are there waiting 
for any and all willing to devote a little of 
their time and effort. And you will have a 
wonderful time as you make your contribu- 
tion those Tuesday evenings spent haggling 
in the basement of A&S 'til almost midnight 
those seven nights a week rehearsing 
before the U.T. productions, lost in the 
"ghostly" atmosphere of 19th century Eng- 
land or in the modern gaiety of life on a 
college campus those lovely voices from 
the Central Auditorium as the choruses 
practice for their Christmas concert . those 
brisk fall afternoons in old Byrd Stadium as 
the drum-majorettes do their fancy stepping 
for next Saturday's game the missed hours 
of sleep as the publications' crews try des- 
perately to meet their deadlines and then 
the final culmination of all their efforts as 
the members are tapped for honoraries . . A 
college career spent between the covers of a 
book is not complete ; it is the activities which 
make for the well-rounded college life and 
a well-rounded student able to meet the 
demands of our modern world. 



62 






bSt-t^Z!!^ 



i 




First row, left to right: Dottic Ruark, Delegate-at-Large. Secretary: Frank Wright, President; Jan Lovre. Secretary. Second row. Nick Nicholas. Men's League 
Representative; Stan Rubcnstein. Jr. Class, President; Goon Boyce, Fraternity Representative; Helen Carey. Sornnty Representative; Bill Strasscr, Independent 
Representative; Jim Sinclair, Dclegatc-at-Large: Joe Batz, Sophomore Class, President; Lou Beer. Independent Representative; Sheldon Goldgcier. Freshman 
Class. President; Bob Ncwmark, Delegate-at-Large; Eric Baer, Treasurer. 



Student Government Association 



Every Tuesday evening in a quiet corner of the campus, the University's 
"Little Congress" or Student Government Association, meets to appropriate, 
legislate, and articulate on campus problems or projects. This seventeen- 
member group is elected by the students in the spring to serve the following 
year. 

Acting as a link between the students and the University administration, the 
SGA had a working buget of $70,000 for the year and sponsored such groups 
as Publications, University Theater, WMUC (campus radio station), Dad's 
Day, Football "Weekend, and a host of varied campus projects. Led by President 
Frank Wright, this year's SGA-endorsed Homecoming festivities were the most 
colorful ever with Tippy Stringer being crowned queen in new Byrd Stadium. 

Of all the campus activities, none affect the student more directly or ex- 
tensively than the SGA. At these sessions, which are always open, the student 
is given an opportunity to express his views and offer suggestions for better 
college life. 



64 




FRANK WRIGHT, S.G.A. PRESIDENT 



JANICE LOVRE, SECRETARY, FALL SEMESTER 



DOTTIE RUARK, SECRETARY, SPRING SEMESTER 





65 




Work proceeds in the S.G.A. office, 




66 




at their meetings and after the annual elections. 




67 



Women's League 



Women's League, the branch of the Student 
Government Association which represents all of the 
women on the campus, is an elected body and has 
jurisdiction over the formulation, interpretation, 
and administration of the rules governing the women 
students. The League is divided into three bodies: 
the Executive Council, the Legislative Council, and 
the Judicial Board. 

In addition to its regulatory functions, Women's 
League sponsors various social and cultural events 
throughout the college year for both men and 
women students. Since 1952 is Leap Year, the 
League took this excellent opportunity to have a 
WPA dance. "WPA" stands for "Women Pay All," 
and that is exactly what happened. Co-eds called for 
their dates, gave them corsages, and crowned a 
King of Hearts at this novel affair. Prizes were 
awarded for the most unusual corsages, and the 
men reigned supreme. 




JUNE WEINER, PRESIDENT. 



First TOW, left to ri^ht: Hok Hua Chen, Dormitory III; Miss Elizabeth Nelson, Assistant Dean of Women; Patricia West, Vice President; Diane Foster. Secretary; 
June Weiner. President: Madeleine Quesenberry, Dormitory II. Second tow : Anne Newman. Daydodgers' Representative; Lois Brassor. Alpha Xi Delta; Nancy 
Zimmerman, Secretary. Judicial Board; Janet LeVelle, Delta Delta Delta; Dottie Mitchell. Alpha Chi Omega; Rae Beer, Margaret Brent Hall; Betty Karavangelos. 
Anne Arundel Hall; Sally Gardner, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alice Way, Sigma Kappa; Arline Brooks, Freshman Representative; Barbara Paton. I.S.A. Representative. 




68 




NICK NICHOLAS, PRESIDENT. 



Men's League 



Men's League is the representative body con- 
cerned with the interests and welfare of the male 
students of the University. It assists the Dean of 
Men in formulating and administering regulations 
governing men students. The League consists of 
two divisions — the executive council and the dor- 
mitory council, the latter serving as a disciplinary 
board enforcing dormitory and campus regulations 
pertaining to male students. 

One of the most important functions of the Men's 
League is to engineer improvements on campus. It 
awards certificates of merit to the most deserving 
male students and a bronze cup to the most out- 
standing graduating senior, based on character, 
achievement, and service. This year the League has 
sponsored a series of very successful current events 
forums and several mixer dances in conjunction 
with the Women's League ; it is planning to 
make the forums annual affairs. 



Left to right: Paul Rubin. Joe Downing, Larry Wiser, Harry Ross. Secretary; Bill Larash, Vice President; Nick Nicholas, President; Ed Fockler, Lou Foye, John 
Smith, Charlie Moore, Bob Newmark. 




69 




SENIOR CLASS: First row. left to right: Susie Miller, 
Secretary; Rowena Creer, Historian; Virginia Ritter, Women's 
League. Second row: Chick Fry. Vice-President; Gordon 
Kessler. President; Lenny Orman, Sgt.-at-Arms; Bud Jump, 
Treasurer. 



Senior Class 



Junior Class 



Not to be forgotten after graduation, members of 
the class of 1952 rounded out their college days with 
a whirl of meetings, movies, social events, and 
campus activities. The Job Placement Committee 
succeeded in helping many seniors in need of career 
possibilities through suggestions and interview ar- 
rangements. To complete the four-year stay, a full 
social program was planned for graduation week. The 
highlight was the Senior Prom at the Statler Hotel. 
The week ended with a stirring Commencement 
ceremony where over 1000 received diplomas. 



The Class of 1953 started off the school year with 
meetings to prepare for the highlight of the year, 
the Junior Promenade. Early April was selected as 
the date for the big event. Tony Pastor and his 
orchestra alternating with Tiny Meeker's musicians 
provided the Prom music under streamers of red, 
white, black, and gold. Miss Maryland of 1952 was 
crowned by Fritz Durkee, Terrapin Editor. With 
spring came the second of the Junior Class' big 
events — May Day and the selection of May Queen. 
Also Mortar Board tapped as part of the celebration. 




JUNIOR CLASS: Firm row. lell to right: Susie Morlcy, 
Historian: Stan Rubcnstcin, President: Melis Roche, Secretary. 
Secorid row: Ed Fockler. Men's League: Pat Kirkpatric'k, 
Sgt.-at-Arms: Carol Lee Towbes. Women's League: Jim 
Coyne, Vice-President. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS: First rcw. left to right: Betsy 
Sheridan, Secretary; Joe Batz, President; Jane Cahill, 
Treasurer. Second row: Elaine Tralins. Historian; Dave 
Bowers. Vice President; Eileen Reinhart, Sgt.-at-Arms. 




Sophomore Class 



Freshman Class 



After elections last spring, while the Sophs were 
still Freshmen, the class officers began plans for 
fall orientation of new freshmen. Their plans in- 
cluded a barn dance, terrace dance, mixer, and 
various assemblies and tours. Joe Batz, class presi- 
dent, was chairman and coordinator of the program. 
The highlight of the year, however, was the Sopho- 
more Prom which was preceded by a Sadie Hawkins' 
Day race. Male members of the faculty entered 
the contest and were chased across the mall by the 
queen candidates. Of course, the men were caught! 



The annual tug-of-war contest was the first of 
the series of activities sponsored by the Freshmen, 
and the class started the year right by defeating 
the Sophomores in this event. The success of the 
February orientation program under the chairman- 
ship of the class officers added even greater laurels 
to their record. Then at the end of March came 
the best event of all — the Freshman Prom. Under 
soft lights in a colorfully decorated armory, the 
freshmen danced to the music of Howard Deveron's 
orchestra to close a happy and successful year. 



FRESHMAN CLASS: First row. left to right: Joan Harmon, 
Secretary: Sheldon Goldgeier, President; Ann McLuary, 
Vice President. Second row: Sue Cohen, Historian; David 
Harris, Sgt.-at-Arms; Arhne Brooks, Women's League. 






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72 




Publications 



Behind the Rec. Hall are three offices. In 
these offices are many people, all working with 
the same goal in mind — to get their publica- 
tions out by the deadline and to make you, 
the Maryland student, interested enough in 
their contents to give them a fair perusal. 
They are the mad fools who, by some 
devious manner, have been cursed with the 
journalism bug. It is their sad fate to spend 
long and late hours working over their 
publications, the Diamondback, Terrapin, 
Old Line, and M Book . . Anyone wandering 
into the offices would wonder what sort of 
harem-scarem prevailed and would be most 
amazed that anything is actually created in 
such chaos . .papers, pictures, carbons, old 
tissues, rulers, dirty dishes from the Rec. 
Hall. . the strains of the uke accompanied 
by the melodious voices of the Diamondback 
Six penetrating through the walls of the other 
offices. . But somehow or other it all gets 
done; the papers, even in the wrong files, 
eventually turn up. Despite that frantic, 
panicky feeling the week, the day, the hour 
before the publication is scheduled to go to 
press, these journalists love every moment of 
their effort-giving time. When they finally see 
their labor in print, then they have their 
ultimate satisfaction. Then they know how 
worthwhile their efforts have been. 



73 




WORK PROCEEDS TO PUT OUT ONE OF THE PUBLICATIONS. 



MEN WHO ARE I NDESPENSABLE ON ALL OF THE PUBLICATIONS, THE PHOTOGRAPHERS AS THEY WORK IN THE DARKROOM. 




74 



Publications Board 



The Publications Board is a faculty-student body 
appointed by President Byrd that has general 
supervision over all student publications. This year 
it was the source of much discussion around campus 
concerning a resolution which it passed and which 
was later called censorship by many members of the 
student body who did not understand the reason for 
its passing. There was also a discussion by S.G.A. on 
the purpose of the Board and after deliberation a 
set of questions was sent to the Board concerning 
its composition and policies, which was answered 
at one of the regularly scheduled meetings. The 
Board is composed of four faculty members, the 
President of S.G.A., the editors of each of the three 
publications and the President of Pi Delta Epsilon. 

As faculty advisor of publications, we have the 
man with the hat and bow tie. Bill Hottel. Five 
years ago Bill returned to the University after a 
lapse of 10 years since he had been University 
public relations director to take this post. Since he 
has returned both the Diamondback and Terrapin 
have received All-American rating which Bill has 
helped the editors to obtain. 




WILLIAM HOTTEL, FACULTY ADVISOR OF PUBLICATIONS. 



PUBLICATIONS BOARD: Left to light: Fritz Durkee, Bill Strasser. Phil Geraci, Prof. Alfred Crowell, Chairman; Bill Hottel, Prof. James Reid, Frank Wright. 
Bud Jump. 




75 




FRITZ DURKEE 
EDITOR. 



TERRAPIN 



RUTH BURTON, BUSINESS MANAGER 




The Rossborough Inn is the place the time, the 
first of May; there's such a long line! Of course, 
the 1952 Terrapin is being issued. It's so easy 
to thumb through a nice new Terrapin and 
comment on the familiar faces (and those not so 
familiar), but few people stop to consider the great 
amount of effort required and the problems entailed 
in compiling such a publication. First, the photog- 
raphers must turn in the pictures after choosing 
their subjects and getting them to show up. Then 
the layout must be decided upon and copy written 
about what is and what isn't there. The book is 
finally sent to the printer and the staff breathes 
a sigh of relief just think, leisure hours again. 
Just as things begin to look promising, a senior 
walks in and is upset because his picture didn't 
get in the book. 




FRANCES EPPLEY 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 





IT LOOKS AS IF EVERYONE IS PLANNING TO WORK. 



DOROTHY RUARK 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 



JANE MOONEY 
ENGRAVINGS EDITOR 



DON ERLBECK 
LAYOUT EDITOR 




s 





77 



l— / 




lelt to right Barbara Close. Ruth Burton, Friti Durkce, Frances Eppley. Jane Mooney. Second row: Byron Roscman. Pat Weise. Mary Ann Elting, 
:ock, Jane Cahill. Bruce Palmer, Ned France, Rosemary Greathouse. Bill Holland. Third row: Aileen Baddock, Stan Rubcnstcin, Charlie Kehne. Don 



Ftrst row 

Nancy Heacock, _ 

Erlbeck. Connie Cook, Jean Happ, Alice Scott. 




.MLEli.N BADDOCK 
RESIDENCES EDITOR 



C H A R I I 1 K K H N h 
FRATERNITY EDITOR 



BARBARA CLOSE 
SORORITY EDITOR 



CONNIE COOK 
SENIORS EDITOR 



JIM PEARSON 
.MANAGING EDITOR 



ROBERTA BAFFORD 
FEATURES EDITOR 




78 




MARY ANN ELTING 
DRAMA AND MUSIC EDITOR 



STAN RUBENSTEIN 
SPORTS EDITOR 



JANE CAHILL 
HONORS EDITOR 



BYRON ROSEMAN 
PHOTOGRAPHER 



NANCY HEACOCK 
PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR 



BRUCE PALMER 
PHOTOGRAPHER 




I 



ENGRAVINGS AND COPY ARE FINISHED AS THE EDITOR CROSSES A FEW MORE SQUARES OFF OF THE PROGRESS CHART. 

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ELLIS ROTTMAN, EDITOR, FALL. 



Diamondback 

Following the summer break the Diamondback 
staff returned to the old haunts in the rear of the Rec 
Hall. The new staff was green but enthusiastic. In 
the next few months the paper began to take shape. 
Then in the last few days of the semester after the 
final edition of the paper had gone to press, the 
editor and nine others resigned because of disagree- 
ments within the staff and the feeling that they 
could not work on the paper as they felt it would be. 




ALLAN SCOTT 
MANAGING EDITOR, FALL 




MABELLE BECK 
NEWS EDITOR, FALL 



Fitst row. Irfl to right: Jeanne Pcakc. Alice May. Maybelle Beck. Edna GriswolJ, Adele Chidakel, Terry Emsweller. Seconti row : Ned France. Phil Geraci. 
Mo Lebowitz. Joe Doyle. Ronnie Pierce. Jack Hayes. Eddie Herbert. Frank Wcedcin. Dave Biesel. 






DAVE BIESEL 
FEATURE EDITOR, FALL 



KATHIE KRANZ 
FEATURE EDITOR, FALL 





EDDIE HERBERT 
COPY EDITOR, FALL 



NANCY BLEW 
OFFICE MANAGER 



PART OF THE HELTER-SKELTER THAT TAKES PLACE EVERY SUNDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS AS THE DBK IS PUT TO BED. 





PHIL GERACI, EDITOR, SPRING. 

Diamondback 

The Diamondback staff spent its first days 
puzzling over headlines, picas, cuthnes, overHnes, 
and a maze of journahstic paraphernalia. With a 
limited picture budget, it never failed that when the 
women's editor wanted extra pictures the sports, 
feature, and news editors also needed extra pictures. 
However, troubles came and went and the Diamond- 
back went on amid late Saturday night coffee, lost 
dummy sheets, absent rulers, empty paste pots, 
too few black pencils, and never enough copy paper. 




Jj^^^V? 




DORIS RETZKER 
MANAGING EDITOR, SPRING 




JOYCE POCKLINGTON 
NEWS EDITOR, SPRING 



First row. left to right: Adele Chidakcl. Terry EmBwcllcr, Phil Geraci, Peni Pcnniman. Alice Way, Pat Christopher. Second row: Bruce Palmer, Joe Doyle. Ronnie 
Pierce, Frank Weedon, Ned France. 








RALPH HAMAKER 
NEWS EDITOR, SPRING 



EDNA GRISWOLD 
FEATURE EDITOR, SPRING 





ELIN LAKE 
FEATURE EDITOR, SPRING 



RONNIE PIERCE 
SPORTS EDITOR 



AMID COATS, BOOKS AND MISCELLANEOUS PAPERS, THE DIAMONDBACK IS PUT TOGETHER FOR THE MARYLAND STUDENTS. 





WILLIAM STRASSER, EDITOR. 



OLD LINE 



Mix one measure of a seriously inclined editor 
with one measure of an imaginative and energetic 
associate editor. Add one conscientious business 
manager and one completely worked advertising 
manager. Stir until all ingredients are thoroughly 
combined. Meanwhile, heat two assistant editors 
under low flame until melted and combine with 
several ideas from the sauce of a contributing editor. 
Allow to settle. Beat in a guitar-playing art editor 
and several texturized photographers. Cool, add 
to first mixture, and leaven with a printer and an 
engraver. Bake in a moderate office for two semesters. 
Allow to cool in a Rack Hall and sprinkle liberally 
with sundry sugared jokes, literary gems, and 
anecdotes. Store in campus mail boxes and lounges. 
Serves 6000 students and assorted faculty. Take a 
bicarbonate for indigestion. 



LOU FOYE, BUSINESS MANAGER. 



84 





TOM MALLONEE 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 



ANN BENNETT 
ASSISTANT EDITOR 



I LORRAINE JORGENSEN 
ASSISTANT EDITOR 



MO LEBOWITZ 
ART EDITOR 




First row, left to right: Mo Lebowitz, Lou Foye. Bill Strasser, Byron Roseman. Seconrf row: Burton Boroff, Rosemary Greathouse. Lorraine Jorgenscn, Allan 
Scott, Tom Mallonee, Dave Biesel. Third row: Ralph Tobiassen, Ann Bennett, Jeanne Peake. 








THE EDITOR WATCHES AS MEMBERS OF HIS STAFF DO A LITTLE OF THE WORK THAT HAS TO BE DONE FOR AN ISSUE. 




ALLAN SCOTT 
CONTRIBUTING EDITOR 



HARRY ROSS 
EXCHANGE AND CIRCULATION 



RALPH TOBIASSEN 
ADVERTISING MANAGER 



PICTURES, HOW GOOD THEY ARE AND WHAT SHOULD BE DONE WITH THEM, ARE DISCUSSED AS PHOTOGRAPHER WATCHES. 




i\M9 



M' Book 



Although lolling around on a sandy, wind-swept 
beach in summer may appeal to some, the M-Book 
staff has a certain fondness for the luxuriously humid 
and sweltering confines of College Park. To the 
staff, whose job consists mainly of compiling facts 
and figures, deadlines are things to be ignored as 
members dream of those few work-free days before 
school opens again. But time flies quickly, and the 
copy must be in. The engraver screams for pictures, 
and the photographer is having a summer operation, 
so the staff loots the Terrapin files. The summer 
companion is a black momma cat, who comes in 
out of the rain every day. Her favorite snoozing 
place — right on top of the completed copy. Quick 
trips to Baltimore to take the copy to the printer 
afford the only sightseeing of the summer. Proofs 
come back from the printer with a five-day deadline, 
then sit unnoticed in the post office for four days. 
Final deadline always finds a few things missing 
and many things to be corrected. But finally the 
book is printed. Then comes time for a much needed 
vacation. But the summer is gone and it's time for 
school again — better luck next year! 




PHIL GERACI, EDITOR. 



First row, left to right: Ann Bennett, Virginia Truitt, Phil Geraci, Jane Cahill, Joan Wolle. Second row: Mo Lcbowitz, Stan Rubenstein. Jin^ Pearson. Dave 
Biesel, Ned France. 




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Drama and Music 



Down at the Grill the post-study hour 
was rolling in and up on the hill the lights 
of the dorms were blinking out one by one, 
but the lights of the Central Auditorium were 
still burning. 

In the dressing room, the wardrobe com- 
mittee was busy putting final touches of lace 
on the heroine's velvet mantle, and sewing in 
place the plumes of the General's sweeping 
hat. Across the hall, the make-up specialists 
were working to find what combination of 
powders and creams would transform a young 
actor into an old priest. Another combed the 
strands of a long blond wig. 

On stage the props were all in place and 
the actors recited their closing lines; the 
lights began to dim and music filled the 
empty hall. No applause greeted the falling 
curtain, but the stillness was broken by a 
sharp cry from the director, "Everybody out 
front." Minutes later, a tired but excited 
group staggered out the side door. 

To other students, this night appeared no 
different than the many similar nights that 
had preceded it, but to these students this 
was the night that marked the end to all 
their labors. Tomorrow would be opening 
night; the show would go on. However, none 
but the thespians could know the fervour and 
thrill they felt. Their's in reality was the 
feeling of "the theatre." 



89 




UNIVERSITY THEATRE: First row. left (o right. Jane Cahill, Secretary; Bill Eppel. Vice President; Koscrnary Greathouse. Second row Malcolm Kriger. 
Betty Richter. Vernon DeVinney, Ella Faizalari. Pierre Gadol, Frieda Starobin, Ned France, Maxinc Leaner. 



University Theatre 



"The play's the thing" is a very truthful phrase 
in the eyes of the hard-working members of the 
University Theatre. 

Under the direction of the Speech Department, 
willing students are trained in all the various phases 
of staging a production. The latest results of this 
training were made apparent to the campus in the 
four major productions of the past season. In addi- 
tion to this regular schedule, two experimental 
shows were given on the arena stage. UT also 
collaborated with Clef and Key to present a full- 
scale Broadway musical. The musical was Good 
News which also included the Modern Dance 
group in its cast. This was the first time in the 
history of the theatre at the University of Maryland 
that these three different groups collaborated on a 
production. The second play circle of the year was 
Henrik Ibsen's Ghosts, a psychological drama. 

Officers for the year included Pete Campanelli, 
Marlene Herrmann, Jane Cahill and Bill Eppel. 



THE PASSENGERS 
GATHER TO DEBATE 
THEIR POSITION. 




90 



Outward Bound 



As an experiment in central staging, UT chose 
for the fall season an imaginary study, Outward 
Bound by Sutton Vance. The plot was concerned 
with the lives of the passengers on a ship bound 
from the living world to the unknown regions of 
death. 

There were excellent opportunities for character 
studies as the backgrounds of the individual pas- 
sengers were unfolded. Among those searching for 
a vision of the future were a young couple played 
by Elaine Tralins and Bill Watts. Other voyagers 
included a minister, an English charwoman, and a 
society matron. Fred Dallam, Katherine Wilkins, 
and Claritta Watkins were cast in these roles. 

Thomas Starcher directed the arena staging. 




TOM S SERIOUS REMARK STARTLES DULCE AND LINGLEY. 



ANN CATCHES A GLIMPSE OF THEI R FUTURE. 




91 





MACBETH IS TOLD BY THE THREE WITCHES THAT HE WILL BE KING BUT THAT BANQUO WILL HAVE GREATER HAPPINESS. 



DUNCAN RECEI VES WORD OF MACBETHS GREAT VALOR. 





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Macbeth 



92 



A dark stage... the flash of a cold blade... a 
woman's scream . . . the cry of murder. These are 
the components of any modern thriller, but they 
are also to be found in the Shakespearean classic, 
Macbeth. This story of the king who was over- 
thrown by his own lust for power was the first 
production of the spring season. Using all of the 
props from the bloody dagger to the walking trees 
of Birnam Woods and the hosts of two opposing 
armies. Director John Coppinger presented the 
play in true Shakespearean style. Lavish court 
scenes gave the costume department a chance to 
shine. 

Veteran UT members composed a large part of 
the cast. Tom Jones appeared in the role of the 
hapless king and spurring him on in his treacherous 
plots, Jean Nyberg served faithfully in the role of 
Lady Macbeth. The makeup artists were given a 
real job in disguising Marlenc Herrmann, Suzie 
Barnett, and Kitty Halgren for the parts of the 
three well-known witches. Ed Call was cast as the 
ill-fated Banquo, while Betty Richter and Tippy 
Stringer appeared in supporting roles. 



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MACBETH IS ENCOURAGED BY HIS WIFE TO CARRY OUT HIS DEADLY PLOTS. 



LADY MACBETH KNEELS IN HONOR BEFORE DUNCAN, EVEN AS SHE AND MACBETH SECRETLY PLOT HIS ASSASSINATION. 



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ELWOOD ADVISES DR. CHUMLEY TO TAKE A REST CURE AFTER HE AND HARVEY HAVE DRIVEN THE MAN TO DISTRACTION. 



VETA LOUISE SEEMS UPSET BY ANTICS OF HARVEY. 




Harvey 



9( 



Last spring the imaginary rabbit, Harvey, ac- 
companied many of his furry relatives in their 
seasonal return to the Maryland campus. 

Supporting Harvey in his appearance in the 
Central Auditorium, Bernie Works wound up a 
successful student career with the UT in the role 
of the loveable Elwood P. Dowd. In this capacity 
his only weakness was to have as his friend the 
rabbit that no one else could see. Consequently he 
was sent to Chumley's Rest Home and therein 
proceeded to upset the entire staff. 

Among those in the cast who strained their eyes 
searching for the six-foot rabbit were Emily Miller 
and Jeanne Hagerman as the confused Mrs. Sim- 
mons and daughter, Pete Campanelli as Dr. Chumley 
and Dave Halpert as his assistant. Dr. Sanderson. 
Director Hall deserved a big hand for adapting the 
Broadway show to the confines of the Maryland 
stage. 




it's bernie all right, but where did they get the big rabbit? 



THE MAJOR FORCES CONSULT AS TO THE BEST PLAN TO RID CHUMLEY's REST OF THE INVISIBLE SIX-FOOT RABBIT. 





Room Service 



HARRY AND FAKER DRINK TO A THRIVING LOVE AFFAIR. 



An odd assortment of amateur threatrical hopefuls 
in a second-rate hotel room represented the picture 
as the curtain ascended on Room Service, UT's 
first presentation of the '51-'52 schedule. 

In an attempt to keep a roof over the heads of 
his small company and to produce a show, Ed Call 
as the experienced producer sets in motion a series 
of stunts to confuse everyone from his unsuspecting 
writer to the harassed hotel manager. General dis- 
order takes over as other characters in the form of 
a stage-struck Russian waiter, James Coyne, and 
the hotel secretary, Betty Richter, add new diffi- 
culties. Tippy Stringer, as the heroine of both the 
real and the imaginary play, alternately helped and 
hindered the well-laid plans. However, against all 
obstacles, the show becomes a reality and thereby 
the problems of all are magically resolved. 

The starkness of the bare hotel room was con- 
siderably enlivened by such props as a real moose- 
head and a gigantic floral wreath, and under John 
Coppinger's direction the cast brought a lot of life 
into the drab room. If smiles were any indication. 
Room Service proved to be a good opener for a 
new season. 



CAST AND CREW HA.M IT UP AS THEY POSE FOR A SERVICE WITH MANY SMILES SHOT FOLLOWING THE CURTAIN CALL. 





GORDON S PLANS HIT A SNAG AS HE TRIES TO CONVINCE THE SUPERINTENDENT THAT HIS WRITER CANNOT BE MOVED. 



WIDE SMILES GREET CHRISTINE S SUGGESTION OF A PLAN TO GET THEIR PLAY BEFORE THE EYES OF THE PUBLIC. 




97 




Evelyn's false accusations bring the rev. shaw and the press to pry into the proctors' private lives. 



BEHIND timid EYES A SCHEMING MIND IS AT WORK. 




ANN IS DULY UPSET 
AS HER MAID WALKS 
OUT BEFORE GUESTS. 



';.s 





HER husband's EXCESSIVE DRINKING IN THE PRESENCE OF THE DOWS DOES NOTHING TO RELIEVE ANN's DISCOMFORT. 




Guest in the House 

Take a normal family living in a normal com- 
munity and inflict on its home life the elements of 
a neurotic permanent house guest and you have the 
beginning of an upset household. Add to this scene 
an outspoken artist's model and a pair of tempera- 
mental servants and life can become miserable for 
those involved. If on top of all of this, inquisitive 
representatives of the press try to write a sensational 
story about the household, the situation becomes 
unbearable. Such was the case with the family in 
Guest in the House. 

Directed by Rudolph Pugliese, the play proved 
to be one of the most professional jobs that UT has 
turned out in the past few years. A well chosen cast 
introduced many new faces to the Central Stage. 
Alice Phillips was outstanding in her role of the 
neurotic, scheming guest, while Eleanor Weinstein 
and Dick Rymland turned in excellent performances 
as the Mr. and Mrs. involved. The household was 
made complete by the childish antics of Mary 
Lavin. 



99 




THE ORGANIST IS SPOTLIGHTED DURING A SOLO PORTION IN THE CHRISTMAS PRESENTATION OF HANDEL S MESSIAH. 



Men's Glee Club 



Women's Chorus 



Nowadays even the flowers have music. Due to 
the proximity of the greenhouse to the Music 
Building the posies are serenaded by the would-be 
Pinzas and Meltons of the campus. 

In the spring the Glee Club added to its laurels by 
singing in York, Penn. with the state district of 
the Associated Male Choruses of America. It also 
participated in the concert of the Capital District 
at Constitution Hall. 

Other highlights in its crowded concert program 
were trips to Hagerstown, Cumberland, Frostburg, 
Baltimore, and Salisbury. They also joined forces 
with the Women's Chorus to present The Messiah 
and the Spring Concert to the campus. 



"What a wonderful year this has been." These 
words greeted us as we joined a group of members of 
the Women's Chorus. The rehashing resumed as, one 
by one, they recalled the highlights that had made 
the year such a success. . the concert trips to the 
Naval Academy, the Eastern Shore and Western 
Maryland, the surprise journey to York, Penn. that 
only the boys were supposed to have, the Spring 
Concert, and the try outs for the Chapel Choir, the 
formal dinner given by Dr. Byrd for the combined 
choruses. And don't forget The Messiah. Everyone 
remembers that glorious music. And so it went, 
many memories and great hopes for the future of 
Maryland's singing women. 



100 




First row left to right: Dr. Randall, Lee Robertson, Jean Goris, Sallie Contreras, Beth Mouser. Laurel Vest^ Peggy Topping, Treasurer; Mary Lou McKinley, 
V cl PresTdent Joannf Syle, President; Vicky Barrow, Secretary; Dale Wmgfield, Jeannette Muir. Betty Scherr,Coiin,eTurney Peggy Bradley Second ro.v; Betty 
lane Schmick Betty Grant Joe Weinberg, Fay Kinnamon, Barbara Grimes, Natalie Eck, Sara Creeger. Carolme Caldwell Pat Allen Betty Ruehl, Mary Lou Vernon, 
Mary Baker kancy Clough Lee Jenkins Clara Arroyo, Barbara Hammond, Donna Cotton, Luann Crogan, Charles Haslup. Third row. Alice Scott, Carolyn Jones, 
Barbara SnV, Mary Ahce Longfellow, Hazel McLay, Shirley Jones, Kathryn Wolfe, Janet Willcox, Shirley Duffie. Pat Cole, Joan Hinchman, Colet Kiefer, Cynthia 
Wanner, Karole Clunk, Mary Ann Ward, Ruth Rhodes. Kathleen Patrick. 




First row left to right: D. Clough, C. Dickey, T. Mumper, N. Lawhon. C. Smyrk, G. Hickman, R. Klingenberg, B. Randall Second ro>v Marshall Megginson. 
Sfchae? Littleton! Brent Richardson Richard Holmes, Leonard Crogan. Arthur Palmer. G.Acree, R Culbertson. Jr., R.chard ^^"'"•f^^'No^.s Harry White, 
J Schneider. C. Hilberg. Clarence Whims, Jr. Third row: Mark Schweirer. Don Lewis, R. Benson. W. Ward. Ray Bellamy, G. Goodwin, Mort Fox, A. LenoviU, 
H. Webb. M. Kinna, G. Voulttidet, Don Volk. 



101 




y 



U II U II I 



f i 




7 



BAND MEMBERS: Robert Landers, Director; Henry Gerhart, Student Director; Howland Fisk, President: Melvin Huyett. Vice President; Lawrence Flenner. 
Secretary; William Stokes, Drum Major; Betty Richter, Head Drum Majorette; Corners; Melvin Huyett, Richard Gorey. Robert Dedman, Royd Smith, Henry 
Gerhart, James Smith, Michael Daskalakis, Lloyd Umbareer. Thornton Frank. William Dusman, David Power, James Lefever, William Timmons, Charles Wilson, 
Edward'O'Toole, Mildred Layton, Donald Crout. Charles Raabe, David Seff; Clarinets: Jay Hirahfield, Morris Blue, Marvin Fuchs, Abraham Kishter, James Willson. 
William Cwick, Margit Ebach. Patricia Bachman. Richard Waters, Francis McIIvaine. Joe Aloi. Lawrence Flenner. Ruth Jacobs. Edward Martin, Audrey Mittaccs. 
Bernard Leichtheiser, Jack Graham, Robert Vogcl. Anne Evans, Billie Pounds. Alma Gross: Horns: Howland Fisk, Charles Lee. Shirley Smith. Mary Ann Kefcr. 
Joyce Ames, Lillian Poitte, Doris Otto. Gershon Kekst; Trombones: Paul Seltzer, William Carson. John Park, James Burkett, Donald Lindsey, Phyllis Culpepper, 
Roy Davis, Clarence Reynolds; Bass Horns: William Pressman, Robert Mullis, Bryan Shepp, Paul PhiUips. Graham Houlton; Saxophones: June Lanceluttig, 
Tasso Maurides, Mary Lou Fortney, Robert Giffen. Stella Gotoiu. Richard Remeta. Joe Mouhng. James Cordte, Roger Milstead, Howard Gilbert, Reyburn Browning: 
Bassoon; Donald Lchmeyer; Flute: William Bartlett; Baritone Horn: Thomas Dreschler; Drums; William Praus. Thomas MuHinix, Theodore Gates, Brian Mc- 
Malion, Teddy Mercer. Charles Huyett, Ronnie Wynne, Alfred Robinson. Earl Wattcrson; Oboe: Evangeline Williams; Bells: Charles Moeller, Betty Jean Endslow, 
Dorothy Homan: Clarinet: James Conkle; Majorettes: Nancy Dorsey. Joey Eichorn, Patty Godfrey, Joan Hubbel. Claire Manlcy, Bernie McKcldin. Betty Richter, 
Sue Shipley, Helen Smith, Barbara Taylor, Sherry WiUiamson. Betty Woodward. Dorothy Esperanza, Lois Harvey. 



Band 



Just mention the town of New Orleans and you'll get a smile from any 
member of the University of Maryland's Marching Band. Their trip to the 
Sugar Bowl with the victorious Terps highlighted a very successful season 
for the organization. 

Football games are highlighted by the spirit and color of the band. The one 
hundred twenty members spend many long hours rehearshing for the special 
numbers and, of course, the regular pep songs. Additional time is necessary for 
perfecting the many intricate formations that they present at half-time. 

Under the able direction of Robert Landers, the band put on a show at all 
the 1951 home football games. Their stunts included salutes to the visiting 
teams and special honors to the Armed Forces at Homecoming. In addition 
to the games in Byrd Stadium, they accompanied the team to the Washington 
and Lee game at Lexington and the Navy game at Baltimore. But these were 
only minor jaunts in comparison with that wonderful New Year's excursion to 
the Crescent City. And what a noble showing they made against the Tennessee 
band; they received the best of all the publicity. 

Besides their crowded football schedule, the band presented a Christmas 
concert and played at the Fall and Winter Convocations. They received 
further recognition when they journeyed to Hagerstown to cap the second 
place prize of two hundred dollars in the annual Hallowe'en parade. 

Managing the affairs for the year was President Howland Fisk and assisting 
him were Mel Huyett, Vice President, and Lawrence Flenner, Secretary. Henry 
Gerhart was Student Director. The colorful majorette squad was captained by 
Betty Richter. 



102 




BETTY RICHTER AND THE DRUM MAJORETTES LEAD THE MARYLAND BAND INTO THE STADIUM FOR A FOOTBALL GAME. 



EVEN ON THE COLDEST DAYS THE BEAUTIFUL MARYLAND DRUM MAJORETTES ARE ALL SMILES. 





THREE FLAPPER-AGE COLLEGE GIRLS DISCUSS PROBLEMS. 



TWO THIRDS OF ONE OF THE ETERNAL TRIANGLES. 



Clef and Key 



Acting! Singing! Dancing! These and others are the talents incorporated in 
Clef and Key. In the past year the versatile members met to enjoy choral 
singing and arrange several worthwhile programs. 

At Christmas, under the auspices of the Red Cross, they presented a variety 
show for the patients at St. Elizabeth's Hospital and the Old Soldiers' Home. 

The main production of the year was presented in collaboration with UT 
and the Creative Dance Club. Good News, a musical version of college life 
in the Roaring Twenties was directed by Rudolph Pugliese of the Speech 
Department. The musical director was Weslervelt Romaine and Dorothy 
Madden supervised the dance numbers. 

Jim Blackwell and Pat Schmitz starred in the leading roles as a football 
hero and his coed tutor. Supporting players included Janet Abel as the hero's 
ex-sweetheart, and his underestimated roommate was played by Dick Rymland. 
Deserving a big hand, the chorus and dancers provided a colorful background. 
The accompanists were Clarence Whims at the piano and Mr. Romaine at 
the organ. On the closing night the club rounded out the social side with a 
big cast party. 

Officers for the year included: Clarence Whims, President; Jack Gosnell, 
Vice President; Sue McMahon, Secretary; Betty Burch, Treasurer. 



104 




ONE OF THE SCENES WHICH HELP TO MAKE 'GOOD NEWs' THE BIGGEST PRODUCTION EVER STAGED IN CENTRAL AUD. 




RACCOON COATS AND THE 
OTHER NECESSITIES OF 
A GOOD COLLEGE MAN. 



105 




BABE, BETTY BURCH, EXPOUNDS TO ALL WHAT HAS TO HAPPEN AS THEY PLOT TO MAKE IT SO. 



BOBBY TRIES TO KEEP TAIT's TRAINER FROM FINDING BABE. BABE THREATENS TO SWING AT BEEF. 





106 




FLO, EILEEN REINHART, DOING THE VARSITY DRAG. 



Creative Dance Club 



The Creative Dance Club is the headquarters for 
all dance activities on the Maryland campus. The 
club is a student organization directed by Mrs. 
Dorothy Madden, instructor in Modern Dance. 

During the fall, Mrs. Madden used the club for 
demonstration purposes at Howard University, at 
the Baltimore meeting of the Maryland State 
Physical Education Association, and at several of 
the local high schools. 

Highlight of the Creative Dance Club's yearly 
activities is the Spring Concert presented each year 
for the students of the University. Also on the 
club's itinerary was a special Christmas program, 
with original music by Mr. Westervelt Romaine. 
The Creative Dance Club members were the back- 
bone of the dance sequences in Good News and 
assisted in the annual celebration of May Day with 
a dance recital as part of the program. 




A SMALL PORTION OF ONE OF THE DANCES THAT CREATIVE DANCE GROUP DID TO HELP IN THE COMBINED SHOW. 



107 






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108 



Honors 



There are many phases of college life. 
Almost as many as there are students. Getting 
the most out of college days is a problem 
that has quite a few solutions. Some students 
do it through social life. They attend every 
"big" affair and are always seen with the 
"right people." Others find that social life 
alone cannot satisfy their needs. These stu- 
dents further themselves and their associates 
by their ability to get the most out of their 
classes and at the same time contribute their 
energies to campus activities. The last general 
category of students is the "do nothings." 
These, sadly enough, represent the greatest 
element of any college. They come to class 
when it is convenient, and leave the campus 
as soon as possible. To them, college is a 
necessary evil. However, it is not with these 
that we are concerned. 

The next few pages are concerned with the 
second category, those that have done the 
most for themselves and others through 
conscientious study and participation in 
campus activities. These students have done 
more than their share of the dirty as well 
as the glory work. They are the framework 
and mainstay of Maryland's student life. 
We envy them for what they have done for 
themselves and we thank them for what they 
have done for the University. 



109 




NANCY BLEW 



FRANCES EPPLEY 




Mortar Board 



The crowning achievement for any college woman 
is to be elected to membership in Mortar Board, the 
senior women's honor society. At the May Day 
festivities each year the new members are tapped. 
The prerequisites for membership are: junior stand- 
ing, high scholarship, and outstanding work and 
leadership in extracurricular activities. 

Once a girl has been tapped for Mortar Board it 
is by no means a sign that her days of scholarship 
and service to the University are over. On the 
contrary, each member is required to serve as chair- 
man of one of Mortar Board's many annual projects. 
One of the group's most well-known projects is the 
sale of mums at Homecoming. Also, on the famous 
side is their annual "Smartie Party," which is held 
for all women students with a high scholastic average. 
Led by President Ginny Truitt, the group has 
indeed done much for the University. 



ELLA FAZZALARI 



SUZANNE MILLER 




VIRC.INIA ROWLAND 



VIRGINIA TRUITT 




Omicron Delta Kappa 



The elder statesmen of campus activities are the 
members of Omicron Delta Kappa, an honor society 
for outstanding leaders among the male students. 

Membership in OAK is limited to two percent of 
the junior and senior classes. In order to become a 
member, one must have excelled in one of the five 
phases of college life: speech, music or dramatic 
art; scholarship; athletics; social or religious affairs; 
or publications. The function of Omicron Delta 
Kappa is to bring these campus leaders together in 
a fraternal group which works cooperatively for 
the purpose of serving the University in any possible 
manner. Tapping takes place twice a year. 

This fall the fraternity revived the Calvert 
Cotillion, a formal dinner dance, which was one of 
the highlights of the social season before the Second 
World War. It was at this dance this year that the 
fall tapping of eight men took place. 



DIANE VARN 



MARGARET WALKER 



110 




ERIC BAER 



ROBERT BISSELL 



ALBERT BUEHLER 



TYSON CREAMER 




JOHN DURKEE 



CLARENCE FRY 



LOUIS FOYE 



JAMES JOHNSON 




G. LAWSON JUMP 



GORDON KESSLER NICHOLAS NICHOLAS WILLARD STEVENSON 




FERDINAND STONE WILLIAM STRASSER 



ROBERT WARD 



FRANK WRIGHT 



111 



Phi Kappa Phi 



The highest scholastic honor that can be achieved by any undergraduate 
student at the University of Maryland is to be elected to membership in Phi 
Kappa Phi. Each fall the new initiates are tapped at a tea given in Anne 
Arundel Hall. The fall initiates include those seniors who have attained the 
highest average in their respective colleges for the preceding six semesters. 
However, this average must be a 3.5 or above. In the spring, the top ten 
percent of the graduating class is tapped for membership in this important 
honorary fraternity. The members of Phi Kappa Phi meet several times during 
the year: at these meetings the group listens to prominent speakers and their 
views on current affairs. 




ROBERT LEE GABLE 

BUSINESS AND PUBLIC 

ADMINISTRATION 



RAYMOND A. GALLOWAY 
AGRICULTURE 




.'r-- 



THOMAS E. HAINSWORTH 
ENGINEERING 





JEAN SMITH 
ARTS AND SCIENCE 



MARGARET RICHARDS 
HOME ECONOMICS 






WILLIAM STRASSER 
EDUCATION 



112 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: First tow. left to right: Deirdre Tierney, Lorraine Jorgenson, Peggy Topping. Treasurer; Alice Phillips. President; Dorothy Golomb 
Molly Turner. Secretary; Lois Crane. Historian; Mary Margaret Mueller. Jane Cahill. Second ron'. Ruth Badgett. Barbara Paton. Barbara Riggs Alma Lee Gross' 
Eda Schradcr, Frances White, Ann Gillespie, Audrey Mittacos, Katherine Chowning, Ann Houghton, Marcia Steel. ' ' 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



Alpha Lambda Delta, Maryland's honorary for 
freshmen women, recognizes and promotes intelli- 
gent living, high standards of learning and encourages 
superior attainment. These "smarties" have main- 
tained a 3.5 average for their first semester of college 
work, or have received an overall average of 3.5 
for their first year of studies. Led by president, 
Alice Phillips, Alpha Lambda Delta contributed 
their services to the Freshman Orientation by serving 
on the Dean's Committee. Other projects for the 
group included working with Mortar Board, on the 
sale of mums, and the Red Cross Blood Drive. 



Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Eta Sigma is the national freshmen honorary 
scholastic fraternity for men: its purpose is to 
encourage sound scholarship from the beginning of 
the student's college career. The fraternity was first 
organized at the University of Illinois on March 22, 
1923. Today there are seventy-three active chapters. 
Membership requirements are a 3.5 average for the 
first semester or an overall average of 3.5 for the 
first year. On the social calendar for Phi Eta Sigma 
this year was a banquet with Alpha Lambda Delta. 
President of the fraternity this past year was 
William Biggs. 



PHI ETA SIGMA: fi>s( row, left to right: Gil Winter, Secretary; William Biggs. President; Ed Stevenson, 
Austin Moser. Second row: Paul Walter, Robert Carpenter, Bob Langmaclc. Nick Lee. 

IS 





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i 






OMICRON NU: First row. left to ri^ht: Nancy Tripp, Jane Crow. Margaret Richards. Second row : Anne Darlington, Vivian Yue, Nancy Fresen. Joan Blakelock. 
Phyllis Chase, Phyllis Rowe. Mary Twilley. 



Omicron Nu 



Tau Beta Pi 



Omicron Nu, one of the campus' active honoraries, 
recognizes students in the College of Home Econom- 
ics who have maintained a high scholastic average. 
They sponsor a sale of hand-made items at Christ- 
mas, have an annual apron and fruit cake sale, and 
hold teas in honor of their new members. They 
invite speakers in all phases of home economics to 
address their meetings and often enliven these 
gatherings with movies or fashion shows of clothing 
made by the members. Omicron Nu presents an 
annual award to the freshman coed in the College 
of Home Ec. who maintained the highest average. 



Tau Beta Pi is the National Honorary Engineering 
Fraternity at the University of Maryland. The aims 
of this fraternity are to commend those of high 
scholastic standing who are also active in campus 
activities and to render service to underclassmen 
and the engineering profession. Membership is not 
easily attained; only those upperclassmen in en- 
gineering whose scholastic standing is of the highest 
are invited to join. The members of Tau Beta Pi 
meet frequently during the school year. At these 
meetings the group listens to lectures given by 
prominent men in the field of engineering. 



TAU BETA PI: First row, left to right: Dick Weiss, Robert Bissell. Second row: John Baldwin, Walter Hendel. Lee Engler, Bob Carpenter, Louis Weckeaser, 
Harry Cooke, George Bobart, Philip Guard, William Wray. 




Departmental Honor 
^ Societies 



PHI ALPHA XI: First row. left to right: John Hood. Secretary; 
Edward Derrenbacher, President; Donald Juncal, Treasurer; 
Charles Tuley. Second row: Pardon Cornell, Carl Johnson, James 
Shanks, Eugene Griffith, Vice President. 




Phi Alpha Xi 

Outstanding Floriculture students eventually find 
their way to Phi Alpha Xi, national honorary for 
students in floriculture. This society aims to en- 
courage and develop scholarship among those 
interested in the raising and care of ornamental 
flowers as a career. The group meets once a month 
in the Horticulture Building to hear prominent 
speakers and to watch motion pictures and slides 
illustrating new methods and principles of plant 
life, growth, and care. Activities this year included 
the making of Homecoming corsages, and work on 
the Senior Agriculture Banquet. 



Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Sigma Alpha Omicron, professional bacteriological 
society, requires a high scholastic standing of its 
members. Students must be majoring in bacteriology 
with at least 12 credits in this field to be considered 
for membership. In addition, juniors must have a 
3 - point overall average and seniors must have a 
2.5 or better. Graduate students in the field are also 
eligible to become members of S.A.O. This group is 
affiliated with the Society of American Bacteriol- 
ogists and strives to advance standards of work in 
the bacteriological field and promote friendly re- 
lationships among Maryland's microbe hunters. 



SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON: First row. left to right: Beverly 
St. Clair, Anne Mattingly. Second row: Robert Goren, Fred Folk, 
Ray Shaffer, George Gardner. 





THE INTERIOR OF THE MAIN BUILDING OF THE GLENN L. MARTIN COLLEGE OF ENG. 



AIR VIEW OF SIMONS HALL AND CAMPUS. 







Professional 
Fraternities 




ALPHA CHI SIGMA; First row. left to right: Bob O'Hara, Kemp Lehmann. Ted Heying, Treasurer; Jack Eck, President; Harry Eumont, Jr., Vice President; 
Sol Medneck. Second roiv. John W. Stanford, Charles H. Rolston, Jack G. Christian, Kenneth W. Kidd, Robert A. Callens, William J. Bailey, James E. Whitney; 
William J. Campbell, Richard A. Jewell. 



Alpha Chi Sigma 

Alpha Chi Sigma, professional chemical fraternity, 
was established to provide recognition for chemistry 
and chemical engineering majors who have demon- 
strated outstanding ability in their chosen fields by 
maintaining an overall scholastic average of 2.5 or 
more during their college careers. Students must 
have been majoring in one of these fields for at least 
a year and a half to be eligible for membership. The 
group invites guest speakers who are experts in 
some phase of chemistry or chemical engineering to 
address their meetings. Members continue their 
affiliation with the organization after graduation. 



Alpha Zeta 



The highest honor for an undergraduate in the 
College of Agriculture is membership in Alpha Zeta. 
This honorary fraternity, which requires its neo- 
phytes to jaunt through the campus for a week k 
la barnyard cleaner, is composed of Ag students 
who find themselves in the upper two-fifths of their 
college, and who have given indication of leadership 
in agricultural endeavors. The AZ barbecue, an 
annual banquet, the anti-pidgeon program, and 
beginning work on an Ag College magazine are 
among their accomplishments this year. Presiding 
over these functions was William Merrill, President. 



ALPHA ZETA: First row. left to right: William Groff, Henry Vincett, Dennis Abe, William Merrill, President; Raymond Galloway, Secretary; Thomas Cryer, 
Treasurer; Martin Flaherty. Second row: Gordon Hueter, Harvey Dennis, Will Stevenson, John Anderson, Morton Fox, Charles Wright, Richard Dunn, George 
Steffens, John Nemethy, John Shaw. 





BETA ALPHA PSI: First row. left to right: Gene Vogel, Lee Childa. Secretary; Walt Schmid, President; Dick Lottier. Vice President; Walt Deyhle. Treasurer; 
Edwin Curtiss. Second row: Milton Smith, J. A. Darker, Lloyd Mitchell. Edwin Burtner. 



Beta Alpha Psi 

Beta Alpha Psi is Maryland's national honorary 
accounting fraternity. Membership requirements in- 
clude a three point average in all accounting courses 
and a two point average in all other academic sub- 
jects. The prospective member must also write a 
research paper upon some phase of accounting or its 
related fields and pass an entrance examination. The 
group meets regularly to hear outstanding speakers 
of the business world. Beta Alpha Psi was founded 
at the University of Illinois in 1919 and established 
on the Maryland Campus in 1936. Walter Schmid 
was this year's president. 



Delta Sigma Pi 

The national business fraternity at the University 
of Maryland is Delta Sigma Pi. Its purpose is to 
encourage the study of business in universities, to 
foster scholarship among business students and to 
promote co-operation between students and pro- 
fessional men in the field. The members are chosen 
from the outstanding junior and senior men toiling 
their way through the BPA curriculum. The group 
meets every Tuesday to discuss current problems 
in the commercial world and to hear lectures pro- 
moting the advancement of the science of business 
and the furthering of business ideals. 



DELTA SIGMA PI: First row, left to ri/fht: Francis Doyle, George Douglass. Headmaster; Cameron Black. Second row. Fritz Durkee. Gene Karwacki, Bill 
Raymond. Allen Kirby. John Dyson, David Hambsch, Gcsta Anderson, William Civick. James Miller. Third row: John Koch, George Fox, Warren Baker. 





IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA: First row. left to right: Chester Fox, Donald Hennick, Robert Sellers, Auburn Lamb, Dwight Hurley, Gearl Meushaw, Robert Hurley. 
Second row: Arthur Dick, Otis White, Donald Maley, Lee Hornbake, Wilbur Devilbiss, William Haefner, Paul Hartman. Third row: James Francey, Earl Heath, 
George Slate, Bob Clagett, James Freeman, Alan Keeny, John Temple, Wallace Roby, Arnold Croddy, William Tierncy. Fourth row: Robert Poffenberger, A. Granek, 
W, A. Wockenfuss, W. H. Heiderman, William Jeffres, H. L. Marlow, John Edelmann, Ira Wax, 



Iota Lambda Sigma 

Iota Lambda Sigma is a professional fraternity 
dedicated to promoting the recognition of advanced 
professional-level training in the field of Industrial 
Education. The organization selects its members 
from among the top forty percent of Industrial 
Education majors in academic standing. Its purpose 
is to stimulate initiative, progress, and ideas in the ' 
field. In keeping with this policy the fraternity 
sponsors exhibits, and views films and slides dealing 
with industrial education and related subjects. Iota 
Lambda Sigma was established at Maryland in 1941. 
This year's president was Otis White. 



Phi Delta Kappa 

Phi Delta Kappa is Maryland's organization for 
future educators. Both undergraduate students 
above their sophomore year and graduates are 
eligible for membership in the University's chapter 
of this national education fraternity. These educa- 
tion majors meet throughout the academic year to 
discuss educational processes and techniques and 
new developments in the field. Outstanding educators 
who have achieved distinction in their chosen pro- 
fession occassionally address the group. Phi Delta 
Kappa was established on this campus in 1942 after 
being founded at the University of Indiana in 1906. 



PHI DELTA KAPPA; First row. left to right: Dr. Stanley Drazek, LeRoy Marlow, Donald Hennick, Secretary; Joseph Sheff, President; Dr. George Roger, Emory 
Harmon, Vice President; Robert Wills. Second row: Harold Showacre, Dr. R. Lee Hornbake, John Klier, William Tierney, Dr. Norman Roth, Walter Blake, Arnold 
Croddy, Ray Zimmerman, E. Paul Heinrich. Third row: Fred Dunn, David Young. Dr. John Ludington, Guest; Samuel Patterson, Otis White, Irving Zorb, Sture 
Westerberg, Edward Cooper, Dr. Alvin Schindler. 




Recognition Societies 

4» >• «. 9 




ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY First run- left to right: Gene Chomko, Executive Officer; Jchn Anderson. Operations Officer; William Bastedo, Commanding Officer; 
Lowell Bowen, Adjutant-Recorder; Edgar Puryear, Treasurer; James Coyne. Major Fred Ginther U.S.A.F., Faculty Advisor Second row. Alexander Grfhfn. 
Robert Vitt Frederick Stanlioiie. James Bannerman. George Ruark. William Shuman, John Gruver. James Rosskopf. Third row: Victor Clare, Donald Mills. Richard 
Marmer Henry Beiter William Graham, Charles Kincaid, William Praus. James Sinclair. Edmond Gerardi. Fourth row: Robert Harrington, Marlyan Gladfelter. 
Leonard' Orman. Russell Young. James Jerman. Robert Moore, Allen Trott, Robert Campello. Fifth row: Dewey Wyatt, Robert Carpenter. Irving Klingenberg, 
Ellsworth Bosein. Grafton Taymen, Howard Berner, Culver Ladd. 



Arnold Air Society 

Arnold Air Society is an honorary for advanced 
students in the AFROTC and candidates for ad- 
vanced standing. To be eligible for membership a 
student must have at least a three point average in 
ROTC, exceptionally good leadership qualities and 
display an above average interest in the Air Force. 
The highest attainment of an Air Force cadet is 
election to the Arnold Air Society. The Maryland 
chapter which was established in 1948 was one of 
the first in the country. This society strives to create 
a closer and more efficient relationship among the 
AFROTC and promote better American citizenship. 




Alpha Kappa Delta 

Alpha Kappa Delta, National Honorary Sociology 
Fraternity, was established on the Maryland campus 
in 1946 to award recognition to junior and senior 
sociology majors maintaining an overall three point 
average. In addition to this scholastic requirement, 
members must have completed 18 credits in sociology 
courses or one semester of graduate work in the 
field with a 3.5 average. This organization proposes 
to further the dissemination of knowledge of all 
branches of sociology and promote friendly relations 
among its members. Harold Hayes was president 
of Alpha Kappa Delta this past year. 

ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: Firsf row. lefl lo right: 
Margaret Jean Smith, Secretary; Harold B. Hayc3, 
President; Virginia Rowland, Vice President. Second 
row: Irene Fcrra, Richard Andrews. 




GAMMA BETA: First row, left to right: John Davies. Richard Remeta, Howland Fisk, Secretary; Larrie Blue, Vice President: William Praus, President; Charlie 
Huyett, Treasurer; Larry Flenner, Tasso Mavrides. Second row: Henry E. Gerhart, Howard W. Gilbert, Jr., Roy Davis, Jay L. Hirshfield, Bill Kyne. 



Gamma Beta 

Gamma Beta is the University's local music 
honorary for men. Organized last fall, the group 
petitioned Kappa Kappa Psi, national men's music 
honorary in the spring. Active members of the 
organization must have a two point overall scho- 
lastic average and have participated in one of the 
campus' musical groups such as the band, orchestra 
or glee club for at least one year. Music majors are 
also eligible for active membership. Honorary, 
memberships are awarded to outstanding students 
in the field of music, whether or not they meet these 
requirements. 



