University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 237
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 237 of the 1950 volume:
Perhaps, several years in the future, someone will find this
book in an attic, surrounded by dusty, cobwebby volumes, and
take it down for a moment of inspection. Perhaps, too, after brush-
ing the accumulated residue of time from the edges, he will recall
some of the shifting panorama of the year of its publication. Nine-
teen hundred and fifty, he may say, was a rather momentous
year. Certain things happened in the world which caused a con-
siderable amount of concern and doubt, The hydrogen bomb
made its appearance, there was persistent talk of Imperialism
and status quo, Americans were supporting the desolated nations
of Europe with arms and resources, cold wars and faster jet
planes broke into the headlines, world destruction was dismally
on the lips of worried scientists. These problems were facing all
men, and demanding the utmost of courage and resolution.
Other things, too, of a more intimate nature were occurring
at the mid year of the Twentieth Century. Colleges throughout
the country were preparing for the largest graduation ceremonies
ever to take place, the last great "veteran" class was leaving its
alma mater, jobs were increasingly difficult to locate. And behind
it all was the seeming endless quiet of the College. Shadows still
lay softly about University Hall, there were yet dances and
movies and plays, there was studying and there were discussions,
old trees budded across the damp walks, and the misty glow of
lamps shone down the campus green at night. And there were
professors and friends and room-mates, all caught momentarily
in the warp and woof of memory, How young they seem, how
far-away and lost-and yet familiar . . .
And perhaps this prophetic someone will place his book
gently back among its fellows, and go quietly from the attic,
companioned by the ghostly spectors of the past.
THE NINETEEN HUNDRED
UNIVERSITY GF DELAWARE
ALBERT SMITH, Editor-In-Chief EVERITT SMITH, Photography Ediior
MARGARET HUMPHREYS, Managing Editor MARK GOLDMAN, Business Manager
Stefan Zweig once referred to his generation, in respect to its intellectual,
scientific, economic, and material progress, as having "surpassed the achieve-
ment of a million years with a single heat of its wings." This statement is
not without meaning, on a comparative hasis, to those who have watched the
growth and development of the University of Delaware during these years
since the war. Nor is the progress that marked this period, coinciding with
and made during the administration of our twentieth President, Dr. William
S. Carlson, a coincidence.
When Dr. Carlson came here in 1946, the stage was set for advance-
ment under ahle leadership: a few years hefore a coeducational university had
emerged at the unification of Delaware College and the College for Women,
the war was just over and returning servicemen hrought a demand for con-
crete academic standards, on the social plane there was a need to estahlish a
tradition of warmth, ease and informality among faculty, administration and
students. The University, which in the past had heen a small, conservative
educational unit, was on the verge of sudden expansion. Now, a few years
from the date of consolidation, we of the class of 1950 can see how its entire
personality and character has heen changed. And to us it has seemed that this
change and development was effected very naturally hecause the man who
represented the University and who hrought ahout the realization of what it
is today has moved among us as a friend, leader, and as president. Dr. Carlson's
achievements are many, hut certainly his most outstanding, a direct result of
his administrative ahility, is the close relationships that have heen formed he-
tween administration and students, and faculty and students. The spirit of
warmth and congeniality which characterizes any mutual activity of these
three campus hodies had its direct source in the personality and philosophy
of the man who has heen instrumental in providing a full realization of what
is meant hy The University of Delaware.
To William Samuel Carlson, we, of the Class of 1950, dedicate the "Blue
Hen". At the time of farewells and new heginnings, we offer a grateful and
affectionate goodhye to him and a wish for continuing success as we all move
out into new spheres of activity together.
The Staff of the Nineteen Hundred and Fifty Blue Hen, in
grateful acknowledgment for their assistance, suggestions, and
guidance, wishes to thank the following persons on the Univer-
sity faculty or in administrative offices who gave so freely of
their time in the preparation for this edition: Mr. William Bohning,
Begistrar, Mr. lohn A. Hodgson, Assistant Business Administrator,
Mr. Fred Mitchell, Bookstore Manager, Mrs. Marjorie Bitchie, Sec-
retary in Charge of the Stenographic Services Center, Mr. Harold
Chase, Advisor to the Student Government Association, Mr. Mil-
ton Boloerts, Coordinator of Student Activities, Miss Amy Bextrew,
Dean of Women, Dr. I. Fenton Daugherty, Dean of Men, Dr. Fred-
erick Parker, Chairman, Faculty Committee on Student Publica-
tions, Mr. Lloyd Teitsworth, University Besearch Photographer,
The Staff of Harnbleton Co., lnc., Printers and Lithographers.
To Mr. Dan Button, the 'lBlue Hen" Advisor, the Staff owes a
special debt of gratitude and wishes to take this opportunity to
express its appreciation of his tireless interest and help and of
his inexhaustilole patience.
Aolrninistrottion . , . . . lU
Closses .... . . 20
School of Arts ond Sciences 4... . . 22
School ot Agriculture .... . . 48
School of Education . . , . . 56
School of Engineering ..... . . 66
School ot Home Economics ..... . . 86
Activities .... .... l UU
Sports ..., .... l 52
Feottures ... .... l82
746 . wp 5.
ince this is my farewell statement to the students of the
University of Delaware, l wish to take this opportunity to express
my gratitude for the many lessons you have taught me in sin-
cerity, in honesty, and in integrity. You have taught me to respect
your judgment, your ideas, and your seriousness of purpose. My
work among you has been indeed easier because ot the patience
you have always shown me.
The University ot Delaware continues in a unique position
to achieve the aims and purposes of education in a democracy.
This is possible because ot a Board of Trustees that believes in
serving the people, a scholarly faculty, a devoted alumni and
alumnae group of which you will soon be members, and an
earnest, loyal, enthusiastic student body.
lt has been my experience at the University of Delaware
that the students stand behind the true purpose of the institution.
Many of you have labored hard and unselfishly for the good ot
the Whole. This is a blessing that cannot be easily ignored. l hope
that in my own educational work in the future, l shall have the
good fortune ot serving with a student body as loyal and devoted
to the university as you have been.
lt has been not only a privilege but a pleasure for me to
have served with you.
WILLIAM S. CARLSON
University of Delaware
FRANCIS H. SQUIRE, Dean of the University
lt is now more than two hundred years since
the Reverend Francis Alison, one of the greatest
scholars of his day, established at New London,
Pennsylvania, the Academy which was to become
the University of Delaware. The purpose of the
new institution was to train men for service in
the church and state, and, with many shifts in
emphasis, the training of good citizens has re-
mained its chief function as academy, college,
and university. This tradition should permeate
all of the activities of the University, whether
they be curricular or extra-curricular.
With this central purpose in mind, it is the
obligation of the University to provide for its
students sound instruction that will prepare them
for useful careers in their specialties. Through
the courses of study offered by the schools of
Arts and Science, Engineering, Agriculture, Edu-
cation, and Home Economics, students of the
University of Delaware may qualify themselves
for employment upon graduation or for further
study in professional schools. The Division of
Graduate Studies, soon to become the University's
sixth school, offers work leading to the degree of
Doctor of Philosophy in Chemistry and Chemical
Engineering, and to the degrees of Master of Arts
and Master of Science in many other departments.
lf this program is to operate effectively, the Uni-
versity must have the necessary physical facili-
ties. its buildings must contain well equipped
classrooms, laboratories, and studios, and its li-
brary must have a constantly growing collection
of books. Even more important is the quality of
its faculty. lt must attract inspiring teachers and
provide for them the atmosphere in which their
capabilities are fully realized. This implies oppor-
tunities for scholarly research and the stimulation
that comes only from working on the frontiers of
The University of Delaware is fortunate in
these respects. Its expanding facilities compare
favorably with those of other universities of its
size, and its location near great libraries and
metropolitan centers affords to faculty and stu-
dents opportunities for research beyond the re-
sources of the campus.
ln another respect the University is fortunate.
lts size permits the offering of specialized courses
in many fields without losing the advantages of
close relations between faculty and students. We
may easily forget that as recently as the twenties
all of the courses in Philosophy, Sociology, and
Psychology were taught by one man. Today each
of these subjects is the responsibility of a separate
department staffed and equipped to offer a major
in its field. Yet the University does not suffer
from the giantism of our larger state universities
where the relations between faculty and stu-
dents are too often remote and impersonal.
A well rounded program of classroom instruc-
tion and the friendly atmosphere of a small uni-
versity are, we hope, characteristic of the
University of Delaware, but beyond these objec-
tives, the University must give the student the
opportunity to develop himself as a responsible
individual able to think clearly and to make en-
lightened judgments. lf the student is to have this
opportunity, he must have available the advice
that he needs, and he must be encouraged to
undertake, at least in his senior year, independent
study. lt is for this reason that the faculty has
devoted increasing attention to its advisory pro-
gram, and has been working with the recently
established Psychological Services Center to
make this program more effective. An attempt 'is
also being made to extend to students other than
candidates for degrees with distinction, oppor-
tunities for independent work in their senior year.
At many points the extra-curricular activities
of the University support the work of the curricu-
lum. Through participation in student organiza-
tions and membership on University committees,
an opportunity is given to apply the lessons
learned in the classroom and to develop those
qualities required for effective citizenship. lt is
here that the campus may serve as a laboratory
for living in a democratic community.
A final obligation of the University is to attract
and to hold good students. To accomplish this
scholarships must be made available to students
in need of assistance, ln recent years the number
of scholarships for entering students has been
greatly increased, and service scholarships for
work in the student's major field of interest have
been offered to juniors and seniors.
Thus has the University become a complex in-
stitution, far different from the Academy of 1743
with its twelve students and its curriculum of
language, philosophy, and divinity. lt is con-
stantly changing and adapting itself to new con-
ditions and needs. But underlying all of the
changes is the sense of a long tradition of service
to the state and the nation. lt is this tradition that
gives to the University's history meaning and
ALAN P. COLBURN, Ph.D. CHARLES E. GRUBB
Assistant to the President Business Administmt
Advisor on Research
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AMY REXTREW, M.A.
Dean of Women
JOHN F. DAUGHERTY, Ph.D
Decrn of Men
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
President of the University ....
Assistant to the President ....
Business Administrator ..,........
Assistant Business Administrator ....
Dean of the University .......... ..
Assistant to the Dean ot the University
Dean of the School ot Agriculture .....
Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences ....
Dean of the School oi Education .,....
Dean of the School of Engineering ....
Dean of the School ol Home Economics
Chairman, Division of Graduate Study
Director, Physical Education .
of Academic Extension ....
of Admissions . ..
Registrar . .
Librarian .....,.. ..... ..... .....,. ....
Assistant to the Business Administrator
Co-orclinator of Student Activities
ol Business Guidance Bureau .
of Student Health, University Physician ..,.
, Psychological Services Center
Agricultural Extension ....,..
Office of Public Relations ....
Alumni Ofiice . ..
Alumnae Secretary ..............,....
WILLIAM SAMUEL CARLSON
. . . .ALLAN PHILIP COLBURN
.. .CHARLES EDMUND GRUBB
.......IOHN A. HODGSON
. . . .FRANCIS HAGAR SOUIRE
,......IOHN A. MONROE
. . . .GEORGE LEE SCHUSTER
... .FRANCIS HAGAR SQUIRE
. . . .WILLIAM O. PENROSE
,, . . .DAVID LEHR ARM
.... .IRMA AYERS
......CARL IOHN REES
. . . .WILLIAM DAVID MURRAY
..........CHARLES W. BUSH
WILLIAM HARVEY BOHNING
, . . .WILLIAM DITTO LEWIS
..,.... .I. FRED MITCHELL
MILTON RINEHART ROBERTS
... .DONALD M. ASHBRIDGE
. . . . .ROBERT H. DUENNER
, . . .GEORGE M. WORRILOW
, . . ,DANIEL E. BUTTON
. . . .RICHARD D. GROO
.....,..MINA PRESS BROWN
Dean of the Wornen's College, Emeritus .... .... W INIFRED IOSEPHINE ROBINSON
University Professor, Emeritus ...........
Honorary Member of Faculty ...,
Honorary Member oi Faculty , . ..
, . . . , . . .WILBUR OWEN SYPHERD
. . . . ,DANIEL MOORE BATES
. . . .ELLICE MCDONALD
The Governor, ELBERT N. CARVEL, Dover
The President of the State Board of Education, DR. IAMES BEEBE, Lewes
The Master of the State Grange, PAUL W. MITCHELL, Hockessin
The President oi the University, WILLIAM S. CARLSON
C. DOUGLASS BUCK, Wilmington tSecond TSTITIJS. ..
IOHN P. CANN, Newark tThird terml .................
HARLAND A. CARPENTER, Wilmington tFirst Terml ....
R. R. M. CARPENTER, IR., Wilmington CFirst terml ..
HENRY B. DUPONT, Wilmington CFirst terml ....
H. F. DUPONT, Winterthur iLife terml' ......
H. P. GEORGE, Wilmington tFirst terml' .............
MRS. ALBERT W. IAMES, Wilmington CSecond terml
IOHN G. LEACH, Wilmington CI"irst terml' ..........
HUGH M. MORRIS, Wilmington Clrourth terml ....
ROBERT H. RICHARDS, Wilmington CThird terrni
RICHARD S. RODNEY, New Castle CThird terml ....
H, RODNEY SHARP, Wilmington iLife termli
C. M. A. STINE, Wilmington CThird terml ....
NORRIS N. WRIGHT, Newark Clfirst terml ....
GEORGE M. FISHER, Dover tSecond terml ....
W. W. HARRINGTON, Dover CLife terml ......
HAROLD W. HORSEY, Dover CI-'ourth terml . . ..
MRS. HENRY RIDGELY, Dover tSecond terml ....
ARTHUR F. WALKER, Woodside CThircl terml
EARLE D. WILLEY, Dover tThird terml' .........
ELBERT N. CARVEL, Laurel tlfirst terrnl .........
FRANK M. IONES, Georgetown CFourth terml ....
IOSEPI-I L. MARSHALL, Lewes lFirst terml .....
WARREN C. NEWTON, Bridgeville CFiItl1 terml .....
PRESTON C. TOWNSEND, Selbyville tSecond terml'
MRS. CHARLES P. TOWNSEND, Dagsboro CSecond Terml' ..
G. FRANKLIN WAPLES, Milford, tFirst terrnl ....,.......
'Appointed by the Governor
I SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ...,.. ...............,............. H ARVEY DAY
Vice-President . . . . . . ROSALIE SHAFER
Secretary .... . . . NANCY PETER
Treasurer ..... BOB PAULES
Francis Hagar Squire
.ln an era of educational endeavor key-
noted by specialization, it is of primary im-
portance that students be introduced to the
broader aspects of their traditional culture.
The School of Arts and Sciences, With curric-
ula extending from the Fine Arts to mathe-
matics and physics, strives to provide a
background of combined aesthetic and in-
tellectual interest in which individual special-
ization may be supplemented by related
Work. Four general fields of knowledge, em-
bracing Literature, Languages, Natural and
Social Sciences, Philosophy, Mathematics,
and the Arts, are designed to give the maxi-
mum training for a liberal education. The Arts
and Sciences student is encouraged to take a
deep interest not only in contemporary prob-
lems and developments through a general
effort on the part of the faculty to bring many
courses up to date, but he is also guided in
the study of the classics and the humanities.
He is thus introduced to study which should
round out his education in whatever field he
concentrates his attention as Well as give him
a deeper understanding of the life which he
sees going on about him.
Patterns Work themselves out in the history
of ideas and in the progress of thought Which
provides meaning to the ages of progress that
have preceded, and to comprehend this
meaning and to determine on a basis of an
understanding of it the value of modern insti-
tutions, it is necessary to go back. A Liberal
Arts education is essentially a process of go-
ing back, in its first stages of importance.
But it makes, further, a supreme demand: It
requires that the mind and intelligence ex-
pand to give facts acquired place in a system,
it requires that a broad understanding of the
present be sought in terms of the past and on
the basis of an intelligent comprehension of
the thought of the past. lt should be, in the
fullest sense of the Word, a rounding-out. Stu-
dents Who have dipped deeply into the Arts
and Sciences may meet their Worlds strength-
ened-and, intoxicated, but With an Attic
SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
NED BLISS ALLEN, Ph.D.
HARRIET THORPE BAILY, M.A.
EDWIN COLBY BYAM, Ph.D.
IOHN FENTON DAUGHERTY, Ph.D.
CYRUS LAWRENCE DAY, Ph.D.
HERBERT DORN, Ph.D.
QUAESITA CROMWELL DRAKE, Ph.D.
EARLPARKER HANSON, B.S. in ME.
IAMES CHRISTOS KAKAVAS, Ph.D.
CHARLES ROBERT KASE, Ph.D
CHARLES N. LANIER, Ph.D.
AUGUSTAS HENRY ABLE, III, Ph.D.
HAROLD CHARLES BEACHELL, PI'1.D.
GEORGE ELDER BRINTON, Ph.B.
EVELYN HOLST CLIFT, Ph.D.
ANNA IANNEY De ARMOND, Ph.D.
ARTHUR RAY DUNLAP, Ph.D.
ELIZABETH DYER, Ph.D.
HAROLD FEENY, Ph.D.
WILLIAM GEORGE FLETCHER, Ph.D.
MARGARET PROSSER ALLEN, M.F.A.
ELIZABETH EDROP BOHNING, Ph.D.
ARNOLD M. CLARK, Ph.D.
PAUL DOLAN, M.A.
EMMA CHARLOTTE EHLERS, M.A.
WILLIAM HALDER FISHER, Ph.D.
BERNITA SHORT GERSTER, M.A.
IEROME MAYO GREENBERG, Ph.D.
FREDERIC COURTLAND HOUGHTON,
ANTHONY I. LOUDIS, M.A.
CECIL CAMERON LYNCH, Ph.D.
HALSEY M. Mc1cPI-IEE, Ph.D.
WILLIAM ALLISON MOSI-IER, Ph.D.
CHARLES CONGER PALMER, D.V.M.
HENRY CLAY REED, Ph.D.
CARL IOHN REES, Ph.D.
GLENN S. SKINNER, Ph.D.
G. CUTHBERT WEBBER, Ph.D.
CLINTON OSBORNE HOUGHTON, B
EDNA CAROLINE FREDERICK, Ph.D.
IANE LESTER GARDNER, M.A.
IEANNETTE' ELIZABETH GRAUSTEIN, Ph.D.
WALTHER KIRCI-INER, Ph.D.
IOHN A. MONROE, Ph.D.
HERBERT E. NEWMAN, Ph.D.
FELIX E. OPPENHEIM, Ph.D.
BERNARD PHILLIPS, Ph.D.
ROBERT F. IACKSON, Ph.D.
IAMES B. KRAUSE, Ph.D.
GEORGE GORI-IAM LANE, Ph.D.
RICHARD N. LEWIS, Ph.D.
RAPHAEL ROOSER RONKIN, Ph.D.
FRANK LOREN SMITH, Ph.D.
ELBERT DAYMOND TURNER, IR., Ph.D.
ANN M. 'WEYGANDT, Ph.D.
LINCOLN ARMSTRONG, M.A.
EDITH MIRIAM LEWIS AYARS, M.A.
HARRY RHIND BIDLAKE, IR., B.A.
IOHN EMANUEL BULETTE, M.A.
DAVID BUSHNELL, M.A.
HAROLD WILLIAM CHASE, M.A.
BERNARD CLYMAN, B.S.
GRACE BERRY DAVIS, B.U., B.M.
MARGARET WAPLES DOLLINS, B.A
HERBERT HERMAN FINCH, M.A.
MILDRED GADDIS, M.A.
ROBERT LEE GALE, M.A.
MARIE BERTHE ELIZABETH GIESBERT
ALBERT BROWNING HALLEY, M.A.
DANIEL HAMBURG, M.A.
EDWIN C. HEINLE, M.A.
MARTIN A. KIRSHFELD, B.S.
GILBERT KASKEY, M.A.
GEORGE EMMETT CLARENCE KAUFFMAN, M.S.
IOHN ROBERT KING, M.M.
THEODORE LANDSMAN, N.A.
BRUCE C. LUTZ, M.A.
IOHN FAIRBANKS LYNEN, BA.
RICHARD MCICGRATH MAIOR, M.A.
EDWARD S. BIDDLE, M.S.
ZONA K. MCICPHEE, M.A.
MARY AUGUSTA MEDILL, M.A.
CONSTANCE MITCHELL, M.S.
EDITH AUGUSTA MCDOUGLE, B.A.
IAMES H. MCNEAL, M.A.
IOHN H. MEISTER, M.A.
ERNEST IOHN MOYNE, Ph.D.
AUGUST C. NELSON, M.S.
MORRIS NEWMAN, M.A.
THOMAS BENTON PEGG, M.A.
HAROLD BRADFORD RAYMOND, MA
ELEANOR K. REES, M.S. .
RUSSELL REMAGE, IR., M.S.
SARAH BALDWIN ROGERS, MA.
MARY ANNA RUSSELL, Ph.D.
MARY LOUISE SAUER SHERWOOD MA
ABRAHAM SHUCKMAN, M.S.
ERSKINE WAKEFIELD SMITH, M.B.A CPA
HILDA SOMER EWING, B.M.
FRANK H. SOMER, III, BA.
LAWRENCE I. STARKEY, Ph.D.
CECILIA V. TIERNEY, B.A.
MOISES TIRADO, M.A.
MILTON A. VALENTINE, B.A.
RUSSEL WILLEY, B.S., CPA.
GEORGE GORDON WINDELL, M.A
ELIZABETH L. BEARDSLEY, Ph.D.
PART TIME INSTRUCTORS
NANCY NICHOLS, M.A.
FRANCES M. PATNOVIC, B.A.
ELLEN FOSTER WOOD, B.A.
LEON WENDELL WRIGHT, M.S.
Herbert David Albaugh. lr.
Harold William Aldridge
Penningion, New, lersey
Evelyn Parker Atkins
Richard A. Austin
layne Reybold Bailey
New Castle. Delaware
Iohnson W. Bair, Ir.