Gate and Key 

Gate and Key was established on the Maryland 
campus two years ago. It honors and recognizes 
those men who have rendered outstanding^ service 
to their individual fraternity, scholastically, socially, 
and fraternally. Gate and Key fosters the ideals, 
purposes, and general progress of its Alma Mater. 
The group also dedicates itself to the full enjoyment 
of college days by a well planned social calendar. 
In this dedication Gate and Key has achieved great 
success. The group meets twice monthly to discuss 
campus and fraternity problems and to promote the 
welfare of the fraternity system in general. 



GATE AND KEY: On floor. Nick Nicholas, Bob Vitt. First row: Jim Bookstaver, Fred Jones, Marty Snyder, Bob Pehrsson, Jim O'Donnell, Vince Stransky, 
Jack Seidman. Second row: P. S. Cashman, Paul Nargiz, Fred Stone, Vice President; Hank Sinar, President; Bill Andrews, Secretary; Sam Phillips, Treasurer: Bob 
Harder. Third row: Al Polikoff, Marv Frankel, Bud Stutts, Ralph Sigler, George Ruark, Rudy Silhan. Jr.. Ed Burtner, Doug Gunn, Eill Kyle. Sides and Back: 
Ray Ellison, Bob McNally, Dave Carlisle, Litt MacDorman, Bill Praus, Ronnie Pierce, Bob Mainhart, Bill Larash, Gordon Kessler, Earl Posey, Buzz Hall, Joe 
Chmar, Bob Goren, Lee Derkay, Frank Wright, Bob Newmark, Joe Murphy. 





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LATCH KEY: First row. left to right: Andy Williams, Ben Baccaro, Bud Wnglit, Secretary, Treasurer; Duke Wyre. Faculty Advisor; Walter Heid, President; 
Julius Tolson. Second row Charles Mays. Roger Van Fleet. Bud Burke. Charles Height. Jerry Zabiaa. Third row Herb Hills, George Youle. Chuck Day. Tom 
Mattingly. Thomas Miller. Martin Greenberg. Dave Easton. 



Latch Key 



N. C. P. 



The Latch Key is an honorary society composed of 
athletic managers and student trainers. In order to 
be accepted as a member of this organization a man 
must show diligent work in the field of athletics and 
an interest in the aims of the Latch Key. The purpose 
of this group is to create harmony among the 
managers and the leaders of the teams with which 
they work. They also extend the hospitality of 
Maryland to visiting teams and athletes, show them 
the campus, and provide entertainment for them 
during their stay. Another function is to check 
appointments of all managers and student trainers. 



Hopelessly trapped by the spell of the footlights 
are the members of National Collegiate Players. 
Both on and off the stage these students have given 
their "all" to the University through the field of 
dramatics. National Collegiate Players not only 
recognizes outstanding actors and technicians in 
the field of scene stealing and charades, but it also 
promotes a greater participation in the dramatic 
medium by the entire student body. NCP meets 
periodically over a bottle of wine (or whatever else 
they may have around) to discuss new plays, new 
techniques in lighting, and set construction. 




NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS; First row. left to right: Peter 
Campanclli. Vice President; MarRic HertJt. President. Second row: Carolyn 
Huff, Marlene Herrmann. Secretary 




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PERSHING RIFLE OFFICERS: Maj. John D. Garlmgion, M Syt. Stanley Pisxkin, Caad Capt. Edwin Wallace, Cadet Lt. Luster Vickrey, Cadet Lt. Charles 
Myers, Cadet Lt. Reynolds Byrne, Jr., Cadet Lt. Clarence Gaddy, Cadet W/O Charles Brailer. Cadet Sgts. Donald Frizzel, John Miller, Richard Meier, Carl Fedrick, 
Harvey Casbahan, Henry Richter, Derick Overhamm, Gerald Garner-McGovern, Joseph Batz, Jack Wolf, Erwin Hyatt, Julian Lawson, Robert Pehrsson, Julius 
Tolson, Samuel Keller, Charles Moore, Joe Stag. 



Pershing Rifles 

The Pershing Rifles is Maryland's miUtary 
honorary for basic A.F.R.O.T.C. students. Members 
are selected for their interest and efficiency in 
military drill and on the basis of above average 
scholarship. The Maryland unit has repeatedly won 
honors at the annual Pershing Rifle drill competition 
held at different schools each spring. Wearers of the 
blue lanyards and white gloves serve as ushers and 
honor guards at many campus functions. Pershing 
Rifle members are designated as color bearers and 
color guards at every R.O.T. C. review. Edwin 
Wallace was Captain of the organization this year. 

PI DELTA EPSILON: First row. left to right: Fritz Durkee, Phil Geraci 
Scott, Virginia Truitt. Bud Jump, Doris Retzker, Dottie Ruark. Third row: 
Dick Kirk, Roberta Bafford. Fourth row: Ellis Rottman, David Kelly, Kathie 
Connie Cook. 



Pi Delta Epsilon 

Journalists of the future compose the ranks of 
Pi Delta Epsilon, the national journalism honorary. 
Pi Delt's members are students who have given 
four semesters of outstanding service to one of the 
University's publications, or have served two 
semesters in a major position. Although financially, 
this group is sometimes in a state of confusion, it 
still finds funds to sponsor many parties for its 
members. High on the list of the fraternity's social 
affairs is the annual Publications Banquet; at this 
gathering Pi Delt presents a trophy to the freshman 
who has contributed the most to the publications. 

William Warner. Second row: Jane Mooney, Frances Eppley, Allen 
Diane Varn, Nancy Blew, Ed Howes, Jim Hansen, Stan Rubenstein, 
Krantz, Bill Strasser, Rosemary Greathouse, Lou Foye. Ruth Burton, 





SCABBARD AND BLADE: First row. left to right: E. W. 
Whiteford, Allan Vitt. Gene Chomko, Bob Riddle, Donald Fox, 
W. Schumann. Second row: C. Blanton. R. Harrington. William 
Graham, George Ruark, James Rosskopf. Third row Grafton 
Tayman. Charles Kincaid. R. Childs. Charles Bouton. N. Clark. 
Ralph Wachter. Fourth row: Lowell Bowen, Robert Moore. Frank 
Dougherty, Allan Trott. Walter Wondrack. 



Scabbard and Blade 

Scabbard and Blade, Maryland's chapter of a 
national military honorary fraternity, recognizes 
the top men in the Air Force R.O.T.C. Members are 
selected from among those men who have demon- 
strated their outstanding leadership, efficiency, 
loyalty, and good fellowship. They must maintain 
a high scholastic standing, both in AFROTC sub- 
jects and in other courses. Scabbard and Blade 
sponsors the annual Military Ball in the spring and 
the yearly wreath-laying ceremony at the Tomb of 
the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Ceme- 
tery. This group was established in 1922. 



Upsilon Upsilon 

Upsilon Upsilon was organized at Maryland last 
fall as a local music honorary for women. Their 
requirements for membership are similar to those 
for the men's music honorary — a two point average, 
and membership in at least one of the campus 
musical organizations for a year. Music majors may 
also become active members, and students who are 
outstanding in the field of music will be awarded 
honorary memberships. Upsilon Upsilon meets twice 
a month and plans to be of service to Maryland's 
musical organizations. Their purpose is to promote 
good music and reward achievement in that field. 



UPSILON UPSILON: First row. lelt to rinhl: Patty Godfrey. Betty Richter. Betty Woodard. Secretary; Mildred Ann Layton. President: Joyce Ames. Vice Presi- 
dent; Lois Harvey, Treasurer, Phyllis Jean Culpepper. Secor^d row: Stella Gotoin, Barbara Taylor. Dorothy Esperanza, Evangeline Williams, Suzanne Shipley, 
Helen Smith, Claire Manley, Sherry Lee Williamson, June Lee Langilutty. Ruth Jacobs. 





THE FRONT HALL, BULLETIN BOARD, AND GLASS DOORS OF THE GLENN L. MARTIN ENGINEERING BUILDING. 



A BUILDING WITH MANY NAMES, OLD ENGINEERING, BELL TOWER, AND NOW: AGRONOMY, BOTANY AND PHYSICS. 



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Organizations 



Phys Ed your passion, or is it poultry? No 
matter where your talents and interests lie, 
there is a club at Maryland especially for 
you ... or if you are one of those unfortunate 
individuals with no talent, just join an or- 
ganization and they will discover a heretofore 
latent ability. . .if you want to spend an 
intellectually stimulating evening as well as 
have a wonderful time, and if you've been 
waiting for the opportunity to argue with 
your professor without fear of that fatal "F" 
hanging in the balance, attend a weekly 
meeting of one of the seventy odd organiza- 
tions that flourish on the campus ... in the 
varied clubs one gets to know one's class- 
mates, their hopes, their thoughts, their fears. 
You meet, you laugh, you learn together . . . 
a few hours stolen from the history books, 
that frantic phone call after you learn the 
guest speaker cannot attend, a last minute 
dash to the library to check on parliamentary 
procedure, and then the final satisfaction 
when you, who had formerly thought yourself 
a mere number among the 8,000, suddenly 
find yourself an individual whose opinions 
are valued by your fellow clubbers . . . you 
will remember — the informality, the dignity, 
the fun, the understanding, the satisfaction 
that you have not been a mere observer but 
a contributor. 



127 



Departmental 




AG STUDENT COUNCIL: Leit to right: J. Wilton. Plant Industry; Dr. Paul Nystrum. Director of Instruction; F. Ridgely Todd. Vice President; Peggy Brennig, 
Ridmg Club; John Shaw. President of Alpha Zeta; Charlotte Mitchell. Collegiate 4-H; Herman Bluestone. Poultry Science Club; Dr. F. C. Stark, Treasurer- Advisor; 
James Keefer. Grange Club. 



Ag. Student Council 



The coordination of the eleven campus agricultural organizations is the 
Council's most important function. Included are the Agriculture Economics 
Club; Alpha Zeta, the agriculture honorary; Block and Bridle Club; Food 
Processing Club; 4H Club; Future Farmers of America; Student Grange; 
Plant Industry; Poultry Science; Riding Club; and the Veterinarian Science 
Club. Each club has two representatives, the President and another, in the 
Council and are able to voice their opinions. The Council obtains speakers, 
plans joint meetings, sets meeting dates, and settles intra-club conflicts. 

Amid cider, doughnuts, and mountain music, the campus enjoys the fall 
and spring barn dances sponsored by the Council. Henceforth, the spring barn 
dance will be held in conjunction with the Block and Bridle Show — the whole 
affair to be called "Agriculture Weekend." Proceeds from the dances are 
placed in the Agricultural Student Loan Fund. From this fund hard-pressed 
students in the department may borrow to complete their education. Loans 
for graduate work are also available; thus enabling students to secure a higher 
education who might not have done so without the financial aid of the Council. 

In the spring, the Council will present the annual Agriculture Convocation. 
The Convocation features an assembly at which each of the clubs in the Ag. 
Student Council gives a skit, and awards are presented to outstanding agri- 
culture students. 



128 




ACCOUNTING CLUB: First row, left to right: Alan Travis. Gib Birnbach, Edwin Davis, Secretary: Charles Edclson. Faculty Advisor; Marlyn Glatfeltcr. Presi- 
dent: Ed Burtner, Vice President; Harold Levin, Treasurer. Second row: Walter Chamblin. Richard Loffler, Edward Johnson, Jr., Clarence Sampson, Bernie Gross, 
S. M. Wedcbcrg. 



Accounting Club 

Are you having trouble with your income tax??? 
Or maybe you just can't keep within that family 
budget ... no need to worry — the members of the 
Accounting Club will be happy to extend a helping 
hand!!! The activities of the club help its members to 
become more expert in the practices of the account- 
ing world . . . field trips to agencies in Washington . . . ' 
noted speakers in the fields of industry, government, 
and education . . . actual experience with accounting 
problems in class ... all time is not spent on account- 
ing . . . many social functions are planned and enjoyed 
by a group at which the word "accounting" is taboo. 



Ag. Economics Club 

It must be Thursday — there go the members of 
the Ag. Econ. Club into Symons Hall . . . wonder what 
important message will be given today . . . wonder 
who the speaker will be??? Maybe Dr. Hoffsommer 
will speak on Rural Health . . . Dr. Devolt might 
favor the group with a talk on Indians, or perhaps 
Dr. Clough is the guest speaker and will present a 
talk on the agricultural education and economic pro- 
grams in Latin America. . .at any rate, the speech 
will be an interesting one to all the members of the 
Agriculture Economics Club. . .they are all anxious 
to broaden their knowledge of agriculture. 



AG. ECONOMICS CLUB: First row. left to right: Skull Cahill, Ken EUrich, Treasurer; Harry Vinutt, Secretary: Harold Hoffsommer, Pete Todd, President; A. 
Lundquist, Vice President; Paul Nystrom; George Beal. Second row: Earl Miller, John Adams, R. Beiter, Ernest Buitron, Clementine Anslinger, William Walker, 
Russell Robertson, George Cochran, Carl Twining. Third row: H. Beiter, F. Hulse, Paul Summess, John Bingham, S. E. Shehata, Gene Sgavicchia, Richard O'Brien. 




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AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: First row. left to right Edward Up<icKraff, James Hoffman, Robert Wilson. George Leaa. Second 
row James Hinson, Robert Carpenter. Kemp Lehmann, Treasurer; Harry Eumont, Jr., President; Clifford Hurd, Vice President; Edward Engelmann, Secretary; 
Kenneth Kidd, Norman Hargett. Third row: Frank Wolffe, Robert Schmid. Marion Marcinkowski, Erich Schlaile, Stanley Prosser, Jr.. Jack Eck, Jerome Rolnick; 
David Klaphaak, Robert Brcy, Robert Hutcheson, Joseph Bearinger, Paul Cavey. 



AlChE 



AIEE and IRE 



H2O + Fe might equal building an iron bridge 
over a river — or an explosion . with the aid of flask 
and Bunsen burner, members of the American In- 
stitute of Chemical Engineers can explain the whole 
process . . . club's purpose is to promote and advance 
the profession of chemical engineering for all majors 
in the field. . aids members of the freshman and 
sophomore classes in their studies of chemical en- 
gineering clarifying for them questions and problems 
which arise . speakers from various industrial 
fields aid the members of the club in their thinking 
and give the subject a broader view. 



Hey!!! light the lamp turn on the radio... 
you're nearly eligible to join AIEE and IRE!!! letters 
stand for . . . American Institute of Electrical En- 
gineers and Institute of Radio Engineers. . . members 
are. . juniors and seniors ... radio and electrical 
engineering majors . activities include monthly 
meetings. . .field trips to Potomac Electric Power 
Company and WTOP AM--FM transmitters . . 
come spring members enjoy. . annual AIEE student 
night dinner. . danced the whole night through at 
Engineers' Ball . . . big social event of the season 
for members of the club. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS: First row. left to riiht Philip Kammcrman. Robert Senator. A. Ferg, Robert Moy. L. lannuzzelli. 
J. Massey. Georue Bobart. Second row: H. Gordon. J. Hirshfield. K. Shen, R. Siegrist. Treasurer; A. Sherman. Chairman; C. Johnson, F. Kull. E. Westerfield , 
Third row L. Hodgins, A. Cote, O. Blumenstein. C. Cripe, A. Perhn, J. Flanagan, W. Ward. J. Rudigier. G. Corcoran. Fourth row: Prof. H. Price. Richard 
Crompton, C. I^ogcrs, Hiram Whittle, Roscl Hyde. Louis Gausman, Joseph Kennelly. Stuart Goodman. Walter Allen. Robert Terrell. 






AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION: First row. left to right: Dr. I. I. Raines, Faculty Advisor; Paul Henck, Secretary; Patrick Caasidy, Vice President; 
Marvin Hodges, President; Robert Ellis, Treasurer; Professor James Reid. Second row: Robert Marshall, Arthur Wlodkowski, Sal Lucco, Sidney Levy, Harry SuSini, 
Raynor Fairty, Anthony Driscoll, Wilfrid Gapetz, Frank Wright. Third row: Martin Cohen, Harold Brandenburg, Caswell Caplan, Rudolph Gayzur, Jim Phalon, 
Jim Early, Tom Giancoli, John Tyrie, Michael FrasccUa. 



American Marketing 



ASCE 



"To market, to market" — to the American 
Marketing Association to learn some good business 
principles . . . listen to men who know the marketing 
world and benefit from their experiences. . .further 
your scientific knowledge by participation in the 
field trips and joint sessions with other university 
and professional groups. . .try to straighten out and 
clarify the marketing problems of today . . . become 
a good businessman or woman by discussing with the 
other club members the changes and modernization 
in American marketing . . know your field thorough- 
ly. . .be able to discuss it intelligently. 



Sponsored by the national organization, the 
American Society of Civil Engineers does much to 
further interest in the profession of Civil Engin- 
eering . . . activities are varied . . . club meetings held 
"way across" campus in the new engineering build- 
ing ... at meetings members hear technical speakers 
. . . view films of civil engineering feats . . . obtain 
actual experience and first-hand knowledge through 
the field trips . . . social functions planned at meetings 
are enjoyed by group. . picnics in the fall and 
spring. , .annual Engineers' Dance is spring high- 
light for all club members. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: First row. left to right: Jo« Petrella. Jr., Sebastian Corral, Jr., Joseph Bourdon, III, Gaetano Magaru, Jr., 
John Groves, Robert Pumphrey, John Jones, Will Cooney. Second row: G. Hcrget, C. Herman, J. Nemcthy, Treasurer; R. Moloy, Secretary; J. Sunderland, President; 
J. Richard, Vice President; C. Schellhas, R. Abrama. Third row: Dick Norair, E. Weaver, F. Rothenhoefer, T. Russell, D. Garber, J. Prevosto, C. Irish. Fourth 
row: Fred Ward, Alexander Newton, Jim McDonagh. Don Walter, Calvin Coulbourne, J. Stack, J. Rymer, G. Evans. 





AMERICAN SOCIETY MECHANICAL ENGINEERS: Fsrst row. Irft to right: Irving Shames. Honorary Chairman; Lornc AKlen. Marvin Miller, Carl Wagner. 
Donald Stultz. Secretary; James Hammer. Charles Rottcnberg. R. Walter Hcndcl. Harry Wong. Second row: Palmer Sulivan. Charles Dillon. James Bannerman, 
Donald Sawtell, Jack Gott. John Evans, Lee Englcr, William Wray, President; Philip Guard, Bill Lake. Third row: Ralph Mohr, Bill Barum. Louis Weckesser, 
Vice Preiident; Edward Franke, Charles MuUineaui, Paul Williams, Robert Childs. Fourth row: Stan Raffcl, Allen Smith, Treasurer; Dick Garrett. 



ASM E 



Block and Bridle 



You want to build a dynamo??? For the inside dope 
. . .join ASME. . . monthly meetings offer opportuni- 
ties to increase your knowledge of the intricacies of 
machines noted and experienced industrial men 
give their views and aid in promoting interest in the 
field . . there is a professional feeling and conscious- 
ness among these mechanical men. . .join with the 
American Society for Mechanical Engineers for a 
closer and more definite understanding of the field . . 
after graduation, members can belong to the National 
Association of Mechanical Engineers which facilitates 
entrance into the industrial world. 



Come one; come all to the Livestock Contest!!! 
That's the call of the members of Block and Bridle 
Club... club encourages interest in livestock and 
dairy cattle industries ... arranges many contests 
throughout year which all students on campus 
either participate in or watch. . sponsors livestock 
fitting and showing contests, livestock judging 
contest, and banquet honoring dairy livestock and 
poultry teams barbecues of club are favorites of 
students, if you want to learn to milk Bessie or 
judge a prize hog Block and Bridle is the club 
for you. 



BLOCK AND BRIDLE: First row, left to right: J. Pou, Jo Ann Blair, Vice President; Walt Saunders, President; Edna Guswold, Secretary. Srcorid row: Monroe 
Fraleigh, Walter Schafer, Roy Porter, Rhoda Harrison, Douglas Farlow, Robert Schmidt, Gordon Hneter. 





BUSINESS EDUCATION: First row. left to right: Lois Harvey, Arthur Mears. Treasurer; Munll Duey, Secretary; Harry Lieberman, President; Ralph Wachter, 
Vice President; Helen Lushok. Second row: Anthony Verky. Evelyn Blume, Peter Sarant. Ann Cope. Michael Nigro. Dottie Mitchell, Dr. B. F. Thomas. Joseph 
Komoroski. 



Bus. Education Club 



Childhood Education 



The vast world of business which we know today 
could easily absorb the average person . . . the Busi- 
ness Education Club wants its members to stand at 
the head of the field . . . members receive instruction 
and knowledge from various prominent speakers who 
acquaint them with future opportunities and require- 
ments for success. . .first-hand information is ac- 
quired through the many field trips to business 
organizations . . . club prepares its members in all 
phases of business . . . upon graduation the student 
has an excellent insight into the field and faces 
the future confidently. 



Do you like small children? Most people do, and 
it is the purpose of this organization to further the 
development and progress of nursery school teachers 
on campus. 

The activities of the club are numerous: job 
placement, keeping in contact with alumni, setting 
up a library for nursery school majors, active mem- 
bership in the Association for Childhood Education, 
and engaging speakers for the group. Don't let 
children amaze you — enhance your knowledge of 
them now. Anyway, you can never tell when it will 
be helpful to know a little child psychology. 



CHILDHOOD EDUCATION: First row, left to right: Barbara Gascon, Suzanne Leppart, Janet Dyer. Pat Welton. Vice President; Ann Brinkman. Geargia Eichner. 
Second row: Lois Atkinson, Cynthia Conover, Janet Lindeman, Barbara Dunkum, Betsy Mattie, Betsy Buckley. 





COLLEGIATE 4-H: Firsf row, left to right: Amy Fry, President: Kay Roe. Mildred Candy. Roberta Stevens. Patricia West. Margery Fry. Second row. Marybelle 
Remshing. Joyce Riggs, Pat Lynch. Secretary; Betty Jean Endslow, Charlotte Mitchell. Janie McAllister. Ella Fazzalari. Third row: Paul Coblentz, Bill Groff. 
Treasurer; James Arnold. Vice President; James Ramsay, Robert Bechtold. Faculty Advisor; Don Pickering. Charles Lirthicum. 



Collegiate 4-H Club 

Interested in livestock farming??? Maybe agri- 
culture is your line — or even forestry??? National 
Collegiate 4-H Club has much to offer one of such 
interests. ."Go to College Weekend" sponsored by 
club each spring., many activities, contests, and 
good times . . . medals and ribbons awarded to out- 
standing participants . . . help prepare for Square 
Dance Jamboree . . listen to speakers who are 
authorities in their fields... make annual trip to 
state council of 4-H clubs in Baltimore each Janu- 
ary. . .join 4-H Club. . take advantage of these and 
other activities. 



FFA 



Five-fifths for the finish of the final furrow . . . 
say the Future Farmers of America . . . club functions 
as a group which might have flourished from first 
days of infant Maryland Agriculture College. . . 
mutual interest in various phases of agriculture pro- 
vides a close bond between these club members. . . 
acquaintance with the practical side of teaching 
in state high schools. . participation in basketball 
and Softball intramurals . . development of close 
and lasting friendships . . . picnics which provide 
recreation as well as pleasant social life... 4-H 
activities interesting to all FFA members. 



FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA: First row. left to right: Miller. Holier, Reed. Dorn. Sparks. Schutte. Walter. Second row: Prof. Ahalt, Workman, Frase, 
Rosencrantz. Favorite, Bennington. Brooks. Fitzgerald. Dr. Murray. Third row: Albright. Clem, Close. Seibcrt. Springer, Walbert, Cobb, Newcomer, Croushom, 
Eigenbrode, Adams, Anderson, Coblentz. 




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HOME ECONOMICS: First row. left to 
right: Jane Richmond, Patricia West, Food 
Chairman; Ella Fazzalari, President: Jane 
Cahill, Treasurer; Mary Lou Vernon. Second 
row: Frankie Curtis. Alice Philips, Phyllis 
Chase. 




Home Economics 



Industrial Ed. Ass'n 



Every girl should know the arts of cooking, sewing, 
and keeping house — at least, the men think so!!! 
Home Economics Club is designed to help students 
combine household talents with glamour . . . many 
fashion shows — Paris originals — from D. C. depart- 
ment stores . . . some garments made by the girls 
themselves . . . also good-grooming shows and many 
prominent speakers . . . club assists department pro- 
grams and open houses . . . many teas given . . . take 
advantage of offerings of this club . . . whether you 
plan to be a career girl or homemaker, there is much 
general knowledge to be gained from meetings. 



Major in industrial education??? Have a slight 
urge to make a bookcase or wire a self-made lamp??? 
Interested in teaching shop or maybe running power 
tools??? The Industrial Education Association is 
for you. 

Listen to professionals in the field speak at club 
meetings. . .join in programs related to industrial 
education. . participate in the annual open house 
and exhibit. . .work on the monthly publication 
called the Bulletin. . and for relaxation, frolic, and 
fun, come along on the I.E.A.'s many parties and 
picnics. 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION: First row. left to right: H. W. Shenton, D. Maley. Faculty Advisor; D. Logsdon, President; W. Breon, Vice President; James 
Haines, Secretary; M. Vekeman. Treasurer; William Tierney, Faculty; Ken Boettger. Second row: R. Clagett, John Lighter, Paul Hartman, L. Ensor, George Hugg, 
T. Borkowski. R. Brewrink, Sydney Bubes. Joe Rawhngs. Third row: R. Willis, Paul Mon, William Prigg, James Childs, E. Priovolos, Paul Harris. 





MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE: First row left ta nfiht Betty Scherr. Joyce Ames. Peggy Topping. Peggy Bradley. Joyce Roberts. Natalie 
Eck. Jcanncttc Muir. Mrs. Gene Kemble. Second row: Abe Kisbter, Barry Wyman. Rowland Fisk. Mike Littleton, Bill Pressman, George Voultsides. Third row: 
Ellen Singleton, Eloisic Gertsch. Theodore Brown, George Hickman. Charles Smyrk. Fred Crowell, Mildred Glushakow, Beverly Auckenthaler. 



M E N C 



MENC Club is for music majors and minors. . . 
is branch of the National Education Association 
for advancement of knowledge in the field of music 
. . .in the spring students hurrying across campus 
hear many beautiful strains from Bach and Bee- 
thoven . . . few wrong notes interspersed as members 
tune up for annual recital . . . convention held each 
year at Atlantic City for music students from 
colleges and universities throughout the country. . . 
graduates with degrees in music education are auto- 
matically members of the Music Educators Na- 
tional Conference. 



Men's P.E. Majors Club 

Athletes from all phases of sports world can be 
found at the Physical Education Majors Club . 
fellowship promoted by group. . football, baseball, 
lacrosse, track, basketball, and tennis only a few of 
many topics of discussion . . . plans being made for 
coming season . . . Dave Field hopes to invite na- 
tionally known people from other majors' clubs to 
speak. .. hoping to have "Ed and Betty Co-ed" 
mixed social activities on campus. . to include such 
sports as volleyball and roller skating competition. . . 
look for news of Maryland club in National Physical 
Education Majors magazine. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION: First row. left to right: Sager Williams; Harry Sisk, Jr., Alvin Glass, William McLean, Donald Redmilcs, Tom Garsh. Mayer Littman. 
Dewilt Hohn, Ron Friday, Vernon Sevier, Richard Lippy, Harry Kirk. Second row: Clarence Rakow, Richard McKee, Hugh Wilkmson. Gustavc Meier. Robert 
Brownmg, Ken Hildreth, Jim Johnson, Al Sherirle, John Bloom, Dick Decker, Frank Jones, James Walker, Ken Koeller. Third row: Don Comer. Edward Moyle, 
Phillip Stroup, Burke Wilson, Dick Lentz, Paul Simmers, John D'Omato, Tyson Creamer, A. D. Pobiak. C. Spittle, Charlie McQuistore. George Weicker, III, Chester 
Hanulak, David Nusz. Raymond Groff, Jay Arnold, Leroy Skenner, Ronnie Colt, Sam Mumley, John Wercucoskie. Bill Ferchak. Fourth row: Peter Isburgh, James 
Gilmore. Donald Motter, Robert Chiodi, Dan Wagner, Roy Martine, William Branch, Bob Laughery, Gary Fogel, Bob McCoy. Ed Modzelewski. Don Stala. Dick 
Bigdslu, Gerry Prick. 








13« 




WOMEN P, E. MAJORS: First row. left to right: Sue Hutto. Lynn Brown, Eleanor Cain, President; Marion Copping, Rita Bajkowska. Second 
row: Lois Deitemer, Shirley Rowe, Ginger Fawsett. 



Women P.E. Majors 

Girls. . .build up those muscles!!! Show your men 
who's boss!!! For excellent results, join Women's 
Physical Education Majors Club. . .club was organ- 
ized to develop more professional attitude ... is 
meeting place for physical education majors. . . 
furthers knowledge into four sections representing 
freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior classes. . . 
meetings held every Tuesday and Thursday in 
Women's Field House ... at sessions girls hear out- 
standing guest speakers, view sports demonstrations 
on film, and hold tournaments in which they compete 
against one another. 



Plant Industry Club 

To stimulate interest in plant industry . . . club 
brings together students in botany, horticulture, and 
agronomy . . . inspiration from speakers at bi-monthly 
meetings . . . popular film strips to illustrate lectures 
. . .emphasis on care and growing of plant life. . . 
plant research is another phase of group activities . . . 
newsletters written on research . . . sent to other 
agricultural colleges. . exchange of information 
throughout the country helpful and interesting to 
members . . . social side . . . annual barn dance enjoyed 
by all. . .picnics and parties. . new dances intro- 
duced. . .blue jeans and calico skirts fly by. 



PLANT INDUSTRY CLUB: First row. left to right; John Hood, Mitchell Thompson, Edward Derrenbacher, Monroe Fraleigh, Gordon Hutler, Alice Boulden. 
Second row: Ray Galloway, William Howser, Robert Le Clerg, Richard Dunn, Robert Spry, Richard Duke, Robert Latane. 





POULTRY SCIENCE- F/rs( row left to right: Hugh T. Lathroum. Treasurer; Richard W. Fadeley. President; Jo Ann Blair, Secretary. Second row: A. C. 
Akoinar Herman Bluestone Morley A. Jull. William E. Donaldson. Mahamoud Kheireldin. George D. Quigley. Harold M. DeVolt, C. S. Shaffner. Third row: 
Adriano'R Gabriten Philip' Bogdonoff, Dr. G. F. Combs, Arnold Clark, Russell Young. Wm. Pettyman. David Blandford. Herbert Kaslow. 



Poultry Science Club 

"Which came first, the chicken or the egg?" Maybe 
the members of the Poultry Science Club have the 
answer to the puzzling question . . many other 
problems are discussed and explained at club meet- 
ings. . lecturers offer the benefits of their experiences 
speakers are usually chosen from the Beltsville 
Research Center or the State Department of Agri- 
culture . . . films on the latest developments and 
research are shown on various occasions . members 
gain much from club meetings and join together so- 
cially to enjoy the two annual poultry barbecues 
poultry is studied, discussed, and finally swallowed. 



Press Club 




Do you know the five W's??? Then why not join 
the Press Club. . become a big newspaper reporter 
along with the other club members. . help make 
bulletins of university news to various local news- 
papers. . publicize the progress of the chapel, home- 
coming, and campus celebrities. 

Clinic for high school papers is sponsored by 
group . judging of these publications and help in 
writing and editing them are offered . .future affilia- 
tion with Sigma Delta Chi, national journalism 
fraternity, is the hope and object of the Press Club 
in its activities. 



PRESS CLUB: First row. left to right: Donald 
Krimel, Advisor; Mabelle Beck. Treasurer; Dave Biesel. 
Vice President; Bobbie Pridgen. Secretary, Eddie 
Herbert, President; Joan WoUe, Bill Cahill. Second row: 
Jay Jackson, William Aiken, John Gogarty, Bob 
McNally, Bob Hurst. 




PROPELLER CLUB: First row. left to right: Konstanty Kebalku, Francis Sheehan. Christopher Aloupie. James Miller, John Fissel, James Doten, John Tyrie. 
Paul Rice. Second row: Arthur Baker, Jennings Curry, Secretary: Bell Warner, Vice President: Clarence Fry, President, John Forney Rudy, Charles Taff, Paul 
Kreitz, John Durkee. Third row: Tseng Ching-Lan, Chow Chung-Shan, George Ruark, Louis Lachance, Norman Roberts, George Douglass, Robert Heinbaugh, 
Calvin H. Schurman, Charles Mosher, Victor Rosso. Bob McBinley, Jack Van Wicklen. Fourth row: David Hannum, Harold Brandenburg, Wilfrid Gapetz. Frank 
Haszard, Earl Posey, Michael Doyle, James Ourand, John Tomlinson, Bennett Manter, Tony Zabick. 



Propeller Club 

A trip to one of the large transportation facilities in 
in the vicinity. . .a welcome change from the toils 
of school for the members of the Propeller Club , . . 
club is a student affiliate of the national organization 
of transportation men . . . members get together semi- 
monthly to discuss the problems of transportation 
and benefit from their findings. . .much knowledge 
is gained from the guest speakers who are experienced 
in transportation tactics through their affiliations 
with trucking companies, air lines, and government 
agencies. . for transportation students the club is 
a perfect source of information. 



Sociology Club 

The problems of environment and heredity are 
ever present. . .you can help discuss and possibly 
solve some of them — at least you will understand 
them. . .club's purpose ... acquaint Soc. majors, 
minors, and department members . . . awareness of 
social problems and suggested remedies . . . hearing 
outstanding sociological speakers . . . Alcoholics 
Anonymous member . . . representative from Planned 
Parenthood Group. . .club joined Psychology, Phi- 
losophy clubs for panel discussion . . . relationship of 
three fields debated. . social research project of Soc. 
club. . .winter and spring parties. 



SOCIOLOGY CLUB: First row. left to right: Lewis Knebel, Peter Lejins. Faculty Advisor; Lewis Stilson, Wallace Reigner, Secretary; Calvin Mahoney, President; 
Lois Whiteman, Treasurer: Dolores Hambright, Vice President: Ann Douthat, Virginia Ritter. Second row: Irene Farra, Chris Hoffmann, Barbara Houle, Elizabeth 
Poisal, Arthur Gesterling, Michael Tymoch, Armen Dermen, William Neser, Charles Weiksner. William Blaisdell, James O'Donncll, Madeleine Quesenberry, Mary 
Ellen Hodge, Joan Hardwick. Rose Teresa Manzione. 






SPANISH CLUB- First row left to ri&ht: Nancy McKinney. Secretary; Joan Sabin, President; Mr. Becker. Faculty Advisor; Mrs. Graciela Nemes Faculty 
Advisor; Paul Cuibertson. Vice President; Eleanor Solnitzky. Second row: Ed Kaiser, Thalia Peletes, Shirley Mulnin, Millie Imrie, Alice Scott. Maria Horejs. May 
White. Nancy Lea Clements. Scotty Rohen. 



Spanish Club 

cHabla Ud. espanol??? If so, then you should be 
a member of the Spanish Club. . club offers op- 
portunities to hear prominent and interesting Latin 
American speakers and travelogues. . fosters better 



understanding toward Spanish-speaking neighbors 
. . .annual picnic given by group. . delicious tor- 
tillas a treat for all . . members enjoy soft lights and 
music at Christmas dance given each year . . get ac- 
quainted with lovable people from south of the 
border ... do your Spanish homework the easy way — 
don't miss the next meeting of the Spanish Club! 



Recreational 



Ballroom Dance Club 

Waltz me around again — and again — and again!!! 
Everyone can learn to dance and love it. . place to 
begin the Ballroom Dance Club . meetings every 
Wednesday night . . . whether favorite dance step is 



the rhumba, jitterbug, samba, or waltz, a teacher is 
waiting to help you learn . . . dance contest sponsored 
each spring by club . . an award presented to best 
all-around dancer . . . generally is agreed that you 
don't have to be a Fred Astaire or Vera -Ellen to 
have a good time just dancing. . don't be a social 
outcast. . learn to dance now!!! 



MEMBERS OF THE BALLROOM DANCE CLUB AS THEY MEET AND DANCE WEEKLY IN THEIR CLUBROOM, THE OLD GYM. 









Y^f¥ 



MARYLAND FLYING ASSOCIATION: First row. left to right: Bill Hauck, Mike Giocondo. Jim Carson, Bob Garver. Robert Bond. Second row: Mehrn Luette, 
Sam GuUace, Jean Danforth, Secretary; Dan Curtis, Vice President; Herb Gelhardt, President; Don Logsdon, Treasurer; Captain John R. Komp, Sponsor; Harry 
Prival, Ken Gornall. Third row: Mary Davis, Gloria Walker, Al Buchta, Dick Weiss, Gerry Guest. Art Shuster. Pete Zuras. Ed Stanfield. Roland Behnke, Herb 
Hill, Ken Wayson, Lee Frederick, Norman Smith, K. Y. Shen, Al Hodges, Jacky Carpenter, Pat Smith. 



Flying Association 

Up in the air go the Junior Birdmen!!! Zoom, 
zoom!!! They fly rather well. . .must be members of 
the Maryland Flying Association . . . any affiliate of 
club may learn to fly — at risk of neck and limb, of 
course . . . club is planning future expansion with base 
of operations and certainly more planes . . . besides 
actual flying experience, club features tours. . . 
movies pertaining to flying, lectures, and many 
social functions enjoyed — in the air??? At any rate, 
the members maintain that "Everyone should know 
how to fly — there's nothing like it!" The best place 
to learn??? MFA of course! 



Gymkhana 



Up on your head . .jump onto the human pyra- 
mid. . all kinds of tricks are learned by the Gymkhana 
Troupe so that the members can entertain the com- 
munity with their gymnastics . . . performances at 
other colleges and sections of the country are in- 
cluded in agenda . . . members are now getting out 
woolen togs for that special trip to Iceland. 

Work out in the Old Gym every Wednesday and 
learn physical fitness and body building. . you too 
can become another Charles Atlas!!! Flex those 
muscles. . expand that chest. . learn the funda- 
mentals of healthy living in the Gymkhana Troupe. 



GYMKHANA TROUPE: First row. left to right: Janice Peairce, Gus Frasc, Gordon Bliel, Mike Kolakowski, Don Tindal. Jay Rauch, Bill 
Cook, Donald White, Jack Lessin, Tom Mallonee. Second row: Sue Hutto, Bryce Nickels, Jim Cook, Joe Rostkowski, Conrad Yunker, Vernon 
Sevier, Jim Hauck, Paul Simmers, George Malley, Jim Meyers. Third row: Marion Copping, Shirley Rowe, Dick Gray, Jay Hahn, Charles 
Fulton, Joan Hubbel, Ted Walton. Peggy Bradley, Demetrios Lambros, David Field, Director; Dick Meier, Fred Wagner, Barbara Lowman, 
Eric Winter, Jerry Longanecker, James Buchannan, Nancy Shropp, Paul Nash. Left ladder, top to bottom: Pat Hoxie, Joan Obaugh. 
Parallel bars, left to right: Dick Bringas, George Terrell, George Kramer, Charles Fox. Right ladder, top to bottom: Pat Hart, Nancy 
Johnson, Carolyn Water. 





INTERNATIONAL CLUB: First row. left to right: Selina Balco, Carolyn Amundson. Luzmila Concha, Alok Guha. Vice President; Maria Horejs. Secretary; 
Ignacio Uribe, President; Mae Heyser, Amparo Concha, Nasratullah Ahmatli. Second row: Donald Watts, Joseph Dedinas, Walter Pschierer, William Blaisdell. 
Yuergcn Schule-Schaeffer, Robert Buckley, Erich Oppermann, Saad Fehmi, Nezar Fehmi, Louis Cretners, Francisco White. 



International Club 



Radio Club 



Want to understand other peoples??? Want to 
promote tolerance ... want to foster friendships??? 
Then join the International Club . .its purpose — 
to achieve these ends. . how accomplished through 
educational programs and informal social gatherings 
. . .foreign cultures and customs are discussed by 
group. . .speakers' bureau provided ... and rare, 
delicate foreign foods are served at the dinners held 
by the Club ... we may not be gourmets who enjoy 
crepes suzettes, but everyone can enjoy the foreign 
friendships made through the efforts of the Inter- 
national Club. 



Interested in acting or announcing??? Maybe 
you would just like to know a little more about 
radio. . students derive great enjoyment from the 
Amateur Radio Association . . there is small-scale 
battery-operated equipment for use of members. . . 
this coordinates campus activities and serves in case 
of emergency . . purpose of the organization is to 
further interest in amateur radio . . . provide facilities 
for study of radio principles . . study of radio 
telegraph code. . everyone on campus surely enjoys 
this club. . .someday who knows one of its mem- 
bers may be a famous radio personality. 



RADIO CLUB: First row, left to right: David Phillips, W3PJM, James A. Jerman, Jr., WN3SCD, John H. Thomas, WILTQ, William A. Hook. W3QBC, President; 
Sol Leiae, W3LJV, Secretary; George Langford. W3QIQ, Vice President; Richard Jansson. Rubens J. Villela, PY2E2. Second roiv. George A. Rayan. Edward J. 
Chaplm, Jr.. W3SND, Melvin Prager, Robert Adams. Bruce M. Ball. Edgar L. Warden. W3RZR. Robert L. Forward, Thomas C. VanVranken, W4CGH. Nasratullah 
Ahmadi. 





RIDING CLUB: First row. left to right: Laurie Grover, Don Watts, Jessie Cowan, Bert Bergquist, Edna Gnswold, President; Jean Goris, Rhoda Harrison, Sam 
Oldham, Marion Priestley. Second row: Walter Whaley, Oscar Sonderegger, Joe Schnieder, John Mehok, Ellery Groves, Terry Emsweller, Alberta Stevens, Lee 
Jenkins, Meyer Klaus, Ann Fennessey, Al Kushner. 



Riding Club 

Down the muddy lane to the edge of the woods . . . 
a long narrow trail winding through the trees . . . into 
the open and out across the grassy meadow . . . back 
to the stable at last. . .What fun you've had in the 
Riding Club . . . those brisk rides on cool mornings . . . 
wienie roasts and gay parties by the camp fires . . . 
the riding Clinic last fall, and the Snow Ball at the 
Shoreham Hotel . . .the annual Spring Horse Show. . . 
beach parties and relaxation in the water after four 
hours in the saddle... the most satisfying of all, 
your contribution to aid the U. S. jumping team 
competition in the world Olympics. 



Rossborough Club 

Dances galore . . . Dad's Day . . . Christmas dance 
. . .queens crowned at holiday balls. . . semi-formals 
. . . hopes of big name bands to play at Rossborough 
dances ... all these activities make the Rossborough 
Club enjoyable and exciting for its many enthusias- 
tic members. 

Be charitable as well as sociable ... no corsages for 
your dates . . . toys for Bill Hearson's Doll House 
instead. . .that's what the fellows did at the Christ- 
mas formal. . and that's why the oldest social club 
at Maryland University enjoys giving its many 
campus dances. 



ROSSBOROUGH CLUB: Top to bottom: Stan 
Shge, Treasurer; Charles A. Moore, Vice Presi- 
dent; Henry J. Ryland, President; Janice Brewer, 
Secretary; Bill Tantum, Social Chairman. 





MARYLAND S SAILING CLUB USING G. W. S BOATS AT THE FROSTBITE REGATTA HELD EVERY YEAR IN DECEMBER. 



Sailing Club 

"Don't lower the boom!" A familiar cry to mem- 
bers of the Sailing Club as they go cruising along 
waters of the Chesapeake . . . plans for regattas and 
races much discussed at club meetings. . in Decem- 
ber, Frostbite Regatta planned . . must not forget 
the gala party which was held before race so that all 
members would feel chipper next day girls even 
allowed to handle boats if they pay strict attention 
to landing instructions . . . there is, indeed, no better 
form of entertainment than sailing no better way 
to obtain that nice, long-awaited sun-tan that others 
will envy. 



Terrapin Trail Club 

"I'm happy when I'm hiking off the beaten track" 
. . .and so the tenderfoots sing tramping down the 
trail ... go along with these veteran campers to 
Great Falls . enjoy making like a mountain goat??? 
then come next with the Terrapin Trail Club to 
Devils' Raceway on the Appalachian Trail for a week- 
end hike now you are ready for the trip to Cale- 
donia Park in Pennsylvania. like camping still??? 
then join us for a weekend at Pine Grove Furnace. . . 
and crawl along to Shenendoah National Forest 
we hope you are still singing "I'm happy when I'm 
hiking off the beaten track." 



TERRAPIN TRAIL CLUB: First row, lelt to right Bob Olmstead, President; Pam Horrell, Secretary; Marg. Webster. Vice President; Pete Holland. Second row 
Jake Hagcn, Dan Offutt, Charles Izard, George Jackson, Bob Drake. Third row: John Thayer. Dale Tidrick. Alice Scott. Mary Rose, Connie Turney, Ruth Warren, 
Betsy Drake, Harold Berry. Fourth row: Phil Bogdonoff, Jim Flick. Dave Richards. Robert Lee. 




Religious 




145 




STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: First row. left to right: Ned France, Ginger Rowland. Vice President; Diane Varn. President; Diane Foster. SecreUry; 
Culver Ladd, Treasurer. Sfcond row Margo Schnahel, George Dulany, Russell Young, Bruce Urich, Joseph James. Chaplain; Aaron Chmar. Gerri Del Giorno. 

Student Rel. Council Baptist Student Union 



"Lift up your eyes" . . theme of the 1952 ReHgious 
Emphasis Week, .could also be theme of the Stu- 
dent Religious Council . . . members have their minds 
and hearts set on higher religious ideals for all reli- 
gious groups which it coordinates . . . stimulates joint 
religious activities . aims to help all students gain 
a thorough understanding of God and His teachings 
. . . fireside chats, talks, and forums presented by 
religious leaders from U. S. and abroad . . students 
brought closer together through influence and power 
of "the Lord who made heaven and earth." 



"God is our refuge and strength". . every day at 
noon Maryland scholars can gain greater fellowship 
through noonday devotions sponsored by B.S.U. . 
club not only serves Baptists on campus. . welcomes 
all faiths to join in daily activities including religious 
fellowship, prayer, and hymn singing . in fall 
square dance was enjoyed by all members . group 
sang age-old carols at Christmas at Forest Glen Sani- 
torium. . fall and spring retreats. . held at Prince 
William Forest in Virginia . . members learned of 
an even closer and greater fellowship with God. 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: First row. left to riAht: Anne Sorrell. Roner Sawtcllc. Margaret Duff, Howard Recs. Pastor; Betty Jean Porter. Frank Porter. Elinor 
Graybeal. Second row: Fay Kinnamon. Nancy Robson. Charles Wangner, Kendall Rowe. Phil Kearney, Bruce Urich. Arthur Johnson. Ed Sawtclle. Margaret Ann 
David. 





CANTERBURY CLUB: First row. left to right: Mrs. Beth Dauer, Advisor; R. Cogswell, Treasurer; Judy Atkinson, Vice President: Joseph James, President; 
Doris Retzker. Ned France, Rev. Nathaniel Acton. Second row: Janet Willcox, Ann Lewis, Frankie Curtis. Geraldine Hemming, Marilyn Bruya. Ellender Morgan, 
Gretchen Poffenbarger, Natalie Eck, Joan Dynes. Third row: William Wyllie, Wendy Johnson, William Bull, Thomas Mortimer, Donald Betz, Cathy Fitch, William 
Carter. 



Canterbury^ Club 

"Glory be to thee, O Lord". . the voices from St. 
Andrew's Church every Sunday morning . . . the Epis- 
copalian students kneeling to pray . . . the minds ex- 
alted in the air of worship . . . the group meetings 
during the week to plan activities. . .the Canter- 
bury supper clubs. . the CARE packages for the 
poor and needy abroad . . . the annual Christmas 
party for hospitalized children. . the tours of the 
National Cathedral .. .the retreat and picnics... 
the club paper — The Canterbury Tales... the 
wonderful times together fostering worship, study, 
fellowship, and service. 



Hillel Foundation 

Gala skit night opened Hillel's activities last 
September. . .followed by executive meetings on 
Monday to plan movies, dances, quiz shows, and 
fun fests. . .joint meetings held with other religious 
groups on campus . . . religious services held at Rabbi 
Meyer Greenberg's home in absence of Hillel House 
. . . under leadership of Rabbi adequate transition 
is made from studying to various religious and social 
activities . . . Hillel Herald published for students 
of Jewish faith. . constantly growing organization 
ever mindful of present day need for more emphasis 
on religion in the minds of men. 



HILLEL FOUNDATION: First row, left to right: Rabbi Meyer Greenberg.'Susan Noahson, Aaron Chmar, Eleanor Shenker, Richard Liberman. Secor^d row: 
Joanne Levin, Rita Carlencr, Judy Mazor, Sheila Ashman. 





LUTHEKAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION: First row. left to right: Joan Webber, Russ Young, President: Kathie Roe. Second row Lowell Rau. Betty 
Schmidt, Bob Seilcr, John Miller, Barbara Weigand. Third row: Alfred Hess, Betty Schmick, Carolyn Wolfe, Jeanette Isler. Cynthia Appleton. 



Luth. Student Union 



Newman Club 



"I am the way, the truth, and the light". . .the 
thoughts of the members of the Lutheran Student 
Union ...the prayers as they join together in 
Christian beliefs the fall and spring retreats to 
Jolly Acres each year . . . the good fellowship and fun 
of the annual outings. . the weekly meetings. . the 
plans for movies, Bible studies, and social affairs. . . 
intelligent answers to questions and inspiring guid- 
ance of the speakers. .. the religious conferences 
where students can meet students from other 
campuses. .. perfect joy and contentment for all 
following the way of God. 



"Hail, Mary, full of grace". . .the quiet mumble 
of the responses to the rosary . . . the flickering altar 
candles on Sundays transforming EE into a holy 
temple for worship. . .the reverent hush as hearts 
are lifted to God . . . glowing toasted faces around the 
picnic fire. . .lovely gowns and lilting laughter at the 
annual Sno-ball winter hop co-sponsored with the 
G.W. club. . .bumps and spills at the roller skating 
rink. . .inspiring guidance from visiting speakers . 
soul searching talks with Father McGuire ... all 
building toward further religious, social, and educa- 
tional development. 



NEWMAN CLUB: First row. left to right: Marianne Candela. Ginger Fawsett, Eleanor Padgett, Mary Baxter, Mae Heyser, Susan McCaw, Patricia Thompson, 
Patricia Courtright, Ellen Blunt, Rita Ryon. Second row: Frank Cassell, Robert Noon, Jim McDonagh, Alvin Reeves, Dick Barrett, Marty McDonagb, Carl Lorenz, 
Bill Pate, Al Pobiak, Frank Lanza, Ed Aderkas. Third row: Jay Fohner, Regional Director; Joy Mayea, Treasurer; Jane Cahill, Secretary; Bob Cougblan, Vice 
President; Rev. Alban McGuire, Marilyn Carey, Ellen Hurson, Vice President; Florence Duke. Gern Giorno. Anne Tiffey, Madelcini Quesenberry, Kathy Heidel. Joyce 
Bautz. Fourth row: Margaret Duyer, Selina Balco, Jan Grimes, Jeanne Cardaci, Marianne Allen. Anne Simpson, Phyllis Chase, Helen Lushok, Evelyn Blume, Nancy 
Kelly, Colet Kiefer, Ellen McLaughlin, Suzanne Shipley, Mary Lou Baluta, Joan Kelly, Jeanne Lally. Jerry O'Brien, Betty Potts. Fifth row: Patrick ODonncIl, 
Patricia Robin, Patricia Schmitz, John Kirby, John Goosseus, Edith Perruso, Joseph Aloi, A. Ostrauskas, Francisco White, Robert Smith. Joseph Rigano, Emil Keller, 
Louis Cremers, Hazel McLay, Andrea Callens, Barbara Hammond, Jean Martin, Cathy Steinhardt, Terry Del Greco, Lucy Grady, Carol Knight. Sixth row: Abdul 
Foroobar, Donald Shannon, Michael Frascella, Frank Rossomondo, Ed Pobiak, Ralph Palumho, Joseph Dedinas, George Suter. Robert Buckley, Richard Cawning, 
Bernard Enis, Jim Phalon, Michael Tymoch, Julius Tolson, Dino Sfreddo, Ann Gates, Mary Melcher, Bill Gillen, Pat Cohill, Patrick Cassidy, Alfred Conner, William 
Cwiek, Paul Kreitz, John Miller. W. Helm. 





WESLEY FOUNDATION; First row. left to right: Jeanne Peake, Secretary; Pat West, Amy Fry, Vice President; George Dulany, James Bard, Jennings Curry, 
President; Troy Davis, Treasurer; Dwight Coblentz. Will Smith. Second row: Claire Schubut, Mary Rose. Margery Fry. Jeannie Happ, Bill Falle, Charles Coblentz, 
Nedra Tuasy, Barbara Grimes, Nancy Wilkerson. Mary Ann Ward. Third row: Nathan Childs. Jane McAllister, Shirley Voltz, Robert Mollis, Paul Phillips, Robert 
Buchman, Walter Hughes, Bob Winkler, Jennie Brogdon, Barbara Gates. Fourth row: Barbara Bell, Hugh Wilkerson, Ray Bellamy, Bruce Uriah, Mary Lou 
McKinley, Ronald Hoelzer, Rilla Shemwell, Archer Futch. 



Wesley Foundation 

"I will give thanks unto thee, O Lord"... the 
comparatively new organization might well have 
such a motto . . . worship programs are held in the 
University Methodist Church . . , activities have been 
numerous. . .the dances, social programs, annual 
retreats, and Bible studies. . the friendships and 
closeness of purpose of the members . . . the unequaled 
devotion and reverence at the worship services. . the 
social and religious knowledge obtained from thfe 
speakers . . . the constant growth of the organization 
in all phases . . . the building toward further re- 
ligious, social, and educational development. 



Westminster Found. 

"Great is the Lord — and highly to be praised". . . 
the concepts of religion so vitally needed today may 
be found in the Presbyterian organization ... in its 
activities and fellowships, the group tries to promote 
religious stability among all people . . . sponsoring 
of inter-faith meetings . . . open worship services and 
fellowship meetings. . .the seminars and the in- 
spirations through prayers . . . Bible studies for guid- 
ance in school and social life . . . further religious in- 
sight and intelligent answers to questions. . .com- 
plete relaxation and contentment in the knowledge 
of our great God. 



WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION: First row, left to right: Nancy Willcox, Dick Marcroft, Larry Flenner, Dave Schafer, Stella 
Gotiou. Second row: Margery Marcroft, Diane Foster, Vice President; John Balmer, Joyce Pocklington. Third row: Geary Eppley, 
Raymond Morgan, Dave Denisch, Joan Hinchman, Rev. Jesse W. Myers. Fourth row: Culver Ladd, Tom Hutcheson, Clarence Pusey, 
Bill Lemmert, Bruce Urich, President; Warfield Whiteford, Wes Sauter. 




Service 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA: First row. left to right: Jack Richmona. Gene Davies. Secretary: George Smyth. President: William Praus. Vice President; Marlyn Glat- 
fclter. Treasurer; Ignacio Uribe. Second row : Saul Seltzer, Hasan Hasan, Larry Flenner. Franklin Spitzer. Richard Marcroft, Don Higgs, John Tussing. John DcHoff, 
Frank Wright. Third row: David Power. Howard Gilbert, Jr., Donald Witters, Frank Kriz, Jr.. Charles Moore, Jr., Will Stevenson, William Bull, Gil Winter, Wesley 
Sauter, Jr. 



Alpha Phi Omega 

Have you been a Boy Scout all your life??? Join 
Alpha Phi Omega. . that's the way to stay a scout 
in college!!! A. P.O. service fraternity .. empha- 
sizes leadership, friendship, service . . among for- 
mer scouts. . .key word for A. P.O. . . activities. . . 
used-book store each semester. . ushering. . ."rides 
home booth" each holiday. . as for scouting. . help 
area's scout troops. . host to visiting scouts on 
goodwill tour of campus in April ... all work and no 
play makes Jack Scout a dull boy. . so A. P.O. 
sponsors social activities. . dances, stag parties, 
and regular fraternity rush functions. 



Daydodgers' Club 

Every Monday afternoon daydodgers go trooping 
into the Rec Hall . . . meetings result in such activi- 
ties as bowling parties, roller skating and ice skating, 
and beach parties, hayrides always seem to be 
favorite . . . highlight of fall was the Autumn Twirl — 
annual daydodgers hop held in the Old Gym . . 
Queen, Nancy Kelly, presided . . . free refreshments 
for all . . . principle of sharing a ride is main purpose 
of club . . . this service makes it one of the most 
valuable clubs on campus ... with all off-campus 
students behind it, this organization provides the 
necessary aspect to life here at Maryland. 



DAYDODGERS' CLUB; First row, left to rifiht: Rosemary Grcathousc. Dale Lawrence. Maurine Brandt, Laura Drew, Millie Laylon, Helen Brown. MarRit 
Ibach. Alice Johnson. Second row: Clara Arroyo, Barbara Houlc, Audree Holland. Kathleen Mills. Lala Huebner, Pat Buehler, Mary McAndrews, Martha McKonc, 
Bobbie Shellenbergcr, Chris Hoflimann. Shirley Dufhe, Jeanne Pcake, Suzie Moore, Mary Gormlcy. Third row: Marlene Evans, George Hickman. Bill Helm, Leo 
Cavanaugh, Jr., Mary Mueller. Secretary; Paul Nornis, Vice President; Jo Porlino, President; Eddie Chapin, Treasurer: Bob Coughlan. Social Chairman; Anne 
Newman Fourth row: Richard Travis. James Carson, David Phillips, Larry Wiser, Hubert Bolick, Gary Delphey. Gil Winter. Jim Davis. Bill Cooper. Bruce Urich, 
Joseph Daigle, Dnn DrufT. Inc Stein. Horace Buggy, Armour Gamble, Jed Collard. 





WMUC: First TOW, left to right: Richard H. Crompton, Gordon Becker. Allen Perlin, Paul DeMonterice, Jr., Station Manager; Ed Westerfield, Chief Engineer: 
Charlotte Schellhas. Second row: Jay Hirshfield. Don Tracey, William Bull, Bernard Enis, Ronald Rokoff, Carl Engle, Don Fox, Orville Deming, George Dulany, 
Robert DeBarge. 



WMUC 



Red Cross 



Tired of studying??? Worn out from classes??? 
WMUC is the solution . . . not many commercials . . . 
not many station breaks. . .lots of tunes. . .lots of 
campus news. . .even menus of tomorrow's meals in 
the dining hall are broadcast . . . sports results hot off 
the wire . . . scoops of things to come . . . mood music 
for studying. 

Practical experience is gained by students who 
want to enter radio. . .one day an announcer. . . 
next week a disc jockey. . .everybody can have fun, 
listening or broadcasting. . .let's switch on that 
radio to Station WMUC. 



Creep up to the door of the blood mobile . . . hesi- 
tate with uncertainty before entering . . . new courage 
always seems to be readily available when you think 
of all the suffering who need that extra pint of blood 
. . . this experience, which many share each fall, is due 
to the constant efforts of the campus Red Cross . . . 
club gathers hostesses together each week from 
various campus groups to entertain at the Bethesda 
Naval Hospital. . .wounded service men enjoy their 
company . . . donations are collected by club to help 
further the great work done by the American 
National Red Cross. 



RED CROSS: First row, left to right: Rita White, Marian Priest, Jane Cunningham, Barbara Bumgainer, President: Maurine Brandt, Secretary-Treasurer: Millie 
Imirie, Vice President; Laura Drew. Second row: Christine Rohrer, Rosemary Wilson, Helen Dedicott. Peggy Simmons, Pat Hamilton, Mary Lou McKinley. Ellen 
Kehne, Joan Wolle, Margaret Caulk, Betty Endslow, Pat Marland. 






Today, when collegiate athletics are being 
attacked from all sides, it is more important 
than ever that we have a clear idea of their 
goal. Contrary to the latest publicity and 
to the thinking of the Southern Conference, 
Maryland's policy is not one of a professional 
organization whose idea is only to utilize 
their players for their own pecuniary ad- 
vantage. The University's policy is founded 
upon one thing, the ideal of good sportsman- 
ship, and it is with this ideal that the events 
are carried out, whether it be the headline 
Sugar Bowl contest in New Orleans or an 
intramural game fought over the muddy 
ground on either side of the Ad Building. . . 
1951 has been a red letter year in the history 
of the University's athletics. . .Maryland has 
been awarded the recognition long overdue; 
for this we are grateful to our football team, 
and to the obstinence of the Southern Con- 
ference . . . When we think back on the fall 
season, we are warmed by the memories of 
those Saturday afternoons in Byrd Stadium, 
as with hoarse but jubilant voices we cheered 
our team on. . .the anxiety, and the final joy 
as we watched the Red and White emerge 
victorious . truly, "There was nothing half 
so glorious". . .But football must share laurels 
with basketball, boxing, lacrosse, and all the 
other sports, for each is founded upon and 
upholds our ideas of democratic play and 
good sportsmanship which the University 
upholds at all times. 



i 



> 



152 



THIETICS 






Athletic Council 



GEARY F. EPPLEY, CHAIRMAN 

JAMES M. TATUM, DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS 





DR. ERNEST N. CORY 
DR. JOHN E. FABER 





COL. JOHN C. PITCHFORD 

TALBOT T. SPEER, PRESIDENT, ALUMNI COUNCIL 




DR. WILLIAM C. SUPPLEE 

FRANK E. WRIGHT, PRESIDENT, SGA 



staff 



JOE BLAIR, 

ATHLETIC PUBLICITY DIRECTOR 

W. W. COBEY, 
GRADUATE MANAGER 

FRANK CRONIN, 

BOXING AND GOLF COACH 




JOHN FABER, 
LACROSSE CO-COACH 

ALBERT HEAGY, 
LACROSSE CO-COACH 

COL. HARLAND GRISWOLD, 
RIFLE COACH 





>^^ 



L 



JAMES KEHOE, 

TRACK AND CROSS COUNTRY COACH 

WILLIAM KROUSE, 
WRESTLING COACH 

FRANCIS MILLIKEN, 
BASKETBALL COACH 




DOYAL ROYAL, 

SOCCER AND TENNIS COACH 

BURTON SHIPLEY, 
BASEBALL COACH 

DUKE WYRE, 
TRAINER 





First row. left to right: F. J. Carnsale. A. D. Hawksworth, J, D. OSteen. J. J. Grubar, Hector Ormachea, Robert Butehorn, Ernest Plutschak, Harold Coss, Ernesto 
Balladarcs. Second row: Web Chamberlin, Sid Cohen. Morty Cohen, Bill Barnum, Bill Andrews, Fred Lewis, Doug Robin, Jack Shanahan. Dick Koffenberger. Third 
row: Stan Goldberg. Gus Meier, Joel Adleberg. Treasurer; Chic Fry, Vice Presitient; Don Soderberg, President: Joe Bourdon, Secretary; Jack Lctzer. Ace Parutis. 
Fourth row: Bob Steinwedel, Bill O'Brien, Charlie Wenzel, Bob Heinbaugh, Dick Lentz, Wayne DeMoss, George N. Manis. Bill Larash. Tom Connelly, Cal 
Quenstedt. George Howard, Mel Huyett, Dick Norair, Frank Fellows, John Strachan, Bob DeStcfano, Dick Bradley. Ken Hildreth, Ed Fitzgerald. 



iHJ' 



M' Club 



Maryland athletes who have won their letter either by participation in a sport 
or in the role of a varsity manager make up the undergraduate chapter of the 
M Club. Over the past several years the M Club has been steadily increasing its 
membership and becoming one of the strongest organizations on the Maryland 
campus. Though the M Club does not have a regular meeting room, a per- 
manent home for the group is anticipated in the new Athletic Field House 
when it is constructed. 

Leading the M Club through the 1951-52 school year was President Don 
Soderberg. Assisting Soderberg were Chic Fry as Vice President, Joe Bourdon 
as Secretary, and Joel Adleberg as Treasurer. Duke Wyre, popular Terrapin 
trainer serves as Faculty Advisor to the Club. 

The M Club's year around activities include such jobs as assisting with the 
freshman orientation program and pep rallies. The M Club's big social event 
of the year is its share in the Homecoming celebration along with the SGA. 
Programs throughout the year, in addition to the regular business meetings, 
include addresses by prominent sports figures and the showing of sports films, 
including those of Maryland's away games. 



156 








First row, left to right: Bob Cooley, Susie Morley, Barbara Ward. Irene Birley. Pat Wynne, Mary Broumas. Lynn Brown, Janice HamiU, Fritz Durkee. Second 
row. Bob Paris, Virginia Dean, Nancy Mularkey, Ann Williams, Mary Henneberger, Felice Cohn, Beth Mouser, Jams North, Joan Harmon. 



Cheerleaders 



CHEERLEADERS PRANCE AS MD. BEATS N. C. STATE. 



39»tCSTATt 1, 

J lowN mrooo lo 
''L timma * 



Those people out in front of the crowd at most 
of the sport events shouting and going through syn- 
chronized mayhem are the cheerleaders. Choosen 
every year from those students who attend try-outs, 
the cheerleaders lead the students in cheers and card 
tricks. They are the twelfth man on the football 
team and the sixth man on the basketball squad. At 
pep rallies too, the cheerleaders are there doing their 
stuff. 

This year, thanks to the TKE Fraternity, the 
cheerleaders had a Maryland Victory Bell which 
they rang each time the football team crossed the 
goal in Byrd Stadium. 

A trip to the Sugar Bowl, financed by the Univer- 
sity, was the highlight of the year for the squad; the 
chance to cheer at this wonderful climax to the 
football season. This trip to New Orleans gave them 
a chance to see the deep South and celebrate New 
Year's Eve in the Crescent City. 

Changing their costumes to red and white from the 
old black and gold trimmed sweaters, the cheer- 
leaders have kept pace with the athletic depart- 
ment which first began the change two years ago. 



157 





BOB WARD RECEIVES PHILADELPHIA SPORTS WRITERS* TROPHY FROM A. LEWIS, VICE PRES. 



Bob Ward 



Maryland's terrific 180-lb. guard, Bob Ward, played the greatest football 
season of his career during the 1951 campaign and came away with honors 
heaped a mile high. Ward was named to every major All-America lineup in the 
country, many for his second consecutive year. He was picked by the Associated 
Press, United Press, International News Service, Look Magazine, and had the 
honor of being named to the All Players' All- America Team by the Chicago 
Tribune. The Washington Touchdown Club and Philadelphia Sports Writers 
singled him out as the outstanding collegiate lineman of the year. Probably one 
of the most cherished awards gained by Ward was being named the most 
valuable player on the squad by his teammates for the fourth consecutive 
year. During the 1951 season Ward changed from his old defensive post to lead 
the offensive line but led both platoons when the going got rough. 



158 



Bill Hubbell 



Lacrosse, the sport handed down from the real 
AU-Americans, the Indians, turned up one All-Amer- 
ica player at Maryland in 1951, Bill Hubbell. 
Hubbell, a junior during the '51 season, was named 
to the squad by the NCAA. Selection is made by a 
committee of lacrosse coaches and officials. 

The Terrapin stickman was given a defense berth 
on the all-star lineup. He had played defense since 
coming under the varsity tutelage of Coaches Faber 
and Heagy. While playing frosh lacrosse under 
Tommy Mont, Hubbell worked in a midfield role. 

Bill started his lacrosse playing while in high 
school in Garden City, Long Island, N. Y. Hubbell 
has played varsity since becoming eligible in his 
sophomore year. Following his graduation from 
BPA this June he will take a commission from the 
Air Force and go on active duty. Bill co-captained 
this year's team along with goalie Bill Larash. 




BILL HUBBELL. 



The Brothers 'Mo' 



Ed and Dick Modzelewski, Maryland's famed 
back and line brother combination, became the first 
brothers ever to make the same All-America squad 
named by the Associated Press. Ed plunged his way 
into the all-star offensive lineup while little brother, 
235-lb. Dick, held his own on the defensive side of 
scrimmage. Ed climaxed his collegiate football 
career by being named the outstanding player in the 
1952 Sugar Bowl. He was picked as first string full- 
back by International News Service, Red Grange, 
and Harry Wismer. Next year he will be in the pro 
ranks with the Pittsburgh Steelers. 

Dick Modzelewski, a junior at Maryland, was 
picked on the Player's All-America first team. He 
also filled a tackle berth on the All-South and All- 
Conference teams. 

While "Little Mo" smashed the opposition attack 
with outstanding tackles, "Big Mo" moved from 
his fullback post to personally outgain all of the Terp 
opponents during the 1951 season. 



THE MODZELEWSKI BROTHERS AND THEIR DAD. 





160 



Football 




The greatest football season in Maryland 
history got off to a whirlwind start late in 
September when a shower of reserve strength 
deluged the first opponent on the Terrapin 
schedule, Washington and Lee. George Wash- 
ington came to College Park to try their luck 
and found themselves no match for the red- 
shirted Marylanders. A thorough trouncing 
of Georgia marked the first step in a march 
through the South. A keyed up North Carolina 
squad was tossing passes into the Terp end 
zone during the final minutes of play when 
Joe Petruzzo came through with the tackle 
of the season to knock the game's tying 
touchdown from Carolina's grasp. It was a 
breath-taking moment for all Maryland fans. 
Louisiana State was the next step on the 
Terp's ladder to the football rainbow. In 
early November Joe Horning, a fleet-footed 
freshman, scampered 100 yards with an 
intercepted pass before a Homecoming crowd 
to help put Missouri in its place. Navy 
countered the next week with a 100 yard 
run against the Terps. Behind for the first 
time during the season, Maryland opened up 
with Jack Scarbath's and Ed Modzelewski's 
plunges through the line to overwhelm the 
Midshipmen. North Carolina State and West 
Virginia both helped to fatten the Maryland 
touchdown coffer and sharpen the Terps for 
their New Year's date with Tennessee in the 
Sugar Bowl. 



161 



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COACH JIM TATUM, MANAGER WALTER HYDE AND SENIORS CHEERING AFTER MARYLAND S FIRST UNDEFEATED SEASON. 



Seniors 




WALTER BOERI . . . moved 
from the fullback position to 
help the Terrapin line at guard 
during the 1951 season. . .home 
is Long Island, N. Y. . . .S'lO", 
200 pounds of smart gridster 
. . . was a star in high school 
and standout in 1951 spring 
drills . averaged 15 yards per 
carry during 1950. 



DAVE CHRISTIANSON 
double duty tackle from Balti- 
more, Md. . plays "hard" all 
the time... peps up team 
morale by decorating locker 
room with cartoons about op- 
ponents . . . 6'2" of hard - to- 
move football player... A stu- 
dent in the College of Arts 
and Sciences. 




DAVE CIANELLI. .. Co- 
Captain along with Ward. . . 
from Hagerstown, Md. . . . de- 
fensive spark for Terps . . . rated 
as "tops" among Nation's line- 
backers. . .engineered Old Line 
defense ... named to All Con- 
ference eleven. . .married and 
has a daughter. . .picked by 
Yanks in football draft. 



LYNN DAVIS . . . defensive ace 
from Baltimore, Md. . . . was 
key part of Terrapin pass 
defense. . .quick to diagnose 
opponents' plays . . . credited 
with breaking up many aerials 
. . once intercepted the pass 
. . . Davis has a reputation for 
being hard to block. 



ED FINCKE 25-year-old 
center from Etna, Pa. . called 
the "old man" or "papa" of 
the team .. specializes in cen- 
tering on the punt plays and 
e.xtra point attempts. . had a 
good year known to get down 
the field fast under punts . . 
Air Force vet . . . married and 
has a daughter. 



162 



HANK FOX ..6'3", glue-fin- 
gered end from White Plains, 
N. Y. .. plenty of all around 
ability with good blocking. . . 
good receiver . . . fast moving 
down field . . hauled in six 
passes during 1951 season for 
87 yards. . scored one touch- 
down ...He played basketball 
his first year. 



CHICK FRY . . . outstanding 
tackle from Reading, Pa. . . . 
kicks off for the Terps . . . fine 
military student . . . high scho- 
lastic average in BPA . . . played 
both offense and defense . . . 
blocked kick in Missouri game 
to be first Terp to block a punt 
in several seasons . . . Veep of 
Senior Class. 



JEFF KEITH . . . hails from 
Tarrant, Alabama. . listed on 
team roster as a center . . . also 
plays as defensive linebacker 
. . . hard tackier . . . has a knack 
for pass defense . . . sometimes 
seen in defensive end position 
6'3" ... 195 pounds ... a 
Marine veteran . . . Keith is 
married. 



ED KENSLER . . . defensive 
guard from Lawrenceville, 111. 
. . displays talent from line- 
backing slot . . . intercepted 5 
passes to rank as No. 2 Terp 
in that field . . . one of the fastest 
men on team. . went 16 yards 
with intercepted Missouri pass 
for TD . . married and has a 



PETE LADYGO. . .6'2", 210 
pounds, guard from Pittsburgh 
. . .moved from linebacking job 
to offensive right guard . . . ex- 
ceptionally fast . . . scored first 
Maryland touchdown for the 
year when he pounced on W&L 
fumble in the end zone . . . 
married . . spent only three 
years at Maryland. 








ED MODZELEWSKI . . . 

power packed fullback from 
West Natrona, Pa. . . led team 
scoring with 66 points. . .tore 
Tennessee line to shreds in 
Sugar Bowl . . . won Warren V. 
Miller trophy . . . outgained 
Terp opponents for the season 
. . . picked as Back of Week . . . 
signed with Steelers for $11,000. 



JOE MOSS... 205 lbs. of of- 
fensive tackle from Ridgeley, 
West Virginia . . . played in 
backfield while in high school 
. . . leading scorer in Potomac 
Valley Conference . . . proved a 
vital link in Terp offensive line 
. . . opened holes in line and 
followed through with agressive 
blocking. 



KARNEY SCOSCIA . . . full- 
back from Westfield, N.J. . . . 
has plenty of speed . . . carried 
ball 11 times during season. . . 
gained 67 yards. . .crossed op- 
ponents' goal line once. . excel- 
lent at leading interference and 
cutting down potential tacklers 
. . exceptional drive when 
carrying the ball. 



BOB SHEMONSKI . . . 
Archibald, Pa. speedster. . set 
all-time Maryland scoring mark 
with 97 points in 1950 to lead 
Conference and rank sixth in 
Nation. . .breaks from halfback 
position. . used mostly on de- 
fense this year... named on 
Southern Conference all-star 
squad. 

BOB WARD . . . Maryland's 
All-American . . . guard from 
Elizabeth, N.J. . . . Co-Captain 
. . . voted top lineman in Nation 
by Washington Touchdown 
Club and Philadelphia Sports 
Writers. . named Lineman of 
the Week after playing 47 
minutes against Georgia . . . 
picked as most valuable men 
for all 4 years by teammates. 









163 




First row. left to right: John Alderton, Ed Modzelewski, Bob Laughery. Walter Boeri, Ed Kenslcr, Jeff Keith, Dave Cianclli, Bob Ward, Karney Scioscia, Pete 
Ladygo. Ed Fincke, Lloyd Colteryahn. Hank Fox, Joe Moas, Chic Fry. Second row: Marty Crytzer, Dick Modzelewski, Frank Navarro, Tom Cosgrovc. Berntc 
Faloncy, Jack Scarbath, Chester Hanulak, Joe Petruzzo, Ed Fultcrton, Lou Weidensaul, Dave Christiansen, Dick Nolan, Bob Morgan. Dick Biclski. Joe Horning. 
Third row: Art Hurd, Bob Shcmonski, Charles Lattimer, George Weicker, Clifford Trexler, Ralph Felton. Leonard Mahoney, Fred Hcffncr. John Guendcr, Ray 
Stankus, Paul Lindsay, Roy Martine. Paul Nestor, SUn Jones. Bill Maletzky. Bob DcStefano, Ed Barritt. 



This Year in Football 



The strongest array of backs and linemen both in 
numbers and talent ever gathered on the Old Line 
gridiron took Maryland to new heights during the 
1951 football season. In battling to the first unde- 
feated, untied season for a Terp football team, the 
Terrapins established twelve new records and gave 
football fans a topic of conversation for years to 
come. Excluding the great Sugar Bowl win over 
Tennessee and the acquisition of the national football 
crown, the Terrapins piled up an outstanding record. 
Nine opponents fell before the Maryland power- 
house that produced 52 touchdowns and 38 extra 
points for a grand total of 354 points. All three totals 
represent new record in the Old Line books. The 
backs added further to the record collection. Spear- 
headed by Ed Modzelewski, they gained 3,822 yards, 
2,921 yards of which were gained by rushing. West 
Virginia was picked on for 602 yards, the most ever 
gained against a single Terp opponent. Terp op- 



ponents gained only 991 yards over the entire 
season. Ed Fullerton put the longest TD run from 
scrimmage on the books when he went 86 yards 
against Georgia. Joe Horning's 100 yard return of 
a Missouri interception for a TD was another of 
the new all-time marks. Jack Scarbath and Lou 
Weidensaul teamed up for a couple of records in 
the Navy game when Scarbath completed 23 passes 
in 44 attempts and Weidensaul hauled in 8 passes 
for a total of 95 yards. The defensive platoon took 
its share of the honors by snaring 34 opponents' 
passes for another new record. Maryland's terrific 
linemen, Dick Modzelewski, All-America Bob Ward, 
Bob Morgan, and Bill Maletzky, were kept busy 
by either bowling over the defending opponents or 
breaking up oncoming plays and bottling up op- 
posing backs. Overall team play and depth 
proved the essentials in producing the greatest 
football season in Maryland history. 



164 



Washington and Lee 



A warning note of things to come was sounded in 
late September when the red-shirted Terrapins 
handed defending Southern Conference champ, 
Washington and Lee, a 54-14 licking. It was a grand 
opening for the Maryland team as fifty members of 
the squad got a chance to show their stuff, nine 
Terps scoring. 

Pete Ladygo had the distinction of scoring the 
first touchdown of the season when he pounced on 
a fumble in the Generals' end zone. Six long drives 
provided the other tallies. A parade of quarterbacks. 
Jack Scarbath, Bob DeStefano, Bernie Faloney and 
Lynn Beightol, engineered the attack, using a variety 
of ground and air plays to the best advantage. 



STATISTICS WSbL MD. 

First downs 11 27 

Net yards rushing 29 400 

Net yards passing 210 128 

Passes attempted 29 11 

Passes completed 14 6 

Passes intercepted 1 4 

Punting average 40 (6) 52 (3) 

Yards all kicks returned 175 63 

Fumbles lost 1 3 

Yards penalized 25 26 

W8bL 7 7—14 

MARYLAND 14 13 7 20—54 




ED BARRITT GAINS 41 YDS. AND A TOUCHDOWN. 



ED FULLERTON GOES OFF LEFT TACKLE AS THE TERPS SCORE ALMOST AT WILL AGAINST THE W. AND L. GENERALS. 





ANOTHER TOUCHDOWN AGAINST GEORGE WASHINGTON IS SET UP AS ED FULLERTON CARRIES TO THE G. W. THREE. 



George Washington 



Varreira scored for G.W. a minute before the game 
ended. 



Close to 5,000 high school seniors were guests 
at Byrd Stadium to see the Terrapins open their 
home Stand by smashing George Washington, 33-6. 

Using just five plays after gaining the ball, Jack 
Scarbath directed a varied split-T attack to the 
G.W. one-yard line from where Ed Modzelewski 
bulled over. Don Decker added the first of three 
extra points and another victory was in the making. 
Mighty Mo thrilled again later when he galloped 
62 yards for his second TD. A nifty quarterback 
keep-play by Bernie Faloney provided the next 
Terp tally. Soph Ralph Felton tossed a 27 yard pass 
to Ed Fullerton for the next score, and Felton made 
the last touchdown on a pass from Scarbath. Bino 



STATISTICS G.W. 

First downs 11 

Net yards rushing 80 

Net yards passing 115 

Passes attempted 29 

Passes completed 11 

Passes intercepted 1 

Punting average 32 (8) 

Yards all kicks returned 88 

Fumbles lost 2 

Yards penalized 10 

GEORGE WASHINGTON. 

MARYLAND 14 13 6 



MD. 

14 

278 

159 

20 

9 

1 

42(2) 

75 

4 

60 



6— 6 
0—33 



166 



Georgia 



Georgia was supposed to offer one of the season's 
big tests. The Terps passed it easily as they over- 
whelmed the Bulldogs, 43-7, before 32,000 stunned 
fans at Athens. 

A rarity in modern collegiate football, a field goal 
by Don Decker opened Maryland's scoring spree. 
Chester Hanulak, a sophomore speedster, scored 
twice and Ed Modzelewski, Ralph Felton, Jack 
Scarbath and Ed Fullerton each crossed the goal 
once. Fullerton's record 86 yard run in the final 
period was the climax. 

A telling factor in handing Georgia its worst home 
licking in 22 years was the outstanding play of 
Maryland's wall. 

Georgia's clever passer, Zeke Bratowski, suffered 



from seven intercepted aerials by the alert Terp 
backs. Georgia's lone score came in the first half 
on a four-yard smash by Lauren Hargrove. 



STATISTICS GA. MD, 

First downs 19 13 

Net yards rushing 132 356 

Net yards passing 220 40 

Passes attempted 36 8 

Passes completed 21 3 

Passes intercepted 1 7 

Punting average 47(2) 35 (3) 

Yards all kicks returned 91 26 

Fumbles lost 2 2 

Yards penalized 75 45 

GEORGIA 7 0—7 

MARYLAND 10 7 19 7—43 



MIGHTY MO, ED MODZELEWSKI, MOVES AS HE SCORES AGAINST THE GEORGIA BULLDOGS FROM THE ONE-YARD LINE. 






A THIRD PERIOD PASS IS BROKEN UP. 



North Carolina 



A courageous defense enabled the Terps to whip 
a fighting North CaroHna team, 14-7, for Maryland's 
first win over the Tar Heels since 1926. All the 
scoring came in the first half. Maryland drove 
79 yards for the first marker, Ralph Felton going 
the last 27 yards. Bob Gantt scored for Carolina 
after a 41 yard march and then Lou Weidensaul 
took a pass from Bob Shemonski for the winning 
TD. Joe Petruzzo killed a N.C. marker by blocking 
a pass in the end zone in the last minutes of the 
game. 



STATISTICS N.C. MD. 

First downs 19 14 

Net yards rushing 135 231 

Net yards passing 126 78 

Passes attempted 25 16 

Passes completed 13 6 

Passes intercepted 1 2 

Punting average 44 (5) 40 (8) 

Yards all kicks returned 76 68 

Fumbles lost 1 2 

Yards penalized 63 62 

N. C. UNIVERSITY 7 0—7 

MARYLAND 7 7 0—14 



CHET HANULAK CARRIES 11 YARDS TO NORTH CAROLINA'S 19 TO CONTINUE THE TERPS' SECOND TOUCHDOWN MARCH. 




*i. 



:tf 




RALPH FELTON GOES THROUGH THE LSU LINE FOR A FIVE YARD GAIN BEFORE HE IS STOPPED BY TWO ENEMY BACKS. 



Louisana State 



Another major hurdle on the grid schedule was 
cleared in October as the Terrapins invaded Baton 
Rouge to shutout Louisiana State, 27-0. 

LSU started strong and displaying a tough de- 
fense, holding for most of the first half before the 
roof fell in. Late in the second quarter, after a 
punting duel between LSU's Barton and Bernie 
Faloney, Maryland started its first TD drive from 
the opponent's 43 yard line. Five plays, dominated 
by Ed Modzelewski, put Maryland on the four 
yard line from where Jack Scarbath sneaked over. 
The next time the Terps got the ball it took only 
two plays to tally. Scarbath weaved through the 
entire LSU team for 56 yards and his second touch- 
down. 



Bob Shemonski brought the third touchdown on 
an end sweep and a double reverse. Scarbath to 
Ed Modzelewski to Chet Hanulak, provided the 
fourth and final score. 



STATISTICS LSU 

First downs 14 

Net yards rushing 154 

Net yards passing 96 

Passes attempted 24 

Passes completed 9 

Passes intercepted 3 

Punting average 44.5 (10) 

Yards all kicks returned 105 

Fumbles lost 1 

Yards penalized 25 

LOUISIANA STATE 

MARYLAND 13 7 



MD. 



14 




266 




43 




11 




3 




2 




37.4(8) 


67 




2 




10 




0— 





7— 


27 



169 



Missouri 

Missouri, next on the Terrapin victory trail, fell, 
35-0, before a happy Homecoming crowd. 

The Tigers, coached by Jim Tatum's old teacher, 
Don Farout, featured a spread passing attack that 
was built to upset the Terps. A three man line — 
Dick Modzelewski, Bill Maletzky, and Blubber 
Morgan — was the Terps' answer and it wrecked 
the Missouri strategy. One of the passes backfired 
for a record feat when Joe Horning intercepted the 
ball behind his goal and ran 100 yards for a Mary- 
land score. 

STATISTICS MO. MD. 

First downs 13 14 

Net yards rushing 92 350 

Net yards passing. . 103 

Passes attempted 28 3 

Passes completed 7 

Passes intercepted 2 

Punting average 26(11) 28(4) 

Yards all kicks returned 1 03 83 

Fumbles lost 1 4 

Yards penalized 10 38 

MISSOURI 0—0 

MARYLAND 7 7 14 7—35 




JACK SCARBATH SNEAKS MARYLAND S FIRST TD. 



CHESTER HANULAK RACED 31 YARDS FOR A TOUCHDOWN ON THIS PLAY IN THE SECOND PERIOD AGAINST MISSOURI. 




s^raraSHHHlli 




MIGHTY MO GOES FIFTEEN YARDS AGAINST NAVY TO SCORE AS MARYLAND SWAMPS THE MIDDIES IN BALTIMORE. 



Navy 



WEIDENSAUL SNARES A PASS AND GOES ALL THE WAY. 



Frank Brady of Navy galloped 100 yards with a 
punt in the early minutes of this Baltimore game 
for a 7-0 lead. However, the stunned but undaunted 
Terps rallied on the next kick-off, and before Navy 
could reload its guns, had taken a 34-7 lead. It 
was 40-21 at the finish. 

Finding the Navy line tough, Maryland tossed 
34 passes. Jack Scarbath hitting his receivers con- 
sistently as his home town folks looked on. 



STATISTICS NAVY MD. 

First downs 8 18 

Net yards rushing 46 138 

Net yards passing 162 285 

Passes attempted 32 34 

Passes completed 12 16 

Passes intercepted 2 5 

Punting average 30 (8) 33 (7) 

Yards all kicks returned 210 108 

Fumbles lost 2 5 

Yards penalized 15 80 

NAVY 7 14—21 

MARYLAND 7 7 20 6—40 



171 






RALPH FELTON RUNS 30 YARDS AGAINST THE WOLFPACK AS TOM COSGROVE AND STANLEY JONES SUPPLY BLOCKS. 



North Carolina State 



Maryland got sweet revenge on North Carolina 
State for spoiling our 1950 Homecoming by routing 
the Wolfpack, 53-0, just after it was announced the 
Terps would accept the Sugar Bowl bid. 

The Modzelewski brothers, Dick and Ed, were 
major thorns in the Wolfpack's side, as Little Mo 
helped hold them to a total of 40 yards rushing 
while Ed carried for 89 yards outrushing the op- 
position. Top offensive honors went to Ralph Felton 
who gained 186 yards and scored one TD. Ed Kensler 
tallied the first TD of his career after an intercepted 
pass. Don Decker's automatic toe provided five 
extra points. 



STATISTICS N.C. STATE MD. 

First downs 6 22 

Net yards rushing 40 370 

Net yards passing 134 116 

Passes attempted 30 10 

Passes completed 13 S 

Passes intercepted 5 

Punting average 32 (8) 36 (.S) 

Yards all kicks returned 125 25 

Fumbles lost 1 2 

Yards penalized 35 20 

N.C. STATE 0—0 

MARYLAND 14 19 6 14—53 



BERNIE FALONEY GOES 21 YDS. TO N.C. STATE's FOUR. 




172 



,:^^ 




'lEGGO my leg' LLOYD COLTERYAHN SCORES MARYLAND'S FIFTH TOUCHDOWN ON TEN YARD PASS FROM SCARBATH. 



West Virginia 

Ending the first undefeated, untied season in 
Terp football history, Maryland trampled West 
Virginia into the mud of Byrd Stadium, 54-7. 
Maryland scored the first four times it got its hands 
on the ball. 

A staggering total of 523 yards gained in rushing 
by the Terps attests the power unleashed against 
the Mountaineers. Joe Horning climaxed the game 
with a 77 yard gallop from scrimmage. 



STATISTICS 

First downs 

Net yards rushing 

Net yards passing 235 

Passes attempted 

Passes completed 

Passes intercepted 

Punting average 

Yards all kicks returned 

Fumbles lost 

Yards penalized 



W. VA. 


MD. 


12 


19 


-21 


523 


235 


79 


57 


7 


19 


3 


1 


5 


36(5) 


8(2) 


143 


45 





1 


5 


60)2 



WEST VIRGINIA 7 0—7 

MARYLAND 21 14 6 13—54 



ED MODZELEWSKI SCORES THE FIRST OF THE TERPs' EIGHT TOUCHDOWNS AS MARYLAND COMPLETES ITS SEASON. 





ED FULLERTON SIDESTEPS ANDTACKLES LAURICELLA 



Sugar Bowl 



A new King of Football was crowned in New 
Orleans' Sugar Bowl on New Year's Day, 1952 as 
Maryland's mighty Terrapins ripped Tennessee's 
Volunteers to shreds and neatly buried the pieces, 
28-13. 

Tennessee, up to that day, was rated as No. 1 in 
the country. Maryland had gained the No. 3 spot 
behind Michigan State, who, incidentally suffered 
its last defeat at the hands of the Terrapins. Bowl 
fever was at a peak as the two giants of the gridiron 
met. Tennessee rooters claimed victory even before 
the opening whistle. Maryland fans who had traveled 
to New Orleans just smiled and said "wait and see". 

Maryland's outstanding defense wasted no time 
in bottling up the Volunteer backfield stars while 
the Terrapin offensive team, led by Ed Modzelewski, 
methodically cut down the Tennessee defense. Three 
explosive scores within seven minutes in the first 
half found the Terps riding a 21-0 lead. Ed Fullerton 
climaxed a 52-yard drive with a plunge for the first 
tally. Fullerton took a pitchout from Jack Scarbath 
and passed six yards to Bob Shemonski in the end 
zone for the second score. Seconds later, Scarbath 
ended a 48-yard march by plowing from the one. 
Half-time found the Terps in control 21-6. 

Ed Fullerton added his final stroke of the day by 
intercepting a Volunteer pass in the fourth quarter 
and streaking 46 yards to score. Don Decker added 
his fourth extra point for a perfect day. One final 
marker by Tennessee in the game's closing minutes 
made the final count, 21-13. 



HALFBACK SHEMONSKI REACHES FOR A PASS FROM ED FULLERTON TO SCORE SECOND TOUCHDOWN DURING THE CAME. 





JACK SCARBATH, QUARTERBACK, ON A SNEAK SMASHES THROUGH FOR THIRD TD IN SEVEN MINUTES. 



STATISTICS 

First downs 

Net yard rushing 

Net yards passing 

Passes attempted 

Passes completed 

Passes intercepted by . . 



TENN. 


MD, 


12 


18 


81 


289 


75 


62 


19 


13 


9 


7 


1 


4 



STATISTICS 

Punting average 

Fumbles lost 

Yards penalized 



TENN. 

43(7) 

2 
20 



MD. 

38(8) 

3 
120 



TENNESSEE. 
MARYLAND. 



6 7—13 
7 14 7 0—28 



A MARYLAND PASS FROM JACK SCARBATH TO ED FULLERTON AS THEY GRIND OUT MORE YARDAGE AGAINST TENNESSEE. 




iv 




Fall and Winter 
Sports 

While mild weather was still the order of 
the day in early autumn, the soccer squad 
started Maryland's championship parade by 
copping a third straight Conference title. An 
ever-powerful cross country team stretched 
its limbs and raced through another unde- 
feated dual season. As the cold winds began 
to howl, the athletes turned indoors to 
basketball, boxing, wrestling, track, and rifle. 
The spectators packed the Coliseum to watch 
the basketball Terps battle their way to a 
S.C. playoff berth. Such games as the one 
with William and Mary when Maryland rode 
from an 18 point half-time deficit to a one 
point victory were not rare. Boxing, an old 
favorite at College Park, drew its usual 
packed house with such top-flight collegiate 
opponents as Army and Miami. The rifle 
team was firing phenomenal scores and upset 
national champ, M.I.T. Indoor track came 
up with its first championship by dethroning 
North Carolina. The Terps were really on 
the move when the wrestling team opened 
its guns and leveled the rest of the Conference. 
Five Marylanders gained grappling crowns. 

Throughout the fall and winter season, 
while the varsity teams were showing their 
stuff to the enthusiastic Terps fans, the 
freshman teams were working away in their 
own class, causing many a spectator to think 
well of the coming year. 



177 



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First row. tctt to right: Hector Ormachea. Robert Butchorn. James Varela, James Savage, Eric Baer, Donald SoderberK, Ken Hildreth, Ernesto Batladares, Ernest 
Plutschak' Second row: Jerry Zaben. Asst. Manager; Tom Hamilton, Robert Krebs, William Vondersmith, Jose Almenar. Jose Garcia. David Williams, Hector 
Salinas. Wendell lohnson. Fred Hagedorn. Otto Winckelman. Howard Uhl. Manager. Third row: Ben Baccoro, Asst. Manager; John Naegle, George Villalbos, George 
Sauerbrei. John Carpenter. John Seibert. Richard McKenzie, Victor Alamo, Leroy Skinner, James Reider, Jose Hagedorn. Doyal Royal, Ccach. Fourth Tovr: Gene 
Haines, Trainer; Thomas Baden, Al Kuprenas, Manoel Mendcs. Felipe Varela. Harold Silverman. Horacio Vivas. Richard Lippy. 



MARYLAND AND NORTH CAROLINA STATE BATTLE IT OUT. 




Soccer 



A strong array of returning lettermen formed the 
backbone of a soccer squad that brought home a 
third straight Southern Conference championship. 
Co-captains Eric Baer and Don Soderberg led the 
boosters through a season of six wins against only 
two defeats with the Conference slate being unmarred. 

Coach Doyal Royal was faced with more than 
fifty candidates for the soccer team when the first 
call was issued in late September, Many of the men 
reporting for the early practice sessions hailed from 
Latin American countries where soccer is a popular 
sport. Several of the South Americans were re- 
turning lettermen and demonstrated their booting 
prowess in tight spots throughout the season. 

W fis L and Loyola collected a grand total of one 
goal against the Terps and were the first two victims 
of the year. Penn State, a top national soccer 
power, handed the Old Liners a 1-0 setback, but 
a quick rebound found Maryland trouncing North 
Carolina State and Johns Hopkins. A battle in the 
mud at the U. of Connecticut provided the Terps' 
second loss. Following the trip north, the Maryland 
hooters started a last swing around the Conference 
to duel for their crown. North Carolina needed a 
win over Maryland to get a shot at the title, but 
the Tarheels fell 2-1 and on the next day the Terra- 
pins nipped Duke, 3-2 to clinch the laurels. Baer 
and Soderberg along with Tom Hamilton and Jim 
Savage ranked as Maryland's candidates for the 
Olympic soccer team. 



178 



HOW TO USE YOUR HEAD IS THE MOTTO OF A MARYLAND PLAYER AS THE SOCCER BALL GOES THROUGH THE AIR. 




NORTH CAROLINA STATe's GOALIE MAKES A STOP BUT TO NO AVAIL AS MARYLAND CONTINUES ON ITS WINNING WAYS. 




179 




Left to ri^ht: A! Buehler, Tyson Creamer, Ray Horscly, Don Goldstein, Bob Browning, Joe Swafford, John Tibbeta, Ken Thorton. 



Cross Country 



Maryland's fleet-footed cross country team 
stretched its streak of wins in dual competition 
through its fifth consecutive season during the fall 
of 1951, but the fifth straight Southern Conference 
title was just beyond their grasp. 

The Naval Academy team was the first dual 
competitor to see the heels of the flying Terrapins. 
A strong group of Midshipmen provided a few 
anxious moments for the Terps, but Tyson Creamer, 
Maryland's S.C. indoor and outdoor one mile 
champion, nosed out Navy's best to lead the Terra- 
pin parade across the finish line. 



A more convincing win over North Carolina 
showed that the old touch had not been lost by the 
loss of 1950 stars, Lindy Kehoe and Jim Harris. 
Duke proved to be an easily overcome obstacle on 
the path to an undefeated season. A lopsided 15-55 
score, found seven Terps crossing the finish line 
together to tie for first place. Pennsylvania and 
Richmond were warm-ups for the all-important 
Conference finale. 

North Carolina State's Clyde Garrison was 
the monkeywrench in the Maryland effort as 
he established a new record on the four mile 
course at Durham, N.C. to lead the Wolfpack 
to the loop crown. Maryland followed closely 
behind, both being far ahead of the rest of the 
Conference. 



SEVEN TERPS CROSS THE FINISH LINE TOGETHER TO TIE FOR FIRST PLACE AGAINST RICHMOND LATE ONE AFTERNOON. 



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First row. left to rif^ht: Bill Tucker, Mike Lederer, Richard McKee, Bob Schreer, Glen Workwan, Second row: Chuck Eudy, Clarence Gaddy, Wayne Woessner, 
Charles Ross, Fred Sinclair, Jack Unterkofler, Wayne DeMoss, Bob Teale, Bob Langmack, Jay Ricks, Chris Langmack. Third row: Dan Hoffman, Al Bottluchi, 
Ed Vincent, Don Willard, George Stillman, Jim Pentzer, Chuck Henderson, Ed Gardner, Parker Lee, Carl Smith, Don Goldstein. Fourth row: Larry Foss. Bob 
Jones, Phil Stroup. Bill Schroge, Clarence Rakow, Tex Carter, Burke Wilson, Morty Cohen, Joe Swafford, Del Sullivan. Harry Soghigan. Ray Horsely. Fifth row: 
Ken Thornton, Monk Morrison, Stanley Goldberg, Arnie Carp, John Tibbetts, Harry Nordquist. Bill Barnum, Bob Browning, Gus Meir, Tyson Creamer, AI Buehler, 
Thorton Coss, Walt Simons. 



Indoor Track 



Balance and depth proved to be two key factors 
in a team which won Maryland its first indoor track 
championship. Coach Jim Kehoe and his tracksters 
broke a seven-year stranglehold on the crown by 
North Carolina and came out on top in the meet at 
Chapel Hill. The favored and always strong Tarheels 
fell to third place while only a scant 53^ points 
separated Maryland from second-place Duke. 

Twelve times during the meet, the Terrapins 
broke into the scoring column to add the indoor 
crown to last spring's outdoor title, another first in 
Maryland sports. Al Buehler and Jack Unterkofler 
were the only two Conference repeat winners as 
both defended their 1950 titles. Buehler raced to 
victory in the 880 while Unterkofler took his spe- 
cialty, the shot put, for the third consecutive year. 
Dick Lentz earned a tie for first place in the high 
jump and Tex Carter won the 70-yard high hurdles. 
John Tibbetts edged out his nearest competitor by 



10 yards to win the 2 -mile run and another Con- 
ference first. 

Backing up the winners with place points were 
several more Terrapins. Bill Barnum gained a third 
place tie in the high jump and Thorton Coss ran 
fourth in the 440. Marty Cohen and Clarence Rakow 
placed in the high hurdles. George Butler and Bill 
Tucker earned points in the pole vault and 880 
respectively while the Maryland one-mile relay 
team placed second in the season finale. 

The top indoor meets in the East attracted the 
Terrapins throughout the season. Early in the year 
the Old Line team entered the Evening Star games 
and won the one-mile relay championship in the 
Southern Conference division. Several team members 
entered the Philadelphia Inquirer games and swept 
the two-mile relay title by defeating N.Y.U., 
Villanova, Penn, and Cornell. The two-mile relay 
team followed the Philly win with a victory in the 
famous Melrose games in Madison Square Garden. 
An extremely impressive performance was turned 
in by the Terps as they took six first-places in 
Baltimore's 175th Regiment games to rule the meet. 



181 





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Basketball 



For the second straight year the Terrapin basket- 
ball team qualified for the annual Southern Con- 
ference tournament, the 23rd time in Maryland 
history that the Old Line five has made the cham- 
pionship rounds. Both of the latest entries have 
been under the coaching of Bud Millikan, now a 
veteran of two years in collegiate coaching ranks. 

An overall record of 13 wins against 8 losses 
outlined the 1952 season. Nine of the victories were 
against Conference opponents while five of the losses 
were to the S.C. rivals. This total placed the Terps 
in the eighth position in final Conference standings. 

A starting five led by senior Lee Brawley developed 
the Millikan style "pattern of play" basketball to a 
high enough degree to give some of the high-scoring 
powerhouses a scare and a run for the money. This 
type of play held the Terp opponents to an average 
50.7 points a game throughout the regular season. 
Maryland ranked among the top ten teams in the 
nation defensively. The average held true in the 
only post-season game as a racehorse Duke five 
nipped the Terps 51-48 in the first round of the 
Conference playoffs. 

Individual high-scoring honors for the year went 
to Brawley who contributed 265 of a total of 1197 
points scored in the 21 games. Brawley finished 
his collegiate career by passing the 1000 point mark 
for an all-time Terrapin achievement. Sophomore 
Gene Shue followed closely in the scoring with 
222 points. 




LEE BRAWLEY GOES HIGH TO SINK ONE AGAINST N.C. 



First row. left to right: H. A. Millikan, Coach; Don Moran, Morris Levin, Dick Koffenberger. Lee Brawley. Jim Johnson, Frank Fellows, John Shoemaker. Second 
row: Ronnie Brooks, Ralph Greco, George Manis, Tom Connelly, Robert Marendt, Gene Shue. Third row: Bernard Gombar, Bill Schief, Tom Rulis, Bob Moorhead, 
Don Dunlap, Dave Mehring, Dick O'Brien. 





THE MARYLAND TEAM JUMPS AGAINST TEAMS FROM WILLIAM AND MARY, GEORGETOWN, AND GEORGE WASHINGTON. 



THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES AS COACH MILLIKAN TALKS TO THE TEAM DURING ONE OF THE GAME's TIMEOUTS. 




Frosh Basketball 



What may have appeared to be only a mediocre 
freshman basketball season as far as games won and 
lost goes may turn out to be one of the most suc- 
cessful frosh hoop seasons at Maryland. The results 
in material forwarded to the future varsity squad 
may possibly more than balance the mistakes or 
shortcomings of this frosh season. 

Coach Burris Husman's team managed to break 
even with five wins and five losses. The yearlings 
started off fast with five victories against one defeat 
but went into an end-of-season slump. 

Top scorer in the freshman lineup and potentially 
a valuable varsity asset was Tom Young. Young, a 
product of West Natrona, Pa., averaged 21.7 points 
per game. His all around play and hustle gained 
him the spotlight in many of the games. Along with 
Young were several others who will no doubt earn 
themselves varsity berths next year. Dave Webster 
proved a key man under the backboards, and ac- 
curate in the shooting department. Rounding out 
the starting frosh five were Bob Dilworth, Jay 
Butler, and Bill Martin. All stand a chance to make 
good in the varsity lineup. 

The 1952 freshman squad was considered by the 
Terp coaching staff one of the best ever assembled 
at Maryland. They exhibited unusual ability to 
remain calm and play deliberate ball when the game 
got hectic, and most of their games were close 
finishes. 

Besides the starting five, other frosh who will be 
looked to by the varsity for next season are Bob 
Everett, Bill Finley, and Walt Heeley. 




A MD. PLAYER SCORES TWO POINTS AGAINST G. W. 



First row, left to right: Tom Young. Bill Martin, Jay Butler. Bob Dilworth. Burris Husman. Second row: Richard Smith, John Reynolds, Bob Everett, Walter 
Heeley, Dave Webster. Third row Bill Finley, Bob Yeatman, Merle Richman, William Eschmann, Manager. 





Boxing 



BOB THEOFIELD DECISIONS ARMY S JIM LOEDDING. 



Despite a major factor, inexperience, against 
them, the 1952 Maryland boxing team turned in a 
highly creditable record of two wins, one tie and 
three losses against some of the best collegiate 
ring squads in the nation. 

Coach Frank Cronin took the helm of the Terp 
squad for the first time, succeeding Col. Harvey 
L. Miller. A big opener against the Citadel found 
the Old Liners breaking. South Carolina, the first 
guest team of the year, pounded to a big lead in 
the lighter weight classes and held their own in 
the heavier brackets to lick Maryland 4 ' ■_)-3 ' •_>. That 
same score was reversed the next Saturday when a 
traveling Miami University team paid a visit to 
College Park. Cal Quenstedt came through to break 
a tie that stood going into the final bout and win 
the match. Army was the next team to battle the 
Terrapins on their home ground and came away 
second best by another 4 ' j-S ' ^ count. Again the 
match was all tied up going into the final bout when 
Quenstedt smashed out a win over the Army 
heavyweight. 

National champion Michigan State handed Mary- 
land its second setback by a decisive 7-1 score. 
From East Lansing the squad traveled to Louisiana 
to meet L.S.U. and enter the Southern Invitational 
Tournament. L.S.U. beat the Marylanders 6-2 to 
conclude dual competition for the Terp team. Fol- 
lowing the Southern meet, the team looked forward 
to the N.C.A.A. tournament in Wisconsin. 



First row. left tu right: Bill Wiley. Dave Schacfcr. Second row: Charles Revoilc. Jack Wallace. Jack Carpenter. Robert Hedden, Gene 
Perkins, Spears Lancaster. Third row: Andy Molnar. Bill Gillen. Jim Walbridgc. Jose Almemar. Bruce Carr. Tom Brody. Brad Seymour. 
Fourth row: Coach Frank Cronin, Jack Letzcr. Gary Garber. Bob Schwartz. Ray Moffett. Gary Fisher. Bill Mclnnis. Ronald Rhodes, Dave 
Ortel. Cal Quenstedt. Charles Holman. Don Shannon, Don Mahaney, Eric Wmter. Manager Charles Might (not in picture). 





JACKIE LETZER GOT OFF TO A FAST START AGAINST ARMY S PAUL DRISCOLL, FLOORING HIS MAN IN THE FIRST ROUND. 



JACKIE LETZER 
FLOORS SOUTH 
CAROLI NI AN. 





CAL QUENSTEDT MARYLAND HEAVYWEIGHT FLOORS SOUTH CAROLINA HEAVY AS HE CONTINUES HIS UNDEFEATED FIGHTS. 



DAVE SHAFFER AND 
JIM MCGEE FIGHT TO A 
DRAW IN 132 POUND 
CLASS. 






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army's JIM LOEDDING HANGS ON BOB THEOFIELD AFTER A SLUGFEST. 



CAL QUENSTEDT DECISIONED ARMY's FRANK HICKS TO GIVE TERPS THEIR SECOND STRAIGHT 4 ' 2-3.' 2 WIN. 




Wrestling 



Not to be outshone by other Terrapin teams, 
the wrestHng team joined the Hst of champions too. 
The team, termed the "best ever" by Coach Sully 
Krouse, steamed through their Conference com- 
petition without a loss, and met with only two 
setbacks, one to Penn State and the other to Navy. 

The Terps ran rampant in the S.C. title matches. 
The team turned the record books up side down and 
came away with five individual championships plus 
the team title. Maryland started off by being the 
first school ever to place every man entered in the 
tournament in the semi-finals, and registered more 
falls than any Conference school has ever done in 
the champ rounds. Another new mark recorded was 
that Maryland placed more men in the final round 
than any school had ever done and then proceeded 
to take a record number of championships. To top 
the lists of first, the Old Liner squad is the only 
team ever to take the dual competition title, tourna- 
ment championship, and have one of its members 
named the outstanding Conference wrestler. Ernie 
Fischer copped the 167-lb. crown along with the 
"outstanding" award. Others to gain titles were 
Bob Fischer, Ernie's brother, Rodney Norris, Matt 
Flynn, and Jack Shannahan, all sophomores. 

After the Terrapins swept their fifth straight 
D.C. AAU title, Ernie Fischer and Norris entered 
the national champioships and then went on to 
the Olympic tryouts. 

An up and coming fresh wrestling team registered 
a second straight year without a loss- one win and 
one tie. The newcomers beat Johns Hopkins and 
tied Navy. 




RODNEY NORRIS TIES UP MAUREY FROM PENN STATE FOR 2. 



First row, left to riifhl Pannic Little. Frank Alfaro. Richard Crowley. Boh Raver. Ert Maseka. Matt Flynn, Donalil Pickering. Second row Richard Norair. 
Rodney Norris. Alei Papavasiliou. Raymond Boxwell. Sidney Cohen, Joel Adelberg. Captain; Robert Fischer, Tom Borkowski, Ernie Fischer. Third row : Jatncs 
Stevens. Saul Seltzer. Jim Ramsey. Pete Mahoney, John Orth, Ronald Smith. Cliff Matthews, Carl Everley, Robert Anderson, Max Jordan. W. E. "Sully" Krouse. 





IN THE 177-POUND CLASS JACK SHANNAHAN HAS HUD SAMPSON DOWN BUT TO NO AVAIL AS SAMPSON WINS ON A DECISION. 



ERNIE FISCHER PROCEEDS TO WIN HIS TWENTY-FIRST INTERCOLLEGIATE MATCH BY PINNING PENN STATe's JOE LEMYRE. 





Rifle 



ELEANOR HODGSON, TERPS LONE VARSITY COED. 



Rifle has always been a consistent winner at 
Maryland and the 1952 squad has been no excep- 
tion. At the time the Terrapin went to press the 
marksmen had fired six matches against some of the 
leading teams in the nation and whipped them all 
with a phenomenal 1428 average. Six shoulder-to- 
shoulder matches remain on the schedule along 
with ten postal matches. A spectacular upset win 
over intercollegiate champ M.I.T. early in the 
season ranked the Terps as a sure contender for the 
national crown. Along with M.I.T., Citadel, Navy, 
Cornell, G.W., Georgetown, V.P.I., Pennsylvania, 
and Western Maryland have bowed to the Maryland 
sharpshooters. 

Coach Col. Harland Griswold and Assistant 
Coach Master Sgt. Paul Barnes have several out- 
standing individual shots on an overall above 
average team. 

Team Captain Roy Oster has turned out to be a 
sure shot under pressure and has fired as the anchor 
man on the team. Bud Baxter, a freshman, and Bob 
Mouser have contributed in large amount to the 
team rating along with Eleanor Hodgson, the lone 
coed, to rank a spot on a varsity team at Maryland. 



Firsf row left to ri/fht: Andre Caradec, Robert Martarana, Bud Barton. Pete Zuras, Roy Oster, Robert Pehersson. Second ro 
HodBson. Herman Floyd, Dick Carey. Dean May, Bob Mouser, Charles Moore, M Sgt. Paul Barnes. Assistant Coach. 



Col, Harland, Coach; Eleanor 




192 



Frosh Rifle 



With the dead-eye freshmen able to gain berths 
on the varsity rifle team, the frosh squad has fired 
through a lean season. Up to Terrapin press time, 
the only shoulder-to-shoulder competition expe- 
rienced by the young riflemen found them on the 
short end of a close match with Navy's Plebes. In 
addition to the shoulder-to-shoulder competition, 
the freshmen have ten postal matches to shoot on 
the 1952 schedule. 

An outstanding prospect for the varsity squad in 
future seasons is this year's frosh captain, Herb 
Tobias. In the William Randolph Hearst Air Force 
championship meet Tobias fired a blazing 194 out of 
200 to lead the Maryland team to victory. Another 
member of this year's freshman team to be watched 
closely in coming shooting seasons is Ted Gates. 
Gates is lauded as promising material for 1953. 

Climaxing a season which started in January and 
lasted through March, the frosh rifle team joined 
its varsity brothers to compete in the freshman 
division of the Intercollegiate championships at the 
Naval Academy. 




COL. GRISWOLD PRESENTS BOB MARTARANA A TROPHY 



Firsi TOW, left to right: Mark Wildeman, Jerry Sauerbrei. Herb Tobiasi Peter Masarick, Hubert Bolick. Second row: Coach H. C. Griswold, Ted Gates, Paul 
Sechrist, Willia Roeca. Assistant Coach M/Sgt. Paul Barnes. 




193 




ly-i 






Spring Sports 



The Spring of 1951 turned out to be a 
glorious one for sports at Maryland. Cham- 
pions were plentiful on the Terp campus and 
several teams came up with their best marks 
in Old Line athletic history. 

Baseball, the king of spring sports, rolled 
through its 28th season under Coach Burton 
Shipley with the best season ever recorded 
at Maryland. Eighteen wins placed the Terra- 
pins at the top of the Northern Division of 
the Conference and they played in the 
Southern Conference championship tourney. 
Track carved its niche in the spring season 
by bringing Maryland's first outdoor track 
title to College Park. Five Terp trackmen 
earned individual crowns. 

A wild and wooly lacrosse schedule provided 
many thrills for Maryland fans. Highly 
touted Johns Hopkins proved to be the big 
kill of the season for the Terp stickmen. 
Tennis was another sport to leave an all-time 
mark in the record books. The netmen smashed 
out 13 wins against one loss. The golf team 
had its troubles but came through in many 
tough spots to live up to the good name of 
Maryland teams. 

While the varsity athletes were showing 
their stuff, all of their frosh counterparts were 
busy working toward greater achievements 
for next spring. 



193 




First row. left to right: George Hume, Nick Panella, Don Soderberg, Don Wagner, Gordon Kessler. Second row: John Howard, Don Redmiles, Bob Heinbeugh, 
Jack Rcmsberg, Dave Zatz. Third row: Burton Shipley, Coach; Tony EUis, Gene Giuseppe, Jake Graham, George Howard, James Moeller, John Idzik, Fred Weber 
Dick Koffcnberger, Dick Northam, Varsity Manager. 



SLUGGER HEINBAUGH LED WITH .474 AVERAGE. 




Baseball 




Maryland's baseball team in its 28th year under 
the coaching eye of Burton Shipley, finished the 
1951 campaign with the best record ever totaled in 
Terp history. During the season, they captured 
18 wins while losing only five. The 1950 nine regis- 
tered the same number of wins, hut suffered more 
losses. 

After taking the Northern division crown of the 
Southern Conference league, Shipley's '51 outfit 
emerged from the playoffs with the fourth place spot. 

A flurry of eight straight wins marked the end 
of the season highlighted by two shutouts, 5-0, 
and 8-0 over W 86 L and V.P.I, respectively. Both 
games were pitched by the team's leading pitcher, 
Don Soderberg who earned a season's mark of seven 
wins against two losses. He had a topnotch earned 
run average of 1.50 for the year. Leading the hitting 
parade was Bob Heinbaugh with a .474 average, a 
high mark for recent season. 