Charles Anthony Baldo
Ioseph F. Baldwin
Spollord I. Beadle
William C. Belset. Ir.
Robert Paul Billingsley
Iohn F. Bishop
Richard I. Boyle
Westport. New York
Woodrow W. Branner
Robert L. Brody
Margaret Ann Brosius
West Grove. Pennsylvania
George C. Brown
Frank H. Buck. Ir.
Stanley Gordon Budner
William Brantley Burinick
David T. Bunin
St. Petersburg, Florida
Bertil V. Bystrom
Lawrence G. Campanelli
New Castle, Delaware
Iune Herbst Campbell
Ross Lyon Campbell
William Ferris Cann
Delaware City. Delaware
Paul C. Capodanno
Richardson Park. Delaware
Barbara Leonice Carothers
Roaring Spring. Pennsylvania
Ralph I. Carrington
Donald Otis Clendaniel
Ioseph E. Clough
Robert N. Cohee
Iames A, Collins
Ioseph A. Connell
William B. Counselman
Robert L. Coxe
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Iames Ioseph Crumlish
Frank Davis, Ir.
Harvey C. Day, Ir.
Staten Island. New York
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Iames Edwin Dedman, III
New Castle, Delaware
Eleanor Marvel Deverell
lay W. Disbrow
Robert Iames Donaghy. Ir
Iohn I. Donovan
Eugene Paul Dougherty
Doris A. Dowie
Great Neck, Long Island, N Y
Francis I. Dugan
Walter I. Durham
Edward I. Engel
Ioseph M. Ennis
Anthony F. Fauerbach
H. Eugene Fielder
C. Alexander Firmani
Willard Merrill Fisher, Ir
Eugene Paul Fisler, lr.
Elizabeth. New Iersey
Francis E. Flood
lane Wingate Forman
Bronx, New York
Paul Buckland Gardner
Philip C. Gentl-mer
Glen Mills, Pennsylvania
Frank I. Gentile. lr.
Penns Grove, New Iersey
Melvin Seymour Goldberg
Iames Mearns Goldey
Mark Harris Goldman
Manfred I. Goldwein
Mary Aveline Grant.
Brooklyn, New York
Paul M. Gratz
Kenneth E. Hadiield
Marian Patricia Hall
Howard Morton Handelman
Brice M. Hickman
Bethany Beach, Delaware
Paul Thomas Hitchens
Frank H111 Horner, Ir.
Mary V. Howell
Margaret ll. Humphreys
Wray Stephen Hushebeck
Harry Lewis Iacobs
Robert W. Iohnson
George Herbert Ionas
Bay City, Michigan
George W. Kalmowslu
Robert F. Kelleher
Charles Henry Keyes
Robert Kirkland, Ir.
Isabella Clara Kish
Eugene Robert Kohrumel
Henry R. Krysiak
Peter A. Landskroener
Frank Anthony Lanza
Englewood. New Iersey
Charles Howard Lebegern. Ir.
Robert R. Lemon
Doris Margaretta Logan
Katherine L. Logue
Sherman C. Longacre
Leah Reybold Macllllisier
Haddonfield. New Iersey
Ronald B. Macturk. Ir.
William C. Mammarella
Susanne Cecil Marshall
Francis I. McAllister
Raymond Ierome McCarthy
Baldwin, New York
Mary Roberta McCleary
East Petersburg. Pennsylvania
William M. McGovern
Iacqueline Gay McSwain
Rehoboth Beach, Delaware
Alfred Louis Meli
Merwyn W. Merhige
Freeport, New York
Iohn A. Millington
David E. Mills
Francis I Mooney
Donald Ross Moore
William E. Morris
Richard E. Murray
Roy F. Nichols, Ir.
Robert P. Niemeyer
Marjorie E. Nuding
Bellmore, Long Island. N.
Adele Olga Nurock
Charles Armel Nutter
Moorestown. New Iersey
William R. Owen
Freeport. New York
Iohn Henry Paris
Freeport. New York
Nancy Meredith Peter
Mary Elizabeth Pettit
Margaret E. Phillips
Wayne Iohn Pollari
Barbara Ann Potter
Milman Edward Prettyman, Ir.
Barbara Ellen Purse
Iane Ruth Raymond
Iohn A. Reburn
William Foster Reinicker
Haddonfield, New Iersey
Sandra Claire Reiss
West Orange, New Iersey
A. H. Rittenhouse, Ir.
'A V ,rgzfyf
, ,f ,
4 0 'W'fzzi:z'
Ray M. Sammons, Ir.
Richard A. Rowe
Iohn William Royal
Guido R. Schiavi
Virginia Lee Scott
Thomas Edward Hunk
Havre de Grace, Maryland
Frederick Austen Seward
Iohn T. Shannon
Iohn A. Shinn, Ir.
Robert Leonard Silverman
Summit Hilly Pennsylvania
Albert Bernard Smith
Everitt Burns Smith, Ir.
Lewis A. Staais
. el s
Richard Stoefiel '
Wilmington. Delaware V
i :Ji H 5555-5 ',
, -,.,55.f, - -,mw13.,w:-," ' I in .9-51-3--553:
-.Lg -1-'-1.I,2'?3:-5, , f
Arthur Ioseph Sullivan
Albert E Symonds Ir
Henry Edward Szatkowski
George M. Taylor
Donald Van Brunt. Ir.
Long Branch. New Iersey
Evelyn W. Van Devander
Washington. D. C.
Wm. Bradway Vanneman. Ir.
Hartwell Vannoy, Ir.
Hopewell, New Iersey
Iohn W. Veale. Ir.
Newark. New Iersey
William Henry Waltz, Ir.
Burlington, New Iersey
Iohn L. Ware
Constance Anne Warren
Elizabeth, New Iersey
Dwain, I. Watkins
West Chester. Pennsylvania
Ielierson C. Weekley. lr.
Richard A. Whipple
Merchantville. New Iersey
William G. White
Willard Gratten Wilson. Ir.
Dorothy Clare Winter
St. Georges, Delaware
Barbara Ann Wood
Haddon Heights. New Iersey
Eleanor Frances Woodward
Glenn W. Wright
Samuel I. Wright
Theodore Webster Youngling
' Freeport, New York
I V 1 Lorentz Eric Zwilgmeyer
Francis I. Bailey
New Castle, Delaware
Stanley W. Bilski
Iohn C. Bockius
William R. Bradley
Iohn F. Campbell
New Castle, Delaware
Charles I. Cannon
Shirley Mittleman Clifford
Susan A. Carter
William I. Cross r
Iohn Patrick Daley
Stanley W. Deal
Hugh Francis Dougherty
. .fNot Ph
Frances Z. Dukler
Robert P. Dunlap
Walter I. Ellis
C. Preston Ferguson
Eugene I. Gallagher
Nicholas Charles Ganoudis
Eleanor A. Geyer
William S. Hamilton
Charlotte Mae Hegllicka
Howard B. Hitchens
Robert E. Howell
Donald Lee Huston
Maximilian C. Iaworowski
Iames F. Kelly
Frank G. Lentini
Iohn B. MacFarlane
Clarence G. Mattison
Robert Boecking McHenry
Robert Francis Miller
New Castle, Delaware
Richard B. Miller
Raymond Allen Moore
Iames T. Mullin
William H. Norton
George Lee Shuster
A Progressive School of Agriculture as de-
veloped Within a state university is an im-
portant link between the state's economic
potentialities and the men educated to realize
those potentialities in its capacity to produce.
Of even greater importance to the people as a
whole is their ability to train and assimilate,
after training, men familiar with particular or
local aspects of crop production or animal
husbandry, so that a School of Agriculture
represents a vital institution which is directly
beneficial and generally profitable.
The School of Agriculture at the University
of Delaware offers specialized training in six
vocational fields to students Whose interests
may range from general Agricultural curric-
ula to such specific fields as Horticulture or
Poultry lndustry. Lower Delaware is known
as an ' outstanding poultry-producing area
and through the University, facilities have
been open for research and laboratory work
which have proved invaluable to poultrymen.
ln relative terms, the same may be applied to
Horticultureg Delaware is as famous for peach
production as for the hatchery and broiler
There is need, further, to educate the state's
farmers on a broad, fundamental basis and
to give them a general, yet thorough under-
standing of the fields of science, as applied to
Agriculture on the whole. Having been thus
familiarized with present methods of investi-
gations, emphasis in farming may be shifted
from accepting old standards to understand-
ing new ones as they come into focus and
The effort is being made to modernize
Agriculture in the sense that men trained
practically and theoretically in specific fields
may take the jobs that require thorough un-
derstanding of economic problems in relation
to a state's production capacity, and yet men
who will be familiar, too, with the actual pro-
duction and the productive areas and their
SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
THOMAS ALEXANDER BAKER, Ph.D.
ROBERT OTIS BAUSMAN, PI'1.D.
EUGENE P. BRASHER, M.S.
IOHN W. HEUBERGER, Ph.D.
CLAUDE ELLIS PHILLIPS, M.S.
LOUIS A. STEARNS, Ph.D.
ARTHUR EDWARD TOMHAVE, M.S.
ERNEST E. WALKER, M.S.
WALTER A. CONNELL, M.S.
ROBERT SIDNEY COX, Ph.D.
IOHN LINTON COYLE
SAMUEL A. DUM, Ph.D.
CHESTER W. I-IITZ, Ph.D.
TOM DOYLE RUNNELS, M.S.
WINTHROP C. SKOGLUND, SM.
LEO I. COTNOIR, IR., M.S.
HENRY WILLIAM CRITTENDEN, M.S.
PAUL M. HODGSON, M.A.
ELISHA M. RAHN, M.S.
ROBERT I. BACON, M.S.
DALE FRANK BRAY, M.S.
F. BURTON COLLINS, M.S.
CARL W. HALL, BS., B.A.E.
ALADAR F. KISH, B.S.
Eugene D. Anderson
Ralph P. Barwick
Gordon Sharpless Bierman
Richard G. Buckingham
Harry W. Cannon
William R. Conaway
Donald F. Crossan
Entomology G Plant Pathology
Edward Iames Davis
Entomology 61 Plant Pathology
Fair Lawn, New Iersey
William I. Dolby
Edwin S. Ely
C. George Green
Iohn W. Hart
Ridley Park, Pennsylvania
Leonard E. Hitch
Richard M. Huff
Iames Scully Kee
William lohn Kuhn. Ir.
Mt. Cuba, Delaware
William W. Kutz
Entomology 61 Plant Pathology
Iesse Eugene Lair
Robert B. Lind
Entomology 5: Plant Pathology
Melvin C. Luft
Ioseph P. Lynch
William Grier Murray, II
Entomology G Plant Pathology
Cranston Heights. Delaware
Iohn William Reynolds
Iames L. Sease, Ir.
Charles Richard Steinke
Robert P.. Stevenson
Entomology G Plant Pathology
Kenneth C. Walls
Iames Robert Wheatley
Dawson F. Warrington
. .CNot Photographedl. .
Wallace R. Comegys
Iohn A. Dantinne
Entomology G Plant Pathology
Carneys Point, New Iersey
Willard R. Ewing
Albert H. Hammond, Ir.
Iames A. Mecu-ns
William O. Penrose
At the present time one of the gravest prob-
lems facing the American public has to do
with the inadequacy of certain aspects of pre-
vailing educational systems. ln an attempt to
meet these problems and to provide solutions
which will benefit the educational system as
a whole, educators are theorizing and experi-
menting with the result that major changes
can be seen taking place within this field.
Following the war, it became evident that
there was a growing need for more special-
ized training among teachers on primary and
secondary levels and that to meet this need,
those trained must be acquainted with the
latest developments in educational theory
and practice. Experience gained during the
undergraduate career of a student has
proved invaluable in that it enables him to
apply firsthand, yet experimentally, the
results gained by modern research and de-
velopment, especially in reference to psycho-
logical methods now considered to be of
extreme importance in comprehending a
growing child's needs.
The School of Education at the University,
due to the nature of its internal organization
and to its cooperation with the State Board
of Education, has made a great deal of prog-
ress in the attempt to better educate its stu-
dents in preparation for a teaching career in
the state. Close contact is maintained be-
tween the University and the schoolsof the
state and those who are to enter a teaching
career receive initial experience in those
schools where their interests are most direct
and their own academic practices most appli-
cable. A further advantage is offered in the
encouragement offered a teacher in the State
of Delaware to continue on to work for a
Masters Degree, to concentrate on one spe-
cific branch of work in the field and follow
that up with experience in the state schools.
The immediate concern of the University's
School of Education is the improvement of
the Delaware schools through education-
careful and thoughtful training of those rnen
and women who will teach. The ultimate
purpose is, however, the general improve-
ment of the entire system, which can only be
initiated in and developed through a pro-
gressive School of Education, with roots deep
both in the University and in the area it rep-
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
RAYMOND WALTER HEIM, M.A.
WILLIAM DAVID MURRAY, BA.
ALICE VAN de VOORT, Ph.D.
ARDWIN IOSEPH DOLIO, Ed.D.
BEATRICE PEARL HARTSHORN, M.A
WILLIAM SOUTI-IGATE MARTIN, B.A
D. KENNETH STEERS, M.A.
IOSEPH L, BRUNANSKY, B.A.
ALDEN H. BURNHAM, M.S.
FRED EMMERSON, M.S.
CHARLOTTE L. HANSON, M.A.
ELEANOR IORDAN MASON, BS.
MARTIN T. PIERSON, B.S.
HARRY W. RAWSTROM, BS.
CURTIS R. RYLANDER, B.S.
ROBERT F. SIEMEN, B.A.
MARYANN WALTZ, M.A.
DANIEL WESLEY WOOD, M.A.
PART TIME INSTRUCTOR
BEATRICE LINK HOOD, BS.
Thurman Adams, Ir.
L. Gertrude Baynard
Iohn S. Bishop, Ir.
Ioseph Anthony Bradley
Roberta Ann Carothers
Roaring Spring, Pennsylvania
Elizabeth Ann Coffin
Helen Marie Dougherty
Eleanor P. Durney
Earle E. Ewing, Ir.
Rising Sun, Maryland
Harvey E. Ewing, Ir.
Robert Vincent deFiore
Iohn Leo Gallagher
Robert H. George
William Iohn Gordon
Ocean Gity, New Iersey
Mary Frances Gordy
Marion Leon Hart
Edward Hilbert Horney
Phyllis Ann Iones
Iudith Rubidge Koller
'Qt :rf . .et
W, new f ..f1.7, .V
,,,-- .gm-, . ,-
u 5 , I
Mary Agnes McCarville
Ann M' Kuhn H Q' -1 ':V, Ann McCorkle
Elemefl-lCffY Education "1. f t Elementary Education
Salisbury, Maryland f Wilmington, Delaware
Gordon H. Lang
Laura lane Lange
Robert B. McKenry
Eloise Ann Moore
Rosalie Farrell Schafer
Bronxville, New York
Thomas R. Silk
Margaret lane Simon
New Castle, Delaware
Thelma Gertrude Thompson
Keith M. Tracy I
Margaret A. Vaklyes
Carol Lynn Ward
Nancy H. Wills
Kenneth E. Wood
. .fNot Photographedl. .
Roland F. Anderson
Florence Katharyn Boehmler
Marie A. DiSabatino
Margaret Ewing Dukes
Doris Ann Evans
Richardson Park, Delaware
George E. Glynn
Bette Louise Gordy
Henry I. Matuszewski
Dorothy Ann Morris
Margaret I. O'Neill
Ieanne C.. Potts
George I. Schaen
Harold C. Thompson
Manasquan, New Jersey
David L. Arm
Working in close cooperation with industry, the
School of Engineering surveys basic problems and
developments with the purpose of training students
for successful careers in the engineering professions.
Courses are offered in four major divisions: Chemical
Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical En-
gineering, and Civil Engineering. Contact with con-
temporary industrial progress is provided through
lectures by visiting engineers, field trips, films on en-
gineering subjects, and panel discussions of student
problems. Familiarity with the social and economic
aspects of engineering is required, and an under-
standing of the fundamentals of economics and busi-
ness, as Well as of the humanities, is encouraged.
Research programs are currently being conducted
in conjunction with local and national industries,
and With various agencies of the United States Gov-
ernment. Because certain departments have been
expanded to accomplish fundamental research pro-
jects, the University's School of Engineering includes
departments specializing in research in such fields as
combustion, heat transfer, and plastics. The original
Work being done in these fields stimulates the growth
of the various departments concerned and as a result,
increasingly expanding facilities are made available
to the undergraduates, as well as to the graduate
students. There is also emphasis placed on under-
graduate programs providing for original research-
a policy that is becoming more prevalent throughout
the entire University, The privilege of doing indepen-
dent Work is granted to outstanding students who
wish to concentrate on projects or problems which
they themselves originated, providing they meet with
the approval of an advisor qualified to judge whether
or not the problem in question is adequate for such
advanced study. Thus the student's opportunities in
the School of Engineering are greatly broadened
and his chances of becoming a well trained and out-
standing engineer in the best engineering tradition
are excellent in a system providing professional guid-
ance and contact with the real problems and devel-
opments in the field.
SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING
IAMES I. CLOWER, M.E.
CHARLES NELSON GAYLORD, M.S. in Eng.
ROBERT LAMAR PIGFORD, Ph.D.
KURT WOHL, PhD. I
MILTON GABRIEL YOUNG, M.S.
OLAF P. BERGELIN, Sc.D.
HAROLD A. BIRKNESS, M.S. in M.E.
HARRY S. BUECI-IE, M.S. in E.E.
IACK A. GERSTER, PhD.
RALPH WILLIAM IONES, M.S., M.A.
THOMAS DARMON SMITH, C.E.
FRANK ZOZZORA, B.F.A., B.S.
IAMES MARTIN ALLMAN, B.S. in M.E.
LOUIS WOLFE GLEEKMAN, Ph.D.
C. R. GOTTSCHALL, B.S. in M.E.
SALVATORE ALBERT GUERRIERI, M.S. in
ALFRED RICHARDS IUMIKIS, Er1g.D.
RALPH E. KUEHN, M.S. in E.E.
CLYDEHNEELY LAUGHTER, M.S. in C.E.
EDWARD CHARLES LAWSON, IR., M.M.E.
WILLIAM FRANCIS LINDELL, B.M.E., E.E.
WILLIAM EUGENE PIPER, C.E., M.E.
WILLIAM IOSEPH BROWN, B.S. in C.E.
ROBERT VINCENT CANNING, B.E.
LEON W. CASE
DONALD F. CLEMENTS, M.E.E.
WILLIAM BERNARD CLEMENTS, B.M.E.
FRANK S. DRECHSLER, M.M.E.
VINCENT A. FORSS, B.S. in C.E.
IAMES LA PENNE GUENVEUR, B.E.
ARTHUR LINCOLN KAPLAN, B.S.E.E.
MORRIS SOLOMON OIALVO, M.M.E.
EDWARD I. OLOWINSKI, M.S. in M.E.
CHARLES D. TAYLOR, B.C.E.
Iames H. Alexander
J I 4
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If f cl
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SM W ' if
' -'-'- 1
Ioseph I. Alexander
William Harold Bodnaruk
Irvmglon, New Iersey
George N. Bailey, II
New Castle, Delaware
Iames E. Baird
Howard Dudley Barton
Sianley A. Bazela
Earl R. Bennett
Paul F. Berry
Iulian Wayne ABlake
Clair Wayland Blatchford
Marco T. Boniitto
Frank Ioseph Brotschal
Newark, New Iersey
Iohn T. Budd
Harold H. Burke
William H. Burnett
Iohn David Byam I
Ronald M. Bykowski
William B. Callahan
William Murray Campbell
Ioseph Anthony Cassidy
Audubon New Iersey
Bernard Beano Chasens
Woodbine, New Iersey
Richard I. Clarke
Iohn David Clemens
West Chester, Pennsylvania
Harry G. Conner
Allan Cooper Cowan, Ir.
Everett Wilson Cranmer
Beach Haven, New Iersey
Iohn Edward Cronin
Ioseph M. Danes
Ernest A. DiPasquantonio
Harry E Down
.""' Newark Delaware
Robert R. Dukes
East Lansdowne. Pennsylvania
Iames N. Edmondson
Edward H. Elliott
Francis Edward Erdle
Allen C. Evans
Marion Meredith Frasher
George Weldon Frederick
Robert Louis Gammache
Lawrence Henry Gillespie, Ir.
Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania
Robert A. Gravell
New Castle, Delaware
Donald A. Gregg
Rodman Irvin Gregg
Bauduy Robert Grier
Floyd E. Gross
Robert Charles Grubbs
Audubon, New Iersey
Francis W. Haley
Iohn Frederick Hopkms
Iohn W. Harrington
Fred G. Harvey, Ir.
Carroll D. Hauptle
Ernest lustos Henley
Bloomfield. New Iersey
Beniamin Edward Helring
New Castle, Delaware
Harry Keller Heyl
Richard C. Higgins
Charles A. Hill
Iames F. Kearns
Andrew I. Kelleher
Raymond S. Kennard
Audre William Korenyi
Bronx, New York
Roscoe M. Lewis. lr-
Charles Allen L1dd1coat
Curtls D. Llddicoat
George A. Lindenkohl
Electrical and Mechanical
Robert H. Logan. Ir.
Samuel C. Lukens. III
William Saxton Lynch
William S. Lynch
Samuel H. Macrum
Iohn A. Malmowski
Thomas Carmello Marando
Charles Norman Masten
Pennsgrove, New Iersey
Harry L. Masten
Pennsgrove, New Iersey
Harry A. Mayer
Albert G. McCauley, Ir.
Iames Patrick McFadden
Wallace Francis McFaul,
Ben W. Melvin. Ir.
Iohn E. Miller
Ioseph Y. Miller
William I. Mooney
Ralph Leslie Moore
Leo Ioseph Mullm, Ir.
Paul E. Mullins
George L. New
Richard T. Onley
Robert H. Overdeer
Robert R. Paules
Ioseph T. Penncck
Kenneit Square, Penna.
Miles Powell, Ir.
Mt. Holly, New Iersey
Stuart W. Pratt, Ir.
Isidore I. Previtera
Willlam H. Reign
Richard C. Rhodes, Ir.
Robert L. Richards
Iulian W. Rittenhouse
Iames O. Russell
Earl F. Rust
Kenneih Y. Ryan
Louis M. Sala
Frank R. Sale
H. Irvin Salmons. Ir.
Bruce A. Samson
New York, New York
Francis I. Sarapulslci
Andrew I. Scari
Emil I. Selvaggi
William Paul Selvaggi
lames L. Shqrt
lohn A. Skibicki
Kenneth Dodge Smalling
Fort Totten, Long Island, N. Y.
Robert Ely Stabler
Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania
Louis T. Staats
Harry Seel Stanton, Ir.
Edgar Henshaw Steedle
Delaware City, Delaware
Clarence Steelman, Ir.
Camden, New Iersey
Robert R. Stewart, Ir.
William Sianley Tawes
Iohn S. Taylor
Albert A. Thorp
David Cornbrooks Trimble
Dan1el Gregory Tynan
New Rochelle, New York
Philip E. Touhey
William W. Trainer
Robert T. Van Ness
Iames A. Vest, Ir.
Huntington, West Virginia
Iohn C. Volk
Iohn Michael Ward
Preston Harry Webb
Robert I. Weishapl
Hillside, New Iersey
William Anthony Welsh, Ir.
Charles Coulter Widdis
Long Branch. New Iersey
Iohn Palmer Work
Gilbert L. Workman
George H. Wright, Ir.
Robert Wilson Wright
. .CNot Photographedl. .
Frank H. Balling, III
Matthew C. Bauman
William H. Bave
Iohn T, Grabowski
Louis I. Grunfelder
Maxwell P. Harrington
New Castle, Delaware
Iohn Frederick Hopkins
Richard I.. Hough
Lionel I. Keyser, III
Edward I. Klaczkiewicz
Walter S. Leipold
Iohn Macadam, III
Walter A. Macusa
Iames P. Mays
Francis I. McAllister
Benjamin D. Myers, Ir.
Lawrence M. Phillips
Andrew I. Scaricaciottoli
Milne I. Schmid
Price K. Snyder
Ioseph E. Thompson, Ir.
Donald I. Volk
'-151 .Y ..,..... ., Q
One of the institutions most vital to the Welfare of
this country under present national and international
conditions is a stable society, the basic cell of which
is the family unit. There has never been a greater
nor a more provocative demand for good home-
makers than there is today. The security that the
American Way of life rests on depends upon the
solidarity of the family relationshipg and this in turn
depends upon the general preparedness of our men
and Women in assuming the responsibilities of family
A home economics curriculum is purposely out-
lined to provide those elements basic to general pre-
paredness, not only in reference actually to the mak-
ing of a home, but in many other respects as Well.
There are a number of science courses included to
provide technical training, as Well as related Arts'
and Sciences subjects which students are encour-
aged to take as a means of securing a firmer and
richer background for more fundamental require-
ments. ln addition, courses for specialization in pro-
fessional fields may be also taken.
ln all cases, emphasis is placed on such prepara-
tion that students may take their positions as vital
parts of the family with confidence and perform their
duties With competence and grace. The role of hos-
tess, mother, Wife, and buyer is a complicated one
making infinite demands on any Woman playing it.
The increasing complexity of living in the modern
World is reflected back finally to the home, and there
it is the part of the Wife and mother to stabilize con-
ditions as they affect the family and provide emo-
ional and psychological security so important to the
health of this basic cell -the family unit.
Nell I-lowery Griffin, MA.
Elizabeth Gamble Kelly, M.A.
Anne M. Murphy, B.S.
Part Time Instructors
Betty Faulconer, BS.
Frances D. Sweet, BA.
Catherine L. Bilderback
Evelyn Laura Carothers
Roaring Spring, Pennsylvania
Milene Mae Clark
Mary Iane Day
Betty France DeBoer
Montclair. New Iersey
Anna Florence Fogelman
Foods and Nutrition
lean Sines Hemphill
Mary Lou Kelley
Silview, Newport, Delaware
Upper Montclair, New Iersey
lean Ray Meredith
Ianet Lou1se Myers
Prospect Park, Pennsylvama
Mary Phyllis Nelson
St. Georges, Delaware
Barbara Ann Shafer
Barbara B. Thompson
IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ...... .........,................ R ICHABD WELLS
Vice-President . . . . . . DORIS GOODLEY
Secretary .... .,.. L OIS STREITHOF
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President ................,................. IOHN BUECHELE
Vice-President .... .... . . BETTY BOYCE
Secretary .... ..... E LLEN MC QUAID
Treasurer .... .......... I OE LANK
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
President .,..........,.,..... ........,... R OBERT I. WRIGHT
Vice-President .... . . , MARTY FORSYTH
Secretary ..... .... B ARBARA MARTIN
Treasurer . .... RICHARD HARPER
The Inter-Fraternity Council is the representative regulatory
body of the nine national fraternities on campus. Besides its
legislative function, the Council initiates and coordinates campus
and civic activities designed to give the fraternity man a broad
penetration in extra-curricular activities. Among the projects
sponsored by the Council are: adoption of a Dutch War orphan,
sponsorship of orphans at University athletic contests, promotion
of Inter-Fraternity Weekend, the Inter-Fraternity Play Bill and
Song Festival, and sponsorship of an Orpheus Club concert at
President ....,. ......... H UCI-I Fi DOUGHERTY
Vice-President . . . .... WHAY HUSHEBECK
Secretary ...... ..... A NDRE KORENYI
Treasurer .... .... G ARY C-REENSTEIN
1950, Austin, Budner, Bunin, Engel, Freedman, Galperin, Glassman, Goldman,
Greenhouse, Silverman, Spiller. 1951, Chavin, Greenstein, I-lerolcl, Guberman,
Keller, Kugler, Rosen, Rosen, Slutsky, Stutman, Yucht. l952p Chamlin, Cherr,
Fink, Lagowitz, Lipstein, Rothman.
Pledges, Ackerman, Balick, Brett, Cooperman, Cohen, Eisenman, Flamm,
Frankfurt, Glick, Goodman, Gross, Isaacs, Iacobs, Keil, Landau, Levy, Lieber-
man, Nord, Okonow, Pack, Rosenson, Seidel.
The past yeart has been one of great activ-
ity and improvement for the Rho Deuteron
Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity under
the capable leadership of Master David T.
Improvements to the house got under way
as soon as school started in September, when
the entire first floor of the house was re-
painted and redecorated, at the same time
the fall pledge class scraped and painted the
three-story fire escape. With the beginning of
the spring semester a television set was pur-
chased along with a much needed new
ln scholarship the Delaware Chapter of
A. E. Pi lead all fraternities on the campus for
the fifth consecutive semester and received
'the Alpha Epsilon Pi National Scholarship
Award for the second straight year.
A busy two weeks of rushing resulted in
the pledging of eighteen men, the largest
pledge class in the history of the chapter.
Principal pledge tasks were the renovating of
the basement, landscaping the lawn and con-
ALPHA EPSILON PI OFFICERS
Master .....,........,.....,......... DAVID BUNIN
Lt. Master .... ARNOLD GREENHOUSE
Scribe . . . ....... ROBERT HEROLD
Exchequer .. .,.. MARK GOLDMAN
ducting the annual Pledge-Active house
The men of the Lion had a very enjoyable
social season high-lighted by Inter-Fraternity
Weekend, the Fraternity Formal held at the
Brandywine Country Club and the Buccan-
eer's Ball, an annual costume party. Among
the other events on the social calendar were
nine house parties, the Parent and Son Ban-
quet, a Sunday open house and two picnics.
As usual the men of A. E. Pi were active in
alf phases of extra-curricular activities,
among which were student publications, var-
sity wrestling and lacrosse, freshman golf,
tennis and basketball, baseball managers,
various clubs and organizations, and all in-
1950, Franklin, Hammond, Irwin, Macadam, Rittenhouse, Montague, Symonds,
Tynam. 1951, Carter, Edge, Ferry, George, I-Ioch, Hopkins, Locker-man, Mat-
thews, Mills, Porteus, Soukup, Wollaston, Veazey. 1952, Cranston, Griffin, Long, W4 I
Pledges, Baker, Bauerband, Betts, Chance, Chapell, Croney, Duffy, Fiorino,
Taylor, Stewart, MacWright, Williams.
Gigson, Hammond, Harris, Hess, Hughes, Iones, Myers, Renshaw, Renshaw,
Rogers, Russell, Schupp, Scotton, Siegrist, Vansant, Weaver, Wilkes, Wilson,
Worthy Master ,...... . .,........ ROLAND M. MILLS
Worthy Chaplain .... ..... R . ALAN STEWART
Worthy Keeper of the
Exchequer .....,,........., H. PALMER CARTER
Worthy Keeper of Annals .,... H. CLARK MacWRlGHT
Worthy Scribe ..............,...,..,. ROY SOUKUP
Worthy Usher .......,.. .,.. L . ROBERT HOPKINS
Worthy Sentinel ..,. ......,. I AMES O. PORTEUS
Palm Reporter ............,.. H. CLARK MacWRIGHT
Epsilon Rho became an active chapter of
Alpha Tau Omega, on February 27, 1949, one
of the oldest and largest fraternities in the
country. The chapter was installed after be-
ing a local fraternity, Alpha Sigma Delta,
which was originally founded in the Fall of
1949 by Iames O. Porteus, Iohn R. Symonds,
and Burnie R. Waski.
Installed into Alpha Tau Omega on Feb-
ruary 27, 1949, were thirty-seven members.
Three of the charter members hold advisory
capacity: Dr. William Mosher, head of the
Chemistry Department, Mr. George Worrilow,
Director of the University Extension Service,
and Mr. Paul Lovett, prominent Wilmington
Another stride forward was made by the
Epsilon Rho Chapter during the Fall semester
in the formation of an Alumni Association of
Alpha Tau Omega in the State of Delaware.
Mr. George Loving, of Wilmington, was elect-
ed president of this organization and is
largely responsible for the institution of Alpha
Tau Omega on the University of Delaware
campus. The Association has grown from a
charter membership of one hundred twenty-
five members and is very active, participating
frequently in chapter functions.
ln lanuary, Alpha Tau Omega leased the
Evans 1-louse, located at the corner of Main
Street and South College Avenue, from the
University. After necessary renovations and
redecorations were made, official open house
was held, concurrently with the national Al-
pha Tau Omega Founders' Day ceremonies.
ln April of 1949, the Alpha Taus won the
coveted Inter-Fraternity Playbill and Songfest
Trophy. There is always a heated battle for
this trophy and it never fails to bring an ex-
cellent show and a record crowd to Mitchell
Hall. During the past semester, the Alpha
Taus came back to win the number two tro-
phy: the Cheerleaders' Perpetual Decoration
Trophy presented to the fraternity house or
dormitory having the best display before the
Homecoming Football game of each season.
However, the Alpha Taus have never won
any first places in intramural sports, but they
participate in practically all. They placed sec-
ond in the 1950 ATO Inter-Province Basketball
League and garnered another second in the
University of Delaware Inter-Fraternity Bowl-
ing League. The ATO's have just been 'lalso
rans" in other leagues, but have profitted
from the competition.
Dem 7m Dam
1950, Billingsley, Day, Donaghy, Fauerbach, Iohnson, Masten, Weekly, Rein-
icker, Russell, Stevenson. l95l5 Burton, Christfield, Conner, Dickerson, Diver,
Haley, Morris, Harold, Keithly, Locke, Warner. l952g Anderson, Hoch, Howell,
Pledgesg Allen, Byam, Eglington, Gardner, Hann, Hardesty, Harper, Hartnett,
lohnson, Kinnikin, McCauley, Mclfarlin, Moore, Mueller, Nagy, O'Donnell,
Phillips, Pepper, Starks, Van Beek, Zucco.
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was founded
ninety-one years ago at Bethany College,
Virginia, by men who felt a need to enrich
college life through the companionship of
congenial friends, not only because it is in-
stinctive with men to want to associate with
those whom they like, but because men de-
velop best in the midst of friends and stimulat-
ing surroundings. Today the Fraternity
embraces eighty-two chapters located in
thirty-nine states, the District of Columbia,
and Canada. ,
The groundwork for the Delta Upsilon
Chapter here at Delaware was begun in the
fall of l947, and on October 24, l948, the local
group received its charter from Delta Tau
Delta at the impressive installation ceremony
held on the campus.
Only three months after this memorable
occasion the Delts moved into their new home
at 230 East Main Street, which has been the
scene of much activity during the past year
and a half. Outstanding social events have
DELTA TAU DELTA
President ....,.,............,. IEFFERSON WEEKLY
Vice-President ..., .....,.. A RTHUR DIVER
Secretary .,... ...., W ILLIAM REINICKER
Treasurer ................ ..... R ICHARD HAROLD
Corresponding Secretary .... WALTER KEITHLY
been the Delta Tau formal, the senior sendoff,
the Christmas party, and the Inter-Fraternity
week-end house party. One of the most en-
joyable events of the year was the entertain-
ment of a group of boys from the Ferris School
at a basketball game and an ice-cream party
held at the house after the game.
Men of Delta Tau Delta are to be found in
almost all walks of life here at the university,
our membership includes scholars, class offi-
cers, athletes, campus leaders, and others
whose participation in campus activities
makes Delta Tau-Delta a constructive adjunct
to the University of Delaware.
1950, Adams, Bazela, Bishop, Cannon, Cann, Cassidy, Clower, Cowan, Cran-
mer, Daley, Dunlap, Fisher, Frederick, Hamilton, Harrington, Harvey, Huff,
Kearns, Kelleher, Kuhn, Lukens, Masten, Melvin, Norton, Nutter, Paules, Rich-
ards, Vanneman. 1951, Armour, Boyce, Bradford, Cann, Carpenter, Fisler,
Gause, Hughes, Leahy, Lezenbey, McNeal, Reardon, Ridings, Schechinger,
Schneider, Scotton, Vernon, Wadsworth, Walbeck, Warren, Winter, Witheford,
Wright, Wright, Young. 1952, Burch, Carney, Cecil, Davis, Draper, Eggert,
Genetta, Harris, Kirkby, Miller, George, Cunningham.
Pledgesg Anderson, Barrell, Boorse, Buckson, Gordon, Gorman, Hall, 1-laller,
Hearne, Hoffman, Kee, Kinkler, Kruzinski, Martin, Martin, McWhorter, Robbins
Shockley, Smith, Tempone, Utt, Wright.
Kappa 14 01405
KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS
President ,,.. . .,...........,.. CHARLES N. MASTEN
Vice-President . . . ..... ALLAN C. COWAN
Secretary ..,... ..,. I AMES F. KEARNS
Treasurer . . ..... ROBERT E. YOUNG
ln April, 1904, a group of students at Dela-
ware College received the charter which
created the Beta Epsilon chapter of the Kappa
Alpha Order. This is the northernmost chap-
ter of a fraternity which has confined itself
to southern schools, and it was the first Greek
letter fraternity to be established on the Dela-
The Kappa Alpha Order was founded at
what is now Washington and Lee University
in 1865 and under the full approval of Cren-
eral Robert E. Lee, then the president of that
university. lt is because of his assistance in
the formation of the Order that the name of
General Lee is honored today by all men of
The ideals of the fraternity are based on
the standards of knighthood, from which the
motto "Dieu et les Dames" was adopted.
ln addition, great stress is placed on the
inherent principles of the college fraternity,
brotherhood and social and academic devel-
At the time of the founding of the Beta Ep-
silon chapter, the house was located on the
northern campus in what is now Purnell Hall.
These quarters were relinquished in 1910 for
larger accomodations on West Main Street
where the chapter remained until 1946, when
the present house on Amstel Avenue was
The members and pledges of Kappa Alpha
are active in every phase of life at the Uni-
versity of Delaware. They play a key part in
the social life of the University, and they in-
clude prominent scholars, athletes, officers of
campus organizations, and campus leaders.
46 Zappa 74:4
19507 Anderson, Barwick, Beale, Conway, Green, lahn, Keyes, Korenyi, Krysiak,
Lebegern, Macrum, Megee, Workman, Moore, Reynolds, Runk, Schiltz, Snyder,
Wasik. 1951, Bass, Cummings, Davis, Hammond, Lehman, Loomis, McGee,
Sauter, Springer, Streithof, Tull, Unangst, Watson, Workman, 1952, Cook,
Crothers, Lent, Lytle, Maxwell, O'Day, Scott, Short, Webb, Williams.
Pledges, Burpulis, Carey, Clendaniel, Clerc, Codding, Dickey, Hirt, Hoidal,
Howlett, Hoyer, lones, Kane, Layfield, Leipold, Menser, Moore, Pajerowski,
Pirnie, Rashti, Redden, Silva, Vitale, Watson, West, Zappo.
One of E52 chapters of Phi Kappa Tau is
Alpha Gamma chapter located at Delaware.
The national fraternity was founded forty-
four years ago at the University of Miami and
the Alpha Gamma Chapter was installed at
Delaware in 1924.
This year's most important events, in the
way of house improvements, have been the
transformation of an ordinary basement to an
attractive and atmospheric club room, the
addition of television, the purchase of a radio-
console, and the reflooring of the first floor,
Phi Kappa Tau strives to broaden the col-
lege life of the members by maintaining the
traditions of high scholarship, genuine cul-
ture, and wholesome fellowship. Scholarship
is emphasized strongly, but the members are
encouraged, at the same time, to participate
in extra-curricular activities, for it is well un-
derstood that a well-rounded program and
diversified interests promote both the welfare
of the individual and of the university. The
chapter tries at all times to cooperate with the
university of which it is an integral part and
to promote the interests of the school.
Members of the fraternity have participated
in many campus organizations and activities
during the year. Phi Taus have been active
in all phases of university sports, whether
Varsity, Intramural, or lnter-Fraternity. Or-
ganizations such as: Military, Student Gov-
ernment, honor societies, musical groups, and
hobby clubs all have their Phi Tau members.
Phi Kappa Tau feels that social activities
are also an important part of college life. The
big events of the year for the chapter in this
line were the Inter-Fraternity formal and Phi
Tau weekend. These affairs were supple-
mented by numerous house parties, the
PHI KAPPA TAU OFFICERS
President ..,.....,..,........,.... FRANCIS WASIK
Vice-President ..., .......,.,. E ARL B. TULL
Secretary ....... ......,.,. R ALPH BARWICK
Treasurer ......,,....,..,, COURTNEY CUMMINGS
annual Mardi Gras, the Founders Day Ban-
quet, and the Alumni Homecoming.
Eugene Anderson, Ralph Barwick, William
Conaway, Courtney Cummings, George
Green, Francis Hammond, Carl lahn, Charles
Keys, Andre Korenyi, Henry Krysiak, Charles
Lebegern, Allen Loomis, Samuel Macrum,
George McGee, William Megee, Donald
Moore, lohn Reynolds, Thomas Runk, Pierre
Schiltz, Price Snyder, Charles Streithof, Earl
Tull, Harvey Unangst, Francis Wasik, William
Webb, Gilbert Workman, Samuel Workman,
Gifford Crothers, Boyd Cook, Eugene Lent,
lames Maxwell, Carl Sautter, lohn Scott,
lames Short, Edmund Watson, Richard Wil-
liams, William Lehman, Robert Lytle, Frank
Springer, George Collins Davis lr., William
Hamilton, lohn Burpulis, Robert l-lirt, Robert
Kane, Harry Menser, Iames Silva, Nicholas
Vitale, William West, Arthur Codding, Robert
loseph Cann, Robert Lee Carey, Richard
Clendaniel, William Dickey, Pat Diodato,
Ronald Hoidal, William Howlett, Dave Hoyer,
William Hufford, Allen lones, Walter Leipold,
Robert Moore, Richard Nye, William Pajerow-
ski, loseph Rashti, Robert Redden, Ronald
Watson, loseph Zappa.
1950, Bauer, Bodnaruk, Bonfitto, Coxe, DeBoer, Dukes, Durham, Edmonson, '
Grubbs, Heyl, iocmedis, Miner, Neal, overseen sais, scart, short, sieinke, pc
Veale, Ward, Welsh. 1951, Burford, Dickens, Dolby, Lewis, Thawley, Torkelson,
Wood. 1952, Isaacs, Shannon, Thomson, Wilson.
Pledges, Annett, A1-nell, Crompton, Dexter, Hoffecker, Lane, Locke-rman,
Mundy, Peffer, Prettymen, Rash, Rockwell, Saunders, Schobelock, Ware,
President .,..... .........,...... R OBERT COXE
Vice-President ,... ..... I-I AROLD ISAACS
Secretary ..... ..... G EORGE WOOD
Treasurer . ..... WILLIAM WELSH
Pi Kappa Alpha completes another grow-
ing year on the campus of the University of
Delaware. Delta Eta Chapter is about to ac-
quire its ambition of three years, that of ac-
quiring a house for its members. The new
Pi Kappa Alpha house should be ready by
the Spring Semester of 1950.
This acquisition of a fraternity dwelling
culminates the drive of determined men, men
striving to place the name Pi Kappa Alpha
up with the other leading campus fraternities.
Under the guidance of "Walt" Durham,
S.M.C., "Bob" Cox, l.M.C., lim Dedman, S.C.,
and Harold "Shylock" Isaacs, the fraternity
has grown from small stature to a position of
a leading nature.
Pi Kappa Alpha is very proud of its many
engineers. Some fraternities are noted for
swimmers, football players, basketball play-
ers, but Delta Eta Chapter is the house of
engineers. This might account for the high
scholastic standing of Pi Kappa Alpha on the
Delta Eta looks forward to succeeding
years on the University of Delaware campus.