With three men on the Southern Conference all- 
star baseball team, Maryland led all other schools 
in the league. Heinbaugh and Soderberg along with 
first baseman Jim Moeller made the star team. 

Overall team batting average for the season of 
23 games was .319, and a total of 154 hits. Twelve 
home runs were sprinkled over the 559 times at bat 
by the Terp batsmen. 



196 




Firs( row, left to right: Bob Watkins, Bill Koras, Dick Blake, Jim Faulkner, Eddie Miller. Second row: Fred Besley, Don Cox, Bill Merelman, 
Wally Young, John McKenna, Garner McGovern, Ken Moffett. Third row: Coach Al Pobiak, Ike Love, Terry Devaney, Connie Hemphill, George Bender, 
Harvey Casbarian, George Clayton, Al Bransford, Manager. 



Frosh Baseball 



The 1951 freshman baseball team finished its 
season with a promise of talent to move up to this 
year's varsity nine. The fresh compiled a record of 
eleven wins against four losses. 

Connie Hemphill carried the major part of the 
pitching burden. Don Cox filled in with several 



timely pitching chores while Tom Baden took care 
of the catching position. John McKenna and Wally 
Young turned in outstanding jobs in the outfield. 

A highlight of the freshman season was a game 
against members of the varsity football squad. The 
frosh proved to be masters at their own game. 

During the season the freshman nine whipped 
Montgomery Jr. College twice, and Frostburg State 
Teachers, Georgetown, Baltimore Jr. College, Navy 
Plebes, G. W., and Mt. St. Joseph's each once. 



JAKE GRAHAM SLIDES IN TO SCORE ON DAVE ZATZ's SINGLE IN IST INNING. MARYLAND WINS OVER W AND L 10-5. 





First row, left to right: Kenny Burkle, William Hooper. Dwight Hawksworth, Fred Lewis. Wiley Williams. Second row: Webb Chamberlain, Dan Bonthron. 
George Boaz. Bob Busch. Elmer Wingatc. Dick Pope. George Ruark. Third row: Bill Brockmeyer. Manager: Robert Voelkel. Bill Andrews. Frank Morris. Charles 
Wenzel. Bill Hubbell. Bill Larash. Richard Bradley. Fourth row: Joe Orem. Pat Walker. Ted Gounaris, Jack Shanahan. Buzz Hall. Harry Dubick. 



BUZZ HALL, PAT WALKER AND ELMER WINGATE, ALL SOUTH LACROSSE MEN, PACED TERP STICKMEN TO 7-3 SEASON. 








""1^?!; 




BOB (sticky) MAHON CROSSES UP HOPKINS* DEFENSE AND GOALIE SALLERS AS HE TOSSES ONE IN FOR MARYLAND. 



Lacrosse 



VIRGINIA AND MARYLAND MIX IT UP BEFORE GOAL. 



A fair record of seven wins and three losses hardly 
tells the story of what may be considered an out- 
standing 1951 season. Highlight of the season, 
breaking a four-year losing streak, was a 6-1 win 
over the highly touted Johns Hopkins' stickmen. 

Lacrosse started last year at Maryland with a 
series of "bad luck" happenings. Injuries, the Armed 
Forces, and scholastic difficulties greatly inhibited 
the team. However, Coach Jack Faber whipped a 
squad into shape that went on to win their first 
two games by lopsided scores over Washington 
and Lee and Cornell before dropping a game to 
powerful Virginia. 

Bounding back from the Cavalier setback, the 
Terps romped over Williams 13-0 and Harvard 14-2. 
The ever-strong Mount Washington stick squad 
was the next to lower the boom on Maryland. 
However, this game did not count in collegiate 
competition. The Old Liners turned the tables in 
the next game and Navy came out on the short 
end of the score. Princeton was the next team to 
defeat the Terps, and Army handed Maryland its 
final loss. Loyola and Hopkins both fell to the 
rebounding Marylanders to wind up the schedule. 




■■maim 



199 ^ 



.•^^* 



HOPKINS MIDFIELD MAN WATCHES BALL BOUNCE AWAY AS TERRAPIN STICKMAN CHARGES IN TO TAKE POSSESSION. 



Frosh Lacrosse 



STICKY MAHON SCOOPS BALL AWAY FROM BLUE JAY. 



Under the guiding hands of three former Maryland 
lacrosse players, the freshman stick team played a 
full five-match schedule. The head coach of the 
Frosh lacrosse squad was Charlie Herbert, assisted 
by two former midfield stars. Bob Moulden and 
Jim Peters. 

A well-balanced attack marked the opening battle 
of the season against Severn School. Seven different 
members of the Terp squad scored to run up a 
7-3 count. 

Eighteen days of rest gave the junior lacrosse 
players plenty of time to iron out the few kinks 
found in the opener. Charlotte Hall and Baltimore 
Jr. College were the next two schools to fall before 
the fast moving freshman stick handlers. However, 
the Navy Plebes upset all hopes of an undefeated 
season when they handed the Old Line freshmen 
their first defeat of the year. 

Keeping pace with their varsity brothers, the 
Frosh closed out their season with their first win 
in five years over the Johns Hopkins' freshmen. 




200 




TYSON CREAMER, SOUTHERN CONFERENCE CHAMPION, BREAKS THE TAPE IN N.C. MEET. 



Track 



After suffering one of its poorer seasons as far as 
dual meet competition was concerned, the 1951 
edition of the Maryland track team bounced back 
to the most glorious finish in 27 years of Terp track 
history. The crowing achievement of the season was 
the winning of the Southern Conference outdoor 
track championship, Maryland's first. 

A hot and cold start marked the early portion of 
the Terrapins' track season. Five first places in the 
first meet, the Carolina Relays, forecasted a bright 
future for the team. An upset win over highly 
favored Georgetown continued the hot streak but 
North Carolina came along to hand Maryland its 
first dual meet loss in Byrd Stadium in over four 



years. The lapse was momentary and the Terps 
came back to whip the Quantico Marines. George- 
town finally lived up to its notices and took the 
D. C. AAU title away from Maryland after the 
Terps five-year hold on the championship. Navy 
and the Camp Lejeune Marines were quick to 
follow Georgetown's ways and handed the Terps 
additional dual meet losses. 

A quick regrouping, a week of practice, and the 
Maryland squad recovered from its losing streak 
as the Terps traveled to Chapel Hill to take the Con- 
ference title away from the defending champ. North 
Carolina. In upsetting the former champs, the Old 
Liners scored 67 93 100 points to the Tar Heels' 
52 85, 100 markers. Five first places in the Conference 
finale also added to the glory of a track season that 
at first seemed fruitless, but ended up as one of the 
best. 



201 




First row. left to right: Bob Jones. Bob Teale, Dick Lentz. Morty Cohen, Walt Symons. George Butler. Second row: Stan Goldberg, Thornton Coss, Jim Harris, 
Charles Morrison, Jim Johnson, Bob Browning, Gus Meier, Bill Tucker, Donnie Dick. Third row: A. C. Ball, Assistant Coach. Ernie Watts, John Tibbetts. Harry 
Nordquist, Bill Barnum, Arlen Levy. Paul Ostrye, Bob Ward, Tom Myers. Manager. Fourth row: Coach Pat Redd, Jack Unterkofler, Wayne DeMoss. Pete 
Augsbcrger, Grant Hawley, Dan Hoffman, Tyson Creamer, Al Buehler, James Kehoe. Coach. 



BUEHLER, COHEN, UNTERKOFLER, LENTZ, CREAMER. 



Conference Champs 




Besides winning the S. C. team title, five of the 
Old Line trackmen carried home individual laurels. 
Jack Unterkofler added the outdoor shot put to his 
indoor title while Dick Lentz cleared the bar to 
take the high jump honors. Tyson Creamer, Mary- 
land's outstanding distance performer, continued 
his winning streak by retaining his Southern Con- 
ference mile championship. 

Fourth of the Terrapins to hit the top of the 
S. C. ladder was Al Buehler t*aking his specialty, 
the 880, in 1:57. Morty Cohen, jack of all trades, 
contributed the lion's share of points to the team 
title by winning the broad jump event and copping 
two second places in the hurdles. Cohen scored 
more than 100 points during the course of the 
season in racking up many first places in his three 
favorite events. Coach Jim Kehoe called Cohen 
"one of the best all-around athletes ever to attend 
Maryland." 



202 



f^ f^; 



r5 <^ f^ 



f^ C^r-D 



sJT* 



First row, left to ri^ht: Chuck Henderson, Mac Byrd. Jim Pentzer, Frank Kane, Donald Goldstein, George Stillman, Ray Horsley, Charles Waggner. Second row: 
Mario Salvanelli, Coach; Dick Dixon, Van Sigworth, Pat Redd. Phil Stroup, Dave Denish, Don Willard. Anthony Miller, Clarence Gaddy, Merwin Carter, George 
McGowan, Coach. 



^^- 




Frosh Track 

A sharp freshman track team opened the season 
by sweeping all events in the Fresh division of the 
Carolina Relays and a decisive victory over the 
cindermen from Baltimore Poly. Coach Jim Kehoe 
said that his squad looked "impressive," and the 
running and hurdling were among the best ever noted 
on a Maryland freshman team. 



The fancy beginning was cut short by a four 
point loss to the Navy Plebes. Although both teams 
sent home seven winners, the Plebes carried two 
more second places. 

The short freshman season was highlighted by 
the performance of Ray Horsely and Don Goldstein 
in the distance events, Charlie Waggner and Tony 
Miller in the middle distance runs, and Phil Stroup 
and Mac Byrd over the short sprint distances. These 
and others will be looked to for varsity material. 



MORTY COHEN CLEARS THE FINAL HURDLE FOR WIN IN GEORGETOWN MEET AFTER TAKING BROAD JUMP ALSO. 




29 



f 




«^ 




^ 



Golf 



DICK STURGES LEADS LINKSMEN WITH 9 WINS IN 12. 



A Strong Cornell golf team and a driving rain 
ruined the 1951 debut of Maryland's golf team on 
the Prince Georges' Country Club course. With only 
two lettermen, Dick Sturges and Bob Miller, to lead 
the way, the Terps salvaged only three matches. 
However, Coach Frank Cronin stated that he was 
satisfied with his squad and the showing of his 
newcomers. 

The second meet pitted the novice Terps against 
a polished Virginia team. The Cavaliers all shot in 
the 70's and 80's shutting out the Maryland crew. 
Bright spots from the meet were scores of 80 and 81 
fired by Bob Brewington and Bob Steinwedel. 

The losing streak was snapped by a narrow margin 
win over Loyola, but a Friday, the thirteenth, match 
with Delaware proved too much. Brewington again 
captured low-man honors with a 2 over par 73. 

Duke came along to hammer out another win, but 
Bucknell found the going a little rougher, becoming 
the Terps' second victim. Georgetown, Virginia, 
and William and Mary were next to take advantage 
of the Terps' inexperience and score victories. 
Johns Hopkins, G. W., and Western Maryland fell to 
Maryland to climax a three-match win streak, and 
finish the season with a 5-7 record. 

The freshman golfers played two matches and split 
even: a win over BCC High and a loss to the Plebes. 



Firm raw. left to righl: Demetrios Lambros. Manager^ Dick Sturges, CapUin; Joe Rudigier. Second row: Bob Miller, Ray Bellamy. Doug Robin, BUI Buppert. 
Frank Cronin, Coach. 




» 
^ 







Tennis 



One of the brightest spots in an outstanding 
spring sports schedule at Maryland was the 1951 
tennis team. With a final record of 13 wins against 
a lone defeat, the Terp racketmen compiled the 
best average in Maryland's tennis history, .982. 

At the beginning of the season Coach Doyle Royal 
was not too hopeful as there were only three return- 
ing lettermen: John McCool, Tom Beight, and Lee 
Childs. 

Bucknell was first to feel the power of the Mary- 
land tennis players; then Navy momentarily took 
the wind out of the Terps' sails in the second match. 

Eleven straight wins followed. Both William and 
Mary and Western Maryland fell by the wayside, 
8-1. American U. became the first shutout victim, 
9-0, and the Terps continued with a 7-2 lacing of 
Georgetown. Three straight 8-1 wins over W 8e L, 
Loyola, and George Washington continued the 
fireball pace and Bucknell came around again as 
more fuel for the fire. Penn State was next in line, 
and Johns Hopkins and Temple finished out the 
season, losing 9-0. 

John McCool, a leader of the season's landslide, 
scored his 19th straight singles win and won 27 out 
of 28 of his last matches. 

The freshman squad finished their season with a 
successful five win and two loss record. 




■""««»« 



JOHN MCCOOL, WINNER OF 19 STRAIGHT 13 IN 1951. 



First row. left to right: Dennis Hcavner. Thomas Height, James O'Steen, John McCool, William Magnan. Second row: Doyle Royal, Coach; Tom Miller, Assistant 
Manager: Mel Huyett, Lindy Kehoe, Lee Childs, Manny Shalowitz. Gary Harris. 




Intramurals 



The intramural program at the University of 
Maryland includes twenty-six activities designed to 
provide recreational activity for male students. 
Figures indicate that approximately four thousand 
students participate in the program in the course 
of a year. The program is divided into two categories, 
i.e. competition for fraternity men in the fraternity 
leagues and competition for dormitories and off- 
campus students in the open leagues. Fraternity 
competition is 100%. Generally, the program is ad- 
ministered, officiated, and the teams managed by 
majors in the College of Physical Education, Recrea- 
tion and Health as a part of their required work. 




M 



A STEP NEARER TO CHAMPIONSHIP FOR ONE FIGHTER. 



ANOTHER GAME STARTS IN INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL, THE SPORT IN WHICH LARGEST NUMBER OF BOYS PARTICIPATE. 




206 




TWO POINTS IN THE MAKING, INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL. 



This system is designed to give these students 
background and practical work in this type of 
program. In the past year, there were approximately 
fifty-five teams in the basketball tournament and 
forty-five teams in the touch football tournament 
which gives an indication of the teams' activities. 
Participation in individual tournaments such as 
tennis, horseshoes, and badminton average between 
one hundred and one hundred-fifty individuals. New 
activities sponsored by the department this year 
were weight-lifting and bait-casting. The center of 
intramural activities is in the new Armory and the 
adjacent fields where most of the games are played. 
The only off-campus facility used for the program 
are the College Park bowling alleys used for the 
bowling tournament. Maryland Intramural awards 
are given to all members of first and second place. 



KENNETH STUNKEL 
PERFORMS ON THE 
PARALLEL BARS. 





KAPPA ALPHA GAINS SOME YARDAGE THAT HELPED THEM TO WIN THE INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP. 



GEORGE KRAMER, MIDDLEWEIGHT 
CHAMPION IN WEIGHT-LIFTING, 
IN THE ACT OF SNATCHING. 





WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION: First row. left to right: Frances Miller, Jane Stevens, Min Fiock, Kathryn Stintz, Kitty Lehmkuhl, President; 
Jane Short, Janet Lindeman, Carol Lee Towbes. Second row: Sis Nichols, Wilma Brown, Irma Stallins, Dr, Ellen Harvey, Faculty Advisor; Shirley Schwartz, Re- 
cording Secretary; Jean Fisher, Kathy Keuhl. 



Women's Recreation Association 



The Women's Recreation Association is one of the largest organizations on 
the campus. Every University of Maryland coed is automatically a member. 
This organization affords the opportunity to participate in intramural activities 
on this campus and in sports days with girls from other colleges and universities. 

On December 8, the WRA held a Sports Day for members of the District- 
Maryland American Federation of College Women. Participating schools 
included Hood College, Goucher College, Towson State Teachers College, 
American University, George Washington University, Wilson Teachers College, 
Frostburg State Teachers College, St. Mary's Seminary, and Maryland. The 
various teams participated in a swimming meet, basketball, volleyball, and 
badminton. The WRA sponsored many campus intramural tournaments 
including basketball, won by the Sigma Kappa sorority; bowling, won by 
Alpha Epsilon Phi; volleyball; rifle; badminton; softball; and tennis. A swim- 
ming competition between the sorority and dormitory groups is also planned. 

Under the leadership of its capable president, Kitty Lehmkuhl, the Associa- 
tion opens the way to worthwhile friendships through its many social activities. 
Last fall it organized and presented the Freshman Picnic. It also combined 
talents with the Agriculture Student Council in giving a fall barn dance in 
the armory, which was one of the best attended functions of the year. 



209 




MODERN DANCE PUTS ON A SHOW DURING A BREAK IN THE ACTIVITIES OF THE W.R.A. S ANNUAL PLAY DAY. 



SOME OF THE COUPLES AT THE SQUARE DANCE DECEMBER 7, 1951 CO-SPONSORED BY W.R.A. AND THE AGR. COUNCIL. 




210 




GIRLS FROM DIFFERENT SCHOOLS LUNCH AS THEY TAKE A BREAK DURING A STRENUOUS DAY. 



VOLLEYBALL, ONE OF THE SPORTS SPONSORED BY W.R.A. IN THEIR INTRAMURAL TOURNAMENTS. 






Whether you lived in the colonial splendor 
of Annie A or in the modern chaos of the 
temporary dorms during those four years, 
it makes no difference the atmosphere was 
always the same . . . always there were the 
late bull sessions when you discussed every- 
thing from politics to last Saturday's date. . . 
those miserable mornings when you hated 
to leave your warm bed for the cold walk 
across campus to the Dining Hall, or to that 
unmentionable the eight-o'clock class. . the 
quiet hours you tried so valiantly to keep 
until someone shouted "Fourth for bridge?" 
. . . the all night card games that wear out the 
pasteboards until the time to go to class 
. . . the perpetually empty coke machines and 
the Bendix that never stops. . .those nights be- 
fore exams when your light did not go out. 
when you listened to the pacing of someone at 
the far end of the hall and the muffled curses 
from the next room . . . the good times with 
your roommates, and the exasperating ones. . . 
the joys you shared together and perhaps 
the tears. . all are but a part of the big 
problem of living together, of learning to 
appreciate, to respect, and to enjoy each 
other. In class you theorized about the ab- 
stract question of man's relation to his fellow 
man; in the dorms you dealt with it in actu- 
ality. . you will remember your homes away 
from home the place where you had your 
good times and the not-so good, where you 
worked, played and lived together. 



r^ 



212 




DENTS 





w 



ITH THIS MANY MEN TRYING TO GET READY, HOW CAN ANY PROF EXPECT EVERYONE TO GET TO CLASS ON TIME. 



214 



The Dorms 



Here is where we lived. Here are the places where 
for four years we fostered friendships. . .where we 
talked together for hours on end . . . where we played 
and laughed and studied. In the dormitories and 
the temporary dorms, roommates can be found 
arguing one day and revealing intimate secrets to 
each other on the next. This indicates a healthy 
atmosphere in our homes away from home. Maryland 
students share in social life, cultural and athletic 
activities, civic functions, and scholastic endeavors. 
All this makes living on campus an educational as 
well as an enjoyable experience. 

Each women's residence hall has its own officers, 
which affords an experiment in student government. 
The Women's League and the Men's League have 
been organized to centralize the dorm activities and 
provide governing rules. The girls, as well as most 
of the boys, are quite familiar with these rules; 
otherwise they are quite familiar with a thing 
called "campus". 

There are many occasions for the coeds to use 
their imagination. This year at Christmas time, the 
girls decorated the lobbies and their rooms. They 



had a big Christmas tree lighting, followed by 
dorm parties. . .and free late leaves! The coeds also 
entertained at Dads' Day and held open house at 
Homecoming. There were housemeetings, sometimes 
lasting until midnight, and oh! the gab-feasts to be 
remembered. And occasionally there were those 
unsuspecting fire drills when sleepy -eyed girls would 
tumble out of bed late at night attired in robes 
and bobbie pins. 

Varga girls and Sugar Bowl pennants decorate 
the walls of the men's dorms. Coke bottles line the 
floor. And in the disappearing temporary dorms, 
boys stumble into poker game after poker game. 
The T.D.s may be disappearing, but not the poker 
games! Some boys have such modern conveniences 
as television sets and innerspring mattresses in their 
rooms. When seniors are asked what they are going 
to do after graduation, they reply caustically, "The 
army has taken care of that!" But there is no 
cynicism in their attitude towards Maryland. All 
agree, "It has been great fun living here." 

We came, we saw, and we were conquered by the 
scintillation spirit which prevails at the University 
of Maryland. For four years we lived a college life 
full of excitement, surprises, some disappointments, 
and many pleasures. It really was great fun. 



Calvert Hall 



First TOW. left to right: Raymond Foster, Vergil Willson, Earl Gross. Robert Harrell. Paul Harlan. Richard DePuey, Steven Wadyka, Howard Kelly Jim Le Fever 
Second roiv; George Waxter, Lee Engler, Paul Connelly. Joe Nemettry, Mike Giocondo, Charles Adams, Bob Clemens, Keith Megers. Donald Snodderly, Walton 
Smith, Jr. Third row: Thomas Williams, Steve Langly. James Van Ness, Marion Marcinkowski, Clyde Dickey, John Thayer. Walter Hughes Robert Buchman, 
Sam Gullace, William Wyllie. Wayne Lednum. Fourth row: E. Erickson. Frank Kriz. Jr.. Charles Haughton. Thomas Mortimer. George Hoyle, Richard Link, Thomas 
Beyer, Walter Whaley, Thomas Sticks. Richard Brohan, T. C. Herbst, Jr., Ted von Rinteln. 





Dormitory C 



First row. hit to right: Marlyn Glatfelter, Bill Ruppert, Bcrnic Ems. Johnny Downing, Dick James, Robert Arnold. Walt Blaha. Lloyd Eney. Doug Oler. Stuart 
Goodman, Paul Walter. Second roiv. Phil Cugliotta. Charlie Chaplin. Sam Spade, Gaylord Ravenal, Mario Lumphead, Carl McAloose, John Alaimo. Peter Sarant, 
Elliott Miller, Marco Papa, H. S. Lin. Third row Milcy McMillan, Thomas Mumper, Edward Haines, Clyde Frazier, Julian Stevens. Anthony Lizzio. B. M. Fiti- 
patrick, William Eschmann, Norman Frank, Conrad Rohrcr, Oscar Ocampo. 



Dormitories E and F 



First row, left to right: Frank Huckel, William Holland, Norman Roberts, David Denisch, Pierre Loizeaux, Russell Dent, Ralph Moraio, Bill Cooper, Joe Doakes. 
Second row: Zazzu Pitts, Cal Mahaney, Chuck Coblentz, Charles Clagett, Les Nelson, Walt Schmid, Jr.. Robert Rothenhoefer, Robert Bond. Pete Hayes. Raymond 
Hodges. Third row: David Pryor, Paul Waring, Dutch Miller, Jacques Hager, George Evans, Jr., Robert Curtiss. Robert Carpenter. Thomas Siiicer. Al Kruse. 




216 




COMPLETE RELAXATION AS THESE MEN SLEEP, STUDY AND JUST LOAF IN ONE OF THE MANY MEN's DORM LOUNGES. 



Dormitories L & M 



First row. left to right: Arthur Ferg, William Prestsman, William Lemfnert, Frank Malinda, William Miller, Ronald Resley, Hasan Hasan, Gerald Evan. Second 
row: Harry Harp, Abner Goldstein. Gerald McBoing, Joe McCarthy, William Triplett, Jr., Thomas Hutcheson, S. Shen, Deacon Williams, George Wu. 




217 



»« 
a 



G\RL ' 




THESE MEN STUDY AS THEIR WALL CRIES FORTH THE CLASSIC MARYLAND PHRASE. 



Dormitories N & 



First row. left la right. Henry Raymontl, Charles Ross. Thomas Davis, Arnold Johnson, Dominick Mangano. Allan Rappoport. WiUiani Wahl, Benjamin Love, 
Jack Kcil. Second row- Wayne Stroud. James Smith. Leonard Zullo, Richard Schukraft. Charles Fox, Albert Pobiak, Hector Roux. Mel Marmcr. Bill Lcitch. Paul 
Alfonsi. Third row: Trent Lewis, Morris Favorite. Bob Lindeman, Charles Hall. Bill Nichols. Gene Gorski. Robert Wilson, Larry Nespor. John Strone. Angelo Rcpole. 
Fourth row: Walter Hendel, Bernard Leightheiser, John Browning, Richard Proctor, Charles Wilson, Clarence Pusey, Jr.. Donald Miko, Robert Moorhead, Dino 
Sfreddo. Tscharner Watkins, Jr., Ernest Watts, Albert McConkcy, Jr.. Mclvin Huyett. James Stine. 




218 




Sylvester Hall 



Left to right: Patrick O'Donncll, John Crawley, Tito Leone. Jay Fohner, Robert Smith, Ed Rowan. Barbara Rowan, Housemother, Kenneth Edmunds. 



The Range 



First TOW, left to right- Jack Naegele, Joseph Fedorko, Joseph Margues, Matt DeVito. Robert Chiodi, Robert McNally. Kopel Shatenstein, John DeHoff. Second 
tow: Si Domnitch, Mark Wildemann, Al Levy, George Kemp, Dale Krolicki. Wes Sauter, Wardy Whiteford, Frederick Oliver, Timothy McManus. 




219 




THAT COMMON OCCURREN'CE; THE BULL SESSION, WHERE ARE DISCUSSED: WOMEN, MONEY, NEXT EXAM, AND WOMEN. 



Temporary Dormitory One 



First row left to right: John Jackson, William Russell, Paul Wakim, John Embet, "Shaggy". Cliff O'Hearne, Alan Waller, Leo Di Liello. John Downing. Second 
row Jerry Sauerbrci, Bob Larsen, Jerry Myers. Hiram Whittle, John Giordano. Edgar Litt, Paul Krictz. William Aiken. Third row: Joseph Mokos. Frederick Bell. 
Frank Parietti, George Atwell, Hcrschel Kmg. Andrew Pickens. Jim Stockman. Bob Proctor. 




220 




Temporatory Dormitories Two and Four 

First row. left to right: George Anadale, Tony Zabuki. Mayor French, Thornton Frank. Charles Murray, Robert Dorsey. Bob Krebs, Matt Boring. Larry Dahlin, 
John Balmer. Second row: Wilson Chapman, Jack Van Wicklen, John Koch. Ronald Gaskill, A. R. Price, Allen Krowe, Don Dumond. Ed Peterson. Bob Karwacki. 
James Kelso, Joseph Swift. Third row: Melvin Losovsky, Michael Mitchell, Donald Hinrichs, Donald Morfe, Thomas Cross, Richard Moyle. Robert Rudolph. Stan 
Rozmarynowski, Gene Karwacki, Clark Wardrip. Fourth row: Lee McMindes. Klaus H. Meyer, Bill Bishop. Jack Goeller. Bill Hauck, Bob Teale, Roland Fullem. 
Charles Utermohle, John Utermohle, Kenneth Cross, Edwin Maust. 



Temporatory Dormitory Three 



First row. left to right: Francisco Alfaro, Robert Anderson, Wilfrid Gapetz, Joseph Bourdon, Sebastian Corral, George Herget, George Bobart. Fred Verrier. Second 
row: Pete Semeniuk, Wally Young, John McKenna. Joseph Kirincich. William Connelly, Michael Rinaldi. Third row: Bruce Packham, Weldon Ward, Tom Hodges, 
Alan Jung, William Wright, Warren Kern, Joseph King. 




221 



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Temporary Dormitories Five and Six 



First row. /eft to right: Adolph Parulis, Saul Seltzer, George Lindemann. Micah Naftalin. Joseph Bernhardt, Tom Borkowski, Ralph Rigger. Ray Snyder, Anthony 
Bsposito. George Erickson. Second row: T. M. Hillsley, Mitchell Gesker. Alan Smith, Bruce Brogan, Fletcher Gorsuch, Charles Ceska. Manfred Wascrman, Spearman 
Lancaster. Frank Gotshall, James Lee. Third row: Ron Friday, W. Vondersmith. Bill Anderson. Emil Keller. Nelson Langdon, Howie Baiser. Bcrnie Richmon, 
Sherod Earle, Fedon Dimitriades. Ernie Heine. Ed. Wondoloski. Fourth row Herman Gritz. Robert Hutcheson. Stan Seligman. Louis Weiskittel, Ronald Kile, 
Donald Walter. Allan Cohen. Charles Kincaid. George Manis, Evangelos Nichols, Christopher AIoupis. Albert SchafFcr. 



THE WAY THEY ARE WORKING, IT MIGHT BE BEER. 



A LONG COLD WALK ON A WINTERS NIGHT IN THE TDS. 






THEY MAY BE STUDYING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BUT IT STILL LOOKS AS IF THEY ARE ENJOYING TELEVISION. 



Temporary Dormitory Eight 



Left to right: Elmer Wetzelberger, Harold Coss, Paul Siewierski, Eugene Glazer, John Tibbets, Norman Hewitt, Arthur Wlodkowski. 



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223 




FIVE TO TWO— WHO COULD ASK FOR A MORE PLEASING WAY TO SPEND AN EVENl NG— VISITI NG A GIRLs' DORM. 



224 





RELAXATION AROUND PIANO BEFORE STUDYING. 



DORMITORY II DECORATES FOR CHRISTMAS. 



Anne Arundel Hall 



First row, left to right: Marian Priest. Jessie Cowan. Lee Jenkins. Lillian Gumbs. Betty Mason, Terry diPaula, Yvonne Neumuller, Nancy Gray, Betty Armstrong, 
H. Smith, Cynthia Brown. Second row: Ellen Kehoe, Alma Volz, Betty Potts, Rita Ryon, Pat Giarth, Judy Martin, Sara Creeger, Betty Strobel, Dorothy Bealle, 
Charlotte Shirk, Madeline Feucht, Betty Karavangelos. Third row: Roberta Stevens, Betty Endslon. Jacqueline Larcombe, Judy Silverstein. Arlene Tapolow, Edith 
Brill, Ann Golden, Betty Lou Kelly, Dolores Chase, Marlene Kelley, Nuhad Sallomy, Gita Desarajurs. Fourth row: Susan McCaw, Joanne Raeburn, Barbara Low- 
man, Jean Schaefer, Pat Wadlow, Dorothy Esperanza, Betty Schmitt, Helen Smith, Pat Kemp, Frances Goldberg, Gene Decker, Mary Sweeney. Fifth row: Mary 
Hemming, Ann Ogburn, Barbara Wilken, Mary Longfellow, Margaret Duyer, Ann Skovira. Helen Shea, Doris Morrette, Charlotte Mitchell, Lois Whiteman. Kathyrn 
Geideman, Katherine McMurdis. 




225 



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Margaret Brent Hall 



First row, left to ri/lht: Ann Brinkman. EHnor Graybcal. Ingrid Davenport.TrcBSurer; Nancy Harrison, Secretary; Rae Beer, President; Agnes Mayes. House- 
mother, Lou Beer, Rose Manzione, Pat Welton. Donna Mankey. Joan Monfort. Second row: Elizabeth Kough, Carolyn Sutton, Phyllis Culpepper. Alita Sites. 
Joan Ency. Jo Sackett, Jeane Peatroas. Carolyn Bailey, Nancy Jones. Claire Eddy. Jackie Corey, Milliccnt Brenner, Third row LaVonne Ematteson, Barbara Sim- 
mons. Ellen Johnson. Doris Guntner. Yvonne Kormann, Dotty Giggs, Phyllis Chase. Shirley Stackman. Sherry Williamson. Claire Manley, Gay Harding, Ellen 
Orman. Fourth row Mary Beth Gokey, Pat Baker, Laurel Vest. Kathryn Hughes, Sallie Coutreras, Janet Hayes, Louisa Evangclisti, Katherine Pinto, Betsy Cul- 
bertson. Hazel McLay, Betty Grant, Barbara Grant. Fifth row: Cecile Mulford, Anita Tunis, Natalie Parkman, Peggy Culbertson, Anne WtUiama, Jean Andrews, 
Lee Robertson, Marilynne West, Libby Hurt, Shirley Jones, Kay Edwards. Alice Thompson. 



Dormitory Two 



First row. left to right: Eva Munz. Gerri Del Giorno, Kathy Heidel. Beverly Miller, Mary Lou Baluta. Marybclle Remsburg. Salli Johnson, Sue Wilson. Jeannie 
Happ. Nancy Shrop, Pat Cronis, May Hoffman, Katherine Chowning. Second row: Jane Pale, Barbara Dorman, M. J. Grieves, Nancy Fox, Bobbie Ann Yates, 
Sonya Goodman, Jane Alice Chinn, Ellen Herson, Barbara Paton, Secretary; Madeleine Quesenberry, President; Alidi Blampied, Barbara Hockman. Vice-President; 
Marjorie Clark, Treasurer; Ruth Neighbours, Ruth Nancy Bubes, Rosalyn Resk, Mimi Eberhort. Helen Louie. Third row: Jane McAllister. Pat Bower. June Buck, 
Eleanor Padgett. Nancy Rogers, Joy Covert, Margie Kinsinger. Fran Harris. Mary Ellen Hodge, Zoe Weinberg. Devie Spintman, Tikki Jefferson. Diana Wickman, 
Rosalie DeBirny, Barbara Blake, Betty Ruehl. Mary Ann Ward, Patty Godfrey, Rhoda Horowitz. Helen Eng, Joy Rosenberg. Sonja Holzweig, Arline Brooks, Helen 
Schtossberg. Fourth row: Mary Lou Stefanacci, Alena Elbl, Carol Eggleston. Betsy Briscoe, Connie Hutchins. Colet Kiefer, Pat Martin, Ellen McLaghln, Marie 
Wood, Phyllis Zeiko, Alma Sapp. Betty Burtch, Pat Clements. Jo Ann Bopp, Peggy Ann Lambros, Mary Hessenauer. Cynthia Wanner. Edith Freund. Sandro 
Gewirz. Gloria Singer. Corrine Alster, Cathy Harstia. Doris Smith. Fifth row: Betty Fellows. Phyllis Knode, Kathryn Kirby, Patti Weber, Mary Anne 
Harryman. Helcne Cooper, Carol Himmelfarb, Martha V, Meyer, Gerry Obekfeld, Sondra Schucaller, Gloria Scherr, Dorris Schwartz. Joy Mayea, C. Gurley, H. 
Hennen, Janice Brewer, L. Desiree Zepp, Ginger Fawaett, Joan Obaugh, Carolyn Waters, Audrey Peck, E. B. Skeats, Marjory Marcroft, Barbara McCollum, Joan 
Kelly, Julie Wray. Sixth row: Elizabeth Poisal. Esther C. Flewry, Pat Keen, Doris Pondo. Peggy Simmont, Myrna Brantley. Judy Kozak, Dorothy Homan, Suzanne 
Shipley, Becky Kekenes. Carol O'Brien. Lorraine Jorgensen, Barbara Derst, Liane Magee, Joan Faye, T. I. de Tlondl. Andrea Callens, Mary Stout, Shirley Rowe. 
Elaine Mulvehal. 




226 






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Dormitory Three 



First Tov, left to right: Anne Livingston, R.ta Bajkowska, Marine Moffett, Kathleen Sechrist, Margaret Richards, President; June Werner, Virginia Reeves^ Rae 
Kline. Second roJ'iane Carl, Barbara Briggs. Joyce Darby, Mildred Stewart. Carole Griffith, Mary Shulley. Jean Martin, Jeanne Lally Evelyn Haley Cathy 
Steinhardt, Terry Del Greco. Third row: Barbara Hammond, Patricia Thompson, Patricia Courtright^ Jud^h Conway, Shirley Ann Daley, Mary MehnngFrankie 
Curasfcarol Chenoweth, Fay Kinnamon, Carolyn Jones, Vivian Yue, Blanche Wong. Fourt/i row: Billie Breeding, Janie Richmond, Virginia Dean, Nancy Allen 
Barbara Lee Seal Nancv Herring Margaret Welster, Drahamira Fejfar, Doris Knell, Andrea Karlsson, Lee Franklin, Janice Peairs, Janet Poland. F,/f/i row.- Jeannette 
Muir!pat Allen, ka?hreenim"on^ Nanfy Jane Daugherty, Betty Jane Schmick, Joan Hinchinan. Mabel Dameron, Ruth Mutair, Mildred Ghushakow, Beverly Birlage. 
Paula MuUican, Janet Willcox. Nancy Eaton, Elaine Evsenstein, Eileen Kirsh. 



Dormitory H H 



First row, left to ri, 
barger. Second row 



iAht- Nancy Tucker, Catherine Nickel, Joyce Bautz, Nancy Lee Antonia, Emalea Welch, Nancy Mularkey, Madelyn Jacobs, Gretchen Poffe 
.■Lois Gumprect, Carol Knight, Bunky Lory, Ann Edgett, Phyllis Stopp, Patsy Cole, June Dicker, Joy Abrams, Ann Lewis, BiUie Pounds. 




227 



VF Units 




AS MOM WATCHES, DAD RECEIVES LESSONS FROM HIS SON ON HOW THE FIRE DEPARTMENT IS SUPPOSED TO WORK. 



For 208 parents and roughly 60 children living in the Veterans Family units, 
studying can be a problem. Out of class at 2 o'clock, Vet works 'til 8, and then 
settles down to a quiet evening of study at home. A prod with the broom, and 
Wife hands him a generous grocery list. Back to his books at 9:00. What's 
that baby crying? Too noisy to read, so Vet starts typing that long over-due 
theme. "No, no, no," says Wife. "How can the baby get to sleep with that 
racket?" Vet begins a technical lab report. Wife's favorite radio mysteries 
come on. Vet goes next door to get away from it all bull session ends at mid- 
night. Home again; he picks up his book. Wife is crawling under bed covers. 
Five minutes of reading and, "Turn off that blinketyblank light so I can sleep!!" 

After restless night. Vet rises to shrill bur-r-r of the alarm clock at 7:00. De- 
spite puffed, red eyes, he finds his way to kitchen for a few gulps gets to 8:00 
class at 8:01 interrupting instructor upon entrance. And they say married 
students aren't frustrated. 



228 




A HELPING HAND AS THE FOLKS HOPE NONE OF THE DISHES GET DROPPED. 



CHRISTMAS COMES TO THE VF UNITS EVEN IF THE FAMILY IS CROWDED AND DAD IS STILL GOING TO SCHOOL. 




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Greeks 



A set of Greek letters, what do they mean? 
To some they signify merely another of the 
many organizations on this campus ... to 
others they mean more than words could 
possibly express . . . they stand for brother- 
hood or sisterhood in the truest sense of the 
word — the loyalties and the friendships of a 
congenial group . . . The social side of fraternity 
life has become widespread knowledge, thanks 
to all the publicity of the past few years . . . 
perhaps not so well known is their history, 
some of which has floated down to us . . . the 
first rival fraternities were founded by Cain 
and Abel, deriving their name from a com- 
bination of the two words "Frater", from the 
Latin "Frothy" — "sends forth beer" and 
"Nity" — a word closely related to "Pajama" 
or "Knights of the Beer", from which the 
first Greek letter fraternity Eye-Tappa-Keg, 
was originated . . . the first sorority was found- 
ed by King Solomon's wives, the name later 
applying to a group of women who derived 
their title from the English "Sore" and the 
French "Risque". It is rumored that one of the 
first modern sororities, If-Pappa-Nu, was 
recently revived on the Maryland campus . . . 
Despite their histories, fraternities and soror- 
ities do have their more serious purposes . . 
they are groups of men and women joined 
together for the betterment of college life, 
for fostering and preserving religious faiths 
and ideals. 



231 



Panhellenic Council 



The coordination of all sororities into a well- 
organized group is the main purpose of the Pan- 
hellenic Council. The Council encourages support of 
campus-wide activities and emphasizes good scholar- 
ship and high social standards. 

Sorority pledging marked the end of the success- 
ful rush week in the fall, but the climax of the 
rushing season came in October with the annual Pan- 
hellenic dance. The dance is given to introduce the 
sororities' new pledges to the campus. Felice Cohn, 
pretty .\«in pledge, was crowned 1951 Pledge Queen 
with Lynn Snyder, KA, and Joan Acker, AI\ as 
close competition. The queen was crowned by Allen 
Scott, Diamondback Managing Editor, who pre- 
sented Miss Cohn with a bouquet of carnations. 

In order to benefit the pledges, the Council held 
joint pledge meetings, the first of which included 
speeches concerning hints and rules for developing 
study habits. At the second meeting, various mem- 
bers of the Council spoke on the purpose and func- 
tions of the local Panhellenic Council. 

Sigma Delta Tau installed the local sorority, 
Delta Phi, in October making the present number of 
national sororities on campus sixteen. Next on the 
agenda of the Council is the revising of rush rules 
for continued success in rushing. 




PAST QUEEN CANDY CRITTENDON GREETS 



THE SECOND ROUND OF RUSH PARTIES IN FULL SWING: THE THEME MAY BE 'SLEEPy' BUT NOT THE ATMOSPHERE. 






THE NEW QUEEN AOPl's FELICE COHN. 



PLEDGE QUEEN WITH TWO MEMBERS OF HER COURT. 



First TOW. left to right: Anne Schindel, Deputy President; Joan Hardwick. Rush Chairman; Helen Carey. President; Mehs Roche. Secretary; Marianne Allen. 
Treasurer Second row Ann Hourard. Pat Elliott, Rosemary Greathouse, Joy Hahn, Gloria Wallerstein. Diane Stanley. Diane Foster. Betty Woodward. Peggy 
Aartel, Nancy Johnson. Third row: Katherine Reno. Jackie Purnell. Julianne Daugherty. Etta Nezins, Marilyn Carey. Aileen Baddock. Alice Scott. Helen Harris. 
Shirley Clagett. 





Firm ruw lelt !» rifth! William M. Kline. Bud Jump. Trrasurer; Marvin Perry. President; Bill Hobson, Vice President; Bob MacCallum. Secretary: Dave Otten- 
»tein John Gruver Second roiv Ernst Schreiner. C. Chrest. Samuel Phillips. Bob Ritchie. Jim Owens. George Suter. Chuck Dugan. Bob Holter. Bob Vitt. Third 
row Bob Harder Ralph Sigler. John Carrico, John Baker. Jim Coyne. Charlie Kchne. Dave Williams. Jim Miller, Richard Walker. Bernie Gross. Joe Chmar. Fourth 
row Charin Pugh Gordon KcHlcr. Dick Barrett. Ronnie Pierce. Calvin Schurman. Lowell Bowen. Bill Andrews. Bob LangmacV. Joe Caplan. 



I FC 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON WINNERS OF HARMONY HALL. 



The Interfraternity Council is the governing body 
of national fraternities represented on the campus. 
Presidents of each fraternity and one representative 
make up the organization. Local fraternities are in- 
vited to attend the meetings and requested to follow 
the Council's rules. 

This year left many fraternities low on member- 
ship. Consequently, the Council organized and con- 
trolled two highly concentrated rush seasons, one 
in September and the other in February. 

In November the Council was presented a trophy 
for being the "Outstanding Chapter of a Big School 
in a Small Town" by the National Interfraternity 
Council. The award was largely due to the efforts of 
president, Marvin Perry. 

The final highlight of the year was the annual 
Interfraternity Dance at the Statler Hotel in Wash- 
ington, where a thousand fraternity men and their 
dates danced to the music of Hal Maclntyre. 



234 







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A PORTION OF THE CROWD LISTENING AND DANCING TO HAL MACINTYRE AT THE IFC BALL, HELD AT THE STATLER. 



MARVIN PERRY AND HELEN CAREY WITH NATIONAL IFC TROPHY. 





SINGAPORE SLING. 



KNIGHTS AND THEIR LADIES. 




The Greeks' 



SORORITV 




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Parties 



MORE OF THE SLING. 



RUSHING. 




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First row. left to right: Bart Taylor. Rod Mcllinger. Bob Cottone, Charles Huyelt, William Wood. Treasurer; William Reese, Jr., President; William Mclntyrc. 
Jack Eversolc, Ray Osay. Second row: Samuel Rolph, Howard Gilbert. Earl O'Brien, Bill Neser, Secretary: Ed Crouch. Robert Dedman. Paul Waring. James Conkle, 
William Stecher. 



top: cleaning the cobwebs off of the ceiling? 

bottom: I HEARD THE CALL. . .CRIBBAGE, ANYONE? 




Alpha Alpha 
AA 



Boasting the oldest and biggest local at Maryland, 
the AA's still continue to be prominent in a multi- 
tude of activities . . . brothers are working hard to 
put out the various publications that are seen 
floating around the campus others hold prominent 
positions in the student band, class offices, and 
sports The more social brothers enjoy Christmas 
and Spring formals, and several costume parties 
The brothers managed to beg, borrow, or steal a 
new house this year — you know what that means — 
Pledge! Get to the decorating. All kidding aside 
though the brothers have put a considerable amount 
of work into the decorating, painting, and general 
cleaning up of this new manor Features belonging 
to the A A alone include serenades at Christmastime 
by the brass quartet, and "Epizdic Juice" to sweeten 
the springtime Last of all a quiet and uneventful 
visit each week-end from financier, Don Mortimer 
Chess is still a favorite pastime with the members 
There is quite an increase in the interest that 
is being shown to the inmates of Margaret Brent. 
Wonder why? Maybe the girls have something to 
do with it It is the wish of the brothers that 
they secure a writer that can take care of the 
fraternity's many obligations. 



238 







First TOW. left to right: Augusta Lanier. Audree Holland. Beverly St. Clair, Pat Wynne, President; Jane Blunt. Vice President; Nancy Fox, Secretary; Betty 
Schmidt. Second row: Barbara Ann Riggs. Betty Jane Ramer. Patricia Ann Lynch, Betty Lou Shubkagel, Nancy Jane Johnson, Mary Edith Baker. Deirdre Costello, 
Ann Bennett. Third row: Shirley Clagett. Alice Phillips, Elizabeth Poisal, Betsy Drake, Elsa Wirth, Shirley Ann Daley, Peggylee Kevdalt, Phyllis Wright. 



Alpha Chi Omega 

AXQ 



No need to wonder why, there's nary a "Slow 
Poke" in the red brick house "down yonder". . . 
all the girls get an early start for classes, since it's 
a long walk up the hill . . . when we return the doors 
are always open, and within the portals of Alpha 
Chi we've shared many unforgettable memories 
during the past year . . Our number was made more 
secure with so many wonderful pledges . . and they 
were a necessary item, since so many actives either 
graduated or joined the orange blossom parade . . . 
Then we entered the political ranks as Ann was 
elected Freshman Veep ... A trip to Europe and 
presentation by the Queen of England made Bobbie 
Ann world champion in dairy cattle judging . . 
Which brings us up to Homecoming where we took 
the cup for second place with our beer mugs . . 
Though the outstanding events will never be for- 
gotten, it's the little things that make up our 
fondest memories .. all the letters from Kessler 
Air Force Base, and Fort Collins, Colo. . . . certain 
sentimental journeys to Annapolis and West Point 
...cashing in on our re-funding telephone., 
starting a miniature zoo when a banty rooster 
took up his roost in our backyard . . . With this to 
look back on, we now look forward to repeats. 



top: four out of five say that study is best. 
bottom : dates and grades are dropped for mail. 



239 





First row. left to right Peggie Brennig. Marianne Allen. Joanne Slye. Margaret Smith, Secretary; Frances Miller, President; Mary Twilley, Vice President; Anne 
Simpson. Treasurer; Anne Newman, Jane Godwin. Luanne Crogan. Second rowj Sherry Williamson, Pat Corey, Bobbie Gardner. Terry Emsweller, Pat Robin. 
Elinor Bird. Donna Walters. Edith Ellis, Pat Schmitz, Dolores Buenaventura. Third row Jean Bonnar, Betsy Briscoe, Sue Lynch. Charlotte Reeder. Mary Bosma , 
Sue McMahan. Jean Cardaci. Sally Bachr. 



top: we should hope everyone isn t studying. 
bottom: but in home ec they teach us this way. 




Alpha Delta Pi 

AAn 



One hundred years it is... marking 1951 as 
Centennial Year for ADPi. . that glorious conven- 
tion in Macon, Georgia . . moonlight and magnolias 
in the Deep South. . humming snatches of "Dixie" 
in the fall, welcoming a brand new housemother, 
Mrs. Evelyn Thomas, whom we quickly named 
"Mama" . Preparing for rushing we wonder 
who burned that hole in the rug? active or rushee 
. . an unsolved mystery Clipping the hedge one 
last time before winter sets in, and shoveling snow 
when it does . thanks be for a short pathway. . . 
for who would want to be snowed in, and not attend 
classes answer — everyone Shedding shoes and 
making way to swing your partner in the traditional 
Red Sock Dance ... hoping little Freshmen make 
grades looking up old exams on the chance that 
maybe Dr. Flunkall will use the same test as last 
year . comparing dates and planning the Centennial 
Ball .finding we belong to the Horsey Set as one 
of our sisters directed the Horse Show as the 
chairman of course . hearing cries of "who bor- 
rowed my Blue cashmere" and occasionally glimps- 
ing at a text book it all adds up to a wonderful 
year and here's to another hundred years of fun 
and frolic. 



Id 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 

AEO 



Never let it be said that an A E Phi is not a good 
sport ... they're tops in ping pong, and pros at 
volleyball . . . and then they boast a potent bridge 
game . . . beware all worthy opponents . . . Memories 
of knitting furiously on an afghan for Walter Reed 
. .watching Tambi, our new Housemother's collie, 
do tricks... the raid by the S A M's and K A's 
during our Halloween party. . surprise engagements 
. . .dances in Washington and Baltimore. . pledge- 
active bowling contest . . . and you can bet that the 
pledges let the actives win . . . exercising every night 
with Mrs. Sterns. . .have to keep that girlish 
figure . . . arranging our new furniture multi ways . . . 
stuffing dungarees for Homecoming decorations, 
and hoping so much to place . . . Chuckling, we 
remember the T E P pledges trying to capture our 
charter ... our own open house with Kem cards 
missing, and our new lamp broken. . .our AAA 
prexy cracking the whip to make girls study . . . 
Sadly remernbering the composite picture we had 
taken, and never received .. .GIGIF parties to 
start the weekend off with the proper feeling. . . 
Crunching down 400 apples from an admirer at 
Camp Meade. . .Bessie's lush banana cream pie. . . 
Memories galore. . A year to be remembered by all. 




top: don t try to fool us; you have the ball, 
bottom: cutting the study hour a little, eh? 



First row, left to right: Judith Mazor, Aileen Baddock, Lenora Rosenblatt, Treasurer; Peggy Bass, President; Dovey Levy, Vice President; Judy Shulman, Eleanor 
Weinstein. Second row: Helen Fogel, Lenore Salganik, Selma Eisenberg, Joan Lipman, Eiley Zuriff, Helen Haas, Lois Mainen. Third row: Myra Spectre, Doris 
Levy, Sue Davidov, Alma Lee Gross, Rae Kline, Eleanor Shenker, Gloria Singer, Elizabeth Hecht. 





top: I SWEAR THAT I WILL NEVER GO NORTH AGAIN. 

bottom: we salute you glorious junior birdmen. 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 

AEn 



Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity was founded at the 
New York University in the year 1913. It was 
founded here on the University of Maryland campus 
in 1941 by the installation of the Delta Dueteron 
chapter ... The chapter has become a prominent 
one in that it has been outstanding in its scholastic, 
social and athletic activities . . When the leaves 
were turning colors in the trees and young man's 
fancy had turned to football . . . Delta Dueteron 
joined in the frenzy of the annual season. . .They 
played the George Washington chapter in the 
fraternities annual Herring Bowl contest . . . The 
prize? . . . you guessed it ... a bucket full of herring . 
symbol of football supremacy. . .Along with every- 
thing else the brothers had a successful social 
season ... it was sprinkled with many a merry 
time and a thousand laughs. . a Halloween party 
. . . the Homecoming dance . and numerous side 
parties . . all highlighted by a gala New Year's 
affair in ye olde city of Baltimore. . The annual 
Regional Conclave saw our sweetheart . . . what a 
gal . . . crowned Queen . The contest, as usual, 
was a tight one, but the best girl won . . With 
anxious anticipation the brothers look forward to 
another fun-packed year on the campus. 



First row. left to right: Arthur Litofaky, Herbert Levengard, Henry UUman, Treasurer; Marty Snyder, President; Richard Reichel. Vice President; A. C. Levy. 
Secretary; Stanley Raffel. Marvin Cohen, Franklin Schwartr. Second row: J. R. Joseph. David Ottenstein, Sanford Wachs. Lawrence Wishner, Robert Abrams, 
Robert Steintauf, Mark Rottenberg, Allan Rappoport, Allen Gerber, Si Domnitch. Stan Baron. Morty Baker. Third row: Will Krausc, Arnold Pazornik. Jerome 
Konuin, Ronnie Peake, Joel HurwiLz, Bcrnic Gross, Jerome Rolnick. Harold Sirkin. Richard Halpcrn. Kopel Shatcnstein. 




Alpha Gamma Delta 

AFA 



Reminiscing and dreaming seem to be great pas- 
time of the Alpha Gams . . . and what do they dream 
of you ask . . . the big things of the year such as the 
Candlelight Formal with nervous, but happy 
pledges being formally introduced to the campus . . . 
laughing over that ridiculous costume party, be- 
cause nobody knew anybody else when dressed as 
a song... a chance to misbehave, because dressed 
like this who's to know? ... planning the annual 
Rose Formal, with the price of roses sooooo high . . . 
Then there was poor Ann who nearly lost her 
dignity by almost falling off the heights of the house 
. . . yes, it was Homecoming time again, and some- 
one had to climb the roof... much effort in that 
attempt and we didn't even place in decorations. . . 
but it's all in the game. . .Hoping wildly for the 
days when they can move out of the great Gulch, 
and on to greener and drier pastures . . . but then 
there would be nothing to complain about. . .and 
what's college without a few gripes ... Activity 
minded in the Major Leagues we boast of the 
Women's League President and a Mortar Board 
member. . .in the Minor Leagues we are busy and 
occupied . . . The year ends and we begin dreaming 
of the future. 




top: a little sisterly help before the dance. 
bottom: four hand jive on a cold winter night. 



First row, left to right: Joan Gcrber, Sara Carter, Diane Foster, Pat Jones. President; Cathy Steinhardt, Secretary: Helen Jackson. Margery Condron. Second 
row: Evelyn Haley, Patricia Morrow, Nancy Willcox, Terry Del Greco, Lu Grandmaison, Jeanne Watson. Third row: Ellender Morgan, June Weiner. Ann Gummel, 
Marianna Prendergast, Betty Lee Anthony, Joanne Kane, Marilyn Stone. Karlyn Radcliffe. 



l<^i 








top: but brother will, "the wheel", says we. 
bottom: I sTii.i. SAY I didn't rustle that cow. 



Alpha Gamma Rho 

Arp 



The AGR half professional, half social, mostly 
social fraternity had another "Whoop It Up" 
year . . . the old timers and twenty new goats were 
ably led by the noble ruler ... Plenty of parties 
with that old AGR touch. . .Boy, and what parties! 
. . . the Knights of the Road Convention with the 
snow fence difficulties the Penn State Weekend 
...the Hallowe'en street dance with the Sigma 
Chis Wow Duke's blowout and a last big 
party at Triton Beach will long be remembered. . . 
formals . . the Pink Rose Ball . . the Spring Formal 
at Prince George's Country Club . . In an attempt 
to prevent classes from interfering with their educa- 
tion the brothers found themselves very active in 
campus activities. . playing 500. . also intramurals 
. . represented in varsity track . wrestling. . soc- 
cer. . IFC wrestling champions . Secretary of 
ODK . . rush chairman of Interfraternity Council 
. chancellor of AZ and six actives as well . also 
members active in religious and agriculture clubs . . 
The Province Officers Training School held here . . 
a big weekend for all of us One brother's still 
selling Good Humors but only in his dreams also 
one big sheep skin from Tennessee. . what a game 
. . .and Freeman, the hippo. 



First low, left to right Robert Raver, Harry Vincctt, William Merrill, Donald Willis. Richard Dunn. Secretary; Robert Holter, President; Willard Stevenson. 
Vice President; James Kecfer, Treasurer; Joseph Kaufman, Hanford Day. Sec.or\d row : Donald Pickering, Josh Lankford, Pete Todd. William Howscr. John Downing, 
C. D. Gaddy, Jr., Paul Summers, Donaldson Frizzcll, Don McWilliams, Bill Fell, Tommy Weller. Third row: John Mott. Richard Duke, Lester Boyer. Lloyd Smith. 
Robert Mclntire, James Ramsey, John Hood, Richard Harnett, Arthur Bell, Edward Merritt, Patrick Murray, Hancc Pepper. 






First row, left to right: Pat Capehart. Janet Dyer. Miriam Allsopp. Second row: Jeanne Heffner, Martha Brown, Nell Hardy, Jane Mueller, Alice Boulden, Irene 
Birely, Jane Mooney, Joan Clark, Nancy England. Third row: Nancy Gordon, Barbara Gascon, Niki Nicholson, Metis Roche, Mary Broumas. Pat Wiese. Betty 
Flather, Mildred Imirie, Ann Howell, Pat Elliott, Joan Ferguson. Fourth row: Pat Marland, Alethca Richardson, Peggy Wilson, Barbara Close, June Hillock, Janet 
Lindeman, Fran Swann, Penny Keith, Barbara Stewart, Peggy Dunklcy, Betsy Buckley. 



Alpha Omicron Pi 

Aon 



"And what's the name of that Sorority", asked 
the Frosh as he looked toward the big brick house 
with pillars. . .oh, said the "BMOC" knowingly. . . 
you mean the AOPi's. . .But let's start at the be- 
ginning with rushing, where we added "Pledge 
Queen", Felice Cohn, to the "A02s"..,and then 
swung into the "hands of time" with the big clock 
for "Maryland Memories" Homecoming. . it was 
work, but fun, and we managed a 4th place . . . 
Next came the "Moonlight Girl" of Phi Sigma 
Kappa, our own Jane Mooney ... followed closely 
by "Rossborough Queen", Nell Hardy... It's been 
a grand year, or so we thought, until we heard the 
frantic bedlam of a "mock" Ku Klux Klan raising 
havoc on the lawn... we calmed our shattered 
nerves only to have them shaken the next night 
by three leering male faces at the dorm window 
and a loud BOOM . . . firecrackers in December . . . 
Not to be forgotten is our newest member, "the 
man about town", John Henry. . .the only student 
to receive twenty-five fraternity bids . . . and by 
the way, just who "borrowed" our door knocker. . 
or hitched the poor, shy Jersey cow to the front 
door. . .And last, but best remembered is the laugh- 
ter, the fun and friends in AOPi. 



top: just what, may we ask, are you saying? 
bottom: really signing out for the library? 



245 




Alpha Tau Omega 

ATQ 



The big colonial house at the foot of College 
Avenue was a tableau of many outstanding ATO 
events in the past year. . .several hundred brothers 
invaded College Park for the Bi-Annual Conclave 
Powwow. . highlighted with a ball and banquet. . . 
The Taus ransacked the local city dumps for color 
for the annual Tau Tramp party. . honored guests 
for the Throw Away the Razor party was the 
roving Testudo who was escorted by the big white 
iron dog from around the corner. . extra seasoning 
was added to the garbage punch by a bald headed 
brother who fell into the swill topside down. . . 
Spring brought weird looking netted sticks and 
hockey gloves with mayhem called lacrosse. . .final 
survivors safaried to the lavish resort on the Eastern 
Shore . . . after _ two weeks of free loading on the 
local hotels, the brothers returned to their summer 
jobs quite dissipated and ulcerated . . . The summer 
proved to be the face lifting cure for self-inflicted 
ills ... followed by the enormous task of man's 
most completely organized chaos — rushing. . . 
Tuxedoes were donned by the brothers for the 
Casino party .. .experienced house men failed in 
their attempt to beat Lady Luck as the victorious 
rushees cleaned house. 




top: it looks as if he is telling good stories, 
bottom: the trouble is, the dog is near-sighted. 



First row. left to right: Walter Stinson, John Gruvcr, Richard Erkcnbcck, Edgar Purycar, Bud Stutts, Mrs. Smith, Housemother; Bob Harder, President; Bruce 
Deficbre, Vice President; Bob Stickell, Tyrone Kyle, Secretary. Second row: Cliff Woodford, Don Mack, Buddy Dotcn, Stan Fulton, Frank Morris, Bob Mariner, 
Dick Hayward, Phil Hilbish, Bill Gable, Hal Broderick, Bill Sadtler, Buz Engnoth. Third row: Ernie Belirens, Howard Hcrbst. Casey Hernandez. Chic Fry, Tom 
Ward, Cal Quenstedt, Jack KoII, Johnny Martin, Nick Boniface, Buz Wilkins, Jim Robinson. 



v^.- ■ ■<»... 



# ^ 



I 



'".•WS^ 




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'r 







i 



^i"'""-\' 





^/^^ 



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First row, left to right: Joan Harwick, Lois Brassor, Jeanne Coker, Treasurer; Dolores Hambright, President; Virginia Ritter, Vice President; Ann Douthat, Kathy 
Jalepes. Pam Gayaut, Jean Fenwick. Second row: Dorothy Ewin. Nancy Gates, Mary Frances Baxter, Audrey Wright, Sally Russum, Janice Hamill, Norma Kiefer, 
Nancy Zeleny, Dolores Smith. Third row: Micltie Nauman, Donna Davis. Nancy Richardson. Carole Jarchow, Julianne Daugherty, Connie Butts, Betsy McCeney, 
Clair Ann Droney. Jean Peckham, Tina Fidanis. 



top: KEEP GETTING COLD FEET FROM THOSE EXAMS. 

bottom: they celebrate the coming of vacation. 




Alpha Xi Delta 

AHA 



This is lucky year for Alpha Xi. . .a newly deco- 
rated house; fresh and shiny to greet them in the 
fall . . . energy plus expanded into rushing with 
delightful results . . . twenty-one smiling new pledges 
wearing the blue and gold ribbons. . .Then came 
November with thoughts of homecoming . . . work, 
sweat and tears produced first place in decorations 
with granddaddy Terp in his rocking chair. . .and 
just what is he teaching those baby Terps?...In 
December. . .formals. parties and more parties. . . 
who has an aspirin? . . . Back to earth with the 
great Burning ... up went the hated house mortgage 
in billows of smoke . . . Laughter and reminiscing at 
Founders' Day banquet ... remember when etc... 
and then there was that wonderful Junior-Senior 
day . . . what service the Seniors had . . . breakfast 
in bed . . . free cigarettes . . . such service generally 
reserved only for rushees . . . Romance in the spring 
it's not only the young man whose thoughts turn 
to love . . . everyone gets into the act . . . the Rose 
Ball and romance on the starlight roof of the Hotel 
Washington. . pinnings and rings... The pink 
flamingo stolen from one of the fraternities and 
placed on the roof. . .The promenade, and best of 
all The Dream Man of Alpha Xi Delta. 



247 



First row. left to riiiht: Dorothy Andrews. Polly Price. Shirley Mularkey, Katharine Kranz. Secretary; Nancy McCaslin, President; Betsy Hartshorn. Vice President; 
Estelle DuBosc. Treasurer; Betty Woodward. Val Van Derwerker. Second row: Ann Wheeler. Caroline Hagan. Jan Lovre, Peggy Coughlan. Virginia Reeves. Marilyn 
Sheppard. Betty Richter. Suellen Taylor. Meg Moulton. Marilyn Archer. Third row: Joan Hover. Liz Cave. Tippy Stringer. Marlita Scott. Nancy Fresen. Sallie 
EUit, Ellen Lundvall, Earleen Feldman. Janet LeVellc. Edna Griswold, Nancy Zimmerman. 



Delta Delta Delta 

AAA 



Another year, and many happenings at the Delta 
Shelta ... a big bang rush season and a hearty 
welcome to our baby Tri Delts, who are studying 
furiously so they too can wear the moon and trident 
. . .Proudest are we of Tippy, Homecoming Queen, 
and the star of the Philip Morris Playhouse 
and little Nan, Typical Freshman Girl. . .Ushering 
in the year with an after-dinner coffee for all sorori- 
ties on campus . learning rush secrets and planning 
an open-house. . soon practice began for the opener 
to the Inter-Fraternity Sing climaxed by award- 
ing the cups to the two victors Trying to sparkle 
scholastically, as well as soc'ally when exam time 
rolls around . . . We proved our dramatic talent by 
furnishing the president of National Collegiate 
Players. . Rushing up those argyles in time for 
Christmas, .or at least for Valentine's Day... 
anyway one and one half socks are better than 
none. .. Voting and campaigning for the annual 
Tri Delt man. . Dreaming of spring and Greenhelt 
parties, the lake, a moon and a crackling fire 
result... one large fraternity pin . . to be followed 
by one small diamond and orange blossoms . . . 
laughing and giggling far into the night . .will we 
forget this year?... I should say not. 



top: careful; it s got to last years, girls, 
bottom: here is our picture in this magazine. 



2-i.S 





top: anyone want a glass of water or root beer? 
bottom: it's nice but that change is better. 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 

AKE 



How about a ringside seat at that most fabulous 
of all campus presentations. . .presented at the 
Mountain Dew Formal. . or twenty gorgeous. . . 
voluptuous ... and tantalizing gals (?) on a short 
runway at this world renowned DEK Follies ... In 
activities we go to town with. . the Student Activ- 
ities Committees . .theater leads. . and in varsity 
basketball. . .And, too, wouldn't you all like to 
enjoy the present DEK villa with... the most 
spacious grounds on campus. . .a private stadium. . . 
a baseball field . . . anyone for tennis . . . All this 
and much more at 7505 Yale Avenue. . .Seriously, 
though, (but why)... Delta Epsilon Kappa was 
founded in May of 1948 as a local fraternity at the 
University of Maryland . . . this was done by a 
nucleus of Delta Kappa Epsilon legacies whose 
sole fraternal interest lay in this famous Ivy League 
organization. . And now, at long last, the long 
and tireless efforts of the brothers has paid off. . . 
at the last national conclave the chapter repre- 
sentatives voted in favor of accepting the local 
Delta Epsilon Kappa fraternity into the fold of 
Delta Kappa Epsilon National Fraternity . . . the 
long waiting period was over and DEK was re- 
warded for its perseverance. 



First row, left to right: Jack Rippel, George Suter, Treasurer; Chuck BeGell, Vice President; Guy Gollner. President; Ralph Runyon, Secretary; Herb Bowen, 
Bill Downie. Second row: Ned Koser, Richard Frazier, Danny Welch, John Collins, Edward Call. Vern DeVinney, Edward Mehm. Third row: Bill Jackson, Warren 
Thurston, Roland Bonorden, Robert Day. George Keen. Paul Nargiz, Robert Marendt. John Matlawski. 





Fii-sf row, hit to right: Virginia Meail, Betsy Sheridan, Ellen Kehnc. Jacqueline Carpenter, Secretary: Helen Ridgeway, President; Florence Doleman, Vice Presi- 
dent; Phyllis Fohrman, Lynn Schott, Margaret Caulk. Second row: Ann Schindel, Katherine Robinson, Nancy Simpson, Jane Short. Pat Hayes, Nancy Scarborough, 
Rusty Davis, Barbara Taylor. Nancy McKinney. Barbara Griffin. Third row: Barbara Simons, Joan Dillon, Ellen Hurson, Shirley Alberts, Mary Catherine Parrigin. 
Joan Lucker. Charlotte Loehler. Shirley Garner. Nancy Lea Clements. Sandra Baker. 



top: watch that first step. . it's a killer, 
bottom: look out girls, she's ready to gin. 




Delta Gamma 

Ar 



Docked at the University port the DGs hustled 
and bustled to get things ship shape for the big 
event rushing. . . after a hasty week of song practice, 
roll-call, painting and polishing. . they were ready 
for the deluge of rushees that descend upon them 
. . the week drew nigh, passed, and proved highly 
successful ... many little "anklets" added to the 
crew of the "anchor" girls. . .Registration, classes 
and Homecoming were upon us. . .i^e had a mighty 
sea of decorations, but sad to tell, the wind proved 
the victor in this battle and the waves were blown 
away .. Weeping and wailing accompanied mid- 
semester exams, but they, like all evils, were for- 
gotten with the weekends, the famous GIGIF 
parties, and other minor diversions. .. Adding to 
iheir collection of ship brass, the Delta Gammas 
were awarded the WRA cup for all participation 
in athletics, a bowling cup, a milking contest cup. . . 
The end of the mi.xup on whether it's a sorority, 
fraternity or both living at 4502 College Ave... 
hours of practice for the Inter-Fraternity Sing to 
raise high the praise of Delta Gamma . And then 
thoughts turned toward the east to the shores and 
neon of the summer home Ocean City. . here 
we come. 



ISO 




I 



lil 




I 



>. -4 



First row. left to right: Jack O'Donnoghue, Roy Rector, George Douglas. Dewey Patterson. Treasurer; James Bookstaver, President; Ronald Pierce, Secretary; 
John Tyrie, Harold Burgard. David Schafer. Second row: Frank Mason. Frank Caldwell, Jack Richards, Dave Bowers, Bob Miller, Max Kiltz, Allen Scott, Pete 
Kosmides. Third row: Robert Cole, William Koras. Harro Zitza, Donald Russ, Albert Nardone. George Todd, William Collinge. Will Cooncy, William Foster, Don 
Lighter. 



Delta Sigma Phi 



To the tune of Stardust at 2:30 a.m., the Delta 
Sigs were put in solitary until the arrival of rushing 
season . . . funeral wreaths and black draperies were 
put in moth balls for three short weeks . . . This 
allowed us to entertain the rushees with the ever 
famous '49'ers Ball. . .with the whole house decorat- 
ed to resemble a gold mine . . . final night of freedom 
was enjoyed equally by the brothers and the hopeful 
prospects . . . Friday afternoons remained as a means 
of escape, and were used to the fullest extent . . . The 
Delta Sigs were well represented at New Orleans 
when the Sugar Bowl turned out to be really sweet 
for all concerned ... Came February .. the roof 
given a tight nailing down, and they were off again 
... A delayed Winter Formal sparked a delayed 
social season, but with the new beginning, Friday 
night dinners were still riotous affairs. . ."Hooten" 
Pierce's ball and chain was once again fastened in 
place. . .The Sailors' Ball, always a gala affair, was 
held with a theme of "Desert Oasis". . .When old 
man winter rolled away, and weather permitted, 
shrimp by the dozen were consumed by the brothers 
on the front lawn. . The season was topped off. . . 
and closed . . . with a Spring Formal at the National 
Airport. 



top: with our team we collect these regularly. 
bottom: but i thought that i wanted hearts. 



251 





top: the dog is smarter than some instructors. 
bottom: what do i get for five aces? shot . . . 



Delta Tau Delta 

ATA 



With the voluptous brunette still gracing the 
wall of our recreation room, the Delta Tau Delta's 
had another successful year. . Looking forward 
the Delts hope to have another as great . the 
brothers captured a bearskin rug from the Ten- 
nessee chapter after the Terps smashing Sugar 
Bowl victory over the ex-champions from Knox- 
ville the highly successful All-Maryland Blue 
Book dance held annually as the last campus 
social function the Spring Formal . . . the Boat 
Club parties. . Monte Carlo and Shipwreck par- 
ties... and impromptu get-togethers helped round 
out the chapter's social calendar. . active participa- 
tion in student government with a brother as SGA 
president and a pledge as the Freshman class Men's 
League representative . the pledges sponsored a 
highly successful Christmas party for under-privi- 
leged children . . brothers active in student pub- 
lications . .in athletics and in religious affairs. . . 
each year the trophies on the fire-place mantle 
multiply . . Lobo, the Doberman Pincher mascot, 
roused the restless brothers in the wee hours of the 
morning on several occasions. . .the annual and 
beautiful lighting of the Christmas tree on the 
front lawn. . see you next year. 



First row. left to right: William Praug, Robert Riddle, Robert Campello, Rodney Reslo, William Eiaeman, Marshall Bruce. John Jones. John DeMurley. Thomas 
Burclees. Second row M. E. Eaton, Harvey Dennis. James Gates. Earl Stanton. William Bastedo. Mike Griffin. Dick Stratton. Charles Jacobs. Jim Tracy. Larry 
Flenner. Tliird row Don Holloway. John Torbett, Harry Chadduck. John Joseph. William Campbell. Phil Shays. Allan Phillips. William Edmunds. Nealson Smart. 
Thornton Parker. Sheldon Slater. Fourth row: Charlie Brewer. William Engel. Francis Mclhiniwc. Warren Welsh, Robert McGroaty, Bu.l Hillyer. Roy Blankenship. 
Clayton Shepherd. Stanley N. Sherman. 




Gamma Phi Beta 

roB 



What sorority can boast of living in the President's 
old house. . well, we can and we're proud of it . . . 
it adds the proper regal atmosphere, and gives us 
that queenly feeling ... unfortunately we find it 
somewhat squelched in events such as the sudden 
burst of all steam pipes, which turned our house 
into miniature rainstorm and completely ruined 
our furniture and walls... at least it gave us a 
worthy excuse to call in the interior decorator and 
have her re-do the house from stem to stern ... so 
now that we live in a brand-new atmosphere, don't 
you dare drop your cigarette ashes on the floor, or 
put your feet up on the coffee table . . . Then there 
was the event of the cats ... we do not deny that 
we are fond of them, but eight in the house is a bit 
difficult to manage. . so for us it s not a "car in 
every garage", but a cat for every Gamma Phi. . . 
Singing a revised "Missouri Waltz" in the praise 
of Gamma Phi Beta . . . taking time out for night 
life, desserts, an orphans' party, and of course the 
necessary amount of study to graduate. . .joining 
in serenades, even if they do occur in the "wee 
hours". . .planning the formals . . .it's all in a day's 
work for a Gamma Phi, but it is the play that they 
prefer. 




top: so HERE IS THAT BIRD IN A GILDED CAGE. 

bottom: can't someone at least tell the time? 



First row, left to right: Eleanor Becker, Pat Brinkley, Margo Schnabel. Midge Higgins. Vice President; Ruth Burton, President; Nana Lowe, Treasurer; Jo Porlino, 
Secretary. Second tow: Jennifer Wellborn, Joan Jeanguenin, Elin Lake, Alice Scott, Margaret Webster. Third row : Pamela Horrell, Mary Ann Elting, Sue Hutto, 
Helen Harris, Katherine Harris, Katherine Wolfe, Eleanor Crezee, Bunny Fortney. 





First TOW, left to right: Shirley Ethcndge. Joan Webber. Treasurer; Virginia Warfield, Vice President; Dorothy Bell, President; Charlotte Shirk. Secretary; Betty 
Strobcl. Katherine Pints. Second row: Ruth Badgctt, Margie Brown, Marianne Candela. Eileen Clark. Marilyn Bruya, Rosemary Greathousc, Hclenc Griencr. 
Mary Kay Labbe. 



top: the odds are a million to one against it. 

bottom: WE HAVE BEEN TOLD, AND NOW WE KNOW. 




Gamma Sigma 



What could be better than setting up head- 
quarters in a fraternity house . . . that's where the 
Gamma Sigs started rushing. . .needless to say the 
men were in absentia. . .too bad. . .trying to adjust 
our feminine ways to a thoroughly masculine 
atmosphere. . .It resulted in memories of the time 
Kay started to adjust the Venetian blind and it 
cooperated by crashing down on the radiator... 
giving a bad case of shock to rushers who had care- 
fully composed their best smiles and settled com- 
fortably back in their seats. . .The surprised voices 
on the other end of the telephone line when the girls 
answered "Phi Kappa Tau house" . . . The fraternity's 
amazement when they saw the girls in lovely white 
formals for pledging and a few minutes later found 
them transformed into creatures in dungarees and 
shirts hastily scrubbing the floors and attempting 
a general clean-up campaign before returning the 
house to the boys . And the time Dot and Helene 
were locked out of the house attired in the glamor- 
ous fashions of the flapper days. .. causing hearty 
laughter from all passing males . . . Dreams of a 
house and better things to come in the years that 
lie ahead for the girls that now have a home in the 
temporary dorm. 



254 



Kappa Alpha 

KA 



The thirty-eighth anniversary of KA on campus 
was marked with many accomplishments in both 
athletics and social life... The "White Castle on 
the Hill" was the scene of the Pledge Formal, a 
gigantic Homecoming party, a French Party and 
many others only slightly less spectacular but just 
as enjoyable ... Once again the Spring Formal 
proved to be both a gala affair and a fitting climax 
to a successful social season... In intramural ath- 
letics the "Knights" annexed the football champion- 
ship for the second consecutive year , . . On the 
varsity level, numerous KAs participated in nine 
varsity sports . . Four of these athletes were selected 
as team captains . one earned the coveted lacrosse 
title of All- American ..one received honorable 
mention. . .Lacrosse was the predominate sport, 
with track, basketball, wrestling, boxing, baseball, 
golf and tennis subordinating . . . The senior class 
prexy and Men's League vice president were filled 
by KA politicians .. The 31st Cotton Pickers 
Minstrel was a big hit and offered the non-athletic 
brothers a chance to display their talents . . . With 
a superlative pledge class, the Southern Gents of 
Knox Road look forward to another banner year 
while the "Stars and Bars" wave on a new flagpole. 




top: to thee our glorious hero, we salute you. 
bottom: results, the one and only ka minstrel. 



First row, left to ri^ht: William McLean. Charles Wcnzel, Ernest Florestano, Wil Gallahan. Mother Allen, Skip Young, Bill Larash, Vice President: Rush Baldwin, 
Secretary; Bill Hubbell. Second tow: Jim Curran, Howard Roycroft, Patrick Doyle, Charles Hennick, Ken Biuton, John Nichols, William Hoppe, Philip Green 
Lee Davis. Ralph Kemp. Third row: Doug Gunn, Fred Lewis, Al Buehler. Jim Sylvanus, Frank Estes, Fred Mitchell, Fred Estes, Ed McKeown, Jim Faulkner, 
Dick Pope. Fourth row: George Boaz, Bill Boyer, Dick Schifanelli, Ed Smith, Charles Miller. Joe Orem. Dick Bradley. Vic Jungk. Dick Sturgess. 





top: what s the matter girls, you got BUGSr" 
bottom: very "holey" subject you have there. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 

KA© 



Fun and frolic marked a big season for Kappa 
Alpha Theta . . The greatest triumph for these 
girls was winning the Interfraternity Sing in 1951 . . . 
many celebrations issued forth, including a Victory 
Dinner. . another highlight was the crowning of 
Amy as "Miss Maryland". . .Everyone bewails the 
fact that there's a possibility of leaving the sight 
of the beloved parking lot as prospects for a new 
house brighten . . No one will forget the night that 
all the lights went out during exam-cram season. . . 
was it a practice blackout?. . no indeed, some busy 
little Theta was using the Bendix . The picnic with 
the G.W. chapter, and proving their Amazon 
athletic prowess by hitting grounders to the in- 
field ... "Yankees" beware ...and prank playing 
with the "unknown mysterious rushee". . To make 
life jollier there are the midnight fire drills, the long 
hikes down the hill for ice cream . . . across-the-yard 
singing with the Alpha Gams . picnics, poison ivy, 
cheer, hayrides and desserts Honors went to 
many Thetas. four Alpha Lams, two editors, 
two A.R.O.T.C. sponsors, and never to be forgotten 
our own Annie Oakley chanting "Lay that pistol 
down boys" Theta's here again... but soon hopes 
to be there in a new house. 



First roir. Irtl to right: Peggy Simmons, Molly Turner, Helen Dedicott. Susan Patton. Treasurer; Mary Lou McKmley. President; Jean Parker, Vice President: 
Jaimic Long, Secretary; Nancy Vosborgh. Sue Gardner. Second row: Muriel Crowson. Amy Bergcr, Eleanor Lawrence, Nancy Layne, Ann Houghton, Carroll Crater; 
Barbara Baghy, Ann Hovgard, Judy Atkinson. Lois Crane, Roberta BafTord. Third row Eleanor Hodgson. Kay Kcrrick. Lois McCabe. Pat Murphy, Kathi Reno, 
Lorraine Jorgenscn, Betty Collier. Barbara Bumgarner. Muricll Ducy. Nancy Herring, Helen Tenner. 





First row, left to right: Anita Burkle, Bobbie Pridgen. Barbara Ward, Treasurer; Diane Varn, Vice President; Nancy Blew, President; Ginger Rowland, Secretary; 
Diane Stanley. Second roiv. Ellie Wood, Georgia Eichner, Suzanne Leppart, Betty Lee, Jay Gadd, Rubye Branch, Lucy Hammel, Frances White, Carol Hutson. 
Third row: Marian Nowland, Kathleen, MacAloney, Jeanne Peake, Donna Breeding, Lyn Quesenberry, Barbara Lunn, Betty Hemstreet, Frances Speidel, 



Kappa Delta 

KA 



Sorry to see this school year end?. . .you bet we 
are!. . .Remember the football game we played in 
the Powder Puff bowl, after several delays due to 
"Ye Olde Weather Man"... the bruises and sore 
muscles. ..and oh... that sad, sad Homecoming 
Day when we saw fifty dollars worth of decorations 
take off. . .simply "Gone With the Wind"... 
Speaking of decorations our biggest thrill was 
finding our house the result of an interior decorator's 
dream, when we returned to the campus in the fall . . . 
all actives and pledges are now required to remove 
their shoes before entering. . Social life?. . .we had 
our share with a Christmas party, and the Black 
and White Ball in honor of our pledges. . .the 
White Rose Banquet and Dance . . . plus parties 
and more parties interspersed among campus 
activities . . . Never to be forgotten is the time we 
returned to school to find the ceiling of our recrea- 
tion room getting acquainted with the floor... In 
honor section we have three Mortar Board members 
and two in Pi Delta Epsilon . . . scores of activity 
girls . . . Sure we hate to terminate the year, but 
here's to a bigger and better one in September for 
all new and old proud wearers of the green and 
white. 



top: her majesty on the stairs amid ADMIRERS. 

bottom: <i>Ae WILL never see this trophy again. 



257 




Kappa Kappa Gamma 

KKr 



With the advent of September we turned our 
thoughts from the joys of summer sun and the 
ocean. . .back to Maryland. . .with the scholarship 
cup back on the piano. . .What would we have done 
without the mild gale as the judges walked by our 
exclusive Homecoming decorations ... or the smoke 
screen set up by the unknown chemicals . ."I Don't 
Want to Set the World on Fire". . just make this 
cigarette smoke a little. . oh well, it all adds to the 
frantic proceeds of the day .. Chuckling over 
"Kappie" the cocker spaniel mascot, and his un- 
Kappa like antics. . .Cheering madly at the Powder 
Puff Classic against K.D. an affair we will recall 
with hot baths and Ben-Gay. . .Despairing over our 
newest member "Myrtle Mae" and her romance 
with the famed "John Henry" of AOPi . Many 
golden keys opened the doors of scholarship. . .plus 
unlocking a few hearts around campus Ah, the 
hours devoted to the cause of bettering the bridge 
game or catching up with the latest gossip on who 
is dating whom, on into the night . Rising at 3 
A.M. to answer the hearty serenades of the Fra- 
ternity boys below . . . Yes, this year at the Kappa 
House will not be forgotten after we leave the 
campus in June. 




top: come girls, we know you sleep sometimes, 
bottom: look what is in the forbidden side. 



First row, htt to right: Lorcne Ladd, Joy Hahn. Natalie Eck. Judy Antrim, Suzanne Morley, Sally Gardner, Claire Densford. Second row. Joan Sweanngen, 
Judy Chesser, Mary-Ellen Robinson, Betty Joseph. President; Rowene Greer, Vice President; Joan Grambow. Treasurer; Mary Denton, Secretary; Anne Swayiec. 
Third row: Janis North, Jeaninc Eberts, Katherine Kuehl. Lois Atkinson. Jane Nefllen. Jackie Purnell, Dottie Masterson, Niki Nations. Peggy Lee Bradley, Jane 
Cahill. Fourth row: Betsy Mattie, Cynthia Conover. Frances Eppley, Barbara Dunkum, Anne Livingston. Jane Brownell, Mary Anne Evans, Joan Eccles, Virginia 
Truitt. Shirley Steele, 





, <^ ^. 





First row. left to right: Paul Connelly, Cornelius Roche, Chuck Arella, Secretary; Michael Karas, Treasurer; Bob Vitt, President; Ben Baccaro, Vice President; 
John Vrotacoe, Richard Saunders, Robert Hachten. Second row: Edward Kolsun, Roy Davis, Norman Heaps, John Schneider. Antonio Ferrara, William Bass, 
Thomas Fitzpatrick, Ted Robinson. Alan Vitt. Third row: James Aldridge, Thomas CoUawn, Tasso Mavrides, Ted Raabe, Robert Proctor, Robert Ritchie, Jim 
Branch, Joe Petrella. Charles Mendels, Ed Neikirk. Fourth row: Joe Les. Joe Murphy, Jim Snyder, Ken O'Donnell, Hal Richter, Robert Chiodi, Pete Isburg, Allan 
Miles, Ralph Palumbo, Dwight Moore. Ken Boettger. 



top: IT S EITHER PINOCHLE OR SEVEN NO TRUMP. 
bottom: MANY BOTTLES IN WHICH TO STORE WATER. 









Lambda Chi Alpha 

AXA 



The 1952 season found Lambda Chi Alpha with 
forty-nine active members. . .rush week soon pro- 
duced twenty-four new pledges. . .The chapter 
house had been redecorated and enough money 
was left to buy each member of the pledge class a 
new green hat . . . Following the elections of the 
chapter officers we started the year in great fashion 
. . . Our good old fraternity went wild with parties 
too numerable to mention . . . greatest, of course 
was the "Suppressed Desires" party... the Spring 
Formal was a huge success . . . Lambda Chi is 
represented in the various organizations on campus 
. . .Latch Key. . and University Theater. . .Junior 
Class officer . . . Scabbard and Blade ... In athletics 
we were represented in track and cross country. . . 
Pre-season improvements on our recreation room 
made social events more enjoyable. . .the house 
parties and impromptu blasts were held there . . . And 
because of these little shindigs the Lambda Chi 
Alphas are saving'_^up their hard earned money to 
redecorate their newly decorated house. . and then 
too, we may someday move into the proverbial and 
futuramic Fraternity Row . . . But at the present 
time, with such plans way out of sight, we will have 
to be satisfied with what we have. 



259 



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First TOW, left to right: Reuben April. Stanley Fox. Robert Goren. Jerome Friedlander. Secretary; Harold Levin. Vice President; Ray Ellison, President; Jack 
Seidman, Treasurer; Freddy Swartz. Lenny Orman. Sheldon Hymowitz. Second row: Paul Roxin. Gerald Traub, Bernard Hurwitz. Marvin Sachs. Sylvan Diatz, 
Selvin Madow, Paul Rubin, Ivan Oshrine. Aaron Chmar. Herman Porten. 



Phi Alpha 



top: if we ain't studying we're doing something, 
bottom: the new furniture is so comfortable. 



With the famiHar cry "you go and I'll be right 
behind you", Phi Alphas started off the new school 
year with a greater goal than the previous one 
which brought them national acclamation . After 
a stiff workout of house painting, pledging and 
paddling, the brothers settled down to once more 
recapture those awards so often found on the mantel- 
piece of the fireplace in their house on Calvert 
Road . . . Versatile members in many phases of 
campus life... Art Editor of the OLD LINE and 
DIAMONDBACK Officers in both the Senior 
and the Sophomore classes. .. Hillel President and 
I.F.C. representative President of SAO, Bacteri- 
ology Honorary . . . Arnold Air Society Member . . . 
all are testimony to the fact the Phi Alphas' success 
is accented by good leadership and hard work. . 
Epsilon Chapter was awarded the activities plaque 
from the national . .Numerous house parties 
impromptus. . the annual pledge-brother football 
game... the Spring Formal, soft lights, good food, 
dreamy music, and that special girl .. installation 
of the new brothers and good-bys' to the departing 
ones. AH in all, Phi Alpha enjoyed a year of 
gaiety, sincerity, and accomplishment, in the small 
house on Calvert Ave. 



260 





top: the phi delta theta quartet with a fifth, 
bottom: the question, what will it look like? 



Phi Delta Theta 



Wearers of the sword and shield shone in all fields 
of activity last year from the Saturday night parties 
to the Ail-American guard making holes in the 
opposing teams' lines... Phi Delta Theta lead in 
many top honors in sports . . . football . . . basketball 
. . . tennis . . . track . . . several Phi Delts stand out in 
the Inter-Fraternity Council . . . Student Govern- 
ment Association. . .Newman Club. . .DIAMOND- 
BACK. . .The boys shone in the party field too. . . 
the most popular included the Little Boy and Little 
Girl party. . .Pearly's Wedding. . .Christmas party 
. . . and the Cowboy party . . . and of course the 
Spring Formal to highlight the year . . . One of our 
greatest accomplishments was the Phi Delta Theta 
sponsored annual Powder Puff Bowl game between 
the rugged forces of the Kappa Kappa Gamma and 
Kappa Delta sorority girls. . .some of them ended 
up end up . . . and some of them got mud in their 
eyes... while the Cancer Fund got a sum of 
money ... A crew of brothers made the long trip 
to gay, old New Orleans ... no one here after the 
Christmas holidays so one of the brothers was 
locked out for one day. . .incidentally, where did 
he sleep?. And of course the trip to drown the final 
blues. . .Ocean City, here we come. 



First row. left to right: C. J. Eglscden, Richard Hearn. Robert Townsend, Vice President; Richard Hall, Secretary; Joseph Metz, Secretary; Ralph Sigler, President; 
Paul Shwab, John Guerriero. Second row: Joe Townsend. John Wallace, Jim Habermehl, Bob Magee, Tom Kovalinsky, Art Spector, Dean Steliotes, Fred Moore, 
Loren Hiddleson, Jack Thomas. Third row: Gaylord Brooks, Jim Coyne, Bob Larsen, Dent Abell. Jos6 Shearer, Jack Somerville, Fritz Schneider, Jack Radigan, 
Vaughn Winkler, Ed Marzinzik, 



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First row-, left to riiht: Kevin Ryan. Herbert Atas. Paul Kmtz. Larry White, Secretary; Leonard Gigantino, Vice President; David Patton. President: Frank 
Rossomondo, Treasurer; Lawrence Young, Warren Skidmore. Second row: Ernst Schrelner. Jerome Zaben, Chuck Atas. Fed Gardner, John Gates. Clark Osteen. 
Stanley Williams. George Christopher. Paul Hartman. 



top: now lets get down to business, you all. 
bottom: well, want to know what i think of it? 




Phi Kappa Gamma 

OKr 



From a school friendship in 1949 came the new 
fraternity called Phi Kappa Gamma... Ten inde- 
pendent students began to ponder the feasibility 
of a new fraternity . . . and . . four months later, in 
September of 1949, Phi Kappa Gamma fraternity 
became a reality ... the founders had a thankless 
job but today their efforts are producing results. . . 
Largely a group of veterans aj first, these men had 
learned through practical experience that most men 
seemed to desire the friendship found in the activi- 
ties of an active fraternal organization . prac- 
ticality as well as friendship was to be a major factor 
in the formation of Phi Kappa Gamma . . . the boys 
set to work. . objectives included a well directed 
social life... a concentration on improvement of 
the scholastic standing of the brothers . . . good 
fellowship . and the value of such qualities as 
honor and loyalty . . . All of which they combined 
to make their motto "Eternal Brotherhood"... 
They have been ably led in the past by two out- 
standing members who have helped apply the motto 
to the fraternity ... Phi Kappa Gamma has high 
hopes of joining a national fraternity in the near 
future, and with a continuation of the present 
policies it shouldn't be far off 



262 






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First row. left to right: Beau Joestings. Jay Wilson, Treasurer; Bob Busch, John Ulrich, Vice President; Bob Quinstedt, President; Charlie Kehne, Vice President; 
Dave Williams, Fred Jones, Don Erlbeck. Second row: Jack Wett, Rod Garver, Wally Young, Joe Schneider, Carl Lorenz, J. Lawson Jump. Douglas Oler. Secretary; 
Charlie Asplen, Donald Phillipy, Kenneth Small. Third row: Norman Koehler, Johnny Tibbetts, Ray Schaefer, Stu Jones. Jack Waterfield, George Howard, Craig 
Wilton, Jim Delevitt. Robert Arnold. Charlie Ballman. 



Phi Kappa Sigma 



The "Skulls" at the Phi Kap house reached ever 
higher. . they had to... the ceiling cracked ... the 
competition for Fur-lined Pot was great with past 
winners Tydings and Jones scheduled to pass it on 
. . . Thirty lowly neophytes to start the year . . . 
pledges that is . . . Prexy of ODK . . . Fraternity and 
Layout Editors of TERRAPIN. .. Treasurer of 
Senior Class. . .Chairman of Junior Prom. . Treas- 
urer of IFC. . Cross Country. . .Baseball. . .Track 
. . .Lacrosse. . .active in politics, intramurals, and 
other extracurricular activities . .We don't mention 
scholarship anymore ... but PARTIES ... parties 
galore. . in the Fall the Singapore Sling was slung 
... in the Spring we tottered down Pigalle for the 
one and only, but often copied. Phi Kap French 
Brawl . . . Christmas and Spring Formals . . . Phi Kap 
Girl a dream. . .more parties. . ."Ulcerous Ullrich" 
. . . New Year's in New Orleans , . A drop from first 
to third in Homecoming Float ... "Mommy", our 
beloved House-manager. . .And, oh yes. . there was 
the case of our bathrobe clad, trumpet tootin' 
delinquent who got caught while a distinguished 
figure, who was innocent of course, just faded away 
and disappeared. .. "Ham Hocks" and "Whale 
Tail"... "Bones". 



top: ok, ok so you think you're good looking, 
bottom: want to bet it is not his best girl. 



263 





top: finally we VE succeeded in wiring ANNIE A. 
bottom: now PLEDGES you should KNOW THAT THIS. 



Phi Kappa Tau 



Another year has rolled by. . .and the brothers 
keep coming and going in increasing numbers . . . 
Actives and pledges total fifty-three. . Outstanding 
men in all phases of campus life fill Phi Tau's 
ranks . . . politics . . . athletics . . . honoraries . . . Phi 
Kappa Tau is proud to boast of brothers in ODK 
. . .Men's League. . . Rossborough Club. . Student 
Government Association . . Great times were had 
as turn about was effected in housing situation. . 
Phi Tau no longer depends on the Delta Gammas 
for living quarters as they did last year (our address 
was listed in the Student Directory as that of the 
Delta Gams — don't we wish?) . This year a sorority 
moved in on us (unfortunately only for a short 
while). . and now we're alone. . Harmony Hall 
a howling success as cup was awarded for second 
year. . Looking back we remember the Spring 
Formal . . mauling our mates at our annual Mardi 
Gras. . .Ocean City again and again Someone 
accidentally tapped on a wall. . it fell in . oh well, 
we wanted a larger room anyhow, club cellar 
redecorated . . . Had some fine parties . . . crowned a 
sweet Sweetheart . . . Final and tearful tribute is paid 
to our graduating birdmen who will fill the ranks of 
Uncle Sam's Air Force ... be seeing 'em soon. 



Firal TOW. lult to right: Nicholas Nicholas, Walter Jennings. Al Gargiulo. Barry Obcrcash. Treasurer; James Sinclair. President; Litt MacDorman. Vice President; 
Bernard Alluisi. Secretary; Fred Wescott. Burney Ballentine. Bud Prizio, Second row, Paul Kepler. Bruno Preli. Vernon Williams. William Carter. Robert Moore. 
Joe Rawlings. Edwin Chenowith, Gordon Ward. Lewis Dalburg. Wallace Reigner. Leo Kerr. Adolph Parulis. Third row: David Smith. Stephen Langley. Dick 
Florence. Harold Coss, Dan Arris. Dave Chickcring. Pete Spivey. Ed 0"Braitis. Mac Shawe. Alexander Graham. Lloyd Koontr. Jr. 



% 0^ 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



Etalka Lomax, twenty years the cook, still going 
strong . . . Installing a new chapter at Washington 
College . . Jane Mooney crowned the chapter Moon- 
light Girl by her national counterpart. . .The blue, 
red and green rooms plus the speckled floor . . . 
Turnabout Day when the actives see what the 
pledges have been doing all year . . . Skip Night and 
five gallons of gas used to track down the delin- 
quents . . . Our social affiliate, Herbert . . . The mud 
hole which graced the back yard finally ended up 
as a new sidewalk ... Actives 6, Pledges 0, in the 
Pledge-Active Football game. . officials were actives 
. . . New Year's Eve in Baton Rouge courtesy of 
Mr. Ed. . Model "T" of 1923 vintage. . it runs. . . 
Thirty-five men who gave blood at the Red Cross 
Drive . . . carried only three home . . . the Carnation 
Ball at the Shoreham with A. U. and G. W. . . . the 
Comic Strip, the Circus and Gay Nineties parties . . . 
decorations by "The Nose". .. "Satchel Mouth" 
and the "Top Hat". . .Photographers en masse. . . 
Many activities ... Editor of TERRAPIN ... The 
Duck Club and their set of bar bells... add the 
weights . . . Confusion, but still had a Christmas 
Formal. . .And we proceeded to close Chapter 59 
of the Ocean City Story. 




top: miss binns visits the house for dinner. 
bottom: they wanted to give blood in fifths. 



First TOW. left to right: Chuck Dugan, Jerry Tobin, Douglas Hausler, Eldridge Hayes, Bob Brewink, Secretary; Clayton McCarl, President; Francis Harman, Fritz 
Durkee, Dick Nagle, Frank Zurmuhlen. Second row: Neil Walters, Fred Mattern, Bruce Palmer, James Neikirk, Cal Mahaney, Jay Armstrong, Ralph Tobiassen, 
Ed Howes, Peyton Fletcher, Moika Rysavy, Charles Lamb. Third row: Keith Donnellan, Robert Clagett, Richard Walker, Richard Nichols, Donald Lashley, Howard 
Hovermale, James Pearson, James Starnes, Richard Gibbs, William Henson, Fred Marchionna. 



J 



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ttr^i /-(in, I'-tr til right Betty Sclierr. Mary Levin. Kita Lev W'>runot1. Chickie Epstein. Klaine Kotlowitz. Susan Noahson, Ireasurer: Mane Schal^b. Fresulent : 
Lois Kcllncr, Vice President; Gloria Fenichel. Secretary; Sally Atlas, Maddie Rubinstein, Elaine Goldman. Second row: Lois Schnydman, Joan Sussman, Charlotte 
Fettcrman, Eileen Rcinhart. Estclle Skolnick. Gloria Wallerstcin, Nancy Greenberg, Judy Hoffman, Marjory Shapiro, Helen Bass. Joan Hartz. Marlene Becker. 
Third row: Shirley Blickstein. Ellen Stemplcr. Arlene Kay, Thelma Weinreb, June Wcinlraub, Suzzy Levin. Elaine Tralins. Bobbye Ehrlich, Helen Weinstock , 
Dinky Bngel, Phyllis Zelko, Joanne Levin, Marcia Steel. 



top: can T BE FAYE EMERSON; MUST BE SPACE CADET. 
bottom: no PRIVACY AT ALL; LET ME TALK TO HIM. 




Phi Sigma Sigma 



If you ever feel like taking a nice country stroll 
on a sunshiny day, just wander down College 
Avenue, until the road ends, and there you will see 
the palatial mansion of Phi Sigma Sigma . if the 
season is spring, several young lovelies will be 
sunning themselves on the back lawn. . especially 
during final week. . .but ti;3cing our steps back to 
the colder months, we recall the "black-out" during 
our Christmas party ... blessed be the candles... 
and remember the paint session in the fall with a 
"few" mishaps . how did that green paint get all 
over my new desk? . How we begged and pleaded 
for a television set until a gracious father donated 
one to the cause Wondering how one fighting 
chicken wandered into the house... it couldn't 
have been the doings of a certain fraternity. . or 
could it?.. Not every sorority can boast of a 
"lucky" room. . what makes it so?. . anyone living 
in this happy spot becomes pinned or engaged . . 
file your applications early . Then remember the 
cotton-pickers at Homecoming, with Binky and 
Helen trusting to luck that they wouldn't tumble 
from the roof .Just close your eyes and you'll 
never know that it's only a 30 foot drop. . .Our 
motto — "enjoy yourself". 



266 



Pi Beta Phi 



Pi Phi's arrow points high. . aiming for another 
year filled with hours of study and fun . . . The great 
decision — whether to paint the kitchen red, blue 
or green. . anyway the color scheme didn't affect 
the appetites. . ah, those late snacks of peanut 
butter sandwiches and milk . . . fortification for those 
terrifying fire escape practices and our swinging 
ladder flying through the air . . . but not with the 
greatest of ease . . . Recuperation from this harrowing 
experience took form in watching TV, and those 
fights. . ."hit 'em harder, Slug". . and so to bed. . . 
burr, that cold, cold dorm, but how the fresh air 
fiends love it . . . Will we ever forget that cold gray 
morning when the wind got the best of us and our 
decorations. . .at least we weren't alone in this 
misfortune . . . The serenades, the pinnings and the 
rings. . .found it easy to learn "about the ways of 
college men, and how they come and go". . .Won- 
dering _if it's possible to catch the newest at the 
"Hyattsville" and still hit that exam with the 
proper bounce. . .Blessed Saturdays when we can 
sleep till noon after burning the midnight oil . . . The 
idea of finally having company down by the trolley 
tracks as the Sigma Nu's house grows across the 
street. . .All are memories of a wonderful year. 




top: that cream must really suit her to a tea. 
bottom: is his really the best fraternity here? 



First row, left to right- Oris Hubbell. Marion Copping, Babs Bright, Secretary: Cam Curran, Vice President; Helen Carey, President; Margaret Walker. Treasurer, 
Constance Cook. Dottie Ruark. Second row: Mary Kathleen Mills, Nancy Heacock. Rene Wildins. Helen Hardt, Betsy WetheriU, Barbara Hebden, Ann Berkin, 
Ann Reynolds. Elizabeth Howard. Third row: Bettie Rossmann. Page Cressman. Tootie Smith, Janic Stevens, Mary Margaret Mueller, Ann Burnside, Sue Wilson; 
Joan Appleby. Pat Merritt. 





top: it can t be dagmar with those reactions. 
bottom: if you will not work at least get out. 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

LAE 



The Sig Alphs, sporting a big truckload of wet 
cement in their basement. . .a moth in their televi- 
sion set . and the return to school of a brother 
who first matriculated at the University these many 
nine years ago highlighted a year of unusual, hap- 
hazard, and tumultuous happenings for the worthy 
brethren .. still, all was not hilarity that emerged 
from their den off Knox Road as more laurels were 
tacked to Minerva's ever enlarging crown during 
SAE's eighth year on campus ..Once again the 
members of SAE banded together to make plans 
for the defense of their Interfraternity Sing Cup . . 
and the songsters scored with their Barbershop 
Quartet at Harmony Hall to cop first place . . . 
Intramural athletes sparkled as the Purple and 
Gold waved high in interfrat competition. . almost, 
but not quite made it for Interfrat football cham- 
pionship as they was edged out at the goal . , among 
jewels in Minerva's crown we find four varsity 
football players. . the President of the "M" Club 
... a Tau Beta . . embryonic generals in Scabbard 
and Blade . . and others too numerous to mention . . . 
skip night rolled around again, and as per usual, 
it went ... Actives bide, while pledges ride... and 
sweet violets. 



First row. !f/t to right: Heman Ward. William Sanders, Robert Gulick, Luster Vickrey, Andy Thebo, Nick Puhlick, John Snyder. Second row: Bill Price, Dick 
Charlton, Dick Utz, Charles Bucy, John Shoemake, Treasurer; Randy Tomlinson, President; Harry Merrick, Vice President; Bill Raymond, John Lucid, Bob Har- 
rington. Third row: Clarence Rakow, Edwin Graser, Ed Pobiak, Robert Brubaker, Lee Frederick, Bart Bridges, Jerry Myers, Gene Castlcberry, Albert Pohiak, 
Fourth row: Dave Watson, Norman Bayles, Ed Downey, Ollie Ensor, Frank Dougherty, James Winter, Gerald Brierley, Ray Ashley. Ronald Kindness, Edward 
UpdegrafT. Fifth row: Morley Jull. Ed Stonfield, Bill Corbet, Jerry Huehcl, Ray Palmer, Norman Williams, Paul Coblentz, Wayne Marshall. Jack Foley. 







m^ # 



« m 



First row. left to right: Lee Belaga, Alan Polikoff, Don Salganik, Gene Vogel, Secretary: Joe Caplan, President; Marv Frankel, Treasurer; Ray Lippens, Galvin 
Anders. Sid Levy. Second row: Sig Seidenman, Saul Swartz, Allan Mendelson, Paul Naden, Marvin Tabb, Gilbert Herman. Derby Sussman, Robert Stark, David 
Goldstein. Third row: Jay Monfred, Eddie Snider, Gerald Stempler, Stanley Jacobs, Stuart Moss. Gerald Yager, Herbert Kronthal. Mace Crystal, Charles Margolis, 
Eric Baer. 



Sigma Alpha IVIu 

LAM 



When it was announced last fall that the boys at 
4310 Knox Road had for the third consecutive year 
led all fraternities in scholarship it marked the 
beginning of a great year for Sigma Alpha Mu 
fraternity. . this retired the IFC Scholarship Cup 
permanently. . and energies turned in other direc- 
tions . . . Homecoming weekend and all it entailed 
started a terrific social season . . . followed by the 
Father and Son Banquet . . . the Easter Dance . . . 
the always colorful spring weekend . . and numerous 
novelty house dances rounded out the events nicely 
. . . The year found the SAM's active as officers and 
committeemen on the Student Government Asso- 
ciation and in the Hillel Foundation. . .In the field 
of honoraries the Sigma Alpha Mu's could add 
<t>HS . . . HAT. . .and lllA to the list. . we are all 
particularly proud of Eric (Joe) Baer. . Student 
Government Treasurer and All-South soccer goalie 
...a full intramural athletic participation always 
has been and still is a must in Sigma Alpha Mu's 
program ... we had our share of the defeats as well 
as victories but we all had fun which is the im- 
portant thing. . looking back on the year 1951-1952 
we realize that there was little more we could have 
asked for (It was a ball!). 



top: doesn't any other group ever win this cup? 
bottom: sour note trio, it all sounds alike. 



269 




Sigma Chi 

LX 



Sigma Chi's entered their tenth year on the U. 
of Md. campus The wearers of the White Cross 
found themselves without the protection of the 
sentinel of 4600 Norwich Road Duke, the Great 
Dane, has gone . Nevertheless, we have encountered 
no trouble in making this anniversary year a banner 
one Sigma Chi is proud of . our housemother, 
Mrs. Amelia Hays the new national alumni 
chapter which received its charter in November. . 
the successful Homecoming .. the members and 
pledges who were active in varsity and freshman 
football, baseball, track and wrestling .. Tom 
Mallonee and his fine work on the Old Line. . the 
Shipwreck party... the Communist party... the 
Circus party. . all which went along with exchange 
desserts and GIGIF get-togethers to keep the social 
life rolling until the annual Sweetheart Dance. . 
Judy Chesser . . our sweetheart . . . The grand old 
man hobbled his way thru another year, more 
ancient then ever . The Mothers' and Fathers' 
Club was a huge success . The encouragement of 
the Scholarship Cup offered to the most outstanding 
freshman The fine record of our Sigma Chi 
brothers in the past . . . their present high standing 
. . and the promising future ahead. 








t! 




top: he will make his eight if it kills him. 
bottom: early practice for the i.f.c. sing 



First row. Ictt to rifiht : William Gaffney. Richard Stewart. Jay Jackson, Secretary; Walt Scheyctt. Vice President; Mrs. Hays. Housemother; Ed Burtner. President; 
Bob Delmar, Ronnie SicRriat. Fred Ross. Jacl< McAlister. Secorid row: Sam Krause. Forest MontROmery. Allen Jackson. John Fissel, Harry Lchr. Jr.. Carroll Miller, 
James OSteen, Spence Hopkins. DwiRht Hanksworth. Pat Redd. Third row Bill ScluaRe. Joe Hermann. Don BrouRher. Jerry Burns. Chuck Henderson. Jack Hueten. 
Al DcStcfano. Craig Fisher, Thomas Mallonee. Charles Kincaid. Fourth row: Morton Rinn. Fred Stone. Bill Kitchens. Charley Hiene. Dick Grccnwcll, Bill Andrews, 
Bill Maddox, Chuck Day, Bob LaClerg. Herb Hill. Joe Potter. 








i K- 



First row, left to right: Ruth Hirshman. Sheila Ashman. Elaine Sagner, Carol Blum, Vice President; Etta Nezin. President; Edith Becker, Treasurer; Devie 
Spintman, Secretary; Betty Cornblatt, Nancy Halpern. Second row. Sandra Gewirz, Sonia Abelson, Eva Nezin, Edith Stark, Bernice Segall, Pearl Schneiberg, 
Pearl Lee Zallis, Nancy Wase. Hilda Ely. 



top: this hurts me more that it will hurt you. 
bottom: look! this is what he's won for us. 




Sigma Delta Tau 

LAT 



It may seem funny to start out the school year 
under the name of one sorority and end up with 
another . . . No, we didn't have a sudden change of 
heart, just a change from local to national ... we 
former members of Delta Phi, are now happy 
members of Sigma Delta Tau. . how long we waited 
. . . nearly two years, and then we were pledged on 
Oct. 7, 1951. . a famous date in our memories. . . 
Just because we are new on campus is no excuse 
for slacking in the field of activities . . . first triumph 
of the year was claiming the Hillel Membership Cup 
for the second consecutive year . . . We stepped into 
the social line with exchange desserts, open houses, 
and a Winter Formal . . . Not to be neglected are 
the scholastic points of a college education. . by 
this we mean that we are honored by members in 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Omicron, and 
Phi Kappa Phi. . a pretty good start "n'est pas?" 
. . . And then we remembered the difficulties of hold- 
ing sorority meetings in R 110. . it is indeed a poor 
substitute for a sorority house. . but just one of 
those things . . . we make our SDT songs ring the 
halls of the Classroom Building ... a novel approach 
to learning. . And now we look forward to the time 
when we have a house of our own. 



271 



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First row, left to right Lyn Fischer. Arlenc Sutherland. Pat Massing. Dorothy Coburn. Vice President; Doris Hammann, President; Carol McCoy, Secretary; 
Patricia Sheckclls, Joyce Ames. Pat Christopher. Second row: Vivian Cherrix. Alice Way, Mary Lou Wilkins. Joy Bloom. Jane Cunningham. Kit Rainey. Pat Smith, 
Connie Fuller, Peni Penniman. Lois Harvey. Third row: Jean Fisher. Betty Hulcher, Ruth Neighbours, Marcia Wiebe, Mildred Stewart, Joan Blakelock. Doris 
Monette, Katie Kelly, Irma Stallings, Pat Hamilton, Chris Rohrer. 



Sigma Kappa 

LK 



top: SOME PEOPLE JUST DON T LIKE GOOD MUSIC. 
bottom: be CAREFUL, HE MIGHT SEE YOU LOOKING. 



This year spells success for the Sigma Kappas. . . 
Wrapping up a second place in scholarship and an 
honorable mention with our shadow-box girls for 
Homecoming decorations Delighted that decora- 
tion time finally came after much delay. ..weary 
girls, pounded fingers, but happy hearts . . . and 
then on to the game, where we cheered ourselves 
hoarse. . but it was well worth it. . .The memories 
of the year include jaunts down to the Hot Shoppe 
to spend poor Papa's money. . and to that "evil" 
place nearby to spend the dates' small finances. 
Finding that the Flapper girl and her Charleston 
has a new life with gay Sigmas amazing their dates 
with all the steps well rehearsed . so if we do land 
on our faces every oncein-awhile. . anything to 
make the crowd laugh . . Digging deep in our pockets 
for a donation to pay for the Basketball cup we 
award to the winning women's team . .Amazed 
and delighted over the beautiful winter snows that 
add the proper atmosphere to holiday parties .We 
loved those gab sessions that lasted into the wee 
hours of the morning our bridge games. . . 
slumber parties and lofty singing to the ac- 
companiment of the everlasting uke, as we dream 
of that day in June. 



272 




It 




Sigma Nu 

LN 



top: now, dammit goon, you will listen to me!! 
bottom: I've lost a nickel in this darn place. 



Sigma Nu, proud as always of her brothers who 
share in the College Park laurels, is particularly- 
proud of her members of Maryland's championship 
football team . . . Equally is she proud of her other 
athletes who saw varsity action as members of the 
soccer, track, and golf teams. . .tiddlewinks pre- 
dominated as the favorite. . .nine Sigma Nus claim 
membership in the "M" Club. . .Socially the season 
was a great success . . . highlighted by the Christmas 
formal. . .Pledge Banquet. . ."Wild" West party. . . 
Square dance . . . and the enchanting White Rose 
formal ... of course we never could have managed 
without those ever popular GIGIF parties. . .As 
far as politics go Sigma Nu was favored with the 
chairmanship of the All-Maryland party. . .The 
Interfraternity sing. . .well. . .we were well received 
. . .Last, but not least our Homecoming float was 
awarded fourth place ... At last ... no longer alley 
cats. . no longer nomads of the vast dry(?) desert 
of College Park. . .Sigma Nu builds a mansion. . . 
Fondly reminiscing over those wanderings. . .the 
members migrating to that promised house... So 
here's to you, dear Sigma Nu. . .to the days you 
wandered blue . . . may you now come through the 
foam. . .enjoying the comforts of home. 



First row, left to right: Reamy Smith, Alex Papauasiliou, Roy Rossi, Sam Phillips, Treasurer; John Baker. Vice Piesident; Charles Boyce, President; Donald Beach, 
Secretary; Wesley Samosuk, James Haines, Randolph Gaskell. Second row: Hans Schweizer. Newton Steely, Sam Mumley. James Wheatley, Gordon Sassaman, 
Marshall Montgomery, Stanley Jones, Bill Muletzky, Joe Rae. Bob Clare, Doug Robin. Third row: Ed Schram, Albert Simpson, Grafton Tayman, Bob Nesbit, 
Jim Ruckert, Paul Ostrye, Jim Lanham, Jim Gilmore, Charlie Fallen, Jim Femiano, Bob Worrell. 