With anticipation and expectation do the
members await the day when Pi Kappa
Alpha fulfills its dreams of being first in schol-
astics on the campus faculty lists and first in
good fellowship in the hearts of the schools
1950, Bair, Baird, Berl, Bierman, Budd, Clemens, Craig, Deakyne, Dougherty,
Dougherty, duBell, Gallagher, Goldey, Gordon, Grier, Higgins, Hitchens,
Karpinski, Mays, McFaul, Peoples, Prettyman, Re'burn, Stabler, Van Ness,
Watkins. 1951, Ayars, Beiriger, Berl, Carpenter, Carr, Cavanaugh, Cording,
Harrison, Higgins, Kumler, Mearns, Moore, Murphy, Norton, Talucci, Tammany,
Thomas, Turner. 1952, Baker, Catts, Haines, lones, Lanlc, Lloyd, Minehan, Pat-
terson, Ponton, Baidy, Thompson.
Pledgesg Berl, Brown, Covey, Ester, Evans, Fahey, Forster, Foster, Gove, Gue-
quierr, Haley, Higgins, Hopkins, Kumler, Loose, Mayer, Mayhew, Potocki,
Rumer, Runkle, Schultz, Salamone, Sliwinski, Trivits, Truitt, VandePoele, Vane,
Wilcox, Willenburg, Wolf.
Sigma Nu Fraternity Was founded by three
men at the Virginia Military lnstitute in Lex-
ington, Virginia, in 1869. Since that time the
white star has spread out to colleges and uni-
versities all over the United States, and it has
recently become internationalized with the
establishment of a chapter at the University
of Toronto. Sigma Nu is now a powerful,
deep-rooted organization of over forty-five
thousand living members joined together for
self improvement and wholesome fellowship.
Since its formation in 1911, the Delta Kappa
chapter has held a strong position on the
Delaware campus and in the national frame-
work of the Fraternity. The capacious chapter
house, erected in 1928 on the northern part of
the campus grounds, provides comfortable
living quarters for thirty-seven men and a
home for all the chapter's activities.
ln the past year, members have partici-
pated in a large variety of campus activities.
Enthusiastic participation in intramural ath-
letics has won for the fraternity trophies for
Commander ...,, ..,.......,.. 1 AMES M, GOLDEY
Lt. Commander .. ..... WILLIAM I, GORDON
Recorder ..... .......,. G EOBGE H. KUMLER
Treasurer ....,. ....,... W . LAWSON CORDING
House Manager . . .... MILMAN E. PBETTYMAN, IB.
Chaplain ..... ........ S AMUEL I. TALUCC1
Sentinel . ,,.,......... ,... W AYNE D. PEOPLES
Marshall .......,,..,.... .... R OBERT K, AYABS
Representative ......,.,. HUGH F, DOUGHERTY
Alternate ...,..,,... ..,. V ICTOB P. BEIRIGEB
baseball, track, cross country, and swimming.
Among the members are some who have
been active in varsity sports with co-cap-
taincies in football and swimming, and mem-
bers of several honorary organizations on
The chapter attributes much of its strength
to unification of spirit and diversification of
19505 Anderson, Baldwin, Beadle, Benzel, Bradley, Burk, Burnett, Deal, DeFiore
Hushebeck, Huston, Miller, Mullin, Pollari, Stoettel, Tyler, Wright, Wolfe. l95l
Barton, Croswell, DiSabatino, DiSabatino, Diver, Fossett, Fouracre, Graves
Hewlett, Groetzinger, Lynan, Kaiser, Maclver, Miller, Pie, Rayner, Riggs
Stewart, Stringer, Walker, Zachow. l952, Baylis, Browning, Buechele, Gessel
Grier, Lingo, Schlenzig, Shockley, Thompson, Warren.
Fledgesp Baldwin, Betty, Butler, Byrne, Dalton, Dare, Drazek, Evans, Fisher,
Hirst, Icy, Kaiser, Levis, McCarthy, McCurdy, Mcliibbin, Mitten, Nowland,
Rieth, Roseberry, Vallar.
President ....... .... I OSEFI-I FRANCIS BALDWIN
Vice-President .... .... W RAY STEVEN HUSHEBECK
Treasurer ....... ...... S POFFORD IAY BEADLE
Historian .... ...,..,.. R OGER ALAN GRAVES
Secretary . . . .... IOSEPI-I ANTHONY BRADLEY
Sigma Phi Epsilon has been well repre-
sented in campus attairs during the 1949-50
season. Brothers have held leading positions
in the Student Government Association,
actively participated in Varsity and Inter-
Fraternity atheletics, and contributed to the
publication ot the "Review" and "Cauldron".
Sig Ep's again won the Inter-Fraternity
Touch Football Cup, atter stretching their
winning season to nineteen games. This in-
cluded a game, which we hope to make an
annual event, with our chapter at Muhlen-
The Delaphan is again being published
monthly by the Brothers to over tive hundred
alumni of the Delaware Alpha Chapter. It is
also distributed around campus relaying
news ot campus activities and house doings.
The social season includes the Inter-Frater-
nity Dance, Sig Ep Formal, and many house
parties. The Brothers are now working on
choral singing, ottering entertainment at
house parties and preparing tor the Inter-
Fraternity Play Fest.
The annual Christmas party was held this
year tor torty-tive Newark children. Being
greatly aided by the townspeople, the party
was a success,
1950, Thomson, Aldridge, Livizos, Reynolds, Ellis, Owen, Beiser, Bilski, Paris,
Lanza, McCarthy, Gillespie, Wood, Gallagher, Mullin, Hauptle, Murray, Silk,
Genthner, Stalloni, Salmons, Mclfenry, Murray, Kirkland, Campbell, Linden-
koll. 1951, Wright, Mattis, Middleton, Williams, Guenveur, Stewart, Perine,
Cameron, Tebo, Milner, Laughlin, Webb, Gutheridge, Wells, Dowham,
Schenck, Schenck, Miller, Toda, Monahan, Gorman, Grossman, Carzo, Swan,
Rosenthall, Kwiatkowski. 1952, Brodhag, Cotoia, Hill, Kedda, Hill, Hughes,
Dunn, McWilliams, Miller, Hearn, Kiddoo, McKenna, De Gasperis, Hartman,
Butler, Keene, Tease, Waller, Shanon.
Pledges, Allen, Barnes, Bonelli, Borton, Carbonetti, Clements, Craber, Cunning-
ham, Czarnecki, Dempsey, DeMuro, Goldberg, Guenveur, Gunther, Heilig,
Kenderine, McCarthy, McMullen, McWilliams, Messick, Mueller, Murphy,
Owen, Pitman, Schnef, Sherwood, Voegeli, Walter, Zeise.
Founded at Norwich University in 1856,
Theta Chi has grown until it is one of the lar-
gest and best known fraternities in the nation.
Thirty thousand men and eighty-three chap-
ters have, from the time of its inception,
proudly fostered the high ideals and tradi-
tions of the fraternity. Alpha X's Chapter,
which was installed at the University of Dela-
ware in 1923, has paralleled the growth of
the National Organization and now boasts
sixty-eight active members and five pledges.
With its motto, "Alma Mater first, and Theta
Chi for Alma Mater," constantly in mind, the
fraternity is striving, with the other fraternities
on campus, to bolster school spirit and in-
crease active participation in school activi-
ties. Theta Chi is represented on the "Re-
view", in the E-52 Players, in the S.G.A., and
on the baseball, basketball, swimming, track,
soccer, wrestling, lacrosse, and football teams,
plus having members in the religious clubs
THETA CHI OFFICERS
President ...................... WILLIAM D. DOLBY
Vice-President ..,. ........,...... I OHN E, MILLER
Secretary ....... ...... , . . .STEWART B. IACKSON
Treasurer . , ...... WOODROW WILSON BRANNER
and various honorary fraternities. Virtually
every brother is actively engaged in some
school activity, By encouraging a wholesome
and helpful chapter life, Theta Chi hopes to
build a series of happy experiences which
will become a part of one's memories of col-
lege days at the University of Delaware. ln
addition to many functions, the Bowery Ball
and Fraternity Formal are outstanding tradi-
tions that help to form those happy memories.
Theta Chi is planning and looking forward
to the day when the ground will be broken
for its new house, the largest and best equip-
ped on the campus.
Blue Hen Editorial Stott
ALBERT SMITH, Editor-In-Chief
MARGARET HUMPHREYS, Managing Editor
EVERITT SMITH, Photography Editor
ROBERT DONAGHY, Men's Sports
THELMA THOMPSON, Wornen's Sports
Photography Literary Features
Terry Spheen Robert Cohee Henry Galperin
Ed Howell Betty Davies Anne Smith
Peggy McGrath Beverly Startt
lohn Millington Esther Walls
Evelyn Van Devctnder
Blue I-Ieii Business Staff
MARK GOLDMAN, Business Manager
MARVIN GUBERMAN, Advertising Manager
ROBERT HEROLD, Sales and Circulation Manager
Editor- , JR.
BU-Sin WARD ENGEL
Managing Editors ..... .. ........,....... ............ . ............................. D ide w II . Ri
Associate Managing Editor ....... .............. , .. .. ................ ....... ...4.. T .jna King:
News Editor .. ............ . .......,........... ........ . . ......... ..... .......,.... Don Miller
Feature Editor .......... .. ............ V ., .. ....... ..... .... . .................. ........ c... ...., Sue Conway
Sports Editors .. ..... . .,.. . ............. . ...... ...... .............. Fred Hartmann McGee
Copy and Headline Editors .... ....... M and Bill V eman
Exchange Editor . ..,...................... .. ................................ . ............ nagny
Head Typist .......... . ........ . .......,............ ....,.................. . . y Gillam
Assistant Business Manager ..... ...... M ark Goldman
Advertising Manager ........,............. .......... .................... J oe Yucht
National Advertising Manager .- ........................ , .,............. - .... . ..... . .............................. Fred Chavin
Circulation Manager . ..,........ ............. . ...................................... . .....,................... , ...........,. Bob Herold
NEWS STAFF: 'Gi Corrin, Kitty Murphy, Dick Prettyman, Verna Lair, Martha
Forwth, Dorrance Barrell, Helen Lilley, Libby Houston, Ellen McQuaid, Marv Guber-
FEATURE STAFF: 'Hal Bauer, Dick Tyler, Harry Stringer, Roger Browning,
:ev Startt. Henry Galperin, Bob Cunningham, Jerry Buckson, Will Fisher, Frances
sporrrs STAFF: Neal Robbins, non ximian, .rank Jamieson. OU'
TYPISTS: Eleanor Brown, Diane Kipp, Sally Schwartz, Ginny McQuald, Edie thc
COPY AND HEADLINE STAFF: -Don Phillips, Jeanne Cashman, Jane Hooh, S110
Betsy Simon, Carla Glaeser, Alice Gorney, Mary Ann Rehfuss, Mary Keetz, Lois I
Deiss, Jane Adair. Nancy Thomas, Nancy Mustard. es
REWRITE STAFF: Marlene Feinglass, Peggy Joyce McGrath. SC
BUSINESS STAFF: Janet Vinson, Mary Lewis, Polly Sutli5L
CIRCULATION STAFF: Helen Hnida, Bill lb:-ton the
Mammarella, Dave Allen, Don Zepp, Dick G
Q Y V' Iobl
In last w0ek's'REVlEW a letter from a Delawar' stu W'
f-ondemning the vgnoposed "' ""er'sity of D
fng a detri- ' ' the ' ' '
mmmm,fM . .lf
, ,Q Mwizzw
Q . -b if
The Glass Me
The E-52 Players is one of the most active student or-
ganizations on the campus. Operating on a basic grant
from the Student Government Association, and in coop-
eration With the Department ot Dramatic Arts and Speech,
their function is to promote and encourage dramatics at
The season of 1949-1950 constitutes the P1ayer's eight-
eenth season of dramatic productions. Their Work today
is a tar cry from that of the original group which had
its beginning in an English course with the title ot E-52.
Mitchell Hall, the home of the Players, has been a
virtual bee-hive ot activity this season. Last season the
Players' final production was Tennessee Williams' 'lThe
Glass Menagerie", under the direction ot Dr. C. Robert
Kase and Well-acted by a cast which included Margaret
T. 'FV I P"fU""
Guenveur, Verda Vane, Howard Hitchens, and Robert
Niemeyer. During Freshman Week, this year, the Players
opened the season with "The Potboilersn, under the di-
rection ot Robert Niemeyer. For their first major produc-
tion ot the season they presented a modernized version
ot George Kelly's "The Show-Ott", directed by Dr. Kase
and with Howard Hitchens heading the cast. Following
this production, the Lab Theatre presented its first play-
bill with "FiXin's", "Minnie Fields", and "The Women",
under the direction, respectively, ot Iohn Sedwick, Robert
Niemeyer, and Adele Nurock. For their second major
production ot the season, the Players turned to the last
ot the Restoration dramatists, and, under the direction ot
Mr. Thomas B. Pegg, presented a memorable production
of Sheridan's "The Rivals", with Robert Niemeyer as Bob
Acres, Audrey Legge as Mrs. Malaprop, and Elbert
Chance as Captain Absolute, The University also had
the privilege ot meeting Mrs. Delaware Clark, the Lydia
Languish ot the original pertormance ot the play when it
was given, years ago, on this campus. Mrs. Clark, still
an active person tor her age, came to one ot the per-
tormances and was made an honorary member ot the
E-52 Players. Atter the Christmas Holidays, the Lab
Theatre, under the direction ot lohn Sedwick and Robert
Niemeyer, presented Iosephine Niggli's' "Sunday Costs
Five Pesos" and Tennessee Williams' "The Case ot the
Crushed Petunias". Following this production came the
high point ot the season. Atter having presented "Again
lt's Yesterday", a musical play by Al Dumais, last year,
felt that musical comedies had a definite
University. lt was with this idea in mind that
the wise choice to present Bruce Laird's
d with politics as its cen-
draw at the
"Party Line", a musical come y
d 'cal talent
Using the best dramatic an musi
on the campus, the cast boasted such names as Alan
Stewart, Elbert Chance, Vivian Woodrow, Parke Perine,
Mae lane Singer, and Betty lean Kinder, a performance
was given which made both the campus and neighbor-
ing cities sit up and take notice. A personal triumph was
achieved by lane Good as the negress bar-fly in the
' l ene, The direction of Dr. Kase, and
moving l-lar em sc
Prank Buck, the sets and lighting of Spofford Beadle, and
' ' d
h sic and lyrics of graduate student Laird receive
t e mu
rave notices in the local papers. For the first time in the
' ' ' hung out and
history of Mitchell Hall the SRO. sign was
the people came in spite of it. Following this production
came the Annual Children's Theatre presentation, "The
Princess and the Swineherdu under the direction of Mr.
P . ln the cast were Audrey Legge, Robert Niemeyer,
and Vivian Woodrow. This year the Players presented
' ' h lf d s on the
ten performances in their three and one a ay
d For their final production, as was the case last lear,
the Players have turned to Tennessee Williams and will
. .. k ,.
present his latest play, Summer and Smo e .
Th Pla ers are very enthusiastically looking forward
to the '50-'Sl season since Mitchell Hall will undergo a
' ' ' ts
9,650,000 face lifting this summer. Various improvemen
f th building will be undertaken. Of these, the most
outstanding will be the installation of a new 322,000
l I ' C. l our
electronic switchboard, designed by George zen
f Yale This instrument is the latest and last word in
lighting equipment. Mitchell l-fall will be the fourth theatre
Th th s
in the country to have so modern a system. e o er
re in the Theatres of Yale University, Carnegie Tech,
and the Goodman Memorial Theatre, Chicago.
E-52 PLAYERS OI-'FXCERS
Treasurer., .. .,,..... ,.
and Casting . ,.
UCTION STAFF FOR
. .. Dick Harold
Costumes .. .. .
, . Bill Hill
. .Adele Nuroclc
.FRANK BUCK, lR.
......IOl-IN B. MACFARLAND
Lighting l... . ,
. . . .Mary-Kit Reis
Scene Painting .........
ill M ers
Prompting. . ,,
r ...,.. Tom O'Donnell
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
The University of Delaware chapter of the Student Affiliates
of the American Chemical Society was organized in l94O for
undergraduate students majoring in chemistry or chemical
engineering. The organization offers students anticipating a
career in chemistry an opportunity to become familiar with
the chemical world by hearing expert lecturers in various
phases of chemistry, by making field trips to chemical plants,
by attending meetings of the local Society section,and by sub-
scription to chemical magazines and journals.
This spring the Delaware chapter will be host for the ln-
tercollegiate Student Chemists Convention.
Officers: President, Daniel Nathans, Vice-President, Peter Land-
skroener, Recording Secretary, Doris Dowieg Corresponding Sec-
retary, Lois Streithofy Treasurer, Roberta lVlcCleary.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS
To promote understanding of industrial practices on the
part of engineering students, the American Institute of Chemical
Engineers has authorized the foundation of student Chapters
at universities throughout the nation. These men impart to the
embryo engineers their experiences in the present chemical
world. Following their lecture the speakers hold open forum
and the students question them on various aspects of the par-
ticular fields the young engineers are interested in. Delaware
is fortunate in having one of the leading schools of Chemical
Engineering in the world and it has taken quick advantage
of the opportunity to form a Student Chapter of the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers. -
Monthly meetings are held for the student members and
leading industrial men are obtained as speakers at these meet-
ings. Membership in these Chapters enables a student, thus,
not only to become more familiar with the practical aspects of
Chemical Engineering, but he may acquire a sense of fellow-
ship, ethics, and professional pride from his associates, all of
which are great attributes to the Chemical Engineer.
Officers: President, John Ward, Vice-President, Henry Holmes,
Secretary, Louis Sala, Treasurer, Clarence Skeeter.
A. I. OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS
During the past year the student branch of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers formed a joint organization
with the Institute of Radio Engineers so that its members might
have more ample opportunities to develop their potential abil-
ities in the expanding fields of electrical engineering. The joint
student branch functions under the auspices of its parent or-
ganizations, and follows similar procedures in the fulfilment
of its objectives.
It is the purpose of the organization to supplement the
student's classroom work with further mental and spiritual
development and inspiration, and to prepare him for entering
into active participation with the parent society following
These objectives are fulfilled by such activities as technical
meetings, at which eminent men of the engineering profession
speak, inspection trips to points of engineering interest, student
paper presentations, social functions, and providing the oppor-
tunities for the development of a cooperative spirit of fellowship
with colleagues and society.
Officers: Chairman, joseph I. Alexander, Vice-Chairman, Everett
W. Cranmer, Secretary, A.l.E.E., Robert H. Overdeerp Secretary,
I.R.E., Charles A, Hillg Treasurer, Robert R. Steward, Ir., Coun-
selor, Prof. Harry S. Bueche.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
The Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil En-
gineers is serving the purpose of acquainting students, who
have chosen this field of endeavor, with the job opportunities
and the duties they will involve, through the medium of
speakers, and movies, and field trips to various industrial
Speakers of interest during the last year have been Mr.
Homer Seely, Engineer in charge of construction of the Dela-
ware Memorial Bridge, Mr. Topping of the DuPont Company,
and Prof. Hanson of the University of Delaware staff. Movies
we have enjoyed have been provided by Bethlehem Steel Corn-
pany and those brought by Mr. Seely and Mr. Topping. Our
field trips have been to the Delaware Memorial Bridge and to
Bethlehem Steel Plants.
This spring the University of Delaware chapter will be
host to the regional spring conference.
Officers: President, Harry S. Stanton, jr., Vice-President, Milne
Schmid, Secretary, Wallace McFaul, Ir.y Treasurer, james Alex-
TAU BETA PI
The present chapter of Tau Beta Pi consists of thirty-four
undergraduates among whom are represented all branches of
The most recent major activity of Tau Beta Pi was the
organization and administration of a faculty rating poll through
which all engineering faculty members were evaluated by
the students. A code system was used to tabulate the results
so that the rating of any particular teacher relative to the entire
engineering staff remained unknown to everyone except the
The chapter holds regular monthly meetings which en-
courage the presentation and discussion of plans designed to
aid and promote engineering education.
Among the other activities of the fraternity during the past
year were a spring picnic outing and the annual spring and fall
initiation banquets which are held at the Commons and Hob
Tea Room respectively.
Officers: President, Robert T. Van Nessg Vice-President, Ronald
N. Bykowskig Corresponding Secretary, Robert l, Richards, Re-
cording Secretary, James S. Kline, Cataloguer, Ernest I. Henley.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
The Student Branch, which now has a membership of 158,
was established at the University of Delaware by the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers Council on March 29, 1929,
The years' program consisted of monthly meetings and a
field trip each semester. The meetings included ta-lks by prac-
ticing engineers, films on engineering subjects, papers by stu-
dent members, open panel discussion of student problems, and
a joint meeting with the Wilmington Sub-section. The field trips
were to industrial plants in the Pennsylvania, Delaware, and
Together with the AICHE, AIEE, and ASCE, the ASME
sponsors the Engineers' Ball.
Officers: Chairman, Edward H. Elliottg Vice-Chairman, Albert
G. McCauley, Treasurer, Benjamin E, Herring, Secretary, Rich-
ard C. Higginsg Honorary Chairman, Edward C. Lawson, lr.
UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS COUNCIL
The University Religious Council is composed of represen-
tatives frorn all religious organizations on campus, The council
considers problems common to all clubs and encourages co-
operation wherever desirable among the clubs.
Member organizations are: Alison Associates, Canterbury
Club, Hillel Foundation, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship,
Newman Club, and Wesley Club.
Officers: Chairman, Dr. Vincent E. Parker, Co-Chairman, Berwyn
Fragner, Secretary, Earl B. Tully Executive Secretary, Herbert
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
The Delaware lnter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an in-
terdenominational organization of Christian college students
who are seeking to witness the reality of the Lord Iesus Christ.
lt is one of the many chapters of the international organizations
whose student movement is located on the campuses of col-
leges in fifteen different nations,
The three-fold emphasis of the lnter-Varsity Christian Fel-
lowship is aimed to help the student spiritually through a
personal relationship with Iesus Christ, through prayer, and
through a well-directed study of the Word of God,
Officers: President, lohn Macadam, Vice-President, Tom New-
many Secretary, Barbara Thompson, Treasurer, lim Kline.