First roiv, /<r/I ro ri/ihl. William Matthews, George Jarvia, Ralph Hamakcr, Secretary; James Miller, Vice President. William Chiswcll. President, Ernest Porter, 
William Kline, Robert Mauger, Edward Camus, Harry Bates. Second row. Jim Crctsos. Buz Hughes, Sy Sykes. Don Wand, George Barthel, Walt Woodhead. Don 
Roain, Jack Walker. Tom Porter, Jerry Hackert. Third row: Francis O'Brien, Bill Archer. Ned France, Richard Katz. Bill Rogers, Jack Cooncy, Don Brown, Phil 
Recknor, George McLain. Tom Grabill, Jim Boyer. Fourth row Gordon Wootton, Seth Clark. Bayne Robertson, Calvin Schurman, Earl Taylor, Earl Posey. Cheater 
Zcmbroaki, Edmond Gerardi, Robert Gagne. 



top: this is a great way to study, relaxed, 
bottom: a party to welcome west point cadets. 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 



The Sig Eps moved into College Park this year 
and tearfully gave up their swimming pool and 
Italian villa. . we set to work before school opened 
and completed the redecoration of our new house. , , 
it now boasts the traditional Sig Ep red door the 
Maryland room decorated in four colors . . . Last 
fall our new housemother, the Baroness Sigma von 
Epsilon und Beta, was a pedigreed dachshound . . . 
Off to a good start this year by winning second 
place Homecoming award... also entertainment of 
the alums at our annual Homecoming buffet dinner 
. . . the annual Christmas party for orphaned children 
... In the early spring the parents tea came around 
. , .Among Sig Eps active on campus were Home- 
coming Chairman . Omicron Delta Kappa. . Beta 
Alpha Psi . . Phi Kappa Psi . . Beta Gamma Sigma 
. . .Gate and Key Diamondback Phi Alpha 
Theta. . .University Theater. . .Men's Glee Club. . . 
University Band. . Arnold Air Society High- 
lighting our social season was the Heart Ball . the 
crowning of the Queen of Hearts . the Madri Gras 
party. . and many others. As Sig Ep went on its 
merry way we also found time for studies along 
with our extra-curricular activities and we ranked 
high in the scholastic standings. 



274 






First row. left to right: Walter Blaha, Edwin Curtiss, Treasurer; Charles Travers, Vice President; James O'Donnell, President; Dean May, Secretary; John LaBerge, 
Charles McComb, Randall Sterling. Second row: Louis lannuzzelli, Warren Byrd, Fred Everett, Ewing Wilson, Monroe Fraleigh. Roy Oster, Al HutchinsoniJohn 
Grubar. Robert Pehrsson. Third row: Robert Byrd, Frank Germaine, Herman Floyd, Edward Derrenbacher, James Hills, Vincent Stxansky, Charles Johnson, Robert 
Schaumburg, Skip Fockler. 



Sigma Pi 

LU 



top: and another trophy for that loaded shelf, 
bottom: wait 'til the house manager finds out. 



Homecoming decorations award cup for 1951 
rests on the mantle at the Sigma Pi house . . . That 
and the fifteen new pledges who gathered in the fall 
started the year off with a bang. . .the University 
of Maryland Rifle team was graced with the presence 
of two All- America brothers. . .President of ILVK. . . 
Men's League Representative for the Sophomore 
Class, Also got BAT' and Ai;n. . . Intramurals 
were successful at the start but Sigma Pi had a 
few set-backs. . .but, after all it was the fun we had 
that counted ... A freshly and lavishly redecorated 
kitchen found "MUV" Fraleigh cooking up some 
very delicious dishes . . . The annual football game 
with our Franklin and Marshall chapter was a 
corker. .. bruises and bumps were no rarity, but 
neither was the good fellowship . . . Sigma Pi had 
some bang-up parties, too, and the brothers went all 
out for them . . . The Christmas Formal was held at 
the Hotel 2400 and was a huge success. . .And as the 
time rolled around for the fifth annual P. J. Tramp 
party the brothers all grew beards and threw on 
rags to whoop it up. . .and they did just that. . .For 
the Sigma Pi Sweetheart the fabulous Orchid Ball 
was held in April. . .Success came to the Sigs as the 
brothers again made high averages. 



275 




X 



',aM1 




h 



\ 



First row, Ivlt tu righl: Mel Slicrman. Jerry Feldstcin, Felix J. Cantor. Howard Eisenstein. Vice President: Edward Raskin, President. Ramon Steinberg. Lonnie 
Rubin, Secretary; Hank Sinar. Donald Fox, Lee Derkay. Second row: Sheldon Schlossbcrg. Larry Berkow. Glenn Treiber, Saul Friedman. Don Heifer. Mert Wachtel. 
Lowell Glazer, Mel Kogod, Jay Goldbloom, Joel Adleberg. Third row: David Kerr, Herman Brecher, Herbert Feldman. Murray Hankin, Dick Mitlhauser, Mel 
Kolodin, Sy Atlas, Sy Zuckerman, Gerald Klauber, William Goodma, Marshall Friedman, Morty Cohen. Fourth row: Donald Chaiken. Burton Ncwlander, Ronald 
Goldberg, Jacob Katz. Theodore Miliman. Ivan ShcfTerman. Allen Sulkis, Jay Hyatt, Ed Paregol, Joel Finklestein, Robert Pans. Jack Richmond, Sidney Cohen. 
Marvin Geller. 



top: let S see how far you can open your MOUTH. 
bottom: HONESTLY . , . I DON't NEED A CORSET! 




Tau Epsilon Phi 



The big news at the Tau Epsilion Phi house at 
the beginning of the year was the redecoration of 
the "ole homestead" and the "cantaloup" walls. . . 
Regardless of the various opinions expressed on the 
color of the walls, everj'one agreed they certainly 
did reverberate to the "Tepaween" Dance... 
Winter Formal. . .Jubilee. . .Spring Formal. . .Per- 
haps the best of all, though, were those plain, old, 
house dances... and don't forget the GIGIF par- 
ties . . . Reverberating also was praise for those 
active in campus activities .. Tau Epsilion Phi 
was on the ball. . in the athletic line two varsity 
wresslers ... a varsity track man . . . several lacrosse 
players Politically, TEP claimed Junior Class 
President. . Delegate at Large. . .Sergeantat-Arms 
of the Frosh class. . .In the honorary circle. . .Beta 
Gamma Sigmas . Gate and Key members. . chair- 
man of Senior and Freshman Proms. . representa- 
tives on Diamondback , Terrapin and M Book. . . 
also University Theatre .. Finance Club Eco- 
nomics club. Sailing club. . .two cheerleaders . . 
One more thing no real studying with Friday 
nights in the week those were TEP nights... 
Second place in the Barbershop Quartet Song Fest 
was awarded to the TEPS. 



276 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

TKE 



After four years at Maryland Tau Kappa Epsilon 
is comfortably installed in what is probably the 
oldest frat house on campus. . it's also the best 
located . . . wooded area across from Annie A . . . 
God's little acre we call it. . .site of Old Line Coke 
and Cookie parties . . . Tekes feel they occupy the 
ideal spot for the future "Fraternity Row". . how 
far in the future is the big question . . . Chapter has 
men in every phase of campus activities. . Adver- 
tising agent Ratliff descended from the "wild blue 
yonder" screaming villainous phrases. . .or so they 
were called by some . . . Bob also deserving of laurels 
for getting Vaughn Monroe to play at Homecoming 
Dance... Ed Moriarty, prominent cheer leader, 
was custodian of TKE victory bell . . . bell was rung 
after every Terp score in the home football games . . . 
Origin of bell remains a mystery . . . rumor has it 
that Testudo confiscated it from campus of a 
decaying rival ... In the social field we can thank 
Dave Carlisle and Bill Watson for the great parties 
and dances. . .numerous, spectacular and successful 
. . . George Ruark is the first non-veteran to hold 
presidency in the chapters history ... It was a great 
year and TKE is looking forward to many more 
here on campus. 




top: there once was a young woman named lil. 
bottom: are you sure this is how you tee off. 



First row, left to right: Ignacio Uribe, Robert Ratliff, David Carlisle, Vice President; George Ruark, President; Roland Thompson, Treasurer; Charles Bcrnhard, 
Secretary; Lowell Bowen, Lawrence R. McNally. Second row: Ed Stevenson, Ed Moriarty, Earl Brees, Charles Bouton, Stan Kriel, Dick Dineen, Joe Batz, William 
Thomas. Third row: Jack Lloyd, George Scott, David White, Ray Byrne, Bill Watson, Wayne Warner, Robert Buckley, Dale Krolicki, Major Williams. 






Theta Chi 

ex 



top: believe me, i m much too young to die. 
bottom: anyone seen my books? i wanna study. 



Once upon a time there was a group of young 
gentlemen who resided at 7401 Princeton Avenue. . . 
They called themselves a fraternity, Theta Chi by 
name . . . They had a housemother famous for her 
frequent references to the backwoods country, 
West, by God, Virginia. . .other assets included 
the Key to the house next door. Almost two 
platoons of these males played an old maids game 
of crunch football . . . basketball, track, swimming, 
Softball, and other diversions ... girls .. all helped 
round out their athletic program. . .Although not 
often seen with their minds heavenward, these men 
did seem to look to the sky when the occasion and 
the birdmen demanded . . . Langmacks helped in 
track while Guender bruised a few shoulders for 
Tatum...A johnny-come-lately, Lou Foye, bur- 
dened the Old Line for four years, profaning even 
the editorship. . a redecorated house. . a new dog 
to grace the lawn... and Howie, the "Sandwich 
Man"... a Theta Chi bird pledged by the Alpha 
Xi Deltas ... all in all a great life . . . And it came 
to pass that this society, under the matronship of 
one named Goodling, and the parsimony of the 
grand high Burton, existed throughout the semesters 
until finals faded and Ocean City beckoned. 



First row, tell to ri/lhl Richard Michcll, James Chase, Robert Mainhart. Secretary; Robert MacCallum. Vice President; Wilhani Goodhng. President; William 
Burton, Treasurer; Howard Berncr, Howard Buchanan, James Carroll, James Owens. Second row: Robert Myers, Al Broeckmann. Gene Hamcs. Frank Marcantoni, 
William DeGrafft, Roy Ribble. Boh Langmack. Herb Chappelear, Davis Burk. Bert Feirstein, Lou Foye, Bill Redfern. Third row: Arne Swenson. T. S. Adams, 
Curtis Knight. Charles Ashlon, H. A. Yonce, E. M. Colleran. Chris Langmack, Harley Evans, Larry Conway. Buddy VirU, Reb Bartlett. 



^ #o 





Zeta Beta Tau 

ZBT 



Eighteen Brothers of Zeta Beta Tau returned to 
their new home in September ... an ideal location 
right next to the railroad tracks . . . and is a sub- 
stitute for the 8:00 A. M. alarm. . .In March the 
Zebes celebrated their fourth anniversary on the 
Maryland campus. . .Members in Gate and Key 
and other honoraries . . . Zebes active in University 
Theater. . in the band. . and on the track team. . . 
the social calendar was filled with colorful affairs. . . 
the Spring Formal ... a Spring Weekend with a 
formal house dance. . and a formal at the Wood- 
home Country Club . . . with a picnic thrown in for 
good measure . . . The pledges walked the long, long 
trail to the Deli for their superiors ... "Bulldog," 
"Beak" and the Crow all balling. . .Then for the 
North Carolina game the campus was invaded by 
that ZBT chapter and on the walls of the house 
hangs a new skin from ye olde chapter at Tennessee 
. . . The attic has been very cold and each morn the 
luckier boys help carry out the frozen inmates ... It 
took a long time to make our record collection . . . but 
it only took two seconds to get rid of it and to make 
the house a general wreck. . .All in all, we had a 
great year and the brothers are looking forward to 
an even better one next year. 




top: I CAN PLAY BETTER THAN THAT WITH MY FEET. 
bottom: WITH MY RIGHT HAND CLUTCHING MY ANKLE. 



First row, left to right: Bob Farber. Richard Rymland. Mark Mayers, Secretary; Arthur Ries. President: Richard Aarons, Vice President; Conrad Berman, Franklyn 
Weinberg. Stan Trivas. Seconc/ row: Joe Lichtenstein. B. Cohen, D. Goldman. Richard Smelkinson, Mel Tapper, Leonard Desser, Doug Dixon. Third row: Spence 
Levitas, Gas Caplan, James Quartner, Gordon Weinberg, David Adelberg, Charles Cahn, Edward Gutman. G. G. Jake. Stan Gann. 







I 




Long-awaited June morning. .. graduate 
tries to listen to speaker, but eyes keep 
wandering to rolls of sheepskin piled before 
him. . .tied between orange and black ribbons 
swarm happy memories compiled between 
that first lonely day and now. the day after 
the last blue book has been closed... re- 
luctantly he comes to the realization that it 
is all over. . .the endless lines during registra- 
tion. . .pep rallies til wee hours with a final 
cheer down at Zal's. .. sleepless pre-Home- 
coming nights putting last minute touches on 
decorations . . . frozen toes and fingers as he 
cheered Maryland from a semi-important 
position in Southern Conference to competitor 
of mighty Tennessee in Sugar Bowl... long 
sleepy days in December brightened by 
Christmas carols pealing from Dining Hall. . . 
Junior Prom and crowning of Miss Maryland 
. . . May Day and the pageantry and suspense 
. . .those fears before final exams; and then, 
when they are over, the empty feeling that 
this shall be no more . . . the speaker is almost 
finished. . .this is the end. . .but is it?. . .The 
sun is overhead now, not setting, but ready 
to start its new path ... it shines with warmth 
realizing it has a sky to fill a world to 
conquer. . . no, it is not the end. . . his memo- 
ries tucked within the sheepskins are not 
dead they are alive. . . it is they which will 
help him on his journey; for now he is for- 
tified to face the world, fortified with knowl- 
edge and understanding. 



280 




m 



I 



y .^IC^ 








DEAN GORDON M. CAIRNS 



Agriculture 



Instruction in agriculture at the University of 
Maryland began over ninety years ago when the 
Maryland Agricultural College, a private institution, 
first opened its doors to students. Since that time, 
other important phases of work have been estab- 
lished which have played an important role in the 
development of agriculture in the state. These 
include the Agriculture Experiment Station, the 
Extension Service, and regulatory and control work. 
All agricultural activities are coordinated within the 
department, between the departments and through- 
out the institution. 

All Land Grant Institutions are responsible for 
the development of new information through re- 
search and for the presentation of their findings to 



the people. The student, then, has an opportunity 
to gain new knowledge directly from the research 
laboratories. Publications of new findings are made 
available by the Experiment Station and Extension 
Service. Pamphlets and booklets of new methods are 
constantly being distributed throughout the state. 
Outstanding developments in the research field have 
brought credit to the University. A number of staff 
members have been invited to participate in scientific 
meetings throughout the United States and in 
foreign countries to present the results of their 
research work. All of these features give the student 
an opportunity to prepare himself for leadership 
and service in his chosen field. The oldest vocation 
of mankind. 



282 



MISS BARBARA RIGGS 
THE WORLD CHAM- 
PION DAIRY CATTLE 
JUDGE. 





SHOWING ONE OF THE MARYLAND AG STUDENTS THE MAIN CHARACTER IN ONE OF THE THANKSGIVING DINNER STORIES. 



IN THIS COLLEGE THE MEN ARE GIVEN PRACTICAL TRAINING ON WHAT THEY WILL DO AFTER THEIR GRADUATION. 




DENNIS FRANKLIN ABE: Oldtown; Education, B.S.; A/; FFA, 
Vice-President, Treasurer; Collegiate 4-H Club; Student Grange; Plant 
Industry Club; Wesley Foundation; Diamondback ; Freshmen Soccer; 
Intramurals. JOSEPH DENT ABELL: Leonardtown; General 
Agriculture, B.S.; "i'AW; Newman Club, Vice-President; Football; 
'I'AW, President JOHN WILTON ANDERSON: Baltimore; Land- 
scaping, B.S.; Pershing Rifles; Gymkana; Plant Industry Club. 



SA VERIO ARELLA: Newark, N. J.; Education, B.S.; AXA; Gate 
and Key; FFA; Newman Club . RUSH BALDWIN III: Havre de 
Grace; General Agriculture, B.S.; KA. . MAX M. BARBER: Hixson, 
Tenn.; General Agriculture, B.S. . ..EMIL G. BAROSKA: Asbury 
Park, N.J.; Dairy Technology, B.S. 



WILLIAM B. BARTLETT: Baltimore; Animal Husbandry, B.S. ; 
0X; Block and Bridle. RICHARD BASSETTE: Landover; Dairy 
Technology, B.S.. . ERNEST A. BEHRENS, JR.: Washington, D.C.; 
Horticulture, BS.; ATQ. . HENRY L. BEITER: Johnstown, Penn. ; 
Economics, B.S. ; ATQ; Agriculture Economics Club; Arnold Air 
Society; Lutheran Student Association. 



ROBERT J. BEITER: Johnstown, Penn.; Economics, B.S. ... 
ROBERT LOUIS BELZ, JR. : Johnstown, Penn. ; General Agriculture, 
B.S. . . MOHAMMED ZUHAIR BIBI: Beirut, Lebanon; Pomology, 
B.S. ; International Club; Islamic Association PAUL BILGER, JR.: 
Baltimore; Animal Husbandry, B.S. ; Canterbury Club, Treasurer. 



ALICE BOULDEN: Baltimore; Floriculture, B.S.; AOIl; Sailing 
Club; Agriculture Student Council; Plant Industry Club, Treasurer, 
Secretary; SGA Committees; AOH, President . . . LESTER W. BOYER : 
Frederick; Agronomy, B.S.; Ar'P; Plant Industry Club FRANK 
ANDERSON BRINKMAN: College Park; Dairy Technology, B.S. . 
FREDERICK WILLIAM BULL: Catonsville; Animal Husbandry, 
B.S.; A'tQ; WMUC. 



DONALD G. CAMPBELL: Hagerstown; Agronomy, B.S 

RICHARD L. CLEM: Emmitsburg; Education, B.S.; FFA... 
JUDSON W. CLEMENTS: Greenbelt; Economics, B.S. GEORGE 
WATSON CLENDANIEL, JR.: Greenbelt; Animal Husbandry, B.S. 



THOMAS L. CRYER, JR.: Baltimore; Agronomy, B.S.; AZ. . . 
WILLIAM A. CURRY: Queen Anne; General Agriculture, B.S.; AFP; 
Collegiate 4-H Club; Block and Bridle Club; Intramurals; Agriculture 
Student Council HAROLD DAVIS, JR.: Marion Station; Horti- 
culture, B.S. .. KENNETH R. DAVIS: Hyattsville; Horticulture, 
B.S.; SX; Football. 





^crf n.^ T^/Sf 






Agriculture 



285 








<p f?> (5 p 




MAURICE HANFORD DAY: Sykesville; General Agriculture, 
B.S.; AIT' EDWARD B. DERRENBACHER: Sharon, Penn,; 
Horticulture, B.S.; I'll; 'l>AZ; Plant Industry Club, President; Block 
and Bridle Club; 'I>AZ, President JAMES HOWARD DORN: 
Forest Hill: Education, B.S.; FFA, President; ColleEiate 4-H Club . 
ROBERT CHARLES DOUGHERTY: Princess Anne; Animal Hus- 
bandry, B.S. 



RICHARD D. DUKE; Clinton; Horticulture. B.S.; Al'l'; Newman 
Club; Plant Industry Club; Daydodgers Club RICHARD R. 
DUNN: Westover; Agronomy, B.S.; Al'l'; AZ; Wesley Club; Plant 
Industry Club; API", Secretary; Intramurals E. KENDALL 
ELLRICH: College Park; Economics. B.S. JAIME A. ERNST: La 
Paz, Bolivia; Chemistry. B.S. ; International Club; Spanish Club. 



RICHARD WHITING FADELEY: Waterford. Va.; Poultry, B.S.; 
Poultry Club, Vice-President, President MARTIN E. FLAHERTY, 
JR.: Woodbine; General Agriculture. B.S.; A/. RICHARD B. 
FLORENCE: Emmitsburg; Education, B.S.; 'I'KT; Gate and Key; 
Intramurals; FFA; Veterinary Science Club; Newman Club.. LOUIS 
G. FOYE: Hanover. Penn.; General Agriculture, B.S.; P>X; OAK; 
AZ; IJAK; Who's Who; Old Line, Editor. Business Manager; Riding 
Club; Diamondback. 



MONROE FILERS FRALEIGH: Red Hook, N.Y.; General 
Agriculture, B.S. ; —II; Plant Industry Club. Vice-President; Veterinary 
Science Club; Block and Bridle Club . RAYMOND ALFRED 
GALLOWAY: Arbutus; Botany. B.S.; AZ; Plant Industry Club 
FRANCIS WILLIAM GERMAINE: Newark. N.J.; Poultry. B.S.; 
Poultry Science Club. JOSEPH GUY GIAMPAOLI: Elkridge; 
Horticulture. B.S. 



WILLIAM FREDERICK GROFF. JR.: Colora; Dairy Production, 
B.S.; ATI'; AZ; Collegiate 4-H Club; Block and Bridle Club; Intra- 
murals; Track DAVID LAKIN HALL: Mitchellville; General 
Agriculture. B.S. DAVID BENTLEY HANNUM. JR.: Putney, 
Vermont; Horticulture. B.S. PAUL B. HARLAN. JR.: Churchville; 
General Agriculture. B.S. 



ROBERT ARTHUR HARRINGTON: Chevy Chase; Dairy 
Technology, B.S.; 1"AK; A<I>U; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air 
Society; Pershing Rifles; SGA Committees WILLIAM MERCER 
HARRIS IV: Rivcrdale; Horticulture. B.S. ; Maryland Christian 
Fellowship. Vice-President, Treasurer; Plant Industry Club. 
HOWARD KENDAL HARTMAN : Hyattsvillc; Soils, B.S. LOREN 
HIDDLESON: West Chester, Penn.; Pre-Vct, B.S.; 'l>A(-l; FFA; 
Veterinary Science Club. 



GEORGE DONALD HIGGS: Hyattsvillc; Dairy Husbandry, B.S.; 

\\'\': .V'I'Li; Dance Club; Plant Industry Club; Daydodgers Club . 
JOHN R. HOOD: Rivcrdale; Horticulture, B.S.; .M'P; AZ, Secretary 

. WILLIAM L HOWSEN: Baltimore; Floriculture. B.S. ; .\l'l'; Plant 
Industry Club FRANCIS GORDON HUETER: Joppa; Dairy 
Husbandry, B.S. ; AZ; Veterinary Science Club. 



ISAAC SIMNS JACQUETH: Rock Hall; Dairy Technology, B.S. . 
HERBERT KASLOW: Miami. Fla.; General Agriculture. B.S. ; 
Poultry Club; Intramurals DAVID MILTON KELLY: Fair 
Haven. N.J.; Dairy Management. B.S. KU-CHEN-HU: Washing- 
ton, D.C.; Animal Husbandry, B.S. 



286 



Agriculture 



ROBERT ERWIN LE CLERG: University Park; Floriculture, B.S.; 
DX; Diamondback; Plant Industry Club; SGA Committee... 
ANTHONY LISEHORA: Columbus, N.J.; Pre-Vet, B.S.; Gymkana; 
Veterinary Science Club GEORGE TALBOT MacDONALD: 
Rising Sun; Economics, B.S.; Collegiate 4-H Club; FFA. . CHARLES 
WIGHT McCOMB: Washington, D.C.; Entomology, B.S.; X\\; 
Freshmen Track. 



JOSEPH P. McBRIDE: Bethlehem; Animal Husbandry, B.S.; 
Veterinary Science Club; Block and Bridle. . ROBERT B. MOLER: 
Washington, D.C.; Entomology, B.A.; SAE; Diamondback... 
JAMES B. NAUROT: Greenbelt; Soils, B.S. ...DEWEY FREDD 
PATTERSON, JR.: Elkton; Economics, B.S.; AZ<S>; Band, Ai:*, 
Treasurer. 



ARTHUR PEASE, JR.: Silver Spring; General Agriculture, B.S 

WILLIAM CHEW POLITES: Baltimore; Floriculture, B.S. 
WILLIAM W. PUSEY: College Park; General Agriculture, B.S.; 
AFP. . CHARLES F. RIDGELY: Towson; Economics, B.S.; Eco- 
nomics Club. 



ROBERT S. B. ROBERTSON: Washington, DC; General Agri- 
culture, B.S.; i:'M': WALTER LEROY SAUNDERS, JR.: Bethesda; 
Genera] Agriculture, B.S. ; Pershing Rifles; Block and Bridle Club, 
President LYMAN O. SCHOOLEY: Washington, D.C.; Dairy 
Technology, B.S. ERNST JAY SCHREINER: Laurel; Horti- 
culture, B.S.; <t>Kr. 



HARRY H. SHAFFER, JR. : Havre de Grace; General Agriculture, 
B.S. ... DONALD HUNTINGTON SHANKLIN: Croom Station; 
General Agriculture, B.S. ; ATti; Riding Club, Vice-President; Agri- 
culture Student Council JOHN L. SHAW, JR.: Frederick; Animal 
Husbandry, B.S.; AZ; Agriculture Student Council, President; Block 
and Bridle; Veterinary Science Club. . MARION E. SIMPSON: 
Odenton; Botany, B.S. 



RICHARD ROY SMELKINSON: Reisterstown; Dairy Technology, 
B.S: ZHT; Rossborough Club; ZHT, Secretary; Intramurals 
ROBERT G. SMITH: Hagerstown; General Agriculture, B.S. 
DONALD PATERSON SPRINGER: Baltimore; Education, B.S.; 
AIT; Agriculture Student Council; Collegiate 4-H Club; FFA; Fresh- 
men Lacrosse . ALBERTA MARY STEVENS: Washington, D.C.; 
General Agriculture, B.S. ; Riding Club; Block and Bridle Club. 



WILLARD D. STEVENSON: Pocomoke City; Economics, B.S. 
APP; OAK; A/>; Gate and Key; Who's Who; Arnold Air Society 
A<I>Q; IFC; SGA, Vice-President; SGA Committees; Student Grange 
APP, Vice-President; OAK, Secretary ... HERBERT P. STUTTS 
Florence, Alabama; Floriculture, B.S.; .\TQ. MITCHELL THOMP- 
SON: Hurlock; Agronomy, B.S. ; Newman Club; Plant Industry 
Club.. JAMES WEAMERT: Sabillasville; General Agriculture, B.S. 



MERRILL WILCOX: Hyattsville; Agronomy, B.S. ...HUGH 
WILLIAM WILKERSON: Bristol; Engineering, B.S.; ASCE; Intra- 
murals DONALD T. WILLIS: Garden City, N.Y.; Economics, 
B.S.; API'; Men's Glee Club; Clef and Key; Student Grange; Col- 
legiate 4-H Club. FRANK RUSSELL YOUNG III: Frederick; 
Poultry, B.S. ; Lutheran Students Association; Poultry Science Club; 
Student Religious Council. 



Agriculture 



287 





DEAN LEON P. SMITH 



Arts and Sciences 



The College of Arts and Sciences, the largest 
college in the University, considers itself the founda- 
tion and heart of a great educational institution. Its 
contribution is not to be measured by its instruction 
of its own student body alone, since it has an in- 
structional impact on the entire student body 
through its service function to all colleges, especially 
in its administration of the University requirements 
of general education, popularly called the American 
Civilization program. 

Its "Ivory Tower", liberal concept of a college 
education, works harmoniously with the demands 
of its pre -professional curricula. In fact, the pre- 
meds, pre-dents, pre-legal, and pre-nursing students 
constitute a sizeable group. But no matter which 



curricular route a student may take toward the 
Bachelor of Art degree or the Bachelor of Science 
degree, he is assured a sound and broad liberal 
education. 

In order to spread the pleasant light of Marjdand 
afar during the year, the college has lent several 
instructors to the European program of the College 
of Special and Continuation Studies. 

Many members of the staff have been keeping 
publishers busy printing the results of their applied 
knowledge. Several books, many scholarly articles, 
and some book reviews have appeared over the 
signatures from the University of Maryland. Many 
others of the College of Arts and Sciences are 
threateningly imminent. 



28& 



A VIEW OF ONE OF 
THE LABS IN THE 
NEW CHEMISTRY 
BUILDING. 





A BACTERIOLOGY STUDENT TAKES A LOOK TO SEE WHAT IS GROWING BEFORE ATTEMPTING TO FIND THE REASON WHY. 



290 





A SCULPTURER DOES A STUDY OF HUMAN FIGURE. 



TIPPY PROVES THAT SHE CAN ALSO PAINT. 



SYLVESTER RALPH ADAMS: Washington, D.C.; Geography, 
B.A. THOMAS ADAMS: Glen Echo Heights; Zoology, B.S. . . . 
MIRIAM ALLSOPP: Washington, D.C.; History, B.A.; AOn. 



JOHN WATERS ANDERSON, III: Annapolis; Zoology, B.S. . . 
DOROTHY CATHERINE ANDREWS: Baltimore; Spanish, B.A.; 
AAA; Spanish Club; Dance Club; Clef and Key; Basketball... 
RICHARD E. ANDREWS: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; AKA... 
JOAN APPLEBY: Silver Spring; Psychology, B.A.; HB*. 



WILLIAM H. ARCHER, JR.: Hyattsville; Crime Control, B.A. 
i;*K; Sociology Club BARBARA JEAN ATWELL: Elkridge 
Social Science, B.A. . AILEEN CAROLYN BADDOCK: Baltimore 
French, B.A.; AE<I>; Panhellenic Council; French Club; French News- 
paper; Terrapin, Residence Editor; Diamondback: Womens' League; 
SGA Committees SANDRA LEE BAKER: Bethesda; English, 
B.A.; AF; SGA Committees. 



Arts and Sciences 



291 





©^00 




PAUL VINCENT BARRANS: Towson; Physics, B.S. PEGGY 
GLORIA BASS: Baltimore: English, B.A.; AK'I': Hillel, Secretary; 
SGA Committee; AK'I', President ANNE EMMERT BEALL: 
Bcthesda; Bacteriology, B.S.; AI'A; Canterbury Club; SGA Committee; 
Rifle Club: AI"A. Treasurer VICTORIA REESE BEAM: Hyatts- 
ville; History, B.A. 



EDITH BECKER: Washington, D.C; Sociology, B.A.; lA'C; 
Sociology Club; Daydodgers Club; ^'A'!', Treasurer, Secretary... 
EDWARD JEROME BECKER: Washington, D.C; Biological 
Sciences, B.S.; ZBT LEE BELAGA: Baltimore: Psychology, B.S.; 
^AM . . DOROTHY BELL: Riverdale; Liberal Arts, B.A. 



PHILIP BERNSTEIN: Washington, DC; Zoology, B.S.; TK*; 
Intramurals ANTHONY A. BIALOZAK: Baltimore: Biological 
Sciences, B.S.; Newman Club; Intramurals: Freshman Football; 
German Club ■ MARGARET D. BISHOP: Towson: Fine Arts, B.A.; 
Sailing Club; International Club WILLIAM F. BISHOP: Baltimore; 
Zoology, B.S.; ISA: Sailing Club; Dance Club; SGA Committee; 
ISA, Treasurer. 



ISAAC BLOCK: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; ROTC Band MORRIS 
LARRIE BLUE: Baltimore: Zoology, B.S. ; Band CHARLES J. 
BONTEMPO: Morristown; Philosophy, B.A. SALLY RUTH 
BOORSTEIN: Bethesda; English, B.A.; <l'ri': A.\A; Hillel. 



LOWELL REED BOWEN: Adelina; Government and Politics, B.A.; 
'I'KIv, Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society, Secretary; TKK, 
Secretary; French Club; Wesley Club PATRICIA H. BOWER: 
College Park; Sociology, B.A.; Sponsor AROTC: Red Cross; SGA 
Committee STANLEY L. BROWN: Baltimore; Biological Sciences. 
B.S. ...JANE BROWNELL: Brockton, Mass.; Sociology, B.A.; 
KKP; Sociology Club: SGA Committee. 



CHARLES H. BUCHAN: Silver Spring; Zoology, B.S. 
BARBARA NELSON BUMGARNER: Monkton: History, B.A. 
K.\(-); Red Cross, Chairman WALTER JOSEPH BUTKUS 
Baltimore; Physics, B.S. JANET CAROL BUTLER: Hyattsville 
Sociology, B.A. 



ROBERT JAMES BYRNE: Frederick; Pre Med, B.S : Newman 
Club; Track: Dance Club; Intramurals HELEN MARIE CAREY: 
Washington, D.C: French, B.A.; llli<l>; Who's Who: PanhcUenic 
Council, President; Newman Club, Secretary; SGA, Sorority Repre- 
sentative; IIU'I', President, Treasurer; Women's League: M Book; 
SGA Committees JOHN ARNOLD CARPENTER: Norwalk, 
Conn: Economics, B.S. : Soccer; Intramurals ROLAND HAMILTON 
CHASE: Hyattsville; Physics, B.S. ; Physics Club, President. 



HOK HUA CHEN: Baltimore: Spanish. B.A. DAVID L. 
CHRISTIANSON: Baltimore; Art, B.A.; Football VICTOR R. 
CLARE: Darlington; Zoology. B.S.; 1\; Dance Club; Intramurals . 
BERNIE O. COBERLY: Mt. Savage; Zoology, B.S. 



292 



Arts and Sciences 



MERVIN I. COBLENZER: Baltimore; History, B.A,; AP:n... 
RALPH J. COGSWELL, JR.: Baltimore; History, B.A.; Canterbury 
Club, Treasurer GEORGE WALLACE COLEBURN: Towson; 
Pre-Law, B.A. EUGENE M. COLLERAN: Jessup, Penn.; Govern- 
ment and Politics, B.A. ; W.X. 



PATRICK JOHN COLLINS: Washington, D.C.; Biological Sciences, 
B.S. ...PAUL B. CONNELLY: Braintree, Mass.; Sociology, B.A.; 
AXA; Newman Club; Sociology Club; SGA Committee. . DOMINIC 
L. CONOSCENTI: Baltimore; Sociology. B.A. CONSTANCE R. 
COOK: Cumberland; Sociology, B.A.; IlHil'; IIAK; SGA Committees; 
Panhellenic Council; Terrapin. Seniors Editor; I1H'I>, Vice-President, 
Treasurer. 



ANNE ELIZABETH CREWS: Washington, D.C.; Psychology, 
B.A.; KAW; Canterbury Club; Dance Club PAUL TRAUGER 
CULBERTSON, JR.: Gaithersburg; Spanish, B.A.; Men's Glee Club; 
Spanish Club: Clef and Key CHARLES MARSHALL DAHLGREN: 
Frederick; Chemistry, B.S.; Chemistry Club ROBERT CHARLES 
DANEK: Baltimore; Mathematics, B.S.; ISA. 



THEODORE ALVIN DANN: Baltimore; Pre-Med, B.S.; SGA 
Committee . ROBERT LEE DAUGHERTY: Baltimore; Biological 
Sciences, B.S. RICHARD IRA DAVIDOFF: Baltimore; Govern- 
ment and Politics, B.A.; II1;A, President .. WALTER J. DAVIS: 
Silver Spring; Physics, B.S.; llll'; Physics Club. 



JOHN MYRICK DAWSON: Laurel; Physics, B.S.; Math Club; 
Astronomy Club; Physics Club ELIZABETH ANNE DELSASSO: 
Darlington; Biological Sciences, B.S. , DON DENNIS: Washington, 
D.C.; Biological Sciences, B.S. MARY DENTON: Evansville, 
Ind.; English, B.A.; KKT; Rifle Club; Religious Philosophy Club. 



MELVIN J. DEY: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A. . DONNIE LEWIS 
DICK: Arlington, Va.; Government and Politics, B.A.; Track; Intra- 
murals. PAUL MONROE DICKEY, JR.: Silver Spring; Foreign 
Affairs, B.A... DOROTHY BURTON DIGGS: Baltimore; English, 
B.A.; W; Women's League. 



BARBARA LEE DIRECTOR: Washmgton, DC; Speech, B.A. 
<l>i;i:; University Theater JOHN LEROY DONLEY: Brentwood 
Physics, B.S.; "I'lli]; i;ill". Secretary. . ANN GRAVES DOUTHAT 
Silver Spring; English, B.A.; AEA; Wesley Club; Women's Chorus 
Glee Club ■ DANIEL DOVE: Washington, D.C.; Sociology, B.A. 
Sociology Club. 



JOHN DENT DOWNING, JR.: Catonsville; Bacteriology, B.S. . 
CLAIRE-ANN MICHALEA DRONEY: Washington, DC; Speech 
Pathology, B.A.; AZA; Daydodgers Club; Diamondback . . . 
DONALD DUDLEY: Mt. Rainier; Psychology, B.A.; Psychology 
Club. WILLIAM GENE DURHAM: Washington, D.C.; Zoology, 
B.S. 



Arts and Sciences 



293 





RAYMOND ROBERT ELLISON: Baltimore; Pre-Med, B.S.; <I>A; 
Gate and Key; 'I'A, President; Fencing Club; SGA Committee... 
JOSEPH A. ENGELBRECHT: Riverdale; History, B.A.; ATQ. . 
FRANCES RITA EPPLEY: College Park; Bacteriology. B.S.; KKT; 
Mortar Board; A.\.i; 11 AK; Canterbury Club; Rifle Club, President; 
M Book: Terrapin, Associate Editor; SGA Committees; AAA, 
Secretary. BETTY RUTH EPSTEIN: Washington, D.C.; Speech, 
B.A.; 'l'i;i"; Hillel; Intramurals. 



EDWARD C. ESSLINGER: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S. JAMES 
TILFORD ESTES: Silver Spring; Pre-Med, B.S. SHIRLEY 
JEAN ETHERIDGE: Hyattsville; Speech. B.A.; Wesley Club; Modern 
Dance Club THEODORE C. FARR: Arlington, Va.; Physics, B.S. 



IRENE LOUISE FARRA: Laurel; Sociology, B.A. JOSEPH 
FEDORKO: Exeter, Penn.; Bacteriology, B.S. JEAN HOOK 
FERGUSON: University Park; Psychology. B.S.; .Mill 
CHARLOTTE BETTY FETTERMAN: Washington, D.C.; Sociology. 
B.A.; 'I'l'i:. 



ALVIN MARTIN FINN: Baltimore; English, B.A. THOMAS 
MICHAEL FINN: Providence, R.I.; Government and Politics, B.A. 
Wrestling MYRTLE ELAINE FITZGERALD: University Park 
Sociology, B.A.; Wesley Club BRUCE HENRY FITZPATRICK 
Freeport, L.I.; Speech, B.A. 



LOUIS E. FLAIG, JR.: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S. JOSEPH 
WILLIAM FOSTER: Bel Air; Biological Sciences, B.S. DONALD 
FOX: Washington, D.C.; Government and Politics, B.A. ; TK<I'; Old 
Line. Circulation Manager STANLEY L. FOX: Washington, D.C.; 
Spanish, B.A.; '1>A. 



SAUL Z. FRIEDMAN: Baltimore; General Biology, B.S.; TFO'I'; 
.\'I'LJ; Intramurals; Hillel; SGA Committees CONSTANCE 
LORRAINE FULLER: Clinton; English, B.A.; IK: Westminster 
Fellowship; Women's League; SGA Committees JOHN CALVIN 
FYOCK: Washington, D.C.; Fine Arts, B.A.; Pershing Rifles . 
CHARLES J. GALIARDI: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S. 



GEORGE D. GARDNER, JR.: Takoma Park; Bacteriology, B.S. . 
HUGH BARBAY GARMANY: Greenbclt; Foreign Affairs, B.A.: 
'I>K1 SHIRLEY E. GARNER: Upper Marlboro; Biological Sciences, 
B.S.; Al'; Canterbury Club; SGA Committee JULIAN SHELBY 
GARRETT: Chevcrly; Fine Arts, B.A. 



DIANE W. GARTSIDE: Baltimore; Biological Sciences, B.S.; 
AT MARY ANN GATHOF: Bcthcsda; Sociology, B.A. JOSEPH 
JOHN GENTILE. JR.: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S. PLATON 
OERACHIS: Washington, D.C.; Biological Sciences, B.S. 



294 



Arts and Sciences 



EDMOND T. GERARDI: Waterbury, Conn.; Biological Sciences, 
B.S. ; 1'<1>K; Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; SGA Committee... 
EDWIN NORMAN GEWIRZ: Washington, D.C.; History, B.A. . . . 
ANTHONY SAM GIORDANO: Washington, D.C.; Government and 
Politics, B.A. SONYA GOODMAN: Silver Spring; Bacteriology, 
B.S.; Diamondback; Hillel. 



ROBERT GOREN: Baltimore; Bacteriology, B.S.; <I>A; Intramurals 
..ROBERT CLARK GORMLEY: Greenbelt; Biological Sciences, 
B.S.; TKK. WILLIAM J. GRABENSTEIN: Cumberland; Physical 
Sciences, B.S. .. ROSEMARY GREATKOUSE: University Park; 
English, B.A.; TZ; A.\A; FIAE; University Theater; Diamond- 
back; Daydodgers Club; SGA Committees; Dance Club, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Creative Writing Club; M Book; Panhellenic Council. 



HELENE LOUISE GREINER: Baltimore; Psychology, B.A.; TS; 
Glee Club; Women's Chorus; Psychology Club; F— , President... 
RICHARD EDWARD GSCHEIDLE: Mt. Rainier; English, B.A. . . . 
DOLORES HAMBRIGHT: Sociology, B.A.; AZA; Sociology Club, 
Vice-President; Spanish Club; Dance Club; AHA, President; SGA 
Committees. . .JOHN THOMAS HAMILTON: Baltimore; History, 
B.A.; Soccer. 



ROBERT HEATON HAMILTON, JR.: Atlanta, Georgia; English, 
B.A. ; Daydodgers Club; Trail Club ROBERT A. HARDER: Silver 
Spring; History, B.A.; ATD, President REBECCA PEARSON 
HARTSHORN: Kensington; Speech Pathology, B.A.; A A A; University 
Theater; WRA; Diamondback SAMUEL A. HEARN: Baltimore; 
Economics, B.S. 



ROBERT WESLEY HEDDEN: Caldwell, N.J.; Crime ■ Control, 
B.A.; Rifle Team; Boxing; Pershing Rifles; Intramurals. ALBERT 
E. HEIMERT III: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S. ; Newman Club; Sailing 
Club. RICHARD EDWARD HEISE, JR.: Greenbelt; Metallurgy, 
B.S. DOUGLAS MERRILL HERDT: Washington, D.C.; History, 
B.A. ; University Theater; Diamondback. 



MARJORIE PATRICIA HERDT: Washington, D.C.; Speech, 
B.A.; AAA; National Collegiate Players; University Theater; Clef 
and Key.. HAROLD JEROME HERMAN: Baltimore; English, 
B.A. . . MARLENE JOYCE HERRMANN: Mt. Rainier; Speech, 
B.A. ; University Theater; ISA; Women's Chorus; Diamondback . . 
LEAH ESTHER HILL: Baltimore; Psychology, B.A.; Hillel; IZFA. 
President, Vice-President; Psychology Club. 



ELIZABETH GRACE HILSEE: Hyattsville; Fine Arts, B.A.; 
AFA. . DONALD RAYMOND HITCHCOCK: Hyattsville; Russian, 
B.A.; French Club; Russian Arts Club, Vice-President; Philosophy 
Club; Friends Student Group MILTON HOBBS: Baltimore; 
Government and Politics, B.A. .MARY HOFFMAN: Catonsville; 
Zoology, B.S.; Newman Club; Collegiate 4-H Club. 



AUDREE L. HOLLAND: Takoma Park; Spanish, B.A.; AXU; 
Daydodgers Club, Secretary, Vice-President; AXU, Secretary; Clef 
and Key ANNIS CAROLYN HUFF: Chevy Chase; Speech, B.A.; 
AAA; National Collegiate Players; University Theater; SGA Com- 
mittee CHARLES B. HUYETT: Hagerstown; History, B.A.; AA; 
A*U; FB; Band. . PAUL MacBAYNE JACOBS, JR.: Suitland; 
History, B.A. 



Arts and Sciences 



295 





^ ^ ^% 



if 




^ lf^ 



I 



i?" 



'^ 



KATHERINE JALEPES; Washington. DC; English, B.A.; AZA; 
Swimming Club; Modern Dance Club; Daydodgers Club; Sociology 
Club; AZA, Secretary JOSEPH EMERSON JAMES: Cambridge; 
English, B.A.; 'hl'A; Canterbury Club, President; Spanish Club. 
President. GEORGE M. JARVIS: Sheridan, 111.; Philosophy, B.A.; 
l''l'i; GRACE JEFFERSON: Annapolis; English, B.A.; Women's 
Chorus. 



MARTHA AMELIA JENNISON: Chevy Chase; Mathematics, B.S. ; 
Wesley Club; Mathematics Club, President. IRVIN FREDERICK 
JONES: Hagerstown; History, B.A.; <t>Kl"; Terrapin, Residence 
Editor; 'l>Ki:, Secretary; SGA Committees ALAN D. JUNG: 
Baltimore; Biological Sciences, B.S. JACK KAHN: Baltimore: 
Zoology, B.S.; .VKII; Fencing Club; Rifle Team. 



EDWARD E. KAISER: Arnold; Foreign Area, B.A. BERNARD 
KALVAN: Baltimore; Liberal Arts, B.A. ANDREA LOUISE 
KARLSSON: Ironsides; German, B.A. ; German Club; Women's 
League CALVIN KAUFMAN: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; I'AK. 



ELLEN F. KEHNE: Buckeystown; Biological Sciences, B.S.; AT; 
Lutheran Student Association; Rifle Club; SGA Committee... 
LUCILLE M. KELLER: Mt. Rainier; Liberal Arts, B.A.; AT... 
ROBERT LAWRENCE KELLY: Baltimore; Government and 
Politics, B.A. WILLIAM FRANCIS KENNEDY: College Park; 
Zoology, B.S. ; K.\; Lacrosse; Scabbard and Blade; Newman Club. 



IRVIN LEROY KLINGENBERG, JR.: Linthicum Heights; 
Crime Control, B.A.; Freshmen Soccer; Clef and Key; Men's Glee 
Club JOHN BRYAN KOLSETH: Baltimore; Physics, B.S.; 
Tennis Team KATHERINE KRANTZ: North White Plains, N.Y.; 
Psychology, B.S.; AAA; IIAK; Diamondback EMIL ARTHUR 
KRENEK, JR.: Hyattsville; Government and Politics, B.A. ; Camera 
Club. 



SCHELDON KRESS: Washington, D.C.; Zoology, B.S. . . . 
MALCOLM D. KRIGER: Baltimore; Speech, B.A.; University 
Theater; Diamondback; International Club CULVER S. LADD, 
JR.: Silver Spring; Physical Sciences, B.S.; Arnold Air Society; Campus 
Chest Drive, Chairman; Student Religious Council, Treasurer; West- 
minster Fellowship MILTON LAI KEN: Alexandria, Va.; Physics, 
B.S.; TK'I'; I'll^; Physics Club, Secretary; Terrapin, Photographer. 



HERBERT WILLIAM LARRABEE: Glen Burnic; Government 
and Politics, B.A. JOANNE LAWSHE: Washington, DC; French. 
B.A.; IK C. A. LEHMKUBL: Washington. DC: English, B.A.: 
I'l'K; WRA, President. WILLIAM A. LEMMERT: Frostburg; 
Zoology, B.S. ; Intramurals; Westminster Fellowship. 



TITO R. LEONE: Long Island, N.Y.; French. B.A.; Pershing 
Rifles; French Club; Newman Club JAMES LEONI: Baltimore; 
Pre-Law, B.A. ALAN C. LEVY: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; A!-;!!; 
Intramurals; Hillel DOVERA LEVY: Baltimore; Government and 
Politics. B.A.; .\lvl>, Vice-President. 



296 



Arts and Sciences 



GLORIA ELAINE LEWIS: Washington, D.C.; Spanish, B.A 

RAYMOND S. LIPPENS: Baltimore; Government and Politics, B.A.; 
iJAM; Intramurals. EDGAR LITT: Baltimore; Liberal Arts, B.A. . . . 
CHARLOTTE MAE LOEHLER: Chevy Chase; Speech, B.A.; AT; 
University Theater; Sailing Club; Lutheran Student Association. 



ERNESTELLE A. LOFFLER: Silver Spring; Sociology, B.A. ; Mary- 
land Christian Fellowship, Secretary, Vice-President; Sociology Club. . 
JAIMIE LONG: College Park; Spanish, B.A.; KA(-); Panhellenic 
Council; Modern Dance Club; Religious Philosophy Club; KA(-), 
Secretary .. CARL J. LORENZ, JR.: Catonsville; Government and 
Politics, B.A. ; 4>K1"; International Relations Club; German Club; 
Psychology Club; Newman Club; Sailing Club ROBERT MELVIN 
MacCALLUM: South Orange, N.J.; History, B.A.; W.X; IFC, Secre- 
tary; Ski Club; (-)X, Vice-President. 



JOHN WILLIAM MAGNAN: Chester, N.Y.; English, B.A.; M 
Club; Tennis; Wrestling. CALVIN M. MAHANEY: Cumberland; 
Crime Control, B.A.; 'I'i-'K; Sociology Club, President; Band; <l>i:K, 
Secretary. ..EUGENE MAYER MALKIN: Washington, D.C.; 
Government and Politics, B.A. ROSE TERESA MANZIONE: 
Salisbury; Sociology, B.A. ; Sociology Club. 



ALVINJ. MARQUESS: Catonsville; History, B.A. PRUDENCIO 
MARTINEZ, JR.: College Park; Physics, B.S. JAMES C. 
MASTEN: Baltimore; Government and Politics, B.A. . , SHINTARO 
MATAYOSHI: Honolulu, Hawaii; Biological Sciences, B.S. 



CLAYTON S. McCARL: Greenbelt; Zoology, B.S.; <I>1'K; Gate and 
Key; IFC; Intramurals; Daydodgers Club; Men's Glee Club; (fi^K. 
President NANCY McCASLIN: Silver Spring; English, B.A.; AAA; 
AAA; <t)A(-); University Theater, AAA, President ALFRED BURL 
McCLINTOCK: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S. .. MARY LOUISE 
McELFRESH: Bethesda; Crime Control, B.A.; Sociology Club. 



GLORIA L. MEDINA: Silver Spring; Fine Arts, B.A. CHARLES 
S. MEISENHELTER: York, Penna.; Pre-Law, B.A. .. JULES 
MYRON MERKLER: Towson; Zoology, B.S.; Terrapin... 
PATRICIA MERRITT: Arlington, Va.; Government and Politics, 
B.A.; IIIM'. 



STANTON SYLVESTER MILLER: Baltimore; Chemistry, B.S.; 
Band; American Chemical Society VERNON S. MILLS: Baltimore; 
Government and Politics, B.A. .. JAMES I. MITCHELL: Takoma 
Park; Bacteriology, B.S.; Daydodgers Club. . .ANDREW RAYMOND 
MOLNAR: Parma, Ohio; Psychology, B.A. 



ROBERT S. MOORE; Baltimore; Physics, B.S.; 'l-KT; Arnold Air 
Society; Scabbard and Blade EDWARD DAVID MORIARTY: 
Brentwood; English, B.A.; TKK; Pershing Rifles; Diamondback: 



Cheerleader; SGA Committee 
Biological Sciences, B.S. ; 'I'A . 
B.A.; Old Line. 

Arts and Sciences 



ARNOLD MOSS: Washington, DC; 
MYRA MOSS: Baltimore; Fine Art, 




297 



n 09 





m o 

1 

MkM 











J h 



JANE MUELLER: Brooklyn, N.Y.; English, B.A.; A 00; Pan- 
hclknic Council; AOII, Vice-President ALBERT MULLER, JR.: 
Takoma Park; Fisheries Biology, B.S. SHIRLEY JEAN MULNIX: 
Churchton; Spanish, B.A.; I'l'H; Spanish Club; SGA Committee; r<l>H, 
Secretary ALAN W. MUND: Baltimore; Liberal Arts, B.A. 



MARGARET MARY MYERS: Chevy Chase; Psychology, B.A.; 
ISA NATHAN S. NACKMAN: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A.; 1"AM 
. WILLIAM B. NESER: Kingsville; Sociology, B.A.; AA; Sociology 
Club; Lutheran Club NICHOLAS CONSTANTINE NICHOLAS: 
Baltimore; Government and Politics, B.A.; 'Mvl'; OAK; Gate and 
Key; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; Rossborough Club, 
President; Greek Orthodox Club, Vice-President; Dance Club; Senior 
Prom, Chairman; Who's Who; IFC; SGA Committees; Daydodgers 
Club; Men's Glee Club; Men's League, President; Canterbury Club. 



LEONARD I. NORINSKY: Baltimore; Speech, B.A.; TK*; 
Diamondhack: WMUC; Band; IFC MARIAN CLYMER 
NOWLAND: College Park; Speech, B.A.; K A; Clef and Key; Women's 
Chorus; Rossborough Club, Secretary; SGA Committee FRANCIS 
O'BRIEN: Chevy Chase; Sociology, B.A.: l"'l'l':; Sociology Club . . 
MARY LEE O'BRIEN: Chevy Chase; Sociology, B.A. ; Sociology Club. 



JAMES MARTIN O'DONNELL: Washington, D.C.; Sociology, 
B.A.; 111; Gate and Key; Sociology Club; Newman Club; IFC, i-'il. 
President EDWARD JAMES OLNEY: Philadelphia, Penn.; 
Biological Sciences, B.S.; I'X GEORGE JOHN OLSZEWSKI: 
College Park; History, B.A. LEONARD A. ORMAN: Baltimore; 
Government and Politics, B.A.; 'l'.\; Arnold Air Society; Senior Class, 
Sgt. at Arms; Intramurals; SGA Committee. 



PATRICIA LUCY OSMOND: Washington. DC; English, B.A.; 
KA; Modern Dance Club RAYMOND WALTER PALMER, JR.: 
Linthicum Heights; Biological Sciences, B.S.; l.\K ROBERT R. 
PARKS: Silver Spring; Zoology, B.S.; TK<1> STANLEY EARL 
PARRISH: Riverdale; Spanish, B.A.; University Theater; Spanish 
Club. 



BRANTLEY HAMILTON PARSLEY: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A. 
CLARK LeROY PAUGLE: Warrenton. Va.; Radio Speech, B.A.; 
WMUC; Sailing Club THALIA PELETIS: Hyattsville; Liberal 
Arts, B.A. ZELMA PERLBERG: Baltimore; Spanish, B.A. 



EDITH M. PERRUSO: Washington, D.C.; English, B.A.; Dia- 
niondback ALAN J. POLIKOFF: Baltimore; Government and 
Politics, B.A.; l.\M; Gate and Key; Intramurals ALAN ELLS- 
WORTH POOLE: Bladensburg; Bacteriology, B.S. LIBBY 
POSTOFF: B;iltimore; Sociolog}'. B.A.; 'Ml'; SGA Committee; Hillel; 
Red Cross; >\'--, Secretary. 



MADELEINE QUESENBERRY: Chestertown; Sociology, B.A.: 
KA; Diamondhack: Sociology Club; Newman Club; AFROTC 
Sponsor; Dorm II, President DANIEL RANKIN: Baltimore; Crime 
Control, B.A.; 'I'KT MARTHA ANN RAYNE: Pittsville; So- 
ciology, B.A.; Sociology Club; Wesley Club FAKHIR RAZZAK: 
Amara, Iraq; English, B.A. 



298 



Arts and Sciences 



ROY ANDERSON RECTOR: Charleston, S.C; Transportation 
B.S. ; Ai;4>; Propeller Club; A^*, Vice-President; Intramurals 
Canterbury Club ALVIN CLYDE REEVES: Washington, DC. 
Government and Politics, B.A. ; Newman Club JOAN REICH 
Washington, DC; Sociology, B.A.; Hillel; IZFA; Sociology Club 
RICHARD HOWARD REICHEL: Annapolis; Biological Sciences, 
B.S. ; \K\\: Hillel; SGA Committee; .VKM, Vice-President. 



WALLACE I. REIGNER: Pottstown, Penn.; Crime Control, B.A.; 
<I>KT; Sociology Club, Secretary DAVID MEREDITH RESNICK: 
South Weymouth, Mass.; Speech Pathology, B.A.; AA; Band; Dia- 
mondback. Feature Editor; Old Line, Associate Editor; WMUC; 
SGA Committee MAX LOUIS REUSS, JR.: Mt. Rainier; Physics, 
B.S.; Physics Club CHARLES E. RICHARDSON: Atlica, N.Y.; 
Zoology, B.S. 



BETTY RICHTER: College Park; Fine Arts, B.A.; AAA; AAA; 
Band, Captain of Majorettes; University Theater; Gymkana; AFROTC 
Sponsor; Rifle Team; Clef and Key; Spanish Club; Newman Club 
Catholic Choir; AAA, Treasurer PERRY ROBINS: Baltimore 
Zoology, B.S. ; Terrapin: Old Line, Photographer; Job Placement 
Radio Club; Trail Club; SGA Committees NANCY LEE ROBSON 
Chevy Chase; Sociology, B.A.; ISA; Wesley Foundation; Student 
Religious Council GORDON L. ROME: Brooklyn, N.Y.; Sociology, 
B.A. 



BYRON T. ROSEMAN: Baltimore; Liberal Arts, B.A.; Old Line: 
Terrapin, Photographer LENORA ROSENBLATT: Baltimore; 
Spanish, B.A. ; AK<I>; Spanish Club; Diamondback: .\E'I>, Treasurer; 
Hillel; IZFA; SGA Committee RUTH ROSENFELD: Baltimore; 
History, B.A.; <I>AH; Hillel, IZFA; University Theater. FRANK P. 
ROSSOMONDO, JR.: Washington, DC; Geography, B.S.; 4>Kr; 
Newman Club; 'I'Kr, Treasurer. 



VIRGINIA A. ROWLAND: Cheverly; Sociology, B.A.; K A; Mortar 
Board; AKA; Sociology Club, Secretary; SGA Committees; Canterbury 
Club, Secretary; Student Religious Council, Vice-President; Diamond- 
back: AFROTC Sponsor; KA, Secretary JOAN SABIN: Chevy 
Chase; Spanish, B.A.; KKF: Newman Club; Spanish Club, President; 
SGA Committee MARIE PAULA SCHABB: Baltimore; History, 
B.A.; <1>1'1\ Treasurer DAVID SCHAFER: St. Newburg; Liberal 
Arts, B.S.; Ai:4>; Boxing. 



DCMINIC SCOLARO: Bordentown, N.J.; Liberal Arts, B.A. . . 
JOHN A. SCOPING: Hyattsville; Psychology, B.A. WALTER I. 
SEIF: Baltimore; History, B.A.; Latch Key; Lacrosse, Manager . . 
LIONEL E. SELLMAN, JR.: Hagerstown; Bacteriology, B.S. 



KOPEL MAX SHATENSTEIN: Mitchellville; Zoology, B.S.; AKII; 
Fencing Club; Intramurals REBECCA JANE SHELLEY: Monk- 
ton; Sociology, B.A.; Sociology Club CLAYTON A. SHEPHERD 
College Park; English, B.A.; ATA; Arnold Air Society; Who's Who 
Wesley Club; Glee Club; SGA Committee MARILYN SHEPPARD 
Washington, D.C.; Spanish, B.A.; AAA; A.\A; Spanish Club; Day 
dodgers Club; Old Line. 



MELVIN B. SHERMAN: Baltimore; Psychology, B.S.; TE<I>; 
Psychology Club . STANLEY SHERMAN: Rockville; Liberal Arts, 
B.S. PAUL S. SHIPLEY: Beltsville; Government and Politics, 
B.A.; Daydodgers Club; Newman Club GILBERT EDWIN 
SHORTT: Baltimore; History, B.A.; <t>KT, Treasurer. 



Arts and Sciences 



299 





Lar.^ 



HERMAN SHULMAN: Baltimore; Psychology, B.S.; Chess Club. . . 
JOEL SHULMAN: Washington, D.C; Biological Sciences, B.S. . . , 
MELVIN SHULMAN: Baltimore: Sociology, B.A. ROSALIE 
SILVERMAN: Baltmiore; Psychology, B.A.; Hillel, Treasurer; IZFA, 
Treasurer; Student Religious Council. Secretary. 



HENRY A. SINAR: Baltimore; Zoology, B.A.; I'K'h; Gate and 
Kty; Diamondback. Sports Editor; Intramurals; SGA Committees . 
JOANNE lONE SLYE: Greenbelt; English, B.A.; \1\\; Women's 
Chorus, President, Secretary, Treasurer; Clef and Key. JAMES 
COOPER SMITH, JR.: Greenbelt; Government and Politics, B.A. ; 
Daydodgers Club MARGARET ANN SMITH: Chilhowie, Va.; 
History, B.A.; IIIM'; Women's League. 



MARGARET JEAN SMITH: Silver Spring; Sociology, B.A.; AAII; 
A.\A; .\KA, Secretary GEORGE W. SMYTH: Wyckoff, N.J.; 
Pre-Med, B.S.; .V'l'tJ; ISA; University Theater S. SIDNEY SNY- 
DER : Baltimore;Biological Sciences, B.S. ELEANOR SOLNITZKY: 
Chevy Chase; Spanish, B.A. ; SGA Committee; Spanish Club, Treasurer. 



PHILLIP GARY STAGGERS: Keyser, W.Va.; Zoology, M.S.; 
I'l'K JOHN WALTER STANFORD: Falls Church, Va; Chemistry, 
B.S.; AXS. . STANLEY NEWTON SHERMAN: Rockville; Govern- 
ment and Politics, B.A. ; ATA; Arnold Air Society; Ski Club; SGA 
Committee BEVERLY JEAN ST. CLAIR: Silver Spring: Bac- 
teriology, B.S.; A\U; .\.\A; IWO; Clef and Key; Red Milt. Stage 
Manager; .\.\U, Vice-President, Treasurer; i;.\(), Vice-President, 
Treasurer 



DONALD DIETRICH STEGMAN: Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; 
M Club; Lacrosse RICHARD EVANS STEWART: Washington, 
D.C; Government and Politics, B.A.; i^^X LEWIS F. STILSON: 
Hyattsville; Sociology, B.A. . . . KATHERINE RUTH STINTZ: 
Baltimore; Zoology, B.S.; WRA; Women's League; Canterbury Club. 



FERDINAND E. STONE: Marblehead, Mass.; Biological Sciences, 
B.S.; i;.\; OAK; Gate and Key; Who's Who; SGA, President; 1"\, 
President, Vice-President; Head Cheerleader; IFC; SGA Committees 
TIPTON STRINGER: Chevy Chase; Speech, B.A.; AAA; Panhellenic 
Council; University Theater; Westminster Fellowship FREDERICK 
SWARTZ: Baltimore; Biological Sciences, B.S.; "I'A GRAFTON 
PACKARD TAYMAN, JR.: Croom; History, B.A.; IN; Arnold Air 
Society; Scabbard and Blade. 



RAYMOND TEELING: Long Beach, N.Y.; English, B.A.; AA . . 
ALICE JANE THOMPSON: Lutherville; English, B.A.; Dance 
Club HAROLD S. THORPE: Baltimore; Foreign Area, B.A. .. . 
WARREN E. THURSTON: Portland, Maine; Biological Sciences, 
B.S.; AI'^K; Gate and Key; Al'^K, Treasurer; Diamondback; Radio 
Club; Flying Club. 



JAMES LEROY TOBIN, JR.: Catonsvillc; English, B.A 

ROBERT SHAW TOWNSEND: Bethcsda; Prc-Law, B.A.; "I'AH... 
JAMES TRACY: College Park; Governnunt and Politics, B.A.; ATA; 
SGA Committees CATHERINE ANGELA TRAGESER: Balti- 
more; History, B.A. ; Newman Club; Dance Club; Women's League. 



300 



Arts and Sciences 



CHARLES E. TRAVERS, JR.; Washington, D.C.; Crime Control, 
B.A.; I'll; Sociology Club; i:n. President.. .VIRGINIA HARRING- 
TON TRUITT: College Park; Zoology, B.S.; KKP; Mortar Board; 
riAK; Red Cross; M Book. Associate Editor; Rifle Club, President; 
Diamondback, Women's Editor; Mortar Board, President; IIAE, 
Secretary-Treasurer; SGA Committees JOHN T. ULLRICH: Balti- 
more; History, B.A. ; 'I'Kl'; SGA Committee; <I>Ki:, Vice-President 
.. CHARLES E. UTERMOHLE: Baltimore; Psychology, B.A. 



GEORGE NICHOLAS VAGIONIS: Silver Spring; English, B.A. . . 
JOHN P. VAN WIE: Maryland Park; Government and Politics, 
B.A. . FRANCIS ANTHONY VELTRE: Baltimore; Bacteriology, 
B.S... MERTON MAURICE WACHTEL: Baltimore; Zoology, 
B.S.: TKfli; Intramurals. 



JOHN PRESTON WALKER: Cobleskill, N.Y.; Biological Sciences, 
B.S. . HOWARD WAYNE WARNER: Havre de Grace; Government 
and Politics, B.A.; TKK; Track. PATRICIA JANE WEILAND: 
Swarthmore, Penna.; English, B.A.; AT; Home Economics Club; 
AROTC Sponsor GERTRUDE WEINTRAUB: Baltimore; Eng- 
lish, B.A.; Hillel; ISFA; Diamondback. 



CHARLES V. WEST: Annapolis; English, B.A.; Russian Club... 
LARRY D. WHITE: Arlington, Va.; Psychology, B.A.; '("Kr. . 
EDWIN W. WHITEFORD: Whiteford; Zoology, B.S.; i;X; Scabbard 
and Blade, Secretary; Westminster Fellowship . CLIFFORD 
LORRAINE WICKMAN, JR.: Shady Side; Pre-Law, B.A.; ISA. 



NANCY WILCOX: Gaithersburg; English, B.A.; ATA; Canterbury 
Club; Westminster Fellowship, Secretary; Dance Club ROBERT 
E. WILLEY: Baltimore; Physics, B.S.; Math Club; Physics Club; 
SGA Committee VERNON L. WILLIAMS: Baltimore; Liberal 
Arts, B.A. DONALD BOWER WILSON, JR.: Washington, D.C.; 
Chemistry, B.S. ; Diamondback; M Book: Band; American Chemical 
Society. 



JAMES LEE WINTER: Silver Spring; Bacteriology, B.S.; I'AE. . . 
DANIEL HOWARD WOLFE: Baltimore; History, B.A.; Wrestling; 
Lacrosse; French Club JOAN M. WOLLE: Glen Burnie; English, 
B.A.; ^^\M Book; Diamondback . . WILLIAM RONALD WOOD: 
Baltimore; German, B.A.; AA; Sailing Club; German Club; Band; 
AA, Treasurer. 



RITALEE WORONOFF: Baltimore; Psychology, B.A.; <^ri:; 
Hillel, Vice-President; Modern Dance Club JACKSON YEAGER: 
Silver Spring; German, B.A. .. ELAINE YOSPY: Baltimore; Psy- 
chology, B.A.; Hillel; IZFA; Psychology Club CONRAD E. 
YUNKER: Matawan, N.J.; Pre-Med, B.S.; Gymkana. 



MAURICE J. ZARDUS, JR.: Riverdale; Zoology, B.S. NANCY 
JANE ZELENY: University Park; Psychology, B.A.; AZ A; Psychology 
Club; Riding Club; Flying Club CHESTER N. ZEMBROSKI: 
Waterbury, Conn.; Pre-Med, B.S.; II'M-: . ALVIN JOHN THOMAS 
ZUMBRUN: Baltimore; Sociology, B.A. ; Lutheran Student Association. 



Arts and Sciences 



301 





DEAN J. FREEMAN PYLE 



Business and Public Administration 



Established in 1938, the College of Business and 
Public Administration is the second largest at the 
University, with its present enrollment of students. 
It continues to lead the way in instruction and 
research in Business Administration, Economics, 
Public Administration and all those fields relating. 

Consistent with the policy of the University, this 
college is ever expanding and improving its offerings. 
It now consists of seven departments, two bureaus, 
and the Institute of World Economics and Politics. 
Both the Bureau of Business and Economic Research 
and the Bureau of Government Research have 
published significant and valuable reports of recog- 
nized importance throughout the state and nation. 
The Department of Geography expects to publish 



two world atlases during 1952. 

The Departments of Business Administration, 
Economics, Government and Politics, and Geog- 
raphy participate actively in the University off- 
campus program in the state and throughout 
Western Europe and in England. Newly appointed 
Dr. Dudley Dillar, Head of the Economics Depart- 
ment, and Dr. William Van Royen, Head of the 
Geography Department, have aided much in making 
such a program possible. 

The College will no doubt continue to grow 
through the interest of the department administra- 
tors, and by ever increasing the course offerings, 
students will be able to prepare themselves for 
professional careers as well as for citizenship. 



302 



USUAL BLOCK ON 
THE SIDEWALKS OF 
THE BPA BUILDING. 






THE JOURNALISM DEPARTMENT S NEW AP WIRE. 



A HELPING HAND ON COURSES TO BE TAKEN NEXT. 



A BRA STUDENT DOES SOME WORK ON A CAICULATOR; ONE OF THE BUSINE.<5S MACHINES HE HAS BEEN TAUGHT ABOUT. 





I 

1 



I 



CAN ANYONE HELP US? WE KNOW THAT THERE IS A MISTAKE BUT CAN't FIND IT WITH OUR KNOWLEDGE OF ECONOMICS. 



CHRISTOPHER CHARLES ALOUPIS: Ipswich, Mass.; Industrial 
Administration, B.S.; Arnold Air Society ... CALVIN S. ANDER: 
Baltimore; Government and Politics, B.S. ; i:AM; ni;A; Gate and 
Key; Tennis. . GOSTA E. ANDERSON: Baltimore; Marketing, 
B.S.; Al'-l'. 



JAMES DAVID ANDERSON: Cottage City; General, B.S.; <I>Kr 
...PAUL E. ANDERSON: College Park; Transportation, B.S.; 
Propeller Club . . JASPER HENDERSON ARMSTRONG, JR. : 
Silver Spring; General, B.S.; <1'DK; Westminster Foundation... 
ROBERT MARVIN ARNOLD: Linthicum Heights; General, B.S.; 
'M\2; Finance Club. 



GEORGE RAYMOND ASAY, JR.: Washington, D.C; Transporta- 
tion, B.S. ; AA; Baptist Student Union, Secretary-Treasurer; Propeller 
Club. ..PETER W. AUGSBURGER: Pittsburgh, Penn.; Marketing, 
B.S.; *A0; Football; M Club, President; Arnold Air Society... 
ARTHUR DOUGLAS BAKER: Chevy Chase; Transportation 
B.S... .WARREN STANTON BAKER: Laurel; Accounting, B.S.; 
Acacia; Ai.'II; Canterbury Club; Accounting Club, Treasurer; Riding 
Club, Secretary. 



WILLIAM BURNEY BALLENTINE: Baltimore; Industrial 
Management, B.S. ; 'I'KT Scabbard and Blade; Radio Club; Creative 
Writing Club; Diamondback; Society for Advancement of Manage- 
ment. . JOHN M. BALMER: New Rochelle, N.Y.; Marketing, B.S.; 
Arnold Air Society; Marketing Club; Accounting Club; Orchestra; 
Westminster Foundation, Treasurer . THOMAS L. BEIGHT: 
Bethesda; Marketing, B.S.; <I>A(-); Tennis; M Club HOWARD 
ROBERT BERNER: Asbury Park, N.J.; Marketing, B.S.; HX; AID; 
Arnold Air Society; Marketing Club; (-)X, Vice-President. 



CAMERON ARTHUR BLACK: Arlington, Va.; Marketing, B.S.; 
Ai'II; Marketing Club. . CHARLES C. BLANTON: Baltimore; 
Finance, B.S.; Scabbard and Blade; Finance Club . NANCY CHLOE 
BLEW: Annapolis; Personnel, B.S.; KA; Mortar Board; IIAK; Uni- 
versity Theater; KA, President, Treasurer; M Book, Business Manager; 
Diamondback, Circulation Manager; Terrapin; Canterbury Club; 
Mortar Board, Secretary; SGA Committees. . CORNELIUS H". 
BOOTH: Mt. Rainier; General, B.S.; ASH. 



B.P.A. 



305 





ELLSWORTH LEROY BOSIEN. JR. : Dorsey; Accounting. B.S. . . . 
GALE BOWEN: Hyattsville; General, B.S. CHARLES R. BOYCE: 
Brentwood; Government and Politics, B.S.; UN; Gate and Key; IFC; 
SGA, Fraternity Representative; l^N, President; SGA Committees.. . 
EUGENE WILLIAM BOYLSTON: Flushing, N. Y.; Labor Eco- 
nomics, B.S. 



EUGENE A. BOZAY: Washington, DC; Public Relations, B.S.; 
I'Mv. Glee Club; Public Relations Club HAROLD ALVIN 
BRANDENBURG: Foxville; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing Club... 
DONALD McINTYRE BROWN: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; l^E; 
Sailmg Club MARJORIE JANE BROWN: Forest Heights; Office 
Techniques, B.S. ; \'—; Band; Newman Club; Modern Dance Club. 



ROBERT LEE BRUBAKER: Takoma Park; Personnel, B.S.; 1".\K; 
Rifle Team; Psychology Club; Marketing Club MARSHALL 
HUGHES BRUCE, JR.: College Park; Personnel, B.S.; ATA... 
HOWARD A. BUCHANAN: Altoona, Penna.; Industrial Administra- 
tion, B.S.; H.\; A^II; SGA Committees JOHN JOSEPH 
BUCKLEY, JR.: Alexandria, Va.; General, B.S. 



HAROLD MORGAN BURGARD: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; 
AiJ'l'; Men's Glee Club EDWIN RUSSELL BURTNER; Keedys- 
ville; Accounting, B.S. ; — X; H.\'l'; Gate and Key; Accounting Club, 
Secretary, Vice-President; iJ\, President, Treasurer, Secretary; SGA 
Committees WILLIAM S. BURTON: Interlaken, N.J.; Personnel 
Administration, B.S.; WX; Gate and Key; Al'll; SGA Committees; 
0X, Treasurer.. ROBERT C. BUSH: LaVale; Marketing, B.S. 



GENE L. BYRD: Cabin John; General, B.S. . FELIX J. CANTOR: 
Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. ; 'I'lvl"; H.V'I'; Finance Club; Accounting 
Club WARNER L. CAMPBELL: Wink, Texas; Personnel Manage- 
ment, B.S.; 'I'KT; Marketing Club ROBERT CAMPELLO, JR.: 
Cheverly; Journalism, B.S. ; ATA; Gate and Key; Arnold Air Society; 
Diamondback: A'I'A, President. 



PATRICK JOSEPH CASSIDY: Washington, DC; Marketing 
Club, B.S. ; Newman Club; Marketing Club, Vice-President PAUL 
I. CAVEY: Woodstock; Marketing, B.S.; 'MO' RICHARD 
MILLER CHAMBERS: Hyattsville; General, B.S. WALTER T. 
CHARLTON: University Park; Accounting, B.S.; Ai;<l>; Clef and 
Key; Men's Glee Club; Intramurals. 



WALTER LELAND CHILDS, JR.: Hyattsville: Accounting, B.S.; 
HAM"; Tennis WILLIAM LAWRENCE CHISWELL: Gaithcrs- 
burg; Marketing, B.S.; 1''I>1'.; Gate and Key; IFC; Finance Club; ^'\'K, 
President GEORGE E. CHRISTOPHER: Baltimore; Accounting, 
B.S.; <l'Kr, President, Vice-President HARRISON B. CLAYTON: 
Cheverly; Personnel, B.S. ; A'I'A. 



ROBERT A COOLEY: Tarrytown, NY.; General, B.S.; TK*; 
Cheerleader LEE WILLIAM COPPERTHITE: Baltimore; Mar- 
keting, B.S. ; IN EDWARD P. CROUCH. JR.: Dominican Republic, 
West Indies: General, B.S. LOUIS M. DAVIDS: Washington, DC; 
General, B.S.: .\K\\\ Daydodgers Club; Finance Club: Marketing 
Club; Diamondback: Accounting Club. 



WG 



B.P.A. 



EDWIN J. DAVIS: Arlington, Va.; Accounting, B.S. . . WILLIAM 
S. DEMAYO: New Haven, Conn.; Marketing, B.S.; Soccer; Marketing 
Club. NICHOLAS G. DEPALMA: Waterford, N.J.; Accounting, 
B.S.; I'AK; Freshman Football and Baseball; Intramurals. . .PETER 
P. DEVANEY, III: Mt. Rainier; Real Estate, B.S. 



KENNETH ESSEX DONALDSON: Washington, D.C.; Trans- 
portation, B.S.; Propeller Club. GEORGE S. DOUGLASS, JR.: 
Arlington, Va. ; Marketing, B.S.; Al*; Gate and Key; AlII; ASME; 
Marketing Club. . JOHN FRANCIS DOYLE: Baltimore; Industrial 
Administration, B.S.; ADII; Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment . MICHAEL EDWARD DOYLE: Greenbelt; Foreign Trade, 
B.S. 



ANTHONY DENNIS DRISCOLL: Aquasco; Marketing, B.S.; 
Marketing Club; American Marketing Association; Newman Club; 
Finance Club. . CHARLES E. DUGAN: Greensburg, Pa.; Govern- 
ment and Politics, B.S.; *i:K...JOHN FRANCIS DURKEE: 
Hyattsville; Transportation, B.S.; <i)SK; OAK; A^U; FIAK; Who's 
Who; Terrapin, Editor-in-chief; M Book, Editor-in-chief; Old Line; 
Cheerleader; •I'llIK, Vice President; Propeller Club; Canterbury Club; 
SGA Committees . . JOHNH. EISEMAN: Chevy Chase; General, B.S 



JOHN C. EISELE: Hyattsville; Marketing, B.S.; ATU; Terrapin: 
Clef and Key; Intramurals . ROBERT A. ELLIS: Baltimore; Mar- 
keting, B.S.; Marketing Club, Treasurer; Dance Club ..JOHN B. 
FAHN: Silver Spring; General, B.S. RAYNOR A. FAIRTY: 
Kearny, N.J.; Marketing, B.S.; PiX; Marketing Club; Sailing Club; 
Intramurals. 



JOHN C. FALLS: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S. JOHN R. 
FAUOCONER, JR.: Chevy Chase; Industrial Administration, B.S. 
JERRY FELDSTEIN: Baltimore; General, B.S.; TF:<I>. . JOSEPH 
S. FELSER: Baltimore; General, B.S.; Lacrosse. 



JOHN H. FIELDS, JR.: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; TKK .. . 
EDWARD C. FINCKE: College Park; Marketing, B.S.; i:N; Foot- 
ball; M Club. CHARLES E. FINK, JR.: Silver Spring; Accounting, 
B.S. ...JAMES RICHARD FITZELL: Baltimore; Finance, B.S.; 
Intramurals. 



ALBERT LAWRENCE FLENNER, JR.: Wilmington, Del. 
Government and Politics, B.S. ; ATA; 115; .\'Mi; Band, Secretary 
Westminster Foundation PEYTON B. FLETCHER III: Bethesda 
Accounting, B.S.; 'MK; Accounting Club. RICHARD W. FLYNN 
Riverdale; Marketing, B.S.; Rifle Team.. ROBERT J. FOGARTY 
Greenbelt; Economics, B.S. 



HENRY W. FOX: White Plains, N.Y.; Accounting, B.S.; Football; 
Basketball ELDER J. FRANK, JR.: Towson; Personnel, B.S. 
MICHAEL T. FRASCELLA: Newark, N.J.; General, B.S.; Newman 
Club; Marketing Club; Finance Club. CLARENCE BERGER FRY: 
Reading, Penna.; Transportation, B.S.; A'l'U; OAK; Football; M Club, 
Vice-President; Senior Class, Vice-President; Propeller Club, President. 



M0% j4^ iiP% 

m^l "»•-»/ W«5r^ 






1. 







B.P.A. 



307 









•n- '^J #**-«^' 

^ r^ ^ 




ROBERT LEE GABLE: Towson; Accounting, B.S.; TKR... 
ARMOUR C. GAMBLE: Morgantown, W. Va. ; General, B.S.; Dance 
Club WILFRED GEORGE GAPETZ: Baltimore; Transportation, 
B.S.; Radio Club; Propeller Club; Finance Club; Marketing Club.. . 
TED C. GARDNER, JR.: Riverdale; Marketing, B.S.; '1>K1'. 



RUDOLPH J. GAYZUR: Yonkers, N.Y.; Marketing, B.S.; Football; 
Marketing Club: Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; Spanish Club; 
Intramurals PHIL GERACI: Frederick; Journalism, B.S.; IIAK; 
M Book, Editor; Diamondback, Editor-in-chief; SGA Delegate-at- 
Large LEONARD GIGANTINO: Newark, N.J.; Transportation, 
B.S.; 'I'KI", Vice-President MARLYN SPENCER GLATFETTER: 
York, Penna.; Accounting, B.S. ; Al'l'; HAV; A'i>il, Treasurer; Ac- 
counting Club, President; Arnold Air Society. 



ROBERT S. GLOTFELTY: Grantsville; Finance, B.S.; Rifle 
Team JOSEPH P. GOLDBERG: Baltimore; General, B.S.; TK'1> . 
ALAN S. GOLBORO: Baltimore; Real Estate Insurance, B.S.; ZBT; 
Freshmen Soccer; Freshmen Golf; Finance Club. ALEXANDER 
PAGE GRAHAM: Colmar Manor; Accounting, B.S.; "I'KT; Arnold 
Air Society; Intramurals. 



EDWIN JOSEPH GRASER: Hillsdale, N.J.; Transportation, B.S.; 
^Ar<;; Riding Club; Newman Club; Intramurals; IFC. FRED 
ATWELL GREENE, JR.: Hyattsville; Real Estate, B.S. . EDNA 
C. GRISWOLD: College Park; Journalism, B.S.; AAA; Riding Club, 
President; Block and Bridle JOHN A. GRUVER: Washington, 
D.C.; Geography, B.S.; ATil; Arnold Air Society. 



DOUGLAS LEROY GUNN: Baltimore; 
Gate and Key; M Club; Wrestling Team 
Aberdeen; Personnel Administration, B.S. . 
Kensington, Penna.; Accounting, B.S. ; B.\'l' 



Marketing, B.S.; K.\ 
GEORGE M. HAAS 
ROBERT F. HAAS 

JACQUES G.HAGER 



Hagerstown; Transportation, 
terbury Club. 



B.S.; Trail Club; Propeller Club; Can- 



HOWARD GRIFFITH HALL, JR.: Baltimore; Industrial Manage- 
ment, B.S.; I'X; Diamondback: Intramurals RICHARD HAYES 
HALL; Silver Spring; Government and Politics, B.S.; <1'A(-I; Canter- 
bury Club; SGA Committee; 'I'AH, Secretary DAVID GEORGE 
HANNUM: Elkridge; Transportation, B.S.; Propeller Club . JOHN 
WELSH HARDMAN: Cumberland; General, B.S.; 'Mil; BFi;. 



LEROY H. HARTLEY: Washington, DC; Transportation, B.S. 
FRANK K. HASZARD: College Park; Transportation, B.S.; Day- 
dodgers Club JAMES CLINTON HAYNIE: Bethcsda; Trans- 
portation, B.S.; Propeller Club; Judo Club. ROBERT LEE 
HEINBAUGH: Silver Spring; Transportation, B.S.; Al'II; Baseball; 
Propeller Club. 



PAULN. HENCK: Baltimore; Business Administration, B.S. ; Arnold 
Air Society; Marketing Club LLOYD VERNON HENDRICKSON, 
JR.: Baltimore; Industrial Management, B.S. . LOUIS F. HIBAN, 
JR.: Hyattsville; Finance, B.S. ; Finance Club; Daydodgcrs Club 
JAMES NORMAN HOBBS: Baltimore; Insurance Real Estate, B.S. 



.^08 



BP.A. 



MARVIN ALVIN HODGES: Riverdale; Foreign Trade, B.S.; ^KS; 
Spanish Club; Marketing Club; Flying Club; Intramurals; IFC . . . 
DANIEL HOFFMAN: Baltimore; Finance, B.S.; Intramurals; Day- 
dodgers Club; Marketing Club; Finance Club; Track. HENRY 
THOMAS HOLLINGSWORTH: Bloomfield, N.J.; General, B.S. . . . 
SPENCER NEWTON HOPKINS: Annapolis; Marketing, B.S.; ^X; 
Boxing; Southern Invitation Boxing Champ, 1949. 



GEORGE L. HOWARD, JR.: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; 'I'KZ:; 
Freshmen Football; Basketball; Baseball; M Club ROSS EDWARD 
HOWES: Falls Church, Va.; Journalism, B.S.; <1>1'K; Old Line, 
Advertising Manager. . JOSEPH HOYAS, JR. : Baltimore; Marketing; 
B.S. .. RICHARD P. HUBBARD: East New Market; Accounting, 
B.S.; Accounting Club. 



FRED J. HUBER: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; A A... JULIUS 
ISRAEL: Union Bridge; Business Law, B.S.; TE*; Diamondback: 
Rossborough Club; Hillel; SGA Committees. EVELYN MARY 
JACOBSEN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. .. ARTHUR JENSEN: 
Jersey City, N.J. ; Advertising, B.S. ; Marketing Club. 



EDWARD MATTHE JOHNSON, JR.: HyattsviUe; Accounting, 
B.S. .. RAYMOND L. JOHNSON: HyattsviUe; Accounting, B.S.; 
Freshmen Baseball ... GEORGE LAWSON JUMP: Baltimore; Ac- 
counting, B.S.; <i>Ki;; OAK; Gate and Key; HAK; Who's Who; BA1'; 
AwII; IFC, Treasurer; Terrapin, Editor in Chief; Senior Class, 
Treasurer; BAiI", Treasurer; IIAE, President; OAK, President... 
WILLIAM ROBERT KAMMER: Baltimore; Industrial Manage- 
ment, B.S. 



ELIZABETH K ARA VANGELOS : Maryland Park; Office Tech- 
niques, B.S. ; Anne Arundel Hall, President . . . KONSTANT Y 
KEBALKA, JR.: Claremont, N.H.; Transportation, B.S. ; Marketing 
Club; Finance Club; Propeller Club GEORGE BENSON KEEN: 
Ruxton; General, B.S.; APjK; Gymkana; Judo Club; Freshman Foot- 
ball; Intramurals; Finance Club; Marketing Club; AF^K, Vice-Presi- 
dent. . .JEFFERSON D. KEITH: Terrant, Ala.; General, B.S.; ATQ; 
Football; IFC; Intramurals; M Club. 



EDWIN LYONS KERR, JR. : Silver Spring; Marketing, B.S. ; Dance 
Club; Marketing Club. GORDON ALBERT KESSLER, JR.: 
Pittsburgh, Penna.; Economics, B.S.; KA; OAK; Freshman Basket- 
ball; Baseball; M Club; KA, President; Senior Class, President... 
JAMES F. KEYES, JR.: Dundalk; General, B.S. JOSEPH 
WILLIAM KING: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. ; Intramurals. 



ALLEN WALTER KIRBY: Silver Spring; Transportation, B.S.; 
ASn. JOHN ALFRED KIRK: Transportation, B.S. ... CURTIS 
HALE KNIGHT: Washington, D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; 0X; Philosophy 
Club ... JOSEPH KOMOROSKI: Riverdale; General, B.S.; AiJO, 
Treasurer. 



EDMUND JAMES KOSER, JR.: Ardmore, Penna.; Geography, 
B.S.; AEK; Gymkana . EDWARD J. KROUPA: Baltimore; 
Marketing, B.S.; i:AE; Football; Intramurals. . LOUIS LaCHANCE, 
JR.; Washington, D.C.; General, B.S. .. NELSON D. LAWHON: 
Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; Dance Club; Men's Glee Club, President; 
Freshman Boxing. 




B.P.A. 



309 











PAUL ERIC LEISZ: Cheverly: Accounting, B.S.: Intramurals . . 
HAROLD S. LEVIN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; <I'A; Accounting 
Club, Treasurer; <1>A, President; Intramurals SIDNEY M. LEVY: 
Baltimore; Marketing, B.S. ; 1"AM; Ski Club; Marketing Club; Dia- 
mondback; Lacrosse HARRY LIEBERMAN, JR.: Washington, 
D.C.; Education, B..S; Business Education Club, Vice-President. 



JOYCE ELIZABETH LINCOLN: Takoma Park; General, B.S. 
BRENT LOBAN: Washington, D.C.; Economics, B.S. ; Diamond- 
back; Terrapin; Wrestling RICHARD EUGENE LOFFLER: 
College Park; Accounting, B.S.; H.V'I'; 'Mil'; H.\'l', Vice-President; 
Accounting Club SAL V. LUCCO: Elizabeth, N.J.; Marketing, B.S.; 
Marketing Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. 



JOHN F. LUCID: Wheaton; Economics, B.S.; I'AK; Glee Club; 
Intramurals SOUTH TRIMBLE LYNN: Washington. D.C.; 
Government and Politics, B.S.; .\.\.\; SGA Committee WILLIAM 
CHARLES MACK: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S. SELVIN LOUIS 
MADOW: Pikesville; Personnel, B.S.; 'l>.\; University Theater; 
Marketing Club; IFC; SGA Committee; Finance Club; Intramurals. 



JAMES EBELING MAHONEY: Baltimore; Foreign Trade, B.S 

RICHARD ROBERT MARINER: Baltimore; Personnel, B.S.; K.\. . . 
ROBERT HENRY MARSHALL: East New Market; Marketing, 
B.S.; Marketing Club ROBERT L. MAUGER: Silver Spring; 
General, B.S.; I'I'K. 



WILLIAM JOSEPH McAN ALLEN: Hyattsville; Accounting, B.S.; 
Newman Club PETER M. McCLUSKEY, JR.: Takoma Park; 
Industrial Management, B.S. MELVYN ALBERT McCUBBIN: 
Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. ; Finance Club; Accounting Club JOHN 
J. McDonald, jr.: Bethesda; Marketing, B.S.; Campus Radio, 
Manager; Marketing Club. 



WILLIAM B. McDonald, jr.: Washington, D.C.; Government 
and Politics, B.S. ROBERT F. McGINLEY: Takoma Park; Trans- 
portation, B.S.; <I'1K; Propeller Club JACQUES WILLIAM 
McKENZIE: Washington, D.C.; Foreign Service, B.S. DONALD 
WILLIAM MEADOWS: Washington, DC; Accounting, B.S. 



JOSEPH PRICE METZ: Woodbury. N.J.; Finance, B.S.; <l'A(-l; 
Gate and Key; Accounting Club; Finance Club; 'I'AH, Treasurer . . 
HENNY ALBERT MEYER: Philadelphia, Pa.; Personnel, B.S. . . 
LLOYD GEORGE MITCHELL: Washington, D.C.; Accounting, B.S.; 
H\'\'. EUGENE R. MITZ; Suitland; Industrial Management, B.S.; 
D.MC; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; University Theater; 
Ballroom Dancing Club. 



FOREST D. MONTGOMERY: Bethesda; Industrial Education. 
B.S. ; l.X; Freshman Class, President; Sophomore Class, Vice-President; 
Freshman Prom, CoChoirman; Intramurals ORMSBY S. MOORE: 
FuUcrton; General, B.S. ; Marketing Club; Society for Advancciiient 
of Management; Baseball ROBERT GEORGE MOORHEAD: 
Hyattsville; Industrial Administration, B.S. RALPH A. MORAIO: 
Old Greenwich, Conn.; Marketing, B.S.; Al'II; Camera Club; Men's 
Glee Club; Clef and Key; Newman Club; ISA. 



ilO 



BP A. 



JOHN MELVIN MORAN: Silver Spring; General, B.S. . STELLA 
LOUISE MUDD: Cheverly; Office Techniques, B.S.; HrS.. PAUL 
H. NADEN:Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. ; i;A M; Band; Intramurals. . . 
RICHARD HAZEN NAGLE: Chevy Chase; Accounting, B.S.; ■mK; 
Rossborough Club; Daydodgers Club. 



PAUL BARKEV NARGIZ: Asbury Park, N.J.; Marketing, B.S.; 
ARK; Gate and Key; AEK, President; Card Section, Chairman; 
SAC, Chairman; SGA Committee. . .BOB A. NEWMARK: Baltimore; 
Government and Politics, B.S.; T^:<^; 'I>II^; Gate and Key; TE<i>, 
Secretary, President; Hillel Foundation, Vice-President, President; 
Men's League; SGA Committees . CHARLES EDWARD OBOLD: 
Washington, D.C.; Accounting, B.S. ; Dance Club; Newman Club.. . 
EARL JAMES O'BRIEN: Norwalk, Conn.; Marketing, B.S. 



JOHN J. O'CONNOR: College Park; Accounting, B.S... ROGER 
LAWRENCE ODETTE: Towson; Marketing, B.S.; AA; Riding Club; 
Newman Club . WINFIELD HENRY OPPEGARD: Washington, 
D.C.; Economics, B.S.; Gymkana . JOHN CONRAD PACK II: 
Silver Spring; Personnel, B.S. 



ALBERT N. PALMIERI: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S. . . SAMUEL 
DARLY PARKER: Elkton; Marketing, B.S.; <J>A0; Marketing Club 
.. DAVID D. PATTON: Cresaptown; Personnel, B.S.; <I>Kr; Intra- 
murals. DOMENIC ERNEST PETRELL: Baltimore; Industrial 
Management, B.S. ; Newman Club; Old Line. 



JAMES V. PHALON: East Orange, N.J.; Marketing, B.S.; Mar- 
keting Club; Newman Club; Freshman Basketball; Intramurals. . . 
EDWARD PAUL POBIAK: Springdale, Penn.; Marketing, B.S.; SAE; 
M Club; Football . ERNEST ROBINSON PORTER: Takoma 
Park; Accounting, B.S.; S4>E...EARL ADRIAN POSEY: Fall 
River, Mass.; Marketing, B.S.; 2*E; Propeller Club; Marketing Club. 



STANLEY PRESSMAN: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; TE*; BAf; 
Finance Club; Accounting Club. . FRANK B. PROCTOR, JR.: Silver 
Spring; International Relations, B.S. . ROBERT CLENDENIN 
PROCTOR: Larchmont, N.Y.; Industrial Management, B.S.; AXA; 
Ski Club; Old Line; Diamondback; Intramurals. . EDGAR 
FRANCIS PURYEAR, JR.: Silver Spring; Economics, B.S.; ATQ; 
Clef and Key; Diamondback; Intramurals. 



BENEDETTO QUATTROCIOCCTTI: Washington, D.C.; Ac- 
counting, B.S. . . EDWARD RASKIN: Hagerstown; Accounting, B.S.; 
TE<I>; YiVt; BAT; Hillel; Gate and Key; TE*, President ... ROY 
ANDERSON RECTOR: Charleston, S.C; Transportation, B.S.; 
AX*; Propeller Club JOHN R. REYNOLDS: Alexandria, Va.; 
Transportation, B. S. ; ."VA. 



PAUL B. RICE: Chevy Chase; Transportation, B.S.; •i'SK; Judo 
Club; Propeller Club . BRENT RICHARDSON: Baltimore; General, 
B.S. . CLIFFORD MACKALL RICKETTS: Bethesda; Accounting, 
B.S. . . MARTELOT RICKETTS: Bethesda; General, B.S. 



B.P.A. 



311 






V 



Vl 










"J 




P P ^ 





MORTON L. RING, JR.: Hyattsville; Real Estate and Insurance, 
B.S.; Z\'.. VIRGINIA JANE RITTER: Bethesda; Journalism, 
B.S. ; AZA; Westminster Club; Diamondback; Gymkana, Secretary; 
AZA. Vice-President NORMAN H. ROBERTS: Washington, D.C.; 
Transportation, B.S.; Ballroom Dance Club; Terrapin: Propeller 
Club; Wesley Club CORNELIUS FRANCIS ROCHE: Baltimore; 
Industrial Management, B.S.; AXA; Society for the Advancement of 
Management; AXA, Treasurer. 



VICTOR DANIEL ROSSO: Princeton, N.J.; Transportation, B.S.; 
ATA; Riding Club; Newman Club; Transportation Club; ATA, 
Secretary; Intramurals . ELLIS ROTTMAN: Journalism. B.S.; 
Diamondback. Editor. GEORGE R. RUARK, JR.: Baltimore; 
Transportation, B.S.; TKK; A-II; Gate and Key; Arnold Air Society; 
Scabbard and Blade; TKK, President; Lacrosse .. RALPH A. 
RUNYON: Red Bank, N.J.; General. B.S.; DEK. 



ROBERT VINCENT RUSSELL: College Park; Marketing. B.S.; 
Pershing Rifles; ISA, Treasurer; Newman Club; Trail Club; Glee Club; 
Marketing Club; Dance Club CHARLES L. RYAN: Landover 
Hills; Public Administration, B.S. JOHN P. RYAN: Marblchead, 
Mass.; Finance, B.S.; ATQ.. PAUL A. RYAN: Marblehead. Mass.; 
Transportation. B.S.; ATii; Clef and Key; Terrapin. 



MARVIN LEE SACHS: Baltimore; General, B.S.; 'I'.\; Intramurals; 
Freshman Soccer . WALTER SCHMID, JR.: Baltimore; Ac- 
counting, B.S.; HA'I'; Accounting Club ..THOMAS FRANKLIN 
SCHNEIDER, III: Westmoreland Hills; Finance, B.S.; <I'A(-); IFC; 
'l>A(-», Secretary, Treasurer; Finance Club CALVIN H. SCHUR- 
MAN: Greenbelt; Transportation, B.S.; i;<l>K; Gate and Key; Propeller 
Club; l'I>l<;, President. 



PHILIP ALLEN SCOTT: Hagerstown; Journalism, B.S.; FIAE; 
Ai.'4>; Diamondback. Managing Editor; Old Line: Rossborough 
Club; II AK, Vice-President; Intramurals . JACK SEIDMAN: Balti- 
more; Real Estate and Insurance, B.S.; 'I'A . RICHARD LANE 
SEISS: District Heights; Industrial Management, B.S. ; Ballroom 
Dance Club; Finance Club; Society for Advancement of Management; 
ROBERT LEE SEITZ: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S.; Marketing Club. 



ALBERT J. SETTING: Riverdale; Personnel, B.S. FRANCIS 
B. SHEEHAN: Tewksbury, Mass.; Transportation, B.S.; Newman 
Club; Propeller Club; Arnold Air Society SAMUEL D. SHUTWELL: 
Greenbelt; Accounting. B.S. ; Baptist Student Union LLOYD B. 
SHUE: Hagerstown; Accounting, B.S. ; Accounting Club. 



RALPH J. SIGLER: Indianapolis, Ind.; Insurance, B.S.; 'l-AW; 
Gate and Key; "1>A(-), President, Vice-President; Newman Club; Young 
Democratic Club; Powdcrpuff Bowl Committee; SGA Committees. . . 
TALMAGE EUGENE SIMPKINS: Landover Hills; General, B.S.; 
l.\K ELLWOOD ARTHUR SINSKY: Baltimore; Accounting. 
B.S.; 'hKI'; MAT. LEE WARREN SKIDMORE: Clifton. N.J.; 
Real Estate and Insurance. B.S. ; "I'KI'. 



JOHN WALTER SMITH: Greenbelt; Finance, B.S.; Intramurals. . . 
WILTON L. SMITH: Merrick. N.Y.; General, B.S. . RAY L. 
SNYDER. JR.: Linthicum Heights; General, B.S. ..MILTON A. 
SORRELL. JR.: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; American Marketing 
Association. 



.^12 



B.P.A. 



ROGER S. STAPLES: Greenbelt; Geography, B.S. JOHN G. 
STEINKRAUS: Baltimore; Accounting, B.S. . .WALTER JEWELL 
STINSON: Easton; Marketing, B.S.; ATLi RICHARD WARREN 
STURGES: Washington, D.C.; General Business, B.S.; K.\; Golf Team. 



HARRY AMBROSE SUSINI : Laurel ; Marketing, B.S. ARLENE 
FRANCES SUTHERLAND: University Park; Office Management, 
B.S.; SK; Daydodgers Club; Terrapin DAVID DALLAS THOMA: 
Washington, D.C.; Accounting, B.S. ;'M'K. JOHN W. TOMLINSON, 
JR.: Ventnor, N.J.; Transportation, B.S.; A'M}; Transportation Club; 
Finance Club. 



HOWARD WILLIAM UHL: Baltimore; Finance, B.S.; Latch Key; 
Soccer Manager; Lacrosse Manager. HENRY ULLMAN: Baltimore; 
Accounting, B.S.; AKII; Accounting Club; AKIl, Treasurer.,. 
ANGELO URIARTE; Brooklyn, N.Y.; Industrial Management, 
B.S. . . DERRYLE DIANE VARN: Silver Spring; Personnel, B.S.; 
Ki\; Aj\A; riAK; Mortar Board; Wesley Club, President; Student 
Religious Council, President; AAA, President; M Book, Business 
Manager; University Theater; Junior Class, Treasurer; Community 
Chest, Chairman; May Day, Chairman; Mortar Board, Vice-President; 
KA, Vice-President; SGA Committees. 



ALAN Q. VITT: Philadelphia, Penn.; Economics, B.S.; Wk . . 
ROBERT G. VITT: Philadelphia, Penn. ; Advertising, B.S.; .\XA; IFC; 
AXA, President; Newman Club. ..THOMAS RICHARD WADE: 
Hagerstown; Marketing, B.S.; Marketing Club. . DONALD KAY 
WAND: Silver Spring; Transportation, B.S.; S<i>E; Propeller Club. 



ROBERT R. WARD: Elizabeth, N.J.; General Business, B.S.; 
<i>A©; OAK; Who's Who; All American First String Football; Football; 
Track; SGA, Vice-President. . WILLIAM A. WARNER: Hyattsville; 
Transportation, B.S.; ATQ; ITAE; Scabbard and Blade; Clef and 
Key; Terrapin, Business Manager; Propeller Club; Military Ball 
Committee; Intramurals. WILLIAM H. WATSON: Washington, 
D.C.; Marketing, B.S.; TKK; IFC; TKE, Vice President; SGA Com- 
mittees. . .NORMAN J. WEINELT: Baltimore; Industrial Manage- 
ment, B.S. 



OLGA ANN WEST: Annapolis; Office Techniques, B.S.; AAA; Clef 
and Key; Terrapin.. MELVIN EDWARD WIENER: Washington, 
D.C.; Personnel, B.S. ; Society for the Advancement of Management, 
President; Daydodgers Club; Marketing Club. . ARTHUR LINDA- 
MORE WILEY, JR.: Baltimore; General, B.S.; <I>KZ.. DAVID E. 
WILLIAMS, III: Annapolis; General, B.S.; <I>K^; AI]!!; Gate and 
Key; ^K)C, Vice-President; Sailing Club; Propeller Club. 



STANLEY RAY WILLIAMS: Riverdale; General, B.S.; 'I'KV; 
Gymkana Troupe Manager; Intramurals; Marketing Club; Daydodgers 
Club.. .WILLIAM McCORMICK WILSON: College Park; Per- 
sonnel, B.S. .. LAWRENCE WISER: Branchville; Economics, B.S.; 
SGA, Delegate-at-Large; ISA, President, Vice-President; International 
Relations Club; Baptist Student Union; Daydodgers Club; Pershing 
Rifles; SGA Committees. . FRANK E. WRIGHT, JR.: Takoma 
Park; Marketing, B.S.; ATA; OAK; Who's Who; Gate and Key; 
A<i>0; SGA, President; Junior Class, President; Freshmen Class, 
Men's League Representative; Sophomore Class, Men's League Repre- 
sentative; ATA, Vice-President; Gate and Key, Vice-President; 
Chairman, Freshman Orientation; SGA Committees; American Mar- 
keting Club; Newman Club. 



ANDREW F. YOUNG, JR.: Glen Burnie; Journalism, B.S.; Scab- 
bard and Blade; Independent Men's Organization; Diamondback; 
Intramurals. GARLIN ALBERT YOUNG: Baltimore; Finance, 
B.S.; KA; KA, Secretary, Treasurer; Lacrosse. . HAROLD MERCER 
YOUNG: Huntington, W. Va.; Insurance, B.S.; <i>AO; Marketing 
Club. . .LAWRENCE E. YOUNG: Baltimore; Marketing, B.S.; <I>Kr; 
<I>Kr, Treasurer. 



B.P.A. 



313 





DEAN WILBUR DEVILBISS 



Education 



In its life of slightly over three decades, the College 
of Education and the Education Faculty in the 
Graduate School have won a position of preeminence 
in the educational life of Maryland and of importance 
in that of the United States and the world. 

Several hundred graduates of the College are 
prepared yearly to enter the profession of teaching 
in junior and senior high schools, nursery schools 
and kindergartens, and schools of nursing and 
dentistry. It also provides professional courses for 
many students of the College of Physical Education, 
Health, and Recreation. 

January, 1952, marked the beginning of the 
administration of Dean Wilbur Devilbiss, who came 
from the State Department of Education to the 



University to succeed former Dean Harold Benjamin. 
Under the leadership of Dean Devilbiss closer 
articulation is being achieved between the University 
and the school systems of the City of Baltimore and 
counties of the State. Like the rapid, continuous 
increase of the number of nursery schools throughout 
the country. 

The Department of Nursery Schools and Kinder- 
garten under the leadership of Professor Edna B. 
McNaughton has in recent years experienced the 
greatest growth of any division of the College. New 
buildings for this department are assured. At any 
rate, the Institute for Child Study with its constant 
improvement and new ideas will continue to lead 
the country and the world in its own field. 



314 



EDUCATION BUILD- 
ING LIGHTS BURN 
BRIGHTLY FOR NIGHT 
CLASSES. 





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STUDENTS SPEND TIME RELAXING AND STUDYING IN THE SOON TO BE REPLACED UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND LIBRARY. 



THE RUSH TO GET COKES, CHEWING GUM AND CIGARETTES BEFORE THE NEXT CLASS BEGINS IN THE ED. BUILDING. 




316 




THE LITTLE CHILDREN ARE FASCINATED BY THE STORY BEING TOLD TO THEM BY THEIR NURSERY SCHOOL TEACHER. 



JOHN ALAIMO: Baltimore; History, B.A. 



NANCY LEE AMENT: Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, B.S.; 
AT; Childhood Education Club; SGA Committees, . REGINALD 
NEVILLE ARRINGTON, JR.: West Friendship; Social Studies, 
B.A....LOIS JANE ATKINSON: Vineland, N.J.; Nursery School, 
B.S.; KKP; Cosmopolitan Club; Old Line; Childhood Education 
Club; Wesley Club; SGA Committee ... DON ALD VINTON 
BENNETT, JR.: College Park; Social Science, B.A. ; Pershing Rifles; 
Chess Club. 



EILEEN HARRIETT BERNHARDT: Baltimore; Nursery School, 
B.S.; 'J>wi;; Childhood Education Club; Panhellenic Council, Treasurer 
..IRENE C. BIRELY: Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S.; AOII; 
Cheerleader; Dance Club; SGA Committee. . ALFRED BISSET, 
JR.: Bethesda; General Science, B.S. .. .MAURINE BRANDT: 
Landover Hills; Nursery School, B.S. ; r<i>B; Clef and Key; Women's 
Chorus; Red Cross, Vice-President; Daydodgers Club. 



Education 



317 




'* p ^ p 









^^i^ki^ 





MELVIN C. BRENNAN: Baltimore; Industrial, B.S. DAVID 
CLINTON BROTEMARKLE: Cambridge; General Science, B.S. 
WILLIAM H. BROWN, JR.: Baltimore; Industrial. B.S.; ^AE; 
Football Manager. RUTH NANCY BUBES: Takoma Park; Nursery 
School, B.S. 



ELIZABETH ANN BUCKLEY: Nutley, N.J.; Nursery School. 
B.S.; .\OII; AFROTC Sponsor; Sailing Club; Childhood Education 
Club ALBERT GEORGE BUEHLER: Hagerstown; Social Science, 
B.A.; ODK; KA; Cross Country Track; ' M" Club ..ROBERT T. 
CAREY: Westmont. N.J.; Spanish. B.A.; Rifle Team. DAVID 
PARKER CARLISLE: Berkeley, Calif.; Social Studies. B.A.; TKK; 
Gate and Key; Canterbury Club; SGA Committee; TKK, Vice- 
President. 



WILLIAM G. CARTER: Eau Gallic, Fla.; Language, B.A. ; <1>KT; 
Canterbury Club BETTY L. CAVILEER: College Park; Nursery 
School, B.S. JULIA HALL CHESSER: Philippi, W. Va.; Nursery 
School, B.S.; KM'; Clef and Key; Childhood Education Club; Canter- 
bury Club; SGA Committee JAMES BENNETT CHILDS, JR.: 
Washington, D.C.; Industrial. B.S. 



ROBERT D. CHIODI: Sauderton, Penna.; Physical Education. 
B.S.; AXA; Football ROBERT POWELL CLAGETT: Washington. 
D.C.; Industrial, B.S.; l.\l); Sailing Club, Commodore; Industrial 
Education Association NORMAN JOHNSON CLARK: Frostburg; 
Social Science. B.A.; ISA; SGA Committee BARBARA BYRNE 
CLOSE: Towson; English, B.A.; .\()II; Diamondback; Terrapin, 
Sorority Editor; Newman Club; Sailing Club. 



CHARLES H. COBLENTZ: West Springfield, Penna.; Social 
Sciences, B.A. DOROTHY DEVORE COBURN: Washington, 
D.C.; Nursery School. B.S.; IK; Daydodgers Club; Childhood Edu- 
cation Club; XK. Vice-President CYNTHIA CONOVER: York. 
Penna.; Nursery School, B.S.; KKI"; Childhood Education Club; 
Terrapin: KKI'. Treasurer; SGA Committee JOHN WALTER 
COONEY: Havre de Grace; Industrial. B.S.; 1'<1>K; Industrial Edu- 
cation Association. 



ANN KINGSLEY COPE: Yankton, S.D.; Industrial, B.S.; AAA; 
University Theater; Terrapin: Business Education Club; Clef and 
Key DOROTHY V. CRAWFORD: Baltimore; English. B.A.; 
Canterbury Club SARA ANN CREEGER: Thurmont; Music. 
B.S.; Albright Otterbein Club, Secretary. Treasurer; Women's Chorus; 
Music Educators Conference. Vice-President BEVERLY ANN 
CURTISS: Chevy Chase; Nursery School. B.S.; Sailing Club; Women's 
Chorus; Anne Arundel Hall, Vice-President; Childhood Education Club. 



GEORGE PETER DAUSCH III: Baltimore; English, B.A. . 
RICHARD C. DEPUEY: Baltimore; Social Science. B.A. LEWIS 
A. DILLON: Accokeek; Industrial. B.S. CAROLYN JANE 
DONOVAN: Washington. D.C.; Nursery School, B.S.; KA; Women's 
League; Clef and Key; SGA Committee. 



MURIELL DUEY: Silver Spring; Secretarial. B.S.; K.VW; Business 
Education Association MARGARET McINTOSH DUFF: Takoma 
Park; Art. B.A.; Home Economics Club; Federated Arts Club; Baptist 
Student Union, President; Student Religious Council EDITH H. 
DURKEE: HyattsviUe; Nursery School. B.S. . NATALIE SIN- 
CLAIR ECK; Silver Spring; Music. B.S.; KKI'; Canterbury Club; 
Daydodgers Club; Clef and Key; Women's Chorus; Music Educators 
Conference, President; SGA Committees. 



M8 



Education 



SELMA EISENBERG; Baltimore; Biological Science, B.S.; AR<I>; 
Astronomy Club; Future Teachers of America; Hillel . . LEWIS 
CLAYTON ENSOR: Bowie; Industrial, B.S. ; Industrial Education 
Association. ETTA FLEISHER: Hagerstown; Nursery School, B.S.; 
AE<I>. AL GARGIULO: Jackson Heights, N.Y.; Social Studies, B.A.; 
iMvT; Intramurals; <1'KT, Secretary. 



MARY MAE GARRISON: Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, 
B.S.; —K; Daydodgers Club; Newman Club; Dance Club; Women's 
Chorus; Childhood Education Club KATHRYN GERDEMAN: 
Cumberland; Chemistry, B.S. ; ACS, Treasurer; Newman Club. . 
ELOISE BYRER GERTSCH: Baltimore; Music, B.A.; Women's 
Chorus. JANE LEE GODWIN: Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, 
B.S. ; A All; Daydodgers Club; Women's League, Judicial Board; 
Childhood Education Club; Dance Club; Camera Club; SGA Com- 
mittee. 



WILLIAM FRANKLIN GOODLING: Loganville, Penna.; Social 
Studies, B.A.; WX; Gate and Key; Glee Club; (-).\, President, Treasurer 
..NANCY LOIS GORDON: Catonsville; Nursery School, B.S.; 
A Oil; Childhood Education Club, President; Red Cross . ELINOR 
ZULA GRAYBEAL: Conowingo; Music, B.A. ; Women's Chorus; 
Music Educators Conference, President; 4-H Collegiate Club; Baptist 
Student Union; Clef and Key; Orchestra , JAMES MYRLE HAINES: 
Sykesville; Industrial, B.S. ; — .\; Industrial Education Association, 
Secretary. 



ENOCH L. HARLAN, JR.: Baltimore; Industrial, B.S. HELEN 
LOUISE HARRIS: Westernport: Biological Science, B.S.; T'l*; 
Wesley Club PAUL H. HARTMAN: Washington, D.C.; Industrial, 
B.S.; 'MvF; IA2C; Industrial Education Association; American and 
Maryland Vocation Association ELIZABETH MAE HECHT: 
Havre de Grace; Social Science, B.A. ; .\K"I', Secretary. 



MARGARET HIGGINS: Rockville; Nursery School, B.S.; T^B; 
Childhood Education Club; International Relations Club; F'MJ, Vice- 
President PHYLLIS HIMMELSTEIN: Washington, D.C.; Nursery 
School, B.S.; Hillel BARBARA ANN HOCKMAN: Hagerstown; 
General Science, B.S. ; AAA; ACS, Vice-President, Secretary; West- 
minster Foundation; Future Teachers of America THOMAS F. 
HORTON: Silver Spring; Business, B.S. 



ANN TRAVERS HOWELL: Catonsville; Nursery School, B.S.; 
A Oil; WRA LOIS TANYA JOHNSON: Takoma Park; General 
Science, B.S. MICHAEL KARAS: Baltimore; Business, B.S. ; .\.\A; 
Gate and Key; Business Education Club; Wrestling Manager; Gate 
and Key, Secretary; AXA, Secretary, Treasurer, . JOAN KAUFMAN: 
Hyattsville; Nursery School, B.S. 



MARLENE LEE KELLEY: Baltimore; English, B.A.; Rifle Team; 
Dance Club; Women's Chorus; Clef and Key MAURINE LYON 
KEMPFER: Kensington; Nursery School, B.S. ROBERT 
FRANCIS KENDALL: Baltimore; Mathematics, B.S. JOSEPH 
JOHN KOMOROSKI: Riverdale; Business, B.S.; Alll; Terrapin 
Trail Club, President, Treasurer; Business Education Club. 