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THE ALISON ASSOCIATES
The aim of the Club is to study Presbyterian beliefs and
doctrine and other subjects pertaining to Presbyterianism. Dur-
ing the past year, the Club has had many interesting speakers,
including a missionary to China. The program committee also
showed motion pictures obtained from the National Board of
Missions in New York concerning restoration in Europe.
The social activities include such "get-togethersu as skating
parties, a Halloween party, and a Christmas party. We are
looking forward to many new activities in the Spring, especially
our big Spring picnic which will be held sometime in May.
Officers: President, Arlene McGee, Vice-President, loe Lank,
Secretary-Treasurer, Richard Foster.
THE CANTERBURY CLUB
The Canterbury Club is composed of all Episcopal students
at the University of Delaware. The club usually meets at the
Rectory on Amstel Avenue for its meetings on every other
This year the Canterbury Club has embarked on a new
type of program, the Supper meeting. A series of supper meet-
ings held in the fall proved highly successful in promoting con-
geniality, and, startling as it seems, intellectual thought. The
latter is due mostly to the excellent series of discussions on
Christian Psychology led by Dean Mosley of the Cathedral of
St. Iohn. l
Other programs included an inside scoop on the European
D.P. problem by Mr. Iohn Hensing, a Dutch interpreter with the
U.S. Army, and an eye witness report of the Episcopal General
Convention by Mr. Robert Downs, a delegate to the convention,
and a vestryman of Christ Church, Greenville. The usual week-
day Eucharist, inaugurated last year is continuing and proving
an invaluable devotional aid.
The group is deeply indebted to Bishop Mcliinstry for his
gracious support, and to the Rev. Theodore L. Ludlow for his
untiring work and faithful guidance.
Officers: President, Iim Short, Vice-President, lane Kitcheng Sec-
retary, Dottie Keon, Treasurer, Bill Hearn, Chaplain, Rev. Theo-
dore L, Ludlow.
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The mantle of the illustrious Cardinal Newman reaches the
University of Delaware campus through the religious club for
Catholic students which bears his name. The purpose of the
club is threefold: religious, intellectual, and social. The club is
under the direction of the officers, the executive committee,
and a faculty advisor-a position which for the last three
years has been held by Miss Cecilia Tierney.
ln addition to regular weekly meetings, which alternate
between religious discussion and combined business and social
gatherings, the Club sponsors the Harvest Hop, two Communion
breakfasts, a mission, two picnics, and was represented in in-
tramural sports in both girls' and boys' basketball. The Club's
Christmas and St. Patrick's Day gatherings are campus events.
Leadership is developed here on the campus and is then
displayed in the Middle Atlantic Province, which extends from
Pennsylvania to Virginia, and at the National Federation Con-
ventions, which are generally held in the mid-West. An office is
maintained by the Club which serves as a gathering place
during the week and as an office for the chaplain.
The Newman Club is a living testimony to its great patron,
Cardinal Newman, in developing spiritually strong and mentally
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Officers: President, Stan Bilskip Vice-President, Eugene Daugh-
ertyg Recording Secretary, Marjorie Nudingp Corresponding
Secretary, Marie Therese Hutchinson, Treasurer, Iames McFad-
derig Faculty Moderator, Cecilia V. Tierney.
The Wesley Club is the organization on campus of Metho-
dist students and their friends. The purpose of the organization
is to continue and strengthen the students' contact with the
church and to bring a deeper realization ot its importance.
This year marked the fourth year of the club as a function-
ing group. There is an active membership of about fifty-five
and this number is increasing rapidly. Some of the club pro-
grams and activities include an annual Christmas Play and
Party, a Third Annual Spring Bouquet and numerous seasonal
parties. Weekly programs included guest speakers, religious
movies, debates and panel discussions on pertinent contem-
Officers: President, Mary Beth Williamsg Secretary, Teel Dunn,
Treasurer, Alex Zabenko.
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DELAWARE STUDENT TEACHERS
The Delaware Student Teachers Association is
made up of undergraduates from several schools of
the University. Membership, which now totals higher
than at any previous time, is open to anyone who is
interested in teaching.
Two of the highlights of this year's Chapter were
an invitation to participate in the State Education
Convention and a panel discussion at which student
teachers considered the different problems which
members would meet. In addition, plans were also
made to have exchange programs with neighboring
Officers: President, George Glynn, Vice-President,
Barbara Wood, Secretary, Ursula deMarieg Treass
urer, Grace Walker, Librarian, Nancy Wills, Class
Representatives, I-Ierb Morris, lane I-lock, Betsy
The Hillel Counselorship of the
University of Delaware represents
the Iewish community within the col-
lege community. Its program, which
is under professional direction for the
guidance of lewish students, is
rounded out to provide cultural and
social as well as educational and
academic development. Its aim is to
prepare Iewish youth for participa-
tion in lewish life.
Hillel, as the lewish college com-
munity, is, therefore, a volunteer or-
ganization open to all-for the bene-
fit of the college community, the
American community, and ludaism
as a whole.
Officers: President, Marcia Salkind,
Vice-President, Norman Glassman,
Treasurer, Berwyn Fragner.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
All Home Economic students are members of the Home
Economics Club and all Home Economic faculty members are
honorary members. Our activities are planned around the pur-
poses of the club which are: fll to promote the feeling of
fellowship and unity among the students of the School of Home
Economics, C25 to furnish an opportunity to participate in social
functions, such as programs, teas, picnics for club members,
C31 to keep the students in touch with recent developments in
the field, f4l to acquaint members with professional opportuni-
ties, C59 to promote foreign fellowship, and CESJ for a better
understanding between students and faculty.
An outstanding event of the year was an Open House
for interested high school girls of Delaware. The Home Eco-
nomics and Agriculture Clubs have held several joint meetings
in order to become better acquainted, we also have annually
a picnic in the spring at the College Farm. The two clubs pub-
lished a magazine entitled "The Needle and Haystackw.
Officers: President, lean Meredith, Vice-President, Ianet Fisher,
Secretary, Charlotte Swanson, Treasurer, Collie Mclielvey, Pro-
gram Chairrnen, Barbara Shafer, Betty France, Publicity, Milene
Clark, Colhecon Reporter, Ann Fogelman, S.G.A. Representative,
Barbara Thompson, Faculty Advisor, Miss Anne Murphy.
THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB
The Agricultural Club is proud of claiming the distinction
of being the oldest and largest student organization of the
Delaware campus. lt is the endeavor of the club to stimulate
a close relationship among the faculty and students, to present
to the student a broad view of the field of agriculture, and to
introduce prominent personages of the agricultural profession.
Social events held annually include a formal dance and
picnic held in cooperation with the Home Economics Club, and
a Father and Son Banquet. ln the future, plans call for greater
cooperation with the Home Economics Club along with a joint
publication of a monthly magazine, "The Needle and Haystack".
Officers: President, Eugene Anderson, lst Vice-President, George
McGee, 2nd Vice-President, Iames Maxwell, Secretary, Frank
B. Springer, Ir., Treasurer, Edwin Ely, Editor, Melvin Luff, Senior
Representative, Charles Steinke, Iunior Representative, Charles
Wesley Webb: Sophomore Representative, Ioseph Mitchell,
Freshmen Representative, William Luff, Social Chairman, Frank
., ue, -S'
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STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
The Student Government accomplished much this year due
to its energetic membership and through the encouragement
and efforts of the following: President Carlson, who always dis-
played a genuine concern for students and their problems, Mr.
Milton Roberts, the Coordinator of Student Affairsg Mr. Charles
Grubb, the Business Administrator, Mr. Harold Chase, Faculty
Advisor to the Student Government Association,
The installation of the soda fountain in the basement of
the Library represents the greatest accomplishment of the year.
This has been one of the outstanding needs of the campus, and
has been an enterprise which is at present entirely under the
responsibility of students. Another innovation during the past
year was the institution ot Freshmen-Sophomore Day, on which
the Freshmen, if successful in overcoming the Sophomores in
athletic events, win the right to do away with Freshmen regu-
lations one week before the end of the official hazing period.
Another tradition, it is hoped, is being established is the insti-
tution of a Delaware Day, on which all students who are inter-
ested are invited to visit the campus for a pre-Freshmen
conference to acquaint them with college lite.
A major accomplishment is marked by the revision of the
S.G.A, Constitution which has culminated in close attention to
the student budget. At the beginning of the year, the S.G,A.
drew up its budget from the estimate submitted by the different
organizations, together with recommendations from last year's
group, This is probably one of the most difficult jobs attempted,
and the effort was made to be as equitable as possible in mak-
ing allotments, Based on the expenditures of this year, the
Student Government will be prepared to meet next years de-
mands in the one way fair to all students and organizations,
and thus to establish a firm policy in its relationship with all
aspects of campus institutions and activities.
Officers: President, Wray Hushebeckg Vice-President, lane Ray-
mond, Treasurer, Ioseph Bradleyg Secretary, Lois Deiss.
THE MUSIC CLUB
The University Music Club was organized in the
Fall of 1949. A nucleus group of students associated
with the Music Department formed this organization
to offer musical experiences to all ot those interested.
ln the formation of the Club, two aims were kept in
mind: To enable all interested to meet for the pure
enjoyment of music, through promotion ot musical
activities, to gain recognition by a national music
organization on the Delaware campus.
To encourage interest, meetings are held monthly
and varied types of musical programs are presented
to provide a variety of pleasant musical experiences.
Membership is open to all interested sincerely in
Officers: President, Francis Greeng Vice-President,
Maida Frye, Secretary, Barbara Bowers.
THE ART CLUB
The University Art Club is composed of a mixed
group of Art majors, students, and faculty members
interested in the field of fine arts. The club meets
informally once a month to see and discuss ex-
amples of art. There have been several interesting
speakers during the past year: among these were
Miss Edith Mitchell, State Supervisor of Art Edu-
cation, and Mr. Frank Sommer, University instructor,
who spoke on the subject of Modern Art. Mr. jon
G. Govatos, jr. also spoke to the group on the sub-
ject of Contemporary and Traditional Interiors.
As one of the projects for the year, the Art Club
presented a student loan collection of paintings to
the University of Delaware, selected by the Cultural
We sincerely thank Miss jean Gardner, our faculty
advisor, for her help and enthusiasm throughout the
Officers: President, Mary Coleman, Vice-President
Bob Burkep Secretary-Treasurer, Barbara Purse
Faculty Advisor, Miss jane Gardner.
THE ECONOMICS CLUB
The Economics Club is made up of a group of students,
without regard to the course which they are taking, who are
interested in economics and business administration. The Club
meets about once each month for a business meeting, sponsors
trips to nearby industrial plants and offices that are of interest
to its members, and obtains sponsors to talk to the Club about
The Club is run by and for students, but has been fortunate
in having Mr. Bernard Clyman of the Economics Department
as its guiding hand. He was elected by the members to serve as
faculty advisor to the Club.
Officers: President, Iames Morrisg Vice-President, Eugene Dough-
erty, Secretary, Robert Donaghyg Treasurer, Richard Harold.
The Mathematics Club gives to interested students addi-
tional opportunities outside the classroom for the enjoyment
of Mathematics for its own sake. Topics in pure and applied
mathematics are discussed, frequently from points of view dif-
ferent from those taken in the classroom. Program participants
are members of the faculty, the student body, or speakers from
outside. One of the club traditions is the annual presentation of
a book on some mathematical topic designed for general read-
ing to the Memorial Library of the University. Membership in
the club is open to members of all classes, the main qualifica-
tion being umathematical curiosity".
Officers: President, Nancy Peter, Vice-President, Neal Rothmanp
Recording Secretary, Patricia Reyboldg Corresponding Secretary,
Donald Clark, Social Chairman, Doris Loyang Faculty Advisor,
Edith A. McDougle.
As the result of an impulse that has long been felt on
the Delaware campus, the Philosophy Club finally be-
came a reality this past fall
number of students who are
cal problems in general, but
tlectecl in the desire to discuss
It is composed of a small
concerned with philosophi-
whose major interest is re-
in science and education as well as in philosophy, and
to determine their relative significance. Students may
also present their own papers for general discussion,
and members are encouraged to participate freely in the
Exchange of ideas with their professors and fellow stu-
Ofiicers: President, Howard Handelman, Vice-President,
Daniel Nathansp Secretary-Treasurer, Margaret Humphreys.
The Psychology Club, as of this year, has opened its
membership to all interested students of the University, Its
purpose is to encourage, stimulate, and maintain the in-
terests and scholarship of the members in all academic
fields and particularly in psychology, To accomplish these
aims, the Club has speakers, motion pictures, and sym-
posiums included in the agenda ol monthly meetings.
Through the efforts of this Club, Psi Chi, the honorary
psychology society, was established on this campus this
Officers: President, Robert Rosenberg, Vice-President, Mar-
cia Salkindg Secretary-Treasurer, Henry DuPontg Member-
at-Large, Arnold Freedman.
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THE SOCIOLOGY CLUB
The Sociology Club brings together interested students and
acquaints them with the various aspects and problems in the
field of sociology. Since its organization a year ago, the Club
has undertaken several minor field trips to state institutions as
well as instituting an annual field trip to New York City, its
courts, prisons, slums, and night life. Along with entertaining
such visiting scholars as Dr. Margaret Meade and Dr. Chase,
it is at present doing occupational and graduate school re-
search to help students find jobs and the best graduate schools,
To further friendly faculty-student relations, a "Kaffee Klatschn
has been instituted once a week to discuss any pressing prob-
lems pertaining to sociology. This is in addition to regular
monthly meetings with workers in the fields of social work,
criminology, and sociology.
Membership is open to all. At present there are thirty-six
Officers: President, Thomas Runk, Vice-President, Ioseph Con-
nell, Secretary, Esther Rowley, Treasurer, Dorothy Keon.
The Spanish Club, El Patio, was initiated on the Delaware
campus during the past year. Membership includes both stu-
dents ol Spanish and those who are interested in the language.
El Patio's objectives are to familiarize members with the
way of life of the Spanish-speaking countries, and, through
informal discussion, to encourage them to speak Spanish. The
past year's activities have included a Christmas party, the show-
ing of Mexican lantern slides and the singing of songs in tradi-
tional Latin American spirit.
Officers: President, Barbara Gillam, Vice-President, lane For-
man, Secretary, lane Reigart, Treasurer, Leah McAlister, Faculty
Advisor, Mr. Tirado.
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ALPHA PHI OMEGA
NATIONAL HONORARY SERVICE FRATERNITY
The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to assemble college
men in the spirit of the Boy Scout Oath and Laws. Only men
who have been Boy Scouts or Scouters are eligible for mem-
bership. This is a service fraternity, having two hundred one
chapters, and its aims are: service to the faculty and students
of the University, service to youth and the communityg service
to the nation as participating citizens,
The Organization has provided ushers for conventions and
conferencesp helped officials at track meets, sent needy Boy
Scouts to summer campg and worked, clearing land, etc., on a
program to improve facilities at the Rodney Scout Camps,
Northeast, Maryland. At present plans are being completed for
the operation of a student used book exchange.
Officers: President, Wayne Peoplesp Recording Secretary, Karl
Walbeckg Vice-President, Berwyn Fragnerg Treasurer, Dale Har-
risong Historian, Howard Starzman, Alumni Secretary, Frank
In Ianuary, 1949, the Delaware Chapter of Alpha Zeta,
which was the 46th Chapter to be established in forty-tour states,
was established on the campus of the University of Delaware.
The Fraternity of Alpha Zeta is an honorary, agricultural
fraternity. Alpha Zeta dates back to 1897, at which time it was
founded at Ohio State University by Charles W. Burkett and
Iohn F. Cunningham. The objects of the fraternity are to promote
the profession of agriculture, to establish, foster and develop
high standards of scholarship, character, and a spirit of fellow-
ship among all its members.
To qualify for membership, the student must be regularly
enrolled in the School of Agriculture, shall have completed at
least one and one-half years of his four year college course, be
in the upper two-fifths of his class scholastically, and possessed
of those qualities ot leadership and character as to make him of
promise as a servant of agriculture.
Officers: Chancellor, Robert Wheatley, Censor, Melvin Luff,
Scribe, Leonard Hitch, Treasurer, Arthur Lenhart, lr.g Chronicler,
Ralph Barwick, Faculty Advisor, Dr. T. A. Baker.
Faculty Advisory Committee: Dr. T. A. Baker, Prof. L. R. Detjen,
Prof. R. W. Heim, Mr. A. F. Kish, Mr. C. W. Woodmansee.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
The purposes of Omicron Delta Kappa are: To recognize men
who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate
activities and to inspire others to strive for conspicuous attaine
ments along similar lines, to bring together the most represen-
tative men in all phases of collegiate life and thus to create an
organization which will help to mould the sentiment oi the
institution on questions oi local and intercollegiate interest, to
bring together members of the faculty and student body oi the
institution on a basis of mutual interest and understanding.
Officers: President, Hugh F. Dougherty, Vice-President, Iames
McFadden, Secretary-Treasurer, Dean I. Fenton Daugherty.
KAPPA DELTA Pl
Eager to promote a closer bond among students of Edu-
cation and to enter into more intimate fellowship with those
dedicated to the cause of teaching as a profession for which
specialized preparation is deemed imperative, the students
interested in Education of the University of Delaware resolved
to sponsor a local chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, an Honor Society
Therefore, on May Zl, 1949, the Zeta Omicron Chapter
with fitteen charter members was installed on this campus.
During the present school year, sixteen new members were
added to our group. We are aiming to foster high standards of
preparation for teaching and to invite into bonds ot fellowship
those Iuniors and Seniors who have attained excellence of
scholarship and distinction of achievement as students and
servants of Education.
Officers: President, Thelma Thornpsong Vice-President, Mary
Grant, Secretary, Mary Frances Gordy, Treasurer, Paul Capo-
danno, Historian Reporter, Margaret Brosius, Faculty Counselor,
Dr. A. I. Dolio.
. ll11 W naive wm1'
Under the laculty sponsorship of Mrs, Sara Rogers,
the Augustan Society publishes Delaware's under-
graduate literary magazine, "The Cauldron". Pro-
gressively striving to cultivate literary activities on
campus and to encourage student Writing, members
and guests of the society hold regular monthly meet-
ings to discuss topics of literary interest. Attention
is focused on individual criticism, with special con-
cern given to works ot creative value. "The Caul-
dron" is prepared as a representative survey of
student literary taste, and has occupied a prominent
position on the campus under the guidance of the
Augustan Society since the unification of the Uni-
President .,... ......... ....... R o bert Burk
Vice-President . .. , ....,. .lack Friedlander
Secretary .... .... E velyn Van Devander
Treasurer . . . ..... Margaret Humphreys
Editor-in-Chief . .. ...... Robert A. Burk
Associate Editor . . . .... lack Eriedlander
Business Manager . , . ,... ....... I ohn Ware
Prose Editor .......... ....... R obert E. Howell
Assistant Prose Editor .,..... Evelyn Van Devander
Poetry Editor ........... ....,.. B etty lane Kinder
Assistant Poetry Editor .....,. William A. Hughsj lr.
Art Editor ....,..... .4..... H enry Galperin
Assistant Art Editor . . , ......... Mary Coleman
Associates ......,. ..... C . Alexander Firmani
lohn Henry Paris
THE PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB
The Photography Club of the University of Delaware was
organized to give the students a chance to meet and work with
others who were interested in photography as a hobby or as a
Through the cooperation of the Physics Department the
club was able to acquire the use of a well equiped darkroom
laboratory and a lecture room for its formal meetings,
The club provides three basic things for students:
fll Information about photography-available through the
more informed members, club meetings, and our reference
C25 Material-provided by both the club and the Physics
C31 Companionship with other students of similar interests.
Officers: President, Albert B. Smith, Vice-President, Everitt B.
Smith, Treasurer, Manfred Goldwein, Secretary, Mrs. Helen
Kleimber, Advisor, Mr. Hirshfeld.
GOLD KEY SOCIETY
The Gold Key Society was organized at Delaware in l948
as an honorary society composed of the head-managers of all
varsity intercollegiate sports. This past year, however, the
Society voted to include in its membership not only the head-
managers of the various sports, but also to include those rnen
who have served for one year as manager. It is felt that this
will strengthen the fulfillment of the purposes of the Society,
which are: to promote the efficiency of the managerial system
through cooperation with the Athletics Department, to extend
the hospitality and good will of the University to all visiting
athletic teams, and to promote the general welfare of the Uni-
The Society meets every other week in order to arrange
for the meeting of visiting teams and to undertake such other
functions that will promote its objectives. A gold latch key
with a blue "D" superimposed upon it is worn by the initiated
members of the Society,
Officers: President, William Kutzg Vice-President, Robert Don-
aghy, Treasurer, W. Branner.
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INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
A knowledge of world affairs is necessary for the well-
informed college student. The International Relations Club
presents an excellent opportunity for students to participate
in open discussion of current topics and to gain an insight
into foreign affairs. The only qualification for membership
is a genuine interest in international affairs. '
The International Relations Club on the Delaware campus
is one of many organizations in the United States spon-
sored by the Carnegie Endowment for World Understand-
ing and Peace.
Informal discussions are a main feature of the I.H.C.,
with programs supplemented by speakers from the Uni-
versity and surrounding areas. Special affairs are held
occasionally throughout the year as when visiting scholars
are honored by the group.
Officers: President, Howard Handelmang Vice-President,
Barbara Woody Secretary, Mary Grantg Treasurer, Iohn I.
Donovanp Faculty Advisor, Dr. Felix Oppenheim.
THE INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB
The International Students Club was formed in l947 by
a small group of American students headed by Phillip
Page, who realized the lack of participation by the foreign
student in campus affairs. The objectives of the club are to
help students from foreign countries become more ac-
quainted with American life and to become more active
members in the college community. In meeting these ends
parties, picnics and hiking trips have been enjoyed by its
members. This past year the Club established contact
with The International House of Philadelphia and has par-
ticipated in some activities there. Discussion groups have
been formed with some other clubs.
The Club limits its members to all students of foreign
birth and a few American students who have shown them-
selves really interested. At present, twelve countries are
represented in the Club. Dr. Earl Hanson, Chairman of the
Department of Geography, is our advisor.
Officers: President Sigurdurllonssong Vice-President, Takis
Lambropoulosg Treasurer: Celia Bianchig Secretary, Carol
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Women's Athletic Association was formed for the bene-
fit of all women students interested in athletic activities. lt spon-
sors many types of tournaments between dormitories, classes,
and individuals. The activities, scheduled by student elected
officers and executive council, are made to conform with inter-
ests shown by the participants. This year team sports have in-
cluded hockey, volleyball, basketball, softball, lacrosse, and
swimming, and individual and dual tournaments have been
conducted in badminton, tennis, and ping pong.
The social functions of the Association include an Associa-
tion Banquet to be held sometime in the Spring. This year, for
the first time, the Banquet will include the presentation of ser-
vice pins to those who have earned the necessary number of
points through athletic activities.
Also under the sponsorship of the W.A.A. are an Aquatic
Club and a Dance Club. Under the leadership of its faculty
advisors, Miss Maryann Waltz and Mrs. Beatrice Hood, and the
student officers, the Aquatic Club serves the student body
through swimming clinics and an annual water show, Dance ac-
tivities have been organized into club form this year under the
guidance of Mrs. Eleanor Mason. It is hoped that both folk and
modern dance activities will be under full swing in the near
Membership in both clubs is based on ability as determined
by tryouts open to all ,women students.
Officers: President, Laura Lange, Vice-President, ludy Koller,
Secretary, Doris Cfoodley, Treasurer, Patricia Gilbert, Freshman
Representative, Ann Cattsg Publicity Chairman, Arlene McGee.
Officers: President, Adele Feldman, Vice-President, Nancy Nicoll,
Secretary-Treasurer, Mary Lou Kocher.
ACTIVE YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB
In the past year, this group of approximately seventy-five
men and women students has participated actively in the state
Republican organization. There have been university AYR
delegates at every state committee meeting. The towns of
Dover, Georgetown, and Wilmington have been our hosts for
The states of New York, New Iersey, and Delaware, which
comprise the Eastern Regional Section of the Republican Party,
held their keynoting convention in Wilmington last February.
Again the University of Delaware club was active on all
accounts which will be the first step to a national policy for the
This political organization is authorized under the univer-
sity's Committee on Organizations. Herbert Finch, the faculty
advisor, holds a prominent position in the state organization.
He is chairman of the Policy Committee. -
Officers: President, Iohn R. Symonds, Ir., Vice-President, Ioanne
Kowaliewski: Secretary-Treasurer, Craige Snader, Publicity
Director, H. Clark MacWright, lr., Faculty Advisor, Herbert H.
THE HONORS COMMITTEE
The purpose of the Honors Committee is to attempt to es-
tablish an Honor System at the University ot Delaware that will
meet the need of our own campus. This group, carefully se-
lected by the Student Government Association to represent as
wide a segment of student thought as possible, is carrying on
the work begun a year ago under the direction of Robert
Mcl:'ann. lt is believed by leading educators, both at Delaware
and at leading colleges all over the country, that the adoption
of an Honor System originating with and controlled by the stu-
dents would academically be an important step forward in
intellectual advancement. The institution of a working Honor
System at Delaware may not be immediately realized, but it
is hoped that as the result of spontaneous impulse from the
student body culminating in the formation of this committee,
an Honor System may be established on the University of Delae
Ware campus in the near future.
Officers: Chairman, Wayne Pollari, Vice-Chairman, Ted Young-
ling, Secretary, Barbara Thompson, Publicity, Trudy Gilgenast.
The Debate Club of the University of Delaware has had an
active season during the past year. Under the supervision of
Mr. Milton Valentine, speech instructor and director of debate,
the team has entered several tournaments-namely: the Ben-
jamin Franklin Novice Tournament, the Benjamin Franklin De-
bate Tournament, a tournament at William and Mary College,
and one at West Point Academy.
ln addition to participating in tournaments, the squad held
numerous single, inter-collegiate contests. Among the colleges
which Delaware debated are Temple, Penn, Georgetown, Ur-
sinus, Swarthmore, St. Ioseph's, La Salle, Lehigh, and Wash-
This year the Cheerleaders had an addition to the squad
Which Was in the form of a papier Inache' "Blue Hen". The HI-len"
added a lot of color and fun to our games.
After a series of successful pep fests and bonfires,the fall
section of their program ended with the awarding of the Cheer-
leader's Perpetual Decoration Trophy. This year the trophy Was
Won by Alpha Tau Omega for their clever display for the West
Co-Captains: Ianet Myers and George Glynn.
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Trumpet . . .
Trumpet . ,.
Director . . .
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
. . . .CLYDE GREER
. . .LANCY BOYCE
. .DONALD CLARK
HI. ROBERT KING
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INDEPENDENT STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
Aided by the faculty advisor, I. Fenton Daugherty, the Uni-
versity of Delaware Chapter of National lndependent Students'
Association was established on the University of Delaware
campus. Official recognition was given by the university's com-
mittee on Student Organizations, December 7, 1949. The Uni-
resity of Delaware Chapter of National Independent Students'
Association is affiliated with the National Independent Students'
Association of America which is now recognized by fifty-seven
universities and colleges in the United States.
The main desire of the independents is to promote a closer
fellowship relation between all students of the university and to
further the institutions policy of development.
Officers: President, C, Alexander Eirmani, Vice-President, loseph
Cloughg Treasurer, George Sarrnousakisg Arts and Science Rep-
resentative, George Snyderg School of Agriculture Representa-
tive, Robert Lindy School of Education Representative, Iudith
Koller, School of Engineering Representative, Iohn Breclin, Fac-
ulty Advisor, I. Fenton Daugherty.
PI MU EPSILON
Pi Mu Epsilon is a National Honorary Mathematics Frater-
nity organized for the purpose of promoting interest in mathe-
matics and scholarship. The Alpha Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon
was organized on the Delaware campus in 1941.
Among the activities of the fraternity are short lectures
given either by guest speakers or members of the organization,
discussions by the group of mathematical ideas, and social
Officers: Director, Russel Remmage, President, Iames Goldeyp
Secretary, Patricia Reylooldp Treasurer, Mrs. E. K. Reesg Social
Chairman, Nancy Peter.
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TABLE TENNIS CLUB
The University Table Tennis Team, which has been playing
inter-collegiate matches informally for two school years, has
now organized as a club, after drawing up a formal constitution.
The club is open to anyone studying at the University. He
or she may be an undergraduate or a member of the faculty-
even a graduate student. Thus far the purely recreational phase
of the club's activities is on paper only, for the club members
are concentrating on the business of inter-collegiate match play.
Relations have been established during the past two years with
Temple University, on a home and home basis. Temple, inci-
dentally, won the first three matches, but was defeated by the
Delaware team 7-6 in the most recent meeting.
For next year matches are in prospect with Princeton,
Rutgers, Upsala, Western Maryland, Penn State, Pennsylvania
and Queens University of New York. This should provide a
sound schedule for the coming year. The team began the
current season by entering the national inter-collegiates which
took place in Philadelphia during February. They reached
the finals of this l9 team tournament, eliminating Augustana,
Temple "B", Western Maryland, Bloomfield and Union along
the way. Delaware was then defeated by Upsala of New
Iersey, present National Champions by a match score of 3-l.
Hossein Dowlatshahi of Delaware received favorable com-
ment for his powerful offensive game, while Terry Schall
placed second in the singles competition, losing only one match
throughout the tourney. Ed Clark, captain of the team and Uni-
versity Champion is in charge of the team, assisted in his duties
by Mr. Bernard Clyman, who is faculty advisor to the club.
Credit is due to Mr. Clyman, Mr. Siemen of the Athletic Depart-
ment, Mr. Roberts, the Coordinator of Student Affairs, Dean
Daugherty, and Mrs. Dorothy Patterson for their help in getting
the club going.
Looking forward to next year, the club hopes to have its
program organized for more general enjoyment of the campus,
through clinics, and instruction of those who are interested in
learning the game.
Officers: Captain, Edward Clark, Vice-Captain, Terrance Schall,
Faculty Advisor, Mr. Bernard Clyman.
The Military Department is one of the largest
departments on the campus. This year over 500
cadets enrolled in the Basic and Advanced ROTC
courses. Training men in Military Science and Tac-
tics has been carried out by the University of Dela-
ware since l87O. The Military Department is staffed
by five officers and nine enlisted men of the Regular
Army headed by Lt. Col. Layton A. Zimmer, CAC,
Professor of Military Science and Tactics. The basic
course stresses introduction to military science, anti-
aircraft artillery technique, leadership, drill, and ex-
ercise ot command. The University required all male
freshmen and sophomores who are citizens of the
U.S. to register for this course and complete it as a
CADET COLOR GUARD, Left to Right: Cadets Wray
Hushebeck, Thomas R. Silk, William E, Hutchinson,
and Samuel DeBoer, of the University of Delaware.
Picture taken at ROTC summer training camp at
Camp Edwards, Massachusetts,
PARADE REST! Students from University of New
Hampshire and Delaware stand at parade rest dur-
ing retreat parade at Camp Edwards summer train-
ing camp. Students from these schools formed B
battery while at camp,
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RETREAT: Students from University of Maine, Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh, Hampton lnstitute, University of
New Hampshire and University of Delaware stand-
ing retreat formation at Camp Edwards summer
training camp. These students are A and B batteries.
prerequisite for graduation. The Advanced course
is purely voluntary with instruction in Tactics and
Techniques of Anti-Aircraft Artillery military admin-
istration, personnel management, leadership, drill
and exercise of command. The summer camp attend-
ed between the lunior and Senior year is the most
interesting experience of the entire Advanced
Course, During the summer of l949 over 40 Cadets
attended the six weeks RCTC Camp on Cape Cod,
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Camp' Edwards, Mass, The Cadets had "Service of
the piece", fired the 90 mm AA Guns, 40 mm AA
Automatic Gun and the multiple Caliber .50 Machine
Gun M-55. In a three day tactical problem under
simulated comb'at conditions Cadets formed a 40
mfm Auto Weapons Battalion and a 90 mfm AA Gun
Battalion. They moved to combat positions, set up
AA defenses and almost suffered a defeat the first
evening when Aggressor infiltration overran the
mess and supply area. The problem ended the third
day with a cross country march and tactical exer-
cise. The social events were varied with dinner
dances, swimming parties, conducted tours on the
Cape and just plain "beer parties". As the end prod-
uct of these ROTC activities, will be the commission-
ing of the Cadet as a 2nd Lt. in the ORC upon
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"It's the worst thing to enter college football in my time.
Stars on the offense no longer will have to take the knocks
that come from playing on the defense. Soon there will be no
such thing as an all-round football player. And the bigger
colleges will employ sets of offensive cmd defensive coaches.
Does this have any place in an educational game? And this
season what will the fa:n's think when, each time the ball
changes hands, twenty-two players rush on the field? Then,
four plays later, twenty-two more rush out again? Watch and
see how monotonous it becomes."
The above statement was made by our own Wil-
liam D. CBillD Murray against the two-platoon system,
and appeared in the SATURDAY EVENING POST
"Pigskin Preview" last September.
Although Coach Murray is agaist the two-platoon
idea he felt the best way to combat those teams em-
ploying the system was to use it also-a case of fight-
ing fire with fire. The result-eight victories against
a single defeat. A sensational season, but no more
sensational than the overall record that has been
compiled by Murray and Company since the popular
mentor took over the grid reins back in l94U. l-lis
team lost its first three games that year, but went on
to win 31 and tie one during the l94U-41-42-48-47 sea-
sons, climbing into the limelight as the nation's most
talked about small-college team. lncluding this year
the Murray-Machine has hung up 47 wins, lost ll
times, and been tied once. This fine showing has
brought the all-time University of Delaware football
record closer each year to the .500 mark. The l-lens,
in 432 games, have won l89, lost 208, and tied 35.
Four weeks before the University opened its aca-
demic doors the area around the training house and
Frazer Field was filled with footballs, sweat, chalk
talks, bruises, rubdowns, and all that goes to put to-
gether a football team. Six holdovers from last year's
first team plus some very able reserves and a group
from the once defeated freshmen aggregation turned
out to greet Coaches- Murray, "Shack" Martin, loe
Brunansky, and Fred Emmerson on the opening day
of practice. The six holdovers that formed the nucleus
around which the first team was to be built-a job
that required the selection of sixteen instead of five
additional men in this age of specialists-were co-
captains lack Miller and Mariano "Nine" Stalloni,
lack Gallagher, Hank Paris, Ted Youngling, and
Charley Smith, Gone from the fold were such greats
of last season as Billy Cole, Bill Nash, Co-Captains
"l..et's try to run the left end, Bill.
Gene Carroll and Bob Campbell, Ernie Mettenet,
Ted Zink, and 'il-lop" l-lauptle.
This year the l-lens blossomed out with a few in-
novations that set them apart from the recent editions
of Blue l-len grid teams-the surrender of the two-
platoon system, a change in the offensive from the
old double-wing to the wing-T, plus the addition of
a real honest-to-goodness passing attack and pass
Recall with us, briefly, a few of the thrills and scor-
ing plays that highlighted the season:
Delaware 29 - Pennsylvania Military College 0
Almost ten thousand fans jammed Wilmington
Park to witness revenge for the upset scored last year
by the Cadets from Chester. Ted Youngling, defen-
sive guard, raced eight yards for the first touchdown
when he scooped up a Cadet punt blocked by end
Stan Bilski . . . Bilski kicked the first Delaware field
goal in many, many moons, and chipped in with two
extra pointsg a sort of Stan "the-man" night . . . Hank
Paris, Don Boorse, and lohnny DeGasperis all reg-
istered six pointers for the l-lens, the last mentioned
traveling 31 yards, behind devestating blocks by
Emil Milner and Ioe Lank, with Cadet Walt Udovich's
punt from his own end zone.
Delaware 21 -Richmond 7
The favored Spiders from Richmond of the South-
ern Conference were limited to a single pass com-
pletion and a single first down during the first half . . .
Delaware received the opening kickoff and on the
second play Charlie Smith pitched to Larry O'Toole
for 57 yards to the four . . . a power buck by Nine
Stalloni and the Hens had scored on the third play
of the game . . . Smith hit Sam Macrum with a long
pass and Paris covered the remaining twelve yards
on a wide sweep for the second T.D .... Smith, hav-
ing a field day, turned triple threat and raced 37
yards for another score as limrny Thomas and
"Moon" Mullin chopped out defenders . . . Bilski con-
verted all three extra points. Bichmond's Dick Hen-
sley scored on a reverse in the waning moments to
become the first enemy to cross the Blue Hen goal
Bucknell 13 -- Delaware 7
The less said here the better A beautiful day, and
a beautiful upset victory for the Thundering Herd,
which was stubborn enough to win the lUUth game
played in the Bucknell Stadium . . . Tom Dean passed
26 yards to Marty McKibbin in the end zone to give
Bucknell the first six points . . . six minutes later
Stalloni pulled a Smith pass out of the hands of a
Bison safety man on the Bucknell 23 to set the stage
for a double reverse, Smith to Paris to O'Toole, for
the score . . . Bilski made the conversion . . . 7-6 Dela-
ware at the half. The third period saw Dean again
hit his mark, this time a short flip to lim Ostendarp
who stumbled over from the four . . . Desperate
drives by the Birds, but no luck.
Delaware 26 - Rollins 6
The lights at Wilmington Park wouldn't go on and
the game was delayed for half an hour. The Rollins
Tars, up from Florida, however, didn't see the light
until the last period when Liston Bochette swept right
end for four yards and six points . . . lt was too late,
for the Blue and Gold had been having a fine time . . .
Timmy Thomas had a great night, hauling in five of
the six Delaware pass completions, scoring twice on
heaves from Frank Guthridge, lateraling Bill Shock-
ley's first collegiate pass to Stalloni for a 36 yard
T.D. play, and recovering a Rollins fumble on the
Tar 18 to pave the way for Samocki's last minute
rush across the double line . . . Bilski converted twice.
Delaware 7 -Lafayette U
This was the big one! Locked gates for a week at
Frazer Field. Founder's Day at the Leopard's Den
Varsity Football, Front Row: Silk, Guthriclge, Dunn, Capone, Boorse, Paris, Co-Capt. Stalloni, Co-Capt,
Miller, Samocki, Wells, DeGasperis, O'Toole, Lukens, Monahan. Second Row: Backfield Coach Martin,
Trainer Seaburg, Freshman Coach Pierson, Bonelli, Keene, Walter, Milner, Murray, Gallagher, Mullin,
Wood, Carmichael, Borton, Peoples, Head Coach Murray, Line Coach Brunansky. Third Row: Asst.
Freshman Coach Hauptle, Lank, Kaplowitz, McCarthy, McWilliams, Gordon, Wright, Macrum, Genth-
ner, Youngling, Schenck, Craver, Griffin, Graebner, End Coach Emmerson. Fourth Row: Kwiatkowski,
Brodhag, Shockley, Groetzinger, Bilski, Gladden, Adams, Litz, Burk, Butler, Mattis, Stringer, Carzo.
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Stalloni makes a desperate effort.
' Carzo leads the interference for Paris.
Bonelli, Burk and Gallagher close in
for the kill.
brought nine thousand fans to Fisher Field, but most
of them didn't see what they went to see . . . a twelve
point underdog didn't play its part. Two Blue l-len
sophomores, quarterback Shockley and halfback Sa-
mocki, pitched a 7 to O shutout over the Leopards . . .
Lafayette's Winston Williams' punts had zoomed
high and far all afternoon, but at the end of the third
period it happened! Lank gathered in one at the end
of a 55 yard ride, gave it to DeGasperis on a "Criss-
Cross", and Iohnny scampered to the Lafayette 24 . . .
The last quarter was about five seconds old when
calm and cool Shockley entered for one punch Cjust
like the week beforel and tossed to Samocki on the
four, from where he scored . . . Bilski converted.
Enough credit cannot be given to the great Delaware
defensive line-lack Gallagher, Rocky Carzo, Bob
Burk, lack Miller, Fred Schenck, andthe rest, who
played their hearts out to win the "big one".
Delaware 25 -Muhlenberg 13
The University of Delaware overcame the Allen-
town fog and the Muhlenberg Mule to down our old
friends for the third time in four years. A blocked
kick by Kaplowitz and an interception by Schenck
paved the way for Smiths pass to Stalloni for the first
score . . . Bilskifs educated toe provided the seventh
point. The Mules retaliated with Bill Iackson going
over . . . Kaplowitz thought it was the Hens' turn to
score again and blocked another kick on the two . . .
Stalloni plunged for six points . . . Carmichael set up
the third Blue and Gold score with one of his many
interceptions . . . Paris slid into the end zone . . . Paris
climaxed the last touchdown drive with an end run
for another six points . . . The "Mule Train" wasn't
through, however, and Buss Strait blasted three
yards for the final score.
Delaware 47 - Bradley 7
They'll tell you about their number one basketball
team out Peoria way, but the seven thousand home-
coming fans who turned out to see their Bradley
Braves of the Missouri Valley Conference play a
football game with the little University of Delaware
would just as soon forget that they even play the pig-
skin sport. Harry Flanagan, Brave halfback, elec-
trified the crowd with a 90 yard touchdown jaunt
when the game was three minutes old . . . Delaware
went' to work and scored seven times in the follow-
ing mannerg Cl1 Smith threw to co-captain Stal-
loni for the first . . . Bill Craver converted . . . Bulldog
Murray recovered a fumble and shortly C21 Stalloni
bucked for another . . . C31 Smith on a quarterback
sneak . . . C41 Stalloni went 12 yards blasting through
the Brave defenders and carrying the safety man
over with him . . . Bucky Walter added the point . . .
C51 Stalloni scored his fourth on a power play . . .
Walter's kick perfect . . . Gallagher blocked a punt
. . . C61 Shockley tossed to Walter who scored and
then converted . . . C71 "Golden Arm" Shockley to
Marvel McWilliams for a 72 yard score . . . Walter
added his fourth point and the scoring was over.
DeGasperis, Schenck, Carmichael, and Lank spent
the afternoon short circuiting the Bradley air attack,
while Gallagher and co-captain Miller led the fine
Delaware 13-Washington 5: Lee 7
Something new in Delaware football . , . yards
penalized, "none"! Without the services of Bilski,
Carzo, and Kaplowitz this one looked impossible, but
Kwiatkowski, Silk, and Craver made up for the loss.
The Hens scored twice in the first period and then
settled down to a game of defense. Smith passed to
Thomas for the first six points . , . Stalloni took a
Smith pass on the 35, did some fancy legwork, and
raced to pay dirt behind blocks by Macrum and
Thomas for the winning touchdown . . . Walter con-
verted. W. Gr L. made their score in the last quarter
on a pitchout from Bocetti to Marler. The Blue and
Gold defensive unit led by Miller, Burk, and Gallag-
her, spent a good deal of time demoting the Generals
in their own backfield.
Delaware 27-West Chester 14
A fine West Chester eleven invaded Wilmington
Park with a record of one defeat Cby Delaware last
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yearl in three seasons and a l3 game win streak . . .
The Teachers handed out a big lesson in the first
quarter, jumping to a l4-U advantage before the
crowd of nine thousand, in attendance despite the
transportation strike, had settled in their seats . . .
loe Dalonzo plunged for the first Ram score . . . lackie
O'Donnel picked a Stalloni fumble Ceven Nine can
make mistakesl out of the air and raced 20 yards to
the end zone . . . Both extra points were good and
things looked bad. Iust before the half Smith passed
9 yards to Thomas on the goal line . . . Bilski made
good on the conversion and the edge was narrowed
. . . ln the last period Smith hit Thomas with his sec-
ond scoring pass . . . Bilski's conversion tied it up . . .
Stalloni wrote finis to a brilliant four years by scoring
the winning TD. on a l9 yard explosion through
guard, leaving the usual assortment of flattened de-
fenders in his path . . . Paris added another for good
luck with at 55 yard swish down the sidelines . . .
Gallagher place kicked for the 27th point.
Gallagher and Miller Honored
The fine play of lack Gallagher received national
recognition when "Shanty" was named to the second
Little All-American team and gained honorable men-
tion on the United Press All-American selection.
Co-Captain lack Miller was the recipient of the
Taylor Memorial Trophy which is presented each
year to the senior who, through his college career,
has made the greatest contribution to team morale.
Fifteen Seniors Graduate
The fifteen seniors pictured below have played
their last game for the Blue and Gold. They leave
behind them a record of eight Wins and one defeat for
their last season of collegiate football, and they take
with them the realization that they were a part of
perhaps the best team to ever represent the Uni-
versity of Delaware on the gridiron. Coach Murray
will face a gigantic task next fall when it comes
time to replace these dependable seniors.
Front Row: Paris, Burk, Gallagher, Miller, Stalloni, Mullin, Murray. Second
Row: Wood, O'Toole, Macrum, McCarthy, Bilski, Silk, Youngling, Genthner.
Ace Hoffstein, winner of four varsity letters
Varsity Soccer, Front Row: Mills, lsaacs, Dedman,
Capt. Horney, West, Hoffstein, Gross, Hoch. Sec-
ond Row: Coach Burnham, Minehan, Charnurro,
St. Clair, Cann, Walbeck, Cataldi, Hartman, Hall
Mgr. Iackson, Third Row: Murray, Betts, Grieri
Miller, Torkelson, Fink, Van Tine, Larkin, Duffy
Asst. Mgr. Stewart. Absent: Cappel, Covey, Faheyi
Hopkins, Milewski, Walls, Wilson, Harper.
Coach "Whitey" Burnham's call
for fall soccer practice was answered
by thirty-one men, the largest turn-
out of the postwar years. Fifteen of
those reporting to the popular ex-
Springfield star booter were return-
ing lettermen, and prospects of
bettering last season's record of
three wins and six defeats were
bright. The squad sharpened up ra-
pidly, and Coach Burnham was well
pleased with the results of the pre-
season practice games.
After losing to a strong Bucknell
team and winning from Western
Maryland l to U on Kenny Walls'
scoring shot, Lady Luck turned her
back on the Delaware booters and
they dropped the next seven games
before tying Stevens in the seasons
final contest. lnjuries played a major
role in the disappointing Hen record,
as brilliant Dick Murray, who, des-
pite his short season was named to
the Southwestern District All-Star
first team, and high scoring Haight
West, led the bandage brigade to
the bench. The Blue and Gold
seemed to play inspired ball when
facing a very highly rated opponent,
as witnessed by the Bucknell, Tem-
ple, and West Chester games, but
did not have quite enough left to re-
cord victories against teams that
were supposed to be more in their
own class. A ray of hope for next
season was the strong finish the
Hens put on, and with a majority of
the 17 letter winners returning, the
prospects for a good year next fall
seem very bright.
Although the record is not very
impressive, some very fine soccer
was turned in by goalie-Captain Ed
Horney, who received honorable
mention on the All-Star team, and
his gang including Iim Dedman, Ace
Hoffstein, Dick Murray, lim Cann, Bo-
land Mills, Harold Isaacs, and the
l .......... Bucknell ..,........... 3
l . . . . . Western Maryland . . , . . O
U . . . . . Temple .....,... . . .. 3
3 .... Lehigh... 7
U .... . . . F. ci M, .... , . , 4
U .. Drexel... 3
2 . . . . . LaSalle ....... . . . . 4
2 .... . . . Iohns Hopkins .... . . . 3
U .. WestChester l
l .. Stevens.... 1
Coach Kenneth Steers was greeted
by only two former letter winners
when he called his runners together
back in September. Captain Bruce
Samson and George Bradley were
the only monogram-wearers, but the
turnout produced a number of last
year's freshmen who had compiled
a record of four wins and two losses,
to edge the Varsity record of three
and two. Stan Hughes, who led the
freshmen scoring, Bill Bolton, Don
Cherr, George Rouvalos, Bill Leh-
man, Al Ventres, Don Harse and Tom
McKenna were the sophomores who
brightened the picture for Coach
The Delaware harriers opened
their season with an impressive 25-
31 victory over lohns Hopkins on the
Newark Country Club course.
Hughes led the way for the Hens and
finished second in the meet to Earl
Grimm of Hopkins who set a new
course record for the 3713 miles by
running the distance in a fast 21 min-
utes, 21.4 seconds. Bradley and Sam-
son followed Hughes across the
finish line to score for the Hens their
single victory of the season.
The meet with Franklin and Mar-
.. M3 -X
shall produced another record-
smashing party as Dixon of F. and M.
covered the Newark course in 21
minutes, 12.4 seconds, just infront of
Hughes of Delaware, who also broke
the old record, which stood only
eleven days, as he was timed at 21
minutes, 9.4 seconds.
Lack of depth told on the Hen
runners as they dropped three in a
row, but in the final contest of the
season they surprised Albright with
a 28-28 tie.
Hughes was the high scorer for
the team, as the Wilmington endur-
ance runner racked up 62 points for
the season and placed fifteenth in
the Middle Atlantic Championships
to lead Delaware to tenth place.
Only Captain Samson will be lost
through graduation, so things are
looking up for the sport that offers
little glory and much hard work.
Clow score Winsl
25 .....,,,. ......... I ohns Hopkins 31
38 ....... .... S warthrnore 38
41 .... .... F . 61 M. 20
44 .................,.. West Chester 19
28 ......,...........,. Albright 28
Placed fifteenth in the M.A.S.C.A.C. Champ-
ionships at Muhlenberg.
Varsity Cross Country, Front Row: Hughes!
Capt. Samson, Bolton. Second Row: Coaclf
Steers, Lehman, Ventres, Baylis, Cherrl
Mgr. Herr. Absent: Bradley.
Senior, Bradley stretches his leg musc
,, X .......
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lf C-. I D X
Freshmen Football, Front Row: Trainer, Stevenson, Duval, Wollaston
Dempsey, Berl, Mayhew, Ragucci, Messick, Trivits, Rumer, Evans
Schuept, Asst. Coach Stalloni. Second Row: Asst. Coach Hauptle, Nichols
Co-Capt. Carbonnetti, Meccariello, Guther, Dalton, Czarneck, l-lamani
Lewis, Ford, Klatt, Daley, Rieth, Dick, Coach Pierson. Third Row: Allen
Holland, Myres, McCarthy, Voegeli, Heilig, Cashman, Mueller, Co-Capti
McMullen, Schultz, Boyce,
26 ...,,... Iohns Hopkins Frosh .... 29
32 ........ West Chester l.V. ....... 23
Placed fourth in M.A.S.C.A.C. meet at
FRESHMAN FALL SPORTS '49
26 ........ F. CSI M. Frosh .......... U
20 ......,, West Chester IV. ......, U
20 . . . . . . Lafayette Frosh. .. . . . . U
14 Lehigh Frosh ...... 12
20 ... ... Muhlenberg Frosh. . . ... O
1 Y 9MA7.3Qf:Z71"-" 31 S, '
Freshmen Cross Country: Mgr. Herr, Haller, Capt. Vane, Lewis, Levis, Wootten,
Shealter, Luft, Ellis, Coach Steers. .
Freshmen Soccer, Front Row: Ramsey, Sheth, Ziese, Co-Capt. Van Sant,
Co-Capt. Soltani, Zeron, Robbins, Fu. Second Row: Coach Burnham, Asst.
Mgr. Stewart, Hoyer, Mitsopoulous, Mahler, Carey, Iones, Hess, Mgr.
lackson. Absent: Shockley, Smith, Rash.
U ........ Kings College ............ 4
O .... . . . West Chester l.V. ...... . . . 6
Utt passes to Albera
Kruzinski gets the tap
With a brand new coach and a fine
group of hustling sophomores, the l949-50
University of Delaware basketball team
turned in a surprisingly good record of
eight wins and the same number of losses
for one of the best Blue Hen cage showings
since the war. ln Middle Atlantic States
Conference play the team recorded six
wins and four losses, which earned them
a fourth place final standing.
Fred Emmerson, recently of Lenoir-Rhyne
College of North Carolina, assumed his
duties as head coach in September and
began preliminary practice almost imme-
diately, a factor which paid big dividends
later. An advocate of close, pressing de-
fense and prime physical condition, Coach
Emmerson firmly laid the groundwork for
what well may become an era of great
basketball at Delaware.
Led by Captain lim McFadden and the
sophomore combination of Billy Utt and lim
Kruzinski, the Blue and Gold at one time
built up a six game winning streak, only to
have it snapped by the first-place Swarth-
more aggregation of Reilly and Co. The
Garnet was the only conference team to
beat the Delaware five twice.
Utt, a five-foot eleven guard topped the
scoring for the season with l72 points and
Varsity Basketball, Front Row: Kwiatkowski, Hoff
stein, Buechele, Capt. McFadden, Utt, De-Gasperis
Carmichael. Second Row: Mgr. Kiddoo, Clark, Al
bera, Kruzinski, Swenehart, Kee, Adams, Coach Em
me-rson. Third Row: Shockley, Lank, Harris, Heim
Carney, Lent. Absent: Mgr. Van Beek,
41 Muhlenburg 88
48 Washington 47
63 Lawrence Tech 67
40 Swarthmore 53
41 Temple 54
50 Haverford 49
60 Ursinus '44
57 P.lVl,C. 46
51 Drexel 4,5
57 Lehigh 52
85 Ursinus 49
52 Swarthmore 55
55 P.M.C. 77
47 West Chester 48
58 Haverford 41
62 Drexel 65
Utt ..,..... ......... 1 '72
Kruzinski ..., .,,,. 1 60
DeGasperis . . ..... 106
McFadden .... ..,.. l 03
Buechele . . ..... 102
Albera .... . . . 95
Kee ..... . . . 43
l-lolistein .... . . . 18
l-larris ....... . . . 15
Swenehart .... . . . 12
Shockley .... . . . 1
Heim .... . . . 1
claimed the leading average of 10.7 per game. Kruz-
inski, at six-feet tive inches, was the answer to the
problem oi backboard control, and also found time
to split the cords tor 189 points and a 10.6 game
average. Frank Albera was also a big man when it
came to sweeping the boards, and has been elected
to captain next year's team. lohnny Buechele, a line
guard, along with Kruzinski, Mcljadden, Utt, and
Albera made up the usual iirst tive. Footballer lohn
DeGasperis saw plenty oi action and probably
scored more points per minute than any other mem-
ber oi the squad.
The roughest spots on Delaware's not-so-rocky
road were Muhlenburg and Temple. The 1-len-Mule
game-was playe'd early in the season in Allentown
with Delaware coming out on the short side. Led by
Dick Magee, the Mules performed brilliantly and
avenged their football loss of last tall. The best club
to play in Carpenter Field 1-louse this season was
Temple University. Big lke Borsavage, Bill Milkvy,
and lohnny Ballots brought big time basketball to
Newark and won in a breeze.
Only Captain McFadden and Ace l-lotistein will
be missing from next year's roster. This dependable
pair has earned tour letters apiece on the hardwood.
Coach Emmerson's future plans center around his
group ot second year men, who will be juniors next
year. Utt, Kruzinslci, Buechele, DeGasperis, Dick Har-
ris, Walt Swenehart, and Bay Kee will team with
the present juniors, Albera, loe 1-leim and Bob Shock-
ley. These ten, plus two or three men up from the
freshmen team will represent the Blue and Gold in
Carpenter Field l-louse next winter.
Capt. Bauduy Grier, beaten only 5 times in 34 diving meets over
tour years, holds four varsity letters and the school record of lO9.6,
Harry Rawstrom's Blue and Gold swimmer's
turned in the best record among the winter sports
teams for the second straight year and continued to
advance the sport in both popularity and prestige
at Delaware. Largely responsible for the success of
the squad this year were five seniors who have been
with Rawstrom since his arrival in l946, and replac-
ing them will be one of the major tasks facing the
patient ex-All-American from Springfield next year.
Departing this year will be five seniors who have
gathered nineteen letters among them in the surpris-
ing tank renaissance at Delaware. Captain Bauduy
Grier, Murray Campbell, lim Baird, and Hugh Dough-
erty have all earned four letters, and lohn Bishop
wears three. ln addition, Dick Murray, Guy Tracy,
and Bob Hurley leave gaps that will be hard to fill.
The mermen piled up a 6-4 record in dual meets
this year against some of the best competition in the
East. A lack of freestyle depth that left Bawstrom
without a fast final relay team cost them three meets
with top foes, and in addition to these, they took one
bad beating from a crack Lehigh team. Penn State,
Temple, and Virginia all won by narrow scores in
meets decided on the final relay.
Three of Rawstroms swimmers won additional
honors besides the many they copped through the
regular season. Campbell placed fourth in the 150
yard backstroke in the rugged Eastern Collegiate
competition held at Rutgers, and Grier was third in
the diving with a brilliant exhibition. Miller placed
fifth in the breast stroke event. All of these set or tied
Varsity Swimming, Front Row: Brady, Bishop, Capt. Grier, Campbell, Dough
The l-len medley relay team which lowered
the oft-battered medley record to a fast
3:ll.5 this year. Left to Right: lohn Bishop,
Hugh Miller, Murray Campbell.
erty. Second Row: Miller, Iones, Lloyd, Hurley, Third Row: Trainer Anderson
Bardo, Murray, Clements, Mgr. Mearns. Fourth Row: Coach Rawstrom, Asst
Mgr. Potocki. Absent: Baird.
Undefeated in dual competition this year,
back stroker Murray Campbell has been one
of the chief contributors to Hen swimming
success in the past two years. Holder of the
school record in the "l50", Campbell was
the top scorer among the Hens this year.
Delaware records during the regular season, and
both Miller and Grier won Middle Atlantic titles in
their events at the Middle Atlantics.
lt may be that Rawstrom will have to wait sev-
eral years to come up with a team such as he has
piloted in the past two years, The loss of eight prom-
inent seniors won't be repaired in a year, and a
new era may be several years in the offing. The pres-
ent group has broken every Delaware record except
three in the past four years, and some of them will
probably remain out of reach of future Hens for some
time to come,
Anyone who has watched Rawstrom work, how-
ever, will bet that he'll keep the ball rolling. Without
a steady influx of polished talent, the Hen tank men-
tor has relied on a tough training program and a
patient ability with individuals that has seen him
develop some of the top swimmers in the East since
his arrival at Delaware. lt seems safe to say that he'll
continue to do it.
52 ..... . . . West Chester . . .... . . . 23
54 Lafayetteu.. Zl
35 Virginia 40
48 F.cSM...... 27
E54 Gettysburg ll
34 Temple .,.. .. 4l
50 . .. ... Swarthmore . . . . .. 25
36 Penn State .. 39
54 Drexel .... .. . Zl
22 ,........ ..... ,.,.,. L e high .....,..........,,.... 53
Placed third in M.A.S.C.A,C, Championships at F, ci M.
Placed fifth in E.S.C.A. Championships at Rutgers.
Hugh Dougherty, winner of four varsity swimming letters in the distance
events, copping the quarter-mile against Gettysburg this year. Dougherty is
a co-holder of the University 400 yard relay record.
Nineteen varsity swimming letters have been accumu-
lated by these five seniors shown at Taylor Pool with
Coach Harry Rawstrom. Left to Right: lohn Bishop with
three letters, and Hugh Dougherty, Captain Bauduy
Grier, Murray Campbell, and lim Baird, with four each
Hugh Miller, who this year broke the varsity 200 yard
breaststroke record on three occasions, has two seasons
remaining with the Hens. Winner of nine of ten dual
clashes and Middle Atlantic Champion in his specialty,
Miller holds the school record at 2:37, and also shares the
in . tf"'a:,f-i. --
v'1'. ."" ' ' -"" ' 'W
Varsity Wrestling, Front Row: Hopkins, Catts, Paris, Capt. Youngling, Good-
man, Hunk, Snyder, Sprecher. Second Row: Coach Burnham, Cook, Carr,
Cummings, Graebner, Michael, Clapp, Mgr. Warren. Absent: Gardner, Ken-
Coach Alden "Whitey" Burnham's l949-50 edition
of the Blue Hen Wrestling Team was much improved
over the previous year. Lacking in experience, since
Delaware has no wrestling in its high schools, but
making up for the lack of skill by aggressive play
and determination, the grapplers came through their
most successful season since joining the Middle At-
lantics three years ago. Powerful lohns Hopkins,
Haverford, Bucknell, Ursinus, and Swarthmore over-
whelmed the Hens at the start of the season, particu-
larly in the lighter weights. After mid-years, however,
the newest of the varsity, including Paul Catts,
Leonard Clapp, Kenny Hopkins, Dave Goodman, and
Charley Carr, began rewarding the team in victories
gained through knowledge acquired from tough com-
petition. Combined with the experience of such stal-
warts as Captain Ted Youngling, once defeated
heavyweight Hank Paris, next year's Captain
George Snyder, and Newark's Tom Bunk, Muhlen-
berg, P.M.C., Drexel, and Lafayette were defeated
For the first time in the history of the University
the Middle Atlantic Wrestling Tournament was held
Senior and undefeated in dual compe-
in the Carpenter Field House under the capable and
fine administration of "Shack" Martin. Sixty-four
wrestlers took part in seventy matches, and it was
not until the finals that Gettysburg and their Captain
and Russ Biegal established their claim to the
Three outstanding Blue Hens, Youngling C15-l-45,
Paris C21-l-91, and Bunk Cll-l-l3J finished their ca-
reers. Youngling was runner-up in exciting close-
fought matches with Ursinus' Bill Helfferich for
lVl.A.E.C.A.C. honors. Paris was third and Bunk was
SEASON'S RECORD D
8 ....... . . Iohns Hopkins ......... 26
6 ...,. . . Haverford ............. 22
lU . . . . . Bucknell ...... . . . 22
l0 . . . . . Ursinus ..... . . . 22
5 . . . Swarthmore . . . . . . 26
17 . . . . . Muhlenberg .... . . . ll
28 .. P.M.C. ...,.. .. 8
28 .......................... Lafayette .... . ........ ll
20 ..........,........,....., Drexel ....,.,.,....,.. 15
Tied for fifth in the M.A.S.C,A.C. Championships at Delaware.
Captain and senior, Ted Youngling pm
tition forthe year-Hank Paris pinning Senior, Tom Hunk pinning Lewis from ning Hershberger from Gettysburg in
his man from Lafayette. Lafayette. the Semi-Finals of the Middle Atlantlcs
The University of Delaware Gymnastic Team,
meeting tive ot the most outstanding gymnastic
teams in the East tailed to score a victory during the
l95O season. The team, organized in i946 by Roy
Rylander, held meets with Temple University, the de-
fending National and Eastern Collegiate Champions,
West Point, one oi the leading contenders tor the
Eastern Collegiate title, the Naval Academy, always
a serious threat in gymnastic circles, Lock Haven
State Teachers College, and two meets with West
Chester State Teachers College,
George Schaen, Captain ot the team, registered
thirty-two points for the season to lead the hapless
Flying Blue Hens. Schcfen's specialties were the par-
allel bars and the flying rings. loseph Miller, the
work horse ot the squad, scored twenty-six points
while competing on the side horse, horizontal bar,
and the rope climb. lack Byam, a newcomer to the
team, totaled twenty points on the rope climb and
Capt Schaen performs on the parallel bars.
Varsity Gymnastics, Front Row: Mgr. Kutz,
McGee, Loose, Byam, Moore, Second Row:
Smalling, Koffler, Mumford, Capt. Schaen, Stev-
enson, Wilhelm, Miller, Lecates, McMichael,
Coach Rylander. Absent: Bredin, Hart, Pepper,
Shannon, Zappo, Iester.
parallel bars. Lee Lecates scored eighteen points on
the side horse and the mats. Ray Wilhelm, specialist
on the side horse, scored seventeen points tor the
season. Tim McGee scored sixteen and a halt points
on the parallel bars, rope climb, and mats. The re-
maining points were scored by Leon Hart, Harold
McMichael, Carroll Mumford, and Harry Loose.
The outlook for the l95l season appears brighter
for Coach Rylander. Returning to the apparatus are:
Ray Wilhelm, Captain-elect Lecates, McMichael,
Mumford, Loose, Ioseph.Miller, Sharron Pepper, Wil-
liarn Stevenson, Robert Moore, and Ioseph Zappo,
all from this year's varsity squad. These men will be
augmented by Walter Deputy, lack Iester, Charles
Harper, Evean Quiggerra, Luther Weaver, and Don
Renshaw from the freshmen squad.
Graduating seniors are: Captain Schaen, Byam,
McGee, Tack Bredin, and Kenneth Smalling.
Teams scheduled .for the 1951 season are: Navy,
West Point, Temple, West Chester, Lock Haven, and
25 ....., .. . Navy ..... ....... 7 1
l9.. .... Army ...,.. 77
43 .... . . . West Chester . . . . 53
ZU .... . . . Temple ,..... . . . 76
38 .... . . . Lock Haven .... .,.. . 58
29172 ...... ....... W est Chester ..... ..... B B172
The gymnastics team relaxes.
lU .......... Lehigh .... .... 1 7
. . . . . . Haverford . . . . . 23
ZVZ ..... . . . Lafayette ..., , , 14112
10 Temple ...,. .. 17
10 ... .... Iohns Hopkins ..... 17
Touche for Delaware against Haverford in Taylor Gym.
Varsity Fencing, Front Row: Ham-
mett, Moore, Campbell, Walsh
Young. Second Row: Faculty Ad-
visor Dr. Starkey, Captain Walls
West, Scholl, Fielder, Tuttle, Sy
monds, Mgr. Wagner.
Fencing, revived here
only last year as a varsity
sport, seems likely to occupy
permanently a place on the
Delaware athletic scene.
The participants are enthus-
iastic, and spectator interest
has been increasing with each match. Although the
fencers still have no coach, they have helped each
other to develop a team which has given a good
account of itself in competition with the best college
teams in the Middle Atlantic States.
The foil squad was composed this past year of Bill
Moore, Dick Walsh, Ted Schall, and Bob Hammett.
All of these men will be back next year to provide
the nucleus for a stronger team.
Campbell parries Tuttle's attack in practice.
The epee squad compiled the best record of the
team during the past season. Boss Campbell, a sen-
ior, was a consistent winner and will be sorely
missed next year. A highlight of the season was his
sweep of all three bouts from Temple's well-coached
epee squad. The squad will also lose another regular
in senior lack Symonds but will be fortunate in hav-
ing Bob Young and Bill West return,
The sabre squad was capably led by team captain
Boland Walls. Gene Fielder, a sen-
ior, will be hard to replace next year,
but Roy Tuttle will be back. The
colorful sabre bouts were always
hard fought and provided an excit-
ing conclusion to every match.
Campbell, Fielder, and Symonds
will be lost to the team next year but
fortunately, there are talented men
on the fencing squad Waiting to com-
pete for their positions. Among them
are upperclassmen Marvin Guber-
man, Gregory Gauze, and Dave
Kirkby, and freshmen Ronald An-
nette, David lohnson, Bill Dickey,
Harold Prettyman, and Bruce Nelson.
The fencing team holds high hopes
for next season,when they will fence
an ambitious schedule including all
the teams met this year, the Univer-
sity of Virgina at Charlottesville, and
another school not yet scheduled.
Congratulations and best wishes to
the newest of Delaware's varsity
B3 .,..,.., West Chester I.V. ,...... 12
34 . . . . . . Lafayette Frosh ..., . . . . . 41
30 F.cSM.Frosh ..... 45
35 ........ Valley Forge Military. . . 40
22 .,...... Lehigh Frosh ,.......... 53
M.A.S.C.A.C. Championships at
Franklin :S Marshall
Presnell Won the diving.
Medley Relay Team of Mayer, Aughey,
and Presnell set a new record ot 3 minutes,
4UO yard Relay Team placed fifth.
Freshmen Swimming, Front Row: Hodges, Mayer, Schupp,
McWilliams, Second Row: Presnell, Hukill, Stewart, Ia-
nicki, Wolt. Third Row: Coach Rawstrorn, Aughey, Martin,
Fedele, Cunningham, Mgr. Mearns
FRESHMAN WINTER spoiirs '50
44 .....,.. Muhlenberg Frosh ...... 71
43 .....,.. Swarthmore I.V. .... . . 45
30 . . . . . Goldey College, . . . . 39
53 . . . , . Haverford LV.. . . . 46
36 .. ... Ursinus LV.. . . .. .. 44
33 . . . . P.M.C. LV. .... . . 45
58 . . . . Drexel IV. .... . . . 55
55 . . . . Lehigh Frosh ..., . . B5
36 . , . . Ursinus 1.V. ......, . . 47
62 , . . . Swarthmore LV.. . . , . 64
39 . . . , P.M.C. I.V. ........ ,. 49
61 . . , . West Nottingham ...... . 42
50 . . , . .Haverford I.V.. .. . . . 57
54 . . . . . Drexel I,V. ...... . . . . . 42
Freshmen Basketball, Front Row: Mgr. Kiddoo, Rose, Bal-
Eok, Berl,S1lVatson, Asst. Mgr. Hess. Second Row: Coach
men, ockley, Brett, Boyer, Evans, McMullen.
. , . Haverford I.V. .... . . 13
, . West Chester I.V.. . . 32
.. Perkiornen Prep .... 31
Lafayette Frosh ...... 23
Freshmen Wrestling, Front Row: Captain
Schultz. Second Row: Pelaia, Levis, Mgr.
Warren, Coach Bur h
n am, Gordon, Rumer.
Last season the Delaware nine, under the very
capable tutelage of Coach "Shack" Martin, piled up
the very impressive record of fifteen wins against
The season began as usual with the annual South-
ern trip on which the Hens won three games and
lost two, losing to Navy by a score of fourteen to
nine and to Hampden-Sydney by seven to four.
The durtain went up with a bang as the home sea-
son began on the Frazer Field diamond with the
Blue Hens white-washing a fumbling Washington
College nine by the lopsided score of thirteen to
nothing. After this high flying start, the Delaware
baseballers squeezed by Haverford College six to
The Hens were then subdued bythe powerful Uni-
versity of Connecticut by a score of nine to two. No
one likes the bitter taste of defeat, and so the Dela-
wareans bounced, or rather soared, back into the
black side of the ledger by tallying seven consecutive
wins. This streak began with the defeat of LaSalle
College up in Philadelphia on a cold, windy day
typical of realfootball weather. The streak continued
as the Blue Hens slapped down Haverford, P,M.C.,
Gettysburg, lohns Hopkins, Swarthmore, and Buck-
nell in rapid order.
Iones of West Chester and Thorpe of Delaware en-
gaged in a brilliant pitching duel up in Pennsylvania
with the Rams winning two to one, thus ending the
But again the Blue and Gold diamond aggregation
came back, and took the last three games of the sea-
son from Temple, Drexel, and Ursinus-the last two,
incidentally, were each defeated eleven to five.
This season Coach Martin is faced with the pros-
pect of replacing Captain Albie Thorpe and lim Col-
lins, pitchers, limmy Gilson and Billy Cole, infieldersg
and Larry O'Toole, outfielder.
The l95U hurling staff edition will be built around
Captain Ioe Pennock, Doc Green, and lim Middleton,
with the addition of Pete Carlson from last year's
The infield will probably consist of George Fred-
erick and loe Higgins, both lettermen, plus Billy
Bodnaruk, a very capable reservist of last season's
squad, and loe Lank from the Frosh team.
Out in the garden Martin intends to feature two
new faces, those of Bob Brodey, who was a member
of the 1948 team, and Dick Goldberg, who transferred
to Blue Hen Land from Rutgers last year. Rounding
out the outfield will be loe Heim who was one of the
team's rnainstays last season.
The catching staff will star George Schaen, who re-
turns to the lineup after a two year layoff, along with
Sophomores Al Brodhag and Don "Ducky" Car-
The l95U season will begin with the usual Southern
trip and will include games scheduled with Navy,
Maryland, Quantico Marines, Lynchburg, Virginia,
and Norfolk Navy.
The outlook for the coming season is very bright,
and the Blue Hen baseball team should once again
produce an outstanding record.
Varsity Baseball, Front Row: Youngling, Cole, Higgins, Bodnaruk, Gilson,
Pennock, Silk. Second Row: Beiriger, Bergstrom, O'Toole, Capt. Thorpe, Fred-
erick, Heim. Third Row: Asst. Mgr. Stewart, Mgr. Bellak, Green, Walls, Collins,
Middleton, Asst. Mgr. Greenhouse, Asst. Mgr. Herold. Rear: Coach Martin.
"' '-" NMWw
5 Maryland 2 This ye-ar's captain, -Ioe Pen-
9 New 14 Effie iii? 3232571 m G 50
7 Lynchburg 3
4 Hampden-Sydney 7
6 Norfolk Navy 5
l3 Washington College O
5 Haverford 5
2 Connecticut 9
8 LaSalle 5
5 Haverford 3
5 PMC. 1
3 Gettysburg 2
8 Iohns Hopkins l
5 Swarthmore 0
2 Bucknell O
l West Chester 2
2 Lehigh 5
4 Temple 2
ll Drexel 5
ll Ursinus 5
Frederick steps aside as Cole pilfers home plate.
W L 'XJ
Pennock 5 U l.OOU
Green 5 U l.UOU
Thorpe 4 2 .667
Collins l l .500
Middleton U 2 .OOO
Five Highest Batting Averages
Heim .............,..,.,...... .327
Higgins . .. . . .316
O'Toole . . . .. .295
Frederick . . . . . .285
Cole ,... . . .256
Ioe Lukens tries out the new
batting cage in the hanger.
The l949 Blue Hen La Crosse team turned in a
record of three wins and seven defeats during the
regular season. The team is coached by Milt Roberts,
former All-American from lohns Hopkins and Mount
Washington La Crosse Club star. Coach Roberts
helped coach the College All-Star team last year,
when they played Mount Washington, the national
champions, and he has been selected as one of the
South's coaches for the North-South game this Spring.
improvement seems to have been the key-note
of the season, and it appears that Delaware is ra-
pidly building a top notch La Crosse team. Many
opposing coaches remarked on the Hen's visible
improvement and predicted that they would go far
with a little improved stickwork. The outstanding
game of the season was the V.M.l. contest in which
Delaware rallied in the last quarter for seven goals,
overcoming a two goal deficit and winning eleven
The outstanding player of the year was Captain
Gordy Bierman, who, had he been a senior, would
probably have been selected to play in the North-
South game. "
"'Moon" Mullin, this year's captain, was the out-
standing defensive performer and turned in a superb
job against Billy Hooper, high scoring Virginia All-
Bill Kuhn, who played goalie without benefit of
previous experience, showed game by game im-
provement, while Don Swan, Frank Guthridge, and
Phil Genthner played a steady brand of La Crosse,
the latter's scoring power being a potent factor
throughout the season. Bulldog Murray's determined
efforts paid off many times in helping to muff out
opponents' goal charges. Doug Greenfield came in-
to his own in the Virginia game, and George Bailey,
Dick Dautel, and George Snyder showed occasional
flashes of brilliance throughout the season. Dave
Snyder's play against Lehigh was the one redeeming
feature of that game, and lack Daley came along
fast toward the end of the season, pressing for a
The introduction of Box La Crosse, which was
played in the "hanger" during the winter, will be a
big factor in getting the team in shape for the tough
schedule that awaits them this spring. Prospects are
bright, since only Dave Snyder, Dick Ritter, and
Dautel are lost from last year's team. The return of
Walt Benoit and a number of promising men up from
the freshmen team, including Don Kappel, an All-
Maryland prep school ace, Haight West, Paul Catts,
Dick Foster, Don Cherr, Henry Morris, and Charles
Thomas, will greatly strengthen the l95O Blue and
Gold La Crosse hopes.
Varsity La Crosse, Front Row: Milewski, D. Greenfield, Dautel, G. Snyder, Hoff-
stein, Ritter. Second Row: Coach Rawstrom, Kelleher, Thistlethwaite, Kuhn,
MacAdam, Capt, Bierman, Adams, Bailey, Guthridge, Coach Roberts. Third
Row: Mgr. Fox, Burk, Murray, Genthner, Watkins, Perine, Daley, Schechinger,
Mullin, Swan, D. Snyder, Mgr. Thompson.
The Winter box La Crosse squad.
SEASON 'S RECORD
l2 . . North Carolina .. 2
lU . . North Carolina .. 3 -
lU . .. . North Carolina . . O
l . Williams .. 7
3 . Drexel ..... . l2
6 . West Chester . . 3
5 . F. 61 M. ............ 2
2 . Washington College .. . l3
4 . Virginia . . , . . . l2
ll . V.M.l. ..... 6
4 ' Swarthmore ""' ' 14 Fast action on Frazer Field.
8 , Washington ci Lee . . . l4
4 . Lehigh . ........ . 9
Foster attempts to score against Swarthmore in loox La Crosse action. "
E ' 1
Delaware on a Clown field attack.
Behind at the half.
Varsity Track, Front Row: Coach Steers, Bradley, Holden, Lanza, Capt. Gallagher, Carrell, Coier. Sec- L
ond Row: Ayres, Samson, Gordon, Bilski, Murray, Paris, Wells, Asst. Coach Rylander. Third Row: Green-
field, Lehman, Turner, Litz, Groetzinger, Miller, Tebo, Loose.
The 1949 edition ot the Blue Hen track team won
only one of its tive dual meets, but two ot'the tour
losses were just about as close as you can come and
still be on the short end.
Frank Lanza captained the Delaware thin-clads
and led his team in scoring with a total of 44 points
in the dual meets. Others who figured prominently
in the scoring were: George Bradley, 29 points, lack
Gallagher, 231f2g Dick Wells and lim Holden, 23 each,
Stan Bilski, 19g Hank Coter, l7, lack Tebo, l5, and Bill
Oi the twenty men who
scored points during the
season twelve earned their
varsity lt is expected
that from these twelve all
but Holden Uavelinl, Coter
the "hanger". Coach Steers teels that with the aid ot
a long conditioning period the team should. be in
good shape to better the record of one win last sea-
son and ot no wins the previous year. In order to
bring along the new freshmen, a system ot having
the veteran members ot last year's team guide the
newcomers through the long pre-season tune-up has
been put into operation, Lanza, Gallagher, Bradley,
Groetzinger, Bruce Samson, Dick Wells, Kurt Turner,
Charlie Smith, Nine Stalloni, and Chuck Masten
are the teachers of their respective specialities. It
enthusiasm and practice have anything to do with
it this should be a good year on the cinders.
C High lumpl, and Gene Car-
rell CDiscusl will report
when Coach Steers calls
early practice this winter in
Groetzinger and Loose
lead the pack.
Clapp and Baylis
' getting oft to a fast start
Varsity Tennis Front Row l-lovsepian Capt. Dunlap, Runk, Kirkland. Second
Row Coach lones Clark Ryan Holfecker, Mgr. Donczghy.
During the i949 season, three victories against
six losses were recorded by the Blue and Gold net-
men, Th season marked the twentieth year that
Professor Ralph lones had coached the Delaware
tennis team. At the conclusion of the season it was
announced that Mr? lones was resigning-after
twenty years oi unselfish sacrifice and inspiration-
to devote more time to his ever increasing responsi-
bilities in the Engineering School. A banquet was
held in Mr. lanes' honor and was well attended by
members oi the faculty, students, alumni who had
played under him, and his teammates from the days
when "Bones" served 'em up tor the U. oi D. He will
be greatly missed next year, but says he will follow
the team With as much interest as ever.
Ex-captain Bob Kirkland, our number one player,
closed out tour years of varsity tennis during which
time, at number one or two, he managed to draw the
toughest opposition in the league. Bob won tour of
his nine matches last year. Captain Bob Dunlap,
playing his third season, performed at number two,
lohn I-lovsepian at three, Dick Ryan at tour, Ed Clark
at tive, and.Tom Runk at six. Don l-lofiecker and Dick
Edwards completed the tirst team.
Dunlap, Clark, Runk, and Hoftecker will be back
this spring. At the close oi basketball season pre-
season practice will be held in the Fieldhouse until
it is possible to move outdoors, and then the racquet
swingers will embark upon one oi the toughest
schedules in recent years.
Senior, Kirkland, a four-letter
winner. puts one away.
Varsity Golf, Front Row: Powell, Coach Brunansky, Capt. Wilson. Second Row:
Burnett, Pie, McAlister, Schmid, Vest.
Coach loe Brunansky's l949 golf team retained
the winning habit that has characterized the post-war
linksmen at Delaware. Led by Captain Don White
and Bill Pie, who both managed to card a few sixty-
nines during the season, the l-len club swingers re-
corded seven victories out of nine starts. The first
defeat, at the hands of Lehigh, broke a four game
winning streakg and, in the final match of the season,
Franklin and Marshall stopped the Blue and Gold to
break a three game streak.
Mark Mclfilister and Milne Schmid have been
graduated, but the return of Bill Burnett, Miles Powell,
lim Vest, and Bill Pie, the Newark Country Club
champion, will form the nucleus of the l95O team. ln
addition, the golfers will be strengthened by the re-
turn to action of Bod Boyer, Wilmington's Bock Manor
Country Club champion, by Burt Bystrorn, a transfer
student who played number one for Washington
College last year, and by sophomore l-larvy Hirst.
All of these fine golfers, including Coach Brunansky,
are members of the select group who shoot in the
seventies, and some of them manage to break sev-
Coach Brunansky c
hecks the swing.
lohns Hopkins . , . . . . . l
Maryland ...., , . 4
St. losephs . , . . 3
West Chester. . . . . 3
Lehigh .... , . 5
Drexel ,... . . liz
Temple . . . . llfg
Ursinus . . . . . 1112
F. :Sf M. .... . . 8
v mmmmfa4vimmw'Lwf ' mmm.
.. ,. ., W ,m
5 .... West Nottingham Academy. .. 4
7 .... West Chester I.V. ............. 2
8 .... Penn State Center Frosh ...... Z
6 .... Navy Prep ..,................ ll
8 .,.. Kings College .......,........ 4
14 .... Kings College .........,...... 3
4 .... West Nottingham Academy... U
FRESHMAN SPRING SPORTS '49
Freshmen Baseball, Front Bow: Co-Capt. Carmichael, Co-Capt. Lank
Second Row: Cordrey, Selvaggi, D'Onofrio, l-lewlet, Runkle, Monahan
DeGasperis, Samocki, Cook. Third Row: Coach Pierson, Hall, Hackett
Hatton, Shockley, Carlson, Brodhag, Lukens, Michaels, Mgr. Horowitz
4 ...... Penn State Center Frosh .... 13
3 . .. . . Swarthmore I.V. ........ . . . 6
Freshmen La Crosse, Front Row: Hoenen, Morris, McWilliams, Foster, Borton,
Cherr, Rothman, Perkinoft. Second Row: Coach Rawstrom, Mgr. Thompson,
Eggert, Catts, Drobeck, West, Fletcher, Thomas, Asst. Mgr. Fox.
83 ...... Lehigh ........... 43
57-4X5 ..... ,. lohns Hopkins .... 68-115
85-112 ...... Muhlenberg ...... 40-112
Mile Relay Team placed 4th in its heat
at the Penn Relays.
Medley Relay Team placed 3rd at M.A.S.-
C,A.C. meet at Gettysburg.
:.4.S1z....1 t 'Y I. l--Al.-i-. -. ,- 11.
Freshmen Track, Front Row: Pavia, Hughes, Lank, Capt. Baylis, Harper,
McKenna, Carney. Second Row: Anderson, Catts, Thompson, Rashti,
Minehan, Griffin, Bolton, Craver. Third Row: Eggert, cleBrabander, Lent,
Rothman, Cherr, Clapp, Asst. Coach Burnham, Coach Steers.
Hockey, as always, was one of the main attrac-
tions on the list of sports in which the belles on lower
campus participated. Every year there is a big turn
out of Freshmen girls, fresh from their High School
Varsity teams, who are raring and ready to go.
Surprising enough, the Sophomores had the largest
number of participants this year with twenty-seven
girls to represent their class. The luniors, unfortu-
nately, seemed unable to arouse their class out of the
doldrums from which they were suffering. The Sen-
iors rallied round, in spite of shortened practices for
some who were away student teaching, and man-
aged to produce a team with a lot of spirit to keep it
Under the leadership of Adele Feldman, hockey
manager, we had a successful season of inter-class
play which was lots of fun for everyone concerned.
Champs for the season were the Freshmen with four
wins and two ties. The Sophomores broke even with
three wins and three ties which put them in second
place. With more varied results of two wins, one tie,
and three losses, the Seniors placed third, but en-
joyed the competition so ably offered. The Iuniors
wound up in last place through no fault of the players
who came out and supported the class. Those who
played were skillful, but there just weren't enough
interested to form a team, which resulted in the dis-
couraging score of six forfeits.
There was noticable improvement in skill and
team play as the season progressed. Enthusiasm was
rewarding and the participants enjoyed the competi-
tion to the fullest. To wind up the season, we spon-
sored an Allied Field Day to which was invited
several high school groups from the area, These girls
competed as color teams in games, relays, and tests
A new note was added to the usual hockey sea-
son When the Sig Eps challenged the girls to a game
of field hockey. The game was played with a base-
ball in place of the usual hockey ball because the
officials decided it would be a little less dangerous
that way. ludging from the comments made before
the game, many people didn't expect to see the girls
survive the contest, The combined lunior and Senior
girls' team not only survived but won the game 2-U,
much to the dismay of the confused men. The game
was much more strenuous then they had expected,
and their fatigue combined with a lack of knowledge
concerning the game produced hilarious results. The
players enjoyed the performance as much as the
spectators who were crowded along the sidelines.
Hockey: The girls take it easy between halves at an
afternoon hockey game.
Hockey: A perfect left-hand lunge is performed during
a fast hockey game. The girl on the far side got the ball.
Volley Ball: A successful set-up and return is made by Mary Brown as team
mates look on, ready to assist.
Volley ball holds a prominent place in the women's schedule of athletic
events, This season, under manager, Shirley Burns, there proved to be a close
race for the championship. Each class was represented, while the Freshmen
were able to boast of two teams. All the games were played in a spirit of good
fun and sportsmanship. The climax of the season occurred when the Fresh-
men edged out the Sophomores by a very narrow margin in the deciding
game of the tournament. The evenly matched teams provided the necessary
-source of a fast game with the scores close enough to be nerve-racking. lt
was anybody's game to the very end, but when the final whistle blew, the
Freshmen were ahead-by one point!
Lacrosse was newly introduced to the University of Delaware women
last spring by Miss V. Maryann Waltz. The appearance of the strange, new
equipment, and the addition of a lacrosse class to the schedule had imme-
diate results. There was a demand for this fast, seemingly ruleless game in
the Women's Athletic Association. Although there weren't enough girls who
knew the game to have a tournement, instruction was given as a part of the
program of athletics. This sport was accepted with much enthusiasm and has
excellent possibilities for the future. Let's go girls! Really get behind la crosse
and make it a regular part of the program of extra-curricular athletics this
Basketball: And its good for two points as the guard fails to stop
Mary on a scoring threat.
Basketball has become almost completely an evening affair with the
girls this year as the inter-dorm and club teams took over the tournament. lt
was decided by manager, Nancy Nicoll, that we would have both inter