HERSCHEL KRAFT: Annapolis; Music, B.S.; Men's Glee Club; 
Band; Orchestra. CURTIS EDWARD LANTZ: Baltimore; In- 
dustrial, B.S. ,, NORMAN L. LASER: Hyattsville; Social Studies, 
B.A.. . URSULA LAWRENCE: Bethesda; Nursery School. B.S.; 
KA(-); Newman Club; Dance Club; Childhood Education Club; Sailing 
Club; SGA Committee. 



CT^ V^^ 



Education 



319 





SUZANNE CHARLOTTE LEPPART: Baltimore; Nursery School. 
B.S.; KA: Childhood Education Club; Diamondback: Dance Club. . . 
MAXINE ANN LESNAR: Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S.; Modern 
Dance Club; University Theater; Swimming Club JOHN J. 
LIGHTER, JR.: College Park; Industrial, B.S. DONALD 
LOGSDON: Frostburg; Industrial, B.S. 



ANN FOXALL MacCARTNEY: Washington, D.C. ; Nursery School, 
B.S. ROBERT KENT MARSHALL: Chevy Chase; Industrial, B.S.; 
AA; Industrial Education Association; American Vocational Associa- 
tion RICHARD CYRIL MIHOK: Baltimore; Education, B.S.; 
'I' KT. . ELLIOTT H. MILLER: Baltimore; Art, B.A.; Future 
Teachers of America; Hillel Herald: Federated Arts Club, Treasurer; 
Diamondback: WMUC. 



FRANCES ANN MILLER: Hyattsville; Nursery School, B.S.; 
AAII; Camera Club, Secretary; Dance Club; Childhood Education 
Club JOHN A. MINER: Baltimore; Industrial, B.S.; American 
Vocational Association JANE DRURY MOONEY: College Park; 
Nursery School, B.S.; .\()II; IIAK; Who's Who; M Book: Terrapin, 
Engraving Editor; Junior Prom, Chairman; .\< )I1, Secretary; Childhood 
Education Club; Women's League Judicial Board; SGA Committees. . 
THURAYA MUTAIR: Bagdad, Iraq; Education, B.A.; International 
Club; Islamic Association; Psychology Club. 



HENRY NAYLOR: College Park; Industrial, B.S....ETTA R. 
NEZIN: Washington, D.C; Art, B.A.; I'AT: University Theater; 
Hillel; Future Teachers of America; WRA; Diamondback: Pan- 
hellenic Council; Daydodgers Club; Federation of Art Clubs; i^AT, 
President FRANCES RUTH NUGER: Baltimore; Home Econo- 
mics, B.S.; i-'AT; Hillel; Home Economics Club JANET GORFINE 
OPPENHEIMER: Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S.; <^:l;l'; Childhood 
Education Club; 'l>^-. Secretary, President. 



MYRLE LIVINGSTONE PARDOE, JR.: Baltimore; Industrial, 
B.S. WILLIAM W. PHELPS: Cambridge; Industrial, B.S.; In- 
dustrial Education Association MARION QUISENBERRY 
PHILLIPS: Hyattsville; Art, B.A.; AAA. DORIS R. PONDO: 
Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S.; Modem Dance Club; Newman 
Club; Judicial Board. 



FRANK McGINN PORTER: Berwyn Heights; General Science, 
B.S.; B.iptist Student Union HARRY B. POWERS: College Park; 
Music, B.A.; <->\; Arnold Air Society; Pershing Rifles; Glee Club; 
Flying Club ROBERT H. PREISINGER: Baltimore; General 
Science, B.S.; 'l>Kr ANGELO MICHAEL RAVITA: Baltimore; 
English, B.A. 



JOSEPH E. RAWLINGS: Baltimore; Industrial, B.S.; 'l-Kr 
ROSALYN ELIZABETH RECK: Indianapolis, Ind.; Home Econo- 
nncs, B.S. DONALD HENRY REDDICK: Riverdalc; Social 
Studies, B.A. EDWARD J. RIGOLO: Patcrson, N.J.; History, B.S. 



JOAN ELIZABETH ROBINSON: Cheverly; Art, B.A.; IK; Day- 
dodgers Club; Federated Arts Club MARY ELLEN ROBINSON: 
Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S. ; KM'; Cosmopolit.nn Club; Childhood 
Education Club; Panhellcnic Council WILLIAM C. ROGERS, JR.: 
Baltimore; History, B.A. SAMUEL J. ROLPH: Grecnbell; Science, 
B.S.; AA; Gate and Key; Riding Club; Rossborough Club. 



.^20 



Education 



BETTY ROSENSTEIN: Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S.; AE<I> 
Childhood Education Club STANLEY A. ROZMARYNOWSKI 
Baltimore; History, B.A. DONALD G. SCHLEY: Frederick 
Biological Sciences, B.S. .. ADELE SCHNEIDER: Washington 
D.C.; Nursery School, B.S.; 'Ml'; Hillel. 



ROBERT HARRY SHARP: Annapolis; Industrial, B.S. ... 
CHARLOTTE PAGE SHIRK: Big Spring; English, B.A.; TS; Future 
Teachers of America: Fl, Secretary . MABEL WESLEY SIMMONT: 
Baltimore; Nursery School, B.S. ; Glee Club; Wesley Club; Clef and 
Key; Sailing Club. FAITH SAMSON SMITH: Hyattsville; Nursery 
School, B.S. 



EARL LOUIS STANTON, JR.: Fulton, N.Y.; Social Studies, B.A.; 
ATA ..FRIEDA STAROBIN: Washington, D.C.; English, B.A.; 
Diamondback: Hillel; Future Teachers of America; Daydodgers 
Club; University Theater; WMUC; Clef and Key. THOMAS P. 
STAUP: Lonaconing; Social Studies, B.A.; ISA. , JUDITH ELLEN 
STEINBERG: Washington, D.C.; Music, B.S.; Women's Chorus; 
Hillel. 



WILLIAM CARL STRASSER, JR.: Washington, D. C; English, 
B.A.; (Mv*; OAK; *I11; OAK; Rifle Team; Diamondback: Old 
Line, Editor; Albright Otterbein Fellowship, President, Treasurer; 
<I>H— , Vice-President; Student Religious Council; SGA, Male Inde- 
pendent Delegate BETTY CAROLINE STROBEL: Takoma Park; 
Nursery School, B.S.; Tl; Band. JOAN SWEARINGEN: Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Nursery School, B.S.; KKl"; Dance Club; Childhood 
Education Club, Treasurer; SGA Committee. . GEORGE G. 
TALBOT, JR.: Baltimore; Art, B.A.; TKK; Art Club. 



RONALD L. TA"yXOR: Galesville; Social Sciences, B.A.; Soccer 
Team; Wesley Club; Spanish Club; SGA Committee WILLIAM 

HAROLD THOMAS, JR.: Centerville, Iowa; Social Studies, B.S 

G. W. TROUT, JR.: Frederick; Chemistry, B.S. RALPH E. 
WACHTER: Hancock; Business, B.S.; AlFT; Arnold Air Society; 
Scabbard and Blade; Canterbury Club; A— O, Secretary; Business 
Education Club, Vice-President. 



MARGARET B. WALKER: College Park; Social Studies, B.A.; 
IlB<fi; Mortar Board; <I>.\(-); Who's Who; Freshman Class, Historian; 
Sophomore Class, Treasurer; Junior Class, Secretary; Women's Chorus; 
riB'l', Treasurer; Westminster Fellowship; SGA Social Coordinaticn 
Committee, Chairman; Constitution Revision Committee, Chairman; 
Terrapin: M Book: SGA Committees FRED WELCH: Indian 
Head; Industrial, B.S. ; Camera Club; Industrial Education Associa- 
tion JAMES ALAN WELLER, JR.: Beltsville; Industrial, B.S.; 
AX.\; Industrial Arts Association; Future Teachers Association. 
PATRICIA C. WELTON: Moorefield, W. Va.; Nursery School, B.S.; 
Childhood Education Club, Vice-President; SGA Committees. 



DAVID EVERETT WHITE, JR.: Riverdale; Industrial, B.S.; 
TKK; Gate and Key; Intramurals; Industrial Education Association. . . 
RITA B. WHITE: Washington, D.C.; Nursery School, B.S.; West- 
minster Fellowship, Secretary; Student Religious Council, Secretary; 
Red Cross; Childhood Education Club; International Club EMILY 
DARK WILLIAMS: Laurel; Nursery School, B.S. THOMAS 
RALSTON WILLIS: Greenbelt; Industrial, B.S. 



KATHRYN WINIFRED WOLFE: Baltimore; Mathematics, B.S.; 
r<I>B; WRA; Wesley Club; Intramurals DONNA M. WOOD: 
University Hills; Spanish, B.A.; K.\(-); Spanish Club; WRA HUGH 
RUFUS WOOD, JR.: University Hills; Spanish, B.A.; I'AK; A<I><.J; 
Spanish Club. PEARL LEE ZALLIS: Baltimore; French, B.A.; 
SAT; Hillel; French Club. 







Education 



321 



1^ f? 




./A- ^Isfe 





DEAN S. S. STEINBERG 



Engineering 



The Glenn L. Martin College of Engineering and 
Aeronautical Sciences expanded its activities during 
the past year in many directions. Its undergraduate 
courses were more fully integrated with the increased 
laboratory facilities available. These facilities were 
made possible through the completion of the new 
chemistry building which the department moved 
into at the beginning of the school year. Next year 
they will have expanded still further with the 
completion of the physics building now under 
construction. 

The graduate courses of the College, given on 
and off the campus for the benefit of government 
departments and industry, now extend from the 
Army Chemical Center at Edgewood, Maryland, 



to the Patuxent Naval Air Base at Patuxent, 
Maryland. 

Each of the departments of the College of En- 
gineering conducted research projects related to its 
field of work. The faculty participated actively in 
the work of the national engineering societies by 
serving on their committees and participating in 
their technical sessions. 

The Institute of Fluid Dynamics and Applied 
Mathematics, a branch of the College of Engineering 
being conducted in cooperation with the Office of 
Naval Research and the Office of Air Research, 
expanded its activities during the year to include 
many projects in basic research that will have 
their application in national defense. 



322 



A C. E. STUDENT 
SETS HIS SIGHTS ON 
SURVEYING FUTURE. 





MARYLAND M. E. STUDENTS ARE WELCOMED AT THE NAVAL ENGINEERING EXPERIMENT STATION ON AN INSPECTION TOUR. 



fc r^ £^ f-^ 

p "r^ f^" p 




ROBERT H. ABRAMS: Washington, D.C.; Civil, B.S.; AKII; 
ASCE; Pershing Rifles JAMES WILLIAM BANNERMAN: Staten 
Island, N.Y.; Mechanical. B.S.: ASME; Daydodgcrs Club; Physics 
Club GEORGE A. BARNARD: Catonsville: Aeronautical, B.S.; 
ASME. 



JOSEPH W. BEARINGER: Hagcrstown; Chemical, B.S 

MILTON D. BEHRENS: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; Tmi... 
CONRAD LEE BERMAN: Washington, DC: Civil, B.S. ; ZBT; 
ASCE; ZBT, Vice-President. ROBERT BOYLE BISSELL: Hyatts- 
ville; Civil, B.S.; i:il; 'Mli;; THII; OAK; Rifle Team. 



WILLIAM SALISBURY BISSELL: Hyattsville; Aeronautical. 
B.S. ; M Club; Latch Key; Men's Glee Club; Football, Manager; IAS, 
Chairman WALTER JOHN BLAHA: Roselle. N.J.; Civil, B.S.; 
ri I; Terrapin Trail Club; ASCE GEORGE FRANKLYN BOBART: 
Baltimore; Electrical, B.S. JAMES R. BOOKSTAVER: Endicott. 
N.Y.; Mechanical. B.S.; AIM-; Gate and Key; Glee Club, Treasurer; 
IFC; Mens League; ASME. 



324 



Engineering 



JOSEPH H. BOURDON, III: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; ASCE; Intra- 
murals; Wrestling; M Club CHARLES E. BOUTON: Washington, 
D.C.; Mechanical, B.S.; TKK; A<I>S,2; ASME .. ALLEN ATVILL 
BOWERS: Riverdale; Aeronautical, B.S.; ASME. . JOHN CHARLES 
BOWERS: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. 



ROBERT UHLER BREY: Greenbelt; Chemical, B.S. . . ROBERT 
WILLIAM CAMP: Kensington; Electrical, B.S. . JOHN BARNES 
CARPENTER: Hillsdale, N.J.; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; Newman 
Club; Intramurals. . ROBERT THOMAS CARPENTER: Frederick; 
Chemical, B.S.; <hK^; TBII; American Chemical Society; AIChE. 



ROGER L. CARPENTER: Frederick; Aeronautical, B.S 

HOWARD IRVINE CARROLL: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; 
ASME. . PHILIPS. CASHMAN: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. . . HESHAM 
A. CHELAHI: Baghdad, Iraq; Civil, B.S.; ASCE; International 
Club; Islamic Association. 



EDWIN C. CHENOWITH: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; <I'KT; ASCE. . . 

ROBERT FELIX CHILDS: Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, B.S 

WELDON EDWARD COMBS: Greenbelt; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE; 
IRE . . . HENRY BECKER COOKE, JR. : Gambrills; Civil, B.S. ; TBII. 



WILBUR M. COONEY: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; AS(I>; Arnold Air 
Society; Scabbard and Blade; Newman Club; ASCE. . WILLIAM B. 
CORBET: Baltimore; Chemical, B.S.; SAE; Intramurals ALFRED 
JOSEPH COTE, JR.: Silver Spring; Electrical, B.S.; Pershing Rifles; 
IRE. CALVIN CARL COULBOURNE: Riverdale; Civil, B.S.; 
TBII. 



WILLIAM CLAYTON CROSLEY: Spencerville; Mechanical, 
B.S. .. VLADIMIR CUCURA: Riverdale; Civil, B.S. .. EDWIN 

PAUL CUTLER: Brandywine; Chemical, B.S WILLIAM J. 

DAVIS: Derwood; Civil, B.S.; Intramurals; Track; ASCE. 



WILLIAM ERNEST DE GRAFFT, JR.: Baltimore; Mechanical, 
B.S.; 0X; A<I><.i. . CHARLES RICHARD DILLON: Accokeek; 
Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; Intramurals; Daydodgers Club... CARL 
C. DOMANSKI: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S. ...JOHN JOSEPH 
ECK: Cheverly; Chemical, B.S.; AXS. 



HENRY RAYMOND ECKERT: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S. 
ASME. . LEOPOLD ENGLER: Crownsville; Mechanical, B.S.; TBU 
'I>IIi;; ASME; Intramurals .. ROBERT CALVIN ENSOR: Sparks 
Aeronautical, B.S... ABRAHAM I. ERKES: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. 



Engineering 



325 









ml 1 1 L^.i 





HARRY WESLEY EUMONT, JR.: Chevy Chase: Chemical, B.S.: 
llXK; AXl": AIChE, Chairman; Engineering Student Council: A\^, 
Treasurer: OXK, President: American Chemical Society GEORGE 
A. EVANS, JR.: Baltimore: Civil, B.S. JOHN BYRNES EVANS: 
Baltimore: Mechanical, B.S. JAMES D. FLANAGAN: Mt. Rainier; 
Electrical. B.S.; 'l>KP: AIEE. 



JOHN RUSSELL FIELD: Baltimore: Electrical. B.S. JOSEPH 
L. FOHNER: Arnold: Civil, B.S.: Newman Club, ASCE EDWARD 
L. FRANKE, JR.: Towson; Mechanical. B.S.: (-)X: ASME, Secretary 
.. CHARLES E. FRIDINGER: Williamsport; Mechanical. B.S. 



ROBERT W. FRYE: Baltimore; Civil. B.S. DANIEL LEEDT 
GARBER, JR.: Washington. D.C.; Civil, B.S.; ASCE RICHARD 
R. GARRETT: Elkton; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME LOUIS A. 
GAUSMAN: Westmoreland Hills: Electrical, B.S. 



JOHN B. GOOCH: Takoma Park; Civil, B.S. STUART N. 
GOODMAN: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; Hillel; AIEE HUGH LEE 
GORDON: Hyattsville: Electrical, B.S.; Chess Club JOHN S. 
GOTT; Silver Spring: Mechanical. B.S.; ASME; Newman Club. 



PHILIP M. GUARD: Bethesda; Mechanical, B.S.; THll; ASME 
THOMAS E. HAINSWORTH: Aeronautical, B.S.: Freshman Rifle 
ROBERT THOMAS HALL: Washington, D.C: Aeronautical, B.S.; 
IAS. Vice-Chairman JAMES R. HAMMER: Hyattsville; Mechani- 
cal. B.S.; ASME. 



NORMAN K. HARGETT: Baltimore; Chemical, B.S.; American 
Chemical Society: AIChE REINHOLD WALTER HENDEL: 
Poland, Ohio: Mechanical, B.S.; Chess Club; ASME GEORGE 
DALE HERGET: Baltimore: Civil, B.S. ARTHUR C. HIBBETS: 
Silver Sprmg; Mechanical, B.S.; ^'Mi: ASME. 



CHARLES HOWARD HINTON: Severn: Electrical. B.S.; AIEE; 
Daydodgcrs Club JAY L. HIRSHFIELD: Washington. D.C; 
Electrical, B.S.: Band; Orchestra; AIEE; WMUC LEROY SCHORR 
HOLDEN: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. JOEL HURWITZ: Baltunorc; 
Electrical, B.S.; .\KII; Arnold Air Society; Gate and Key; Terrapin 
Rifle and Pistol Club; AIEE, Secretary, Treasurer. 



ROBERT MARSHALL HUTCHESON: Lonaconing; Chemical, 



B.S. ; AIChE; Westminster 
Lansdownc; Civil, B.S. ; TKK 
Baltimore; Civil, B.S.: 'I'KT 
Riverdale; Civil, B.S. 



326 



Fellowship CHARLES A. IRISH 

ASCE JOHN W. JENNINGS, JR. 

; ASCE CHARLES L JOHNSON 



Engineering 



JOHN LAMBERTON JONES: Silver Spring; Civil, B.S.; ATA; 
ASCE; Intramurals PHILIP EDWARD KAMMERMAN: Balti- 
more; Electrical, B.S.; IRE PAUL J. KENNEDY: Washington, 
D.C.; Mechanical, B.S.; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; 
ASME JOSEPH G. KENNELLY: Ridgewood, N.J.; Electrical, 
B.S.; AIEE. 



WARREN C. KERN: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; ASCE; Wesley 
Foundation LEO A. KERR: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S.; 'MvT; 
fI>HS; AIEE; Senior Class, Men's League Representative; Newman 
Club. KENNETH WOODEN KIDD: Baltimore; Chemical, B.S.; 
AXS; AIChE; American Chemical Society CHARLES VERNON 
KINCAID: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; I'X; ASCE; Engineering Student 
Council. 



RICHARD KIRK: Hyattsville; Electrical, B.S.; <J>i:K;nAK; AIEE; 
Diamondback : Terrapin, Diamondback, Old Line, Photographer; 
SGA Committee PHILIP M. KLOSKY: Washington, D.C.; Civil, 
B.S.; ASCE; Freshman Football JEROME P. KOSTOS: Baltimore; 
Civil, B.S.; ASCE CHARLES J. KULISHEK: Baltimore; Aero- 
nautical, B.S.; ASME; Band; Newman Club. 



FREDERICK JEROME KULL: Washington; Electrical, B.S. 
IRE; AIEE; Freshman Football WILLIAM B. LAKE: Hyattsville 
Mechanical, B.S.; Basketball ROBERT MARTIN LANGMACK 
Washington, D.C.; Mechanical, B.S.; WX; 'I'lli;; A'l'LJ; ASME; 'Mil!, 
President; Gymkana; Intramurals; Track ROBERT HUBER 
LARSEN: Jackson Heights, N.Y.; Aeronautical, B.S.; <I>A0; Ball- 
room Dance Club, Secretary; Institute of Aeronautical Science, Secre- 
tary, Treasurer; Dorm Council; Baptist Student Union. 



PAUL LEE: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. ; ASCE WILLIAM MICHAEL 
LEONARD: Washington, D.C.; Electrical, B.S... PETER LEONE: 
Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S. JOSEPH EDWARD LETO: Balti- 
more; Mechanical, B.S. ; ASME. 



LITTLETON CORBIN MacDORMAN: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; 
<1>KT; ASCE HARRY HENRY MAGAZU: Paulsboro, N.J.; Civil, 
B.S.; ASCE JOSEPH MARIANO: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S. . 
JERRY LEE MASSEY: Crisfield; Electrical, B.S. 



FRED C. MATTERN, JR.: Hyattsville; Mechanical, B.S.; <i>SK; 
ASME JAMES PAUL McDONAGH: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. 
CHARLES GARLAND McLAMB: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. MARVIN 
BERNARD MILLER: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; SAM; ASME. 



WESSON H. MILLER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S., ASCE. SAMUEL 
S. MOORE, JR.: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S. ROBERT G. MOY: 
Washington, D.C.; Electrical, B.S. CHARLES MULLINEAUX: 
Mt. Rainier; Mechanical, B.S. 




c /^ p p 



^^^^^ Star \k^ ^^ 



k 



Engineering 



327 









^ *"j f** ^ 



S- 



ROBERT NOON: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. WILLIAM RICHARD 
NORTH. Ill: Takoma Park; Electrical, B.S.; Tlill; IRE; AIEE 
BERNARD J ODONNELL: Washington, DC. ; Civil, B.S. ; ASCE 
DANIEL ODONNELL: Washington, D.C.; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. 



DOUGLAS NELSON OLER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; 'I>K:i:; ASCE 
. ADOLPH J. PARULIS: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; 'I'KT; Newman 
Club Wrestling; M Club; ASCE ALLAN PERLIN: Baltimore; 
Civil. B.S. JOSEPH ANTHONY PETRELLA: Baltimore; Civil, 
B.S. ; A.\.\; Newman Club; Intramurals; ASCE. 



BRUCE C. PHILLIPS: Adamstown; Mechanical, B.S.; \TU; 
Canterbury Club ANDREW PICKINS: Westminster; Aeronautical, 
B.S. WILLIAM JACOB PRAUS: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; ATA; 
.\il>Li; I'H; Arnold Air Society; Gate and Key; Fencing Club; Band; 
ASCE, Treasurer; SGA Committee; I'li, President; A'l'lJ, President, 
Vice-President, Secretary JOSEPH PREVOSTO: Baltimore; Civil. 
B.S. 



JAMES J. RAST: Chillam Manor; Aeronautical, B.S. ; Institute of 
Aeronautical Sciences GEORGE D. RATLIFF: Washington, D.C.; 
Civil, B.S. RAYMOND FRANK RESTA: Baltimore; Chemical, 
B.S. RODNEY H. RESTA: West Point, N.Y.; Electrical, B.S.; 
ATA; Intramurals; IFC; AIEE. 



JOHN ALAN RICHARD: Henderson; Civil, B.S.; A'I'Q; ASCE. . . 
DONALD L. RILEY: Washington, DC; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME; 
Arnold Air Society JOHN B. ROGALSKI: Baltimore; Mechanical, 
B.S.; ASME CHARLES HAMMOND ROGERS: Hyattsville; 
Electrical, B.S. 



ROBERT JOHN RATHENHOEFER: Frederick; Civil, B.S.; 
ASCE MARK MAURICE ROTTENBERG: Baltimore; Mechani- 
cal, B.S. ; .\1CI1; Gate and Key; Arnold Air Society; Pershing Rifles; 
AKIJ, Vice-President; ASME JOSEPH J. RUDIGIER, JR.: Silver 
Spring; Electrical, B.S. ; IRE; AIEE; Golf Team THOMAS MOORE 
RUSSELL: Silver Spring; Civil, B.S.; <MK; ASCE; Camera Club; 
<I>DK, Secretary. 



JOSEPH RIVES RYMER: Washington, D.C.; Civil, B.S. ; ASCE. . . 
DONALD WING SAWTELLE, JR.: Silver Spring; Mechanical, 
B.S. EDWARD McINTIRE SAWTELLE: Washington. D.C; 
Electrical, B.S. CHARLOTTE EDWINA SCHELLHAS: Balti- 
more; Civil, B.S. ; ISA; Trail Club, President, Secretary; ASME; 
ASCE; Women's Chorus; Rifle Team; Rifle Club. 



WILLIAM JOHN SCHUMAN, JR.: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; 
Arnold Air Society; ASME; Freshman Lacrosse MICHAEL 
FRANCIS SCHUNCKE: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; H\ . . 
GEORGE WALKER SCOTT: Baltimore; Mechanical. B.S.; TKK; 
ASME SAUL S. SELTZER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; A<MJ; En- 
Hiiuirmg SUKleiit Council; Freshman Wrestling; Intramurals; ASCE. 



.S28 



Engineering 



BENJAMIN ALLAN SHAW, JR.: Hyattsville; Electrical, B.S.; 
IRE. HUGH BALLENTINE SHEPARD: Baltimore; Mechanical, 
B.S. . ALBERT SHERMAN: College Park; Electrical, B.S. . . ALAN 
L. SMITH: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME, Treasurer; In 
tramurals. 



JOHN NEVILLE STACK: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. . STANLEY 
STELMACH: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S. . .DONALD W. STULTZ 
Braddock Heights; Aeronautical, B.S. ; HX; Scabbard and Blade 
ASME; Gymkana; Swimming Club PALMER W. SULLIVAN 
Cumberland; Mechanical, B.S. ; ASME. 



JAMES EDWARD SUNDERLAND, JR.: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; 
ASCE, President, Vice-President, Treasurer . GEORGE F. TAYLOR, 
JR.: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S. ; ASME; Lutheran Students Asso- 
ciation ... JOSEPH RANDOLPH TOMLINSON: Seat Pleasant; 
Chemical, B.S.; I;AE; AXZ; Gate and Key; ASChE; Clef and Key; 
.Wi;, Secretary; S^Vt:, President, Vice-President . JOHN R. UTER- 
MOHLTZ: Baltimore; Electrical, B.S. 



JAMES HARLAND VAN WAGNER: Washington, D.C.; Civil, 
B.S.; A^<\>; ASCE . CARL LEWIS WAGNER, JR.: Baltimore; 
Mechanical, B.S. ; ASME; University Theater; Student Engineering 
Council . DONALD WALTERS: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. . . DONALD 
WILLIAM WALTER: Baltimore; Civil, B.S.; ASCE. 



HOWARD H. WALTERS: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. ..GORDON 
HENRY WARD: Cottage City; Civil, B.S.; <I>KT; ASCE. . HEMAN 
M. WARD: Washington, D.C.; Civil, B.S.; 1'jVI^:; ASCE; Men's 
League; Sailing Club; Daydodgers Club; SGA Committee. . . WELDON 
W. WARD, JR.: Glen Burnie; Electrical, B.S.; AIEE; Men's Glee Club. 



JACOB LAWRENCE WEAVER; College Park; Civil, B.S.; ASCE 
.. LOUIS B. WECKESSER, JR.: College Park; Mechanical, B.S.; 
TE5II; Job Placement Committee; ASME, Vice-President . RICHARD 
R. WEISS: Berwyn; Mechanical, B.S.; THH; Math Club; Young 
Democrats Club; ASME.. EDWIN E. WESTERFIELD: Washing- 
ton, D.C.; Electrical, B.S.; Rifle Team; WMUC; IRE, Secretary, 
Treasurer. 



JOHN F. WETT, JR. : Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; 'I'KS; Pershing 
Rifles; ASME HERBERT ETIENNE WHITE: Hyattsville; 
Aeronautical, B.S. ; Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences. . GEORGE 
ERNEST WIELAND: Baltimore; Chemical, B.S.; AIChE. ..GENE 
M. WILBURN: Chevy Chase; Civil, B.S. 



EDWARD V. WONDOLOSKI: Baltimore; Civil, B.S. . HARRY 
WEYRICH WONG: Baltimore; Mechanical, B.S.; ASME.. 
CLIFFORD RODEVEIGH WOODFORD: Washington, D.C.; Chemi- 
cal, B.S.; ATU ROBERT CLYDE WRIGHT: Hagerstown; Me- 
chanical, B.S.; ASME. 



Engineering 



329 





DEAN M. MARIE MOUNT 



Home Economics 



The College of Home Economics emphasizes the 
importance of education for family living. Through 
its varied curricula, the College offers a liberal 
education combined with training for a career and 
successful homemaking. During the Homecoming 
festivities in 1951, the first two Home Economics 
graduates, of the class of 1921, called attention to 
major changes which have occurred in subject 
matter in areas of improvement for home economists 
in the thirty years since they graduated. 

Their work consisted of a few classes in foods, 
textiles, and clothing with emphasis on teaching 
those subjects. Today the College offers majors in 
General Home Economics, Textiles and Clothing. 
Textiles, Practical Arts, Crafts, Home Economics 



Education, Home Economics Extension, Institution 
Management in Food Service and Executive House- 
keeping, and Institutional Management in Foods 
and Nutrition. 

This year the Department of Home and Institution 
Management has acquired a complete kitchen for 
experimental work; the Department of Practical Art 
has added a course in Puppetry, a popular educa- 
tional method; and students are renovating and up- 
holstering furniture in a home furnishings class. 

Graduates in Foods and Nutrition are finding 
greater employment outlets in the fields of radio, 
television, journalism, and public health; and Crafts 
majors are being encouraged to enter Physical 
Therapy. 



}>M) 




HOME EC. STUDENTS 
CREATE AN UNIQUE 
PU NCH AND JUDY 
SHOW. 





(^e.^p 




^V (rV 



L-^ 




SHIRLEY ANN ALBERTS: Baltimore: Practical Art, B.S.: AT; 
Dance Club DAISY FLORENCE ALLEN: College Park: Textiles 
and Clothing, B.S. DOROTHY C. BEALLE: Waldorf; Textiles 
and Clothing, B.S.: Newman Club JOAN BLAKELOCK: Wash- 
ington, D.C.; General, B.S. 



RUTH BURTON: Cumberland; Practical Art, B.S.; I'I'H; llAlv, 
Terrapin, Business Manager; Wesley Club; I'M), President 
JACQUELINE VIRGINIA CARPENTER: Bethesda; General, B.S.; 
AT; Sailing Club; Secretary, Treasurer; Sailing Team; WRA; AT, 
Secretary PHYLLIS CHASE: Chevy Chase: Textiles and Clothing, 
B.S.; ON; Home Economics Club; Spanish Club; Newman Club; 
Dance Club; International Club; ON, Treasurer EILEEN RUTH 
CLARK: Berwyn; Institutional Management, B.S.; 11; Home Econo- 
mics Club; Daydodgers Club. 



EVELYN COCOROS: Takoma Park; Practical Art, B.S 

ROWENA CREER: Washington, D.C.; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; 
KKl'; Home Economics Club; Senior Class, Historian: KKI\ Vice- 
President; SGA Committee. ANN TRUAX DARLINGTON: 
Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S.; AAA; UN; AFROTC Sponsor; Home 
Economics Club; Women's Chorus; Old Line: WMUC; Canterbury 
Club GENE MARIE DECKER: Brandywine; Education, B.S. 



FLORENCE RUTH DOLEMAN: Washington, D.C.; Practical 
Art, B.S.; AT; Home Economics Club; Gymkana: SGA Committee. . . 
HILDA ELY: Indian Head; Practical Art, B.S.; lAT; Hillel. ELLA 
MARGARET FAZZALARI: Oakland; General, B.S.; Mortar Board: 
Home Economics Club, President, Treasurer; 4-H Collegiate Club, 
Secretary; Job Placement; University Theater MADELINE ETHEL 
FEUCHT: Elkton; Textiles and Clothing, B.S. 



PHYLLIS L. FOHRMAN: Hyattsville; Foods, B.S.: AT; Canter- 
bury Club; Home Economics Club; Sailing Club; SGA Committee 
MARTHA WASHINGTON FORTNEY: Luke; Institutional Manage- 
ment. B.S. ; T'l'li; Wesley Club; Women's League; Home Economics 
Club NANCY FRESEN: Washington, D.C.: Textiles and Clothing, 
B.S.; AAA; DIamondback: Riding Club; University Theater... 
AMY ELIZABETH FRY: Laytonsville; Education, B.S.; Red Cross; 
4H Collegiate Club, President, Vice-President: Wesley Foundation, 
Vice-President; Home Economics Club. 



MARGERY OGLE FRY: Laytonsville; Education, B.S.; 4-H 
Collegiate Club; Wesley Foundation: Home Economics Club; Anne 
Arundel Hall. Vice-President NANCY A. GRAY: Brentwood; 
General, B.S. DORIS JOAN HAMMANN: Washington, D.C.; 
Textiles and Clothing, B.S. ; IK; Home Economics Club: Newman 
Club; Panhellenic Council; ilK. President . NELLE CHRISTINE 
HARDY: Takoma Park; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; ADlI; AOII 
Treasurer; Red Cross. 



BARBARA ELINORE HEBDEN: Havertown, Penna.; Practical 
Art, B.S.; lIlMv BETTY ANNE HEMSTREET: Silver Spring; 
Practical Art, B.S. ; KA; Clef and Key: Women's League; SGA Com- 
mittee. MARGARET P. HUNTINGTON: Arlington. Vs.; Edu- 
cation, B.S. JOAN MAE JEANGUENIN: West Lanham Hills; 
Practical Art, B.S.; T'l'M; Daydodgers Club. 



M2 



Home Economics 



ELIZABETH MAE JOSEPH: Takoma Park; Education, B.S.; 
KKP; Home Economics Club; Canterbury Club; Dance Club; KKF, 
President ... ANN KISSINGER: Easton; Textiles and Clothing, 
B.S. .. JANET LEVELLE: Churchton; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; 
AAA; Clef and Key; Westminster Club; AFROTC Sponsor, President; 
Cheerleader. PHILIP PAUL LEVIN: Washington, D.C.; Textiles, 
B.S. 

THOMAS SEWELL MALLONEE: Pikesville; Practical Art, B.S.; 
ZX; Gymkana; Marketing Club; Clef and Key; Art Club; Diamond- 
back; Terrapin: Old Line: Band PATRICIA ANN MARLAND: 
Chevy Chase; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; AOII; Clef and Key... 
EMMA JANE McALLISTER: Rhodesdale; Education, B.S. ; Wesley 
Foundation; Home Economics Club; Dance Club, . FRANCIS F. 
MILLER, JR.: Silver Spring; Practical Art, B.S.; Newman Club; 
Camera Club; Federated Arts Club. 

SUZANNE LEE MILLER: Baltimore; Institutional Management, 
B.S.; AFA; Mortar Board; Rifle Club, Secretary; Flying Club; Pan- 
hellenic Council; Junior Class, Sgt.-at-Arms; Senior Class, Secretary; 
Diamondback: Canterbury Club, Secretary; WRA. . CHARLOTTE 
VIRGINIA MITCHELL: Aberdeen; Education, B.S.; Wesley Club; 
Food Technology Club, Secretary; 4-H Collegiate Club; Agriculture 
Student Council, Secretary; Job Placement SHIRLEY ANNE 
MULARKEY: Bethesda; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; AAA; Clef 
and Key. HELEN PATRICIA MURPHY: Baltimore; Textiles 
and Clothing, B.S.; KAH; SGA Committee. 

JEAN FRANCES PARKER: Bethesda; Spanish, B.A.; KA0; 
Spanish Club; SGA Committees. JOSEPHINE MARGARET 
PORLINO: Hyattsville; General, B.S.; T^B; Daydodgers Club, 
President ... CHARLOTTE REEDER: Frederick; Education, B.S. 
A An; Red Cross; SGA Committee. . MARGARET A. RICHARDS 
Highland Park, N.J.; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; ON; Job Placement 
Dorm III, President, Treasurer; ON, President. 

HELEN RIDGWAY: Baltimore; Education, B.S.; AT; Panhellenic 
Council; Women's Chorus; SGA Committees; AT, President . 
PHYLLIS BROWN ROWE: Riverdale; General, B.S.; ON... 
DOROTHY LEE RUARK: Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S.; ITB*; 
UAK; Freshman Class, Treasurer; Dance Club; SGA, Delegate-at- 
Large; M Book; Terrapin, Associate Editor; SGA Committees; 
nB<l>; Secretary; SGA, Secretary. HARRY ALLEN SAULL: 
Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S. ; Philosophy Club; Hillel Herald. 

MARGO SCHNABEL: Washington, D.C.; Textiles and Clothing, 
B.S.; r<I>B; Daydodgers Club; Albright Oterbein Club; Home Econo- 
mics Club; r^B, Treasurer SIDNEY F. SIGWALD: Bethesda 
Biological Sciences, B.S. ADENIA N. STEARN: Washington, D.C. 
Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; AZ A MARILYN MAE STONE 
Baltimore; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; APA; SGA Committee 
Women's Chorus; ATA, Secretary. 

SUELLEN TAYLOR: Baltimore; Practical Art, B.S.; AAA; Clef 
and Key; Canterbury Club; SGA Committee NANCY FULLEN 
TRIPP: College Park; Extension, B.S.; ON; Terrapin Trail Club; 
Band; ON, Vice-President . MARY CLAGGETT TWILLEY: 
Salisbury; Textiles, B.S.; AAII; ON; Dance Club; Westminster Fel- 
lowship; Home Economics Club; SGA Committees; Diamondback. 
Social Editor; AATI, Vice-President, . NANCY VOSBURGH: Shamo- 
kin, Penna.; Institutional Management, B.S.; K.\(-); Wesley Club; 
SGA Committees. 

BARBARA WARD: Bethesda; Practical Art, B.S.; KA, Cheer- 
leader; SGA Committees; KA, Treasurer . PATRICIA ANNE 
WEST: Lotkian; Textiles and Clothing, B.S.; 4-H Collegiate Club; 
Wesley Club; Women's League, Vice-President; Margaret Brent Hall, 
President; Home Economics Club .VI VAN YUE: Hong Kong, 
China; Practical Art, B.S. ; Chinese Club, Secretary; International 
Club, Treasurer. . PEGGY B. ZIRKLE; Hyattsville; Education, B.S. 




A ^ 



Home Economics 



333 





N^' 




COLONEL JOHN C. PITCHFORD, DEAN 



Military Science 



The College of Military Science, established by 
Dr. H. C. Byrd in 1947 to provide higher training 
for those men wishing to make the armed services 
a career, has been steadily growing under the 
leadership of Colonel John C. Pitchford. There are 
now eighty-five students majoring in Military 
Science to qualify for commissions. Many other 
students, preparing to enter the Air Force Reserve 
upon graduation, take their courses in this college. 
The number of AFROTC students has grown to 
2,732 in the past year, the largest unit of its kind 
in the country. 

Since its beginning, the program has spread to 
all parts of the world. The first off-campus center 
was established at the Pentagon. This was such a 



success that it is now called Pentagon College. 
Shortly after these courses were established at 
Walter Reed and Boiling Air Force Base before 
moving across the Atlantic to Europe. The number 
of European Centers has now 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 Con- 
tinuation Studies administrates these centers, and 
faculty members of the College Park campus teach 
most of the classes. 



334 



THE UNIVERSITY OF 
MARYLAND AFROTC's 
FINE COLOR GUARD. 




arvi-m 




AKROrC SPONSORJOAN ROBEY PRESENTS THE WINNER S CUP. 



Military Day 

Military Day means the climax of the school 
year for everybody connected with the Military 
Department. To the instructors and drill supervisors, 
it means a chance to show off their students to 
parents and the public. 

To the advanced cadets, it's a chance to win an 
award as commander or member of the outstanding 
unit. 

To the parents, it is a chance to see Junior in 
uniform, marching in formation, looking the part 
of an Air Force man for a day. 

And to Junior, the basic cadet, it means the last 
day of drill for the semester. 

Military Day, held each year in May, is a big 
affair for the whole university, and very few other 
campus events attract as much attention from 
students and the general public. 

Last year's celebration had all the color usually 
associated with the Day, even though the attrac- 
tions were curtailed by war needs. 

The events started with a formation at eight 
o'clock in the morning, followed by competition 
among squadrons, flights, elements, and individuals: 
while a slight rain tried to mar the enjoyment of 
the occasion. 

The drizzle stopped by the time the 11 a.m. 
review began, and the sun gleamed on the cadets, 
2000 strong, marching in uniform. 

At the conclusion of the ceremonies, the cadets 
were "honorably discharged" for another year. 



PERSHING RIFLES ACT AS COLOR GUARD AS GOVERNOR THEODORE MCKELDIN IS PRESENTED MILITARY DAY. 

I I I 





STUDENTS ARE TAUGHT NAVIGATION BY AN AIR FORCE SERGEANT IN ONE OF THE BASIC AFROTC CLASSES. 



WILLIAM ALBERT ANDERSON: 
Science, B.S. 



Rochester, N.Y. ; Military 



WILLIAM GARDNER BASTEDO: Miami Beach, Fla.; Military 
Science, B.S. ; ATA; Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; SGA Com- 
mittees .. GENE NICHOLAS CHOMKO: Hyattsville; .Military 
Science, B.S.; Russian Arts Club, President. J. E. DAVIS: Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Military Science, B.S. . EDWARD MYLO DOWNEY: 
College Park; Military Science, B.S. ; SAE; Freshman Rifle Team. 



WILLIAM R. GRAHAM: Glen Echo; Military Science, B.S.; 
Arnold Air Society; Flying Club; Scabbard and Blade JOHN 
RICHARD HINTON, JR.: Grand Prairie, Texas; Military Science, 
B.S. . LT. COL. DONALD H. KING: Ann Arbor, Mich.; Military 
Science, B.S.; nKA. . RALPH WILSON KISER: Dayton, Ohio; 
Military Science, B.S. 



JOHN BRADLEY LAKIN: Washington, D.C.; Military Science, 
B.S.; Arnold Air Society; Intramurals WILLIAM MANCINI: 
Silver Spring; Military Science, B.S.; Chess Club . JOHN E. 
MURRAY: College Park; Military Science, B.S.; Al'I' ...JOHN 
FRANCIS REID: Hyattsville; Military Science, B.S. 



ALVIN J. RICLES: Boston, Mass.; Military Science, B.S 

WILLIAM GARFORTH ROBERTS: Severna Park; Military Science, 
B.S.; KA . RAYMOND V. SHARP: Miami, Fla.; Military Science, 
B.S.; 1:AK WALTER L. TEMPLE: College Park; Military Science, 
B.S. 



Military Science 



337 





DEAN LESTER FRAILEY 



Physical Education 



The three years which the College of Physical 
Education, Recreation and Health has spent on the 
campus have been characterized by a variety of 
new developments in both the required service and 
the professional training programs. 

The major purposes of required Physical Educa- 
tion are: to promote physical fitness and under- 
standing of the bases of physical fitness and body 
conditioning, to teach a variety of vigorous and 
recreational sports skills, and to instill greater 
knowledge and appreciation of the popular sports 
which are and must continue to be a part of American 
culture. 

Courses in sports and other recreational activities, 
which may be elected, include not only the popular 



sports and gymnastics for men and women but also 
instruction in such activities as archery, bait and 
fly casting, social dancing, swimming (for women 
only at present), bowling, and weight lifting. 

The 225 major students in this college are pursuing 
studies in several areas: Physical Education Teaching 
and Coaching, Recreational Leadership, Health 
Education, Physical Therapy, and Dance. 

All students in the college take approximately 
one-half of their course work in the college itself: 
the remainder is taken in other departments of the 
University such as the social studies, physics, 
zoology, physiology, and human development 
departments. These courses round out their edu- 
cation and give them vital knowledge of their field. 



^3« 



A WORKOUT FOR ONE 
OF THEPHYSICALED- 
UCATION CLASSES. 





ENJOYING A SWIM IN THE WOMEN S FIELD HOUSE POOL, WHICH WAS OPENED THIS YEAR FOR WOMEN ONLY. 



2 P- 




\0 '^ ^ 




ERIC BAER: Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.; ^\U; Gate 
and Key; Freshman Soccer; Co-Captain Soccer Team; All-Southern 
Conference Soccer; AU-American Honorable Mention in Soccer; M 
Club; SGA Treasurer MARVIN L. BLICKENSTAFF: Myersville; 
Physical Education, B.S. 

JOYCE BLOOM; St. James; Physical Education, B.S.; IK; Physical 
Education Majors' Club; WRA. JANE WATERS BLUNT: Ger, 
mantown; Physical Education, B.S.; .WLi; Panhellenic Council, 
Secretary; Riding Club; Physical Education Majors" Club; AXQ- 
Vice-President.. WALTER JOSEPH BOERI: Flushing, N.Y.; Phy- 
sical Education, B.S.; Football CLARENCE LEE BRAWLEY: 
Duncan, Arizona; Physical Education, B.S.; Freshman Football; 
Basketball Captain; M Club. 

GORDON WEBSTER BROWNE: Cheverly; Physical Education, 
B.S. ; Physical Education Majors' Club, President; Track; Football; 
Intramurals ROBERT C. BROWNING: Baltimore; Physical 
Education, B.S.; K.\; Track; Cross Country; M Club; Newman Club . 
ELEANOR THERESA CAIN: Arlington, Va.; Physical Education, 
B.S. ; IJK; Physical Education Majors' Club, President; Newman 
Club; Modern Dance Club; Daydodgcrs Club; Gymkana; i^K, Vice- 
President; WRA NORMAN L. CHAUDET: Alexandria, Va.; 
Physical Education, B.S. 

CHARLES EVERETT CLIFT: Greenbelt; Physical Education, 
B.S. DON A. COMER: Silver Spring; Physical Education, B.S. . 
TYSON H. CREAMER: Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.; OAK; 
Track; Cross-Country; M Club; Modern Dance Club; Physical Edu- 
cation Majors' Club; Job Placement Committee. LOIS WILMA 
DEITEMEIER: Takoma Park; Physical Education, B.S.; IK; Physical 
Education Majors' Club; Baptist Student Union; Westminster Founda- 
tion, IK, Treasurer; Modern Dance Club; Daydodgers Club; WRA. 

HARRY DUBICK: Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.; Freshman 
Lacrosse, Football. Basketball; M Club; Wrestling, Lacrosse... 
JAMES WILBUR GILMORE: Takoma Park; Physical Education, 
B.S.; IN JOHN J. GRUBAR: Berwyn; Recreation, B.S.; ^l\: 
Physical Education Majors' Club; Freshman Rifle Team; Ballroom 
Dance Club; Rifle Team, Manager; University Theater; Latch Key 
Society; M Club; Intramurals GLENORE HALL: Glen Echo 
Heights; Physical Education, B.S. ; Junior Class, Vice-President; WRA. 



iiO 



Physical Education 



WALLACE GRANT HAWLEY: Somerville, N.J.; Physical Edu- 
cation, B.S.; *A0 KENNETH HENNING HILDRETH, JR.: 
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; Physical Education, B.S.; Soccer; M Club. . . 
MARGARET ANN HOLMAN: Silver Spring; Physical Education, 
B.S. ; A A H; Gymkana; Dance Club MAXINE HOLTSCHNEIDER: 
Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S.; Gymkana; Modern Dance; 
WRA; Ballroom Dance Club; Baptist Student Union. 



DOROTHY CAROL HUTSON: Baltimore; Physical Education, 
B.S.; KA; Gymkana; Physical Education Majors' Club; WRA.. 
JAMES F. JOHNSON: Washington, DC; Physical Education, B.S.; 
Basketball; M Club; Track; Intramural Council, Secretary PERRY 
BROOKE JOHNSON, HI; Takoma Park; Physical Education, B.S.; 
Physical Education Majors' Club; Intramurals . EDSEL B. 
KENSLER: College Park; Physical Education, B.S.; i:N; Football; 
M Club. 



MARVIN LAWRENCE KRAMER: Atlantic City, N.J.; Physical 
Education, B.S.; Arnold Air Society; Football; Track; M Club... 
DEMETRIOS S. LAMBROS: Washington, D.C.; Pre-Physiotherapy, 
B.S.; Gymkana; Golf Team; Latch Key; Daydodgers Club; M Club; 
University Theatre. . WILLIAM HERBERT LAYMAN: Grantsville; 
Pre-Physiotherapy, B.S. ; Physical Education Majors' Club; Baseball 
JOHN BRICE MALLONEE, JR.: Lanham; Physical Education, 
B.S. ; Physical Education Majors' Club; Daydodgers Club. 



GUSTAVE AUGUST MEIER: Baltimore; Physical Education, 
B.S.; M Club; Track. JAMES R. MOLSTER: Portsmouth, Ohio; 
Physical Education, B.S. ; Football DORIS JEANNE MORRETTE : 
Washington, D.C.; Physical Education, B.S. ; i^K; Modern Dance 
Club; Physical Education Majors' Club. EDWARD A. MOYLE: 
Washington, D.C.; Physical Education, B.S. ; Physical Education 
Majors' Club; Basketball. 



CLEMENT A. PETERPAUL: Bristol, Penna.; Physical Education, 
B.S. ; Physical Education Majors' Club. ERNEST H. PLUTSCHAK 
Preston; Physical Education, B.S.; Soccer ALBERT D. POBIAK 
Springdale, Penna.; Physical Education, B.S. ; D.\E; Newman Club 
Physical Education Majors' Club; Intramurals. . KATHLEEN ANN 
RAINEY: Silver Spring; Recreation, B.S.; SK; SGA Committees; 
WRA. 



NANCY JEAN SCARBOROUGH: Fallston; Physical Education, 
B.S. ; AT; Westminster Club; Physical Education Majors' Club. . . 
WILSON J. SCHUERHOLZ: Baltimore; Physical Education, B.S. . . 
KARNEY SCIOSCIA: Westfield, N.J.; Physical Education, B.S.; 
Football; M Club; Newman Club HAROLD ALBERT SHERLINE: 
Garrett Park; Physical Education, B.S. 



HARRY THOMAS SISK, JR.: Silver Spring; Physical Education, 
B.S. ; Gymkana; Physical Education Majors' Club, Secretary... 
IRMA C. STALLINGS: Cumberland; Physical Education, B.S.; yiK; 
Rossborough Club; WRA; Riding Club; I'K, President; Women's 
Club of Physical Education, Treasurer . BERTHA E. STONE: 
Accokeek; Physical Education, B.S. ; Women's Club of Physical Edu- 
cation, Secretary. . JOHN E. TROHA: Munhall, Penna.; Physical 
Education, B.S.; A1]<J>; Lacrosse; Football; Intramural Council, 
Vice-President. 



FRANCIS DANIEL WAGNER: Hyattsville; Physical Education, 
B.S.; Baseball . CHARLES E. WENZEL, JR.: Baltimore; Physical 
Education, B.S.; KA; Lacrosse; M Club. . SAGER A. WILLIAMS: 
Chambersburg, Penn.; Physical Education, B.S. .. CALVIN DALE 
ZIMMER: Washington, D.C.; Physiotherapy, B.S.; Judo Cliib; 
Physical Education Majors' Club. 




J^A ,. t 



Physical Education 



341 




Speaking of Terrapins 

Now you have seen it the 1952 Terrapin. 
We, the staff hope you like it. It is the product 
of many hours of work by many of your 
fellow students. We hope, too, you have not 
found too many errors or omissions between 
the covers and if you have please forgive us. 
We are only human. If the overall results have 
pleased you we have accomplished what 
we set out to do. 

The staff could not have done this job 
without the help of many whom we wish to 
thank sincerely. We wish to thank Jimmy 
Murray, Jimmy Reese and all the compositors 
and printers at Reese Press for the wonderful 
job they did printing the book. . Paul Love 
of Advertisers, Frank Werneth of Art Photo, 
and Mr. Baker of Publicity Engravers for the 
engravings . . . Larry Stapp of Rideout and 
Stapp for aid in photography . . . Paul Nelson 
of the Durand Manufacturing Company, 
Chicago for the cover . . Moore & Company 
of Baltimore for binding the finished product 
Colonna of New York for Senior Pictures 
..and last, but certainly not least. Bill 
Zander of the Maryland State Budget Bureau 
for those all important finances. 

The book is printed in letter press in 10 
point Bookman on 12 point body type. Heads 
are set in Radiant Bold of different sizes and 
the captions are set in 10 point Bookman 
small caps. Engravings are 133 screen 
halftones. 

We have tried to give you a book you will 
like, we hope we have succeeded. 




342 




343 



Index 



A 

ACTIVITIES 62 

Accounting Club 129 

Administration 14 

Ag. Economics Club 129 

Ag. Student Council 128 

AIChE 130 

AIEE IRE 130 

All Americas 158 

Alpha Alpha 238 

Alpha Chi Omega 239 

Alpha Chi Sigma 1 1 7 

Alpha Delta Pi 240 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 241 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 242 

Alpha Gamma Delta 243 

Alpha Gamma Rho 244 

Alpha Kappa Delta 120 

Alpha Lambda Delta 113 

Alpha Omicron Pi 245 

Alpha Phi Omega 150 

Alpha Tau Omega 246 

Alpha Xi Delta 247 

Alpha Zcta 117 

Alumni Association 10 

American Marketing Club 131 

Arnold Air Society 120 

ASCE 131 

ASME 132 

ATHLETICS 152 

Athletic Council 153 

Athletic Staff 1 54 

B 

Ballroom Dance Club 140 

Band 102 

Baptist Student Union 146 

Baseball 196 

Basketball. 182 

Beta Alpha Psi 118 

Block and Bridle 132 

Board of Regents 11 

Boxing . 186 

Business Education Club 133 

Dr. Byrd 8 

c 

Calvert Cotillion 42 

Canterbury Club 147 

Campus Life 58 

Cheerleaders 157 

Childhood Education 133 

Chorus 100 

Classes 70 

Clef and Key 104 
COLLEGES 

Agriculture 282 

Arts and Science 288 
Business and Public 

Administration 302 

Education . . 314 

Engineering. 322 

Home Economics 330 

Military Science 334 

Physical Education 338 

Collegiate 4H Club 134 

Creative Dance 106 

Cross Country 180 

D 

Dads' Day 35 

Daydodgcrs Club ISO 

Delta Delta Delta 248 

Delta Gamma 250 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 249 

Delta Sigma Phi 251 

Delta Sigma Pi 118 

Delta Tau Delta 252 

Dormitories (Men) 214 

Dormitories (Women) 224 

DRAMA 88 

Guest in the House 98 

Harvey 94 

Macbeth . 92 



Outward Bound 91 

Room Service 96 

F 

FALL AND WINTER SPORTS 176 

FEATURES 26 

Flying Club 141 

FOOTBALL 160 

Future Farmers of America 134 

G 

Gamma Beta- .. 121 

Gamma Phi Beta 253 

Gamma Sigma 254 

Gate and Key 121 

GREEKS 230 

Golf 204 

Gymkana 141 

H 

Hillel . . 147 

Homecoming 32 

Home Economics Club 135 

HONORS 108 

I 

Industrial Education Club 135 

International Club 142 

I.F.C 234 

Iota Lambda Sigma 119 

J 

Junior Prom . 52 

K 

Kappa Alpha 255 

Kappa Alpha Theta 256 

Kappa Delta 257 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 258 

L 

Lacrosse 198 

Lambda Chi Alpha 259 

Latch Kev 122 

LSA 148 

M 

M Club 156 

MENC 136 

Men's Intramurals 206 

Men's League 69 

Mortar Board HO 

N 

N.C.P. 122 

Newman Club 148 

o 

Omicron Delta Kappa 111 

Omicron Nu 114 

ORGANIZATIONS 126 

P 

Panhellenic Council 232 

Pershing Rifles 123 

Phi Alpha 260 

Phi Alpha Xi US 

Phi Delta Kappa 119 

Phi Delta Theta 261 



Phi Eta Sigma 113 

Phi Kappa Gamma 262 

Phi Kappa Phi 112 

Phi Kappa Sigma 263 

Phi Kappa Tau 264 

Phi Sigma Kappa 265 

Phi Sigma Sigma 266 

Physical Education Majors (Men) 136 

Physical Education Majors (Women) 137 

Pi Beta Phi 267 

Pi Delta Epsilon 123 

Plant Industry Club 137 

Poultry Science Club 138 

Press Club 138 

Propeller Club 139 

PUBLICATIONS 72 

Terrapin 76 

Diamondback 80 

Old Line 84 

M Book 87 

Publications Board 75 

Q 

Queens 54 

R 

Radio Club 142 

Red Cross 151 

RESIDENTS 212 

Riding Club 143 

Rifle 192 

Rossborough Club 143 

S 

Sailing Club 144 

Scabbard and Blade 124 

SENIORS 280 

SGA 64 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 115 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 268 

Sigma Alpha Mu 269 

Sigma Chi 270 

Sigma Delta Tau 271 

Sigma Kappa 272 

Sigma Nu 273 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 274 

Sigma Pi 275 

Soccer 178 

Sociology 139 

Spanish Club 140 

SPRING SPORTS 194 

Student Life 15 

Student Religous Council 146 

Sugar Bowl 43 

T 

Tau Beta Pi 114 

Tau Epsilon Phi 276 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 277 

Tennis 205 

Terrapin Trail Club 144 

Theta Chi 278 

Track 201 



U 




UNIVERSITY 


6 


Uiiiversitv Theatre 


90 


Upsilon Upsilon 


124 


V 




Vet's Family Units 


228 


Views 


16 


W 




Wesley 


149 


Westminster 


149 


WMUC 


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Women's League 


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Women's Recreation Association 


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Wrestling 


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Zcta Beta Tau 


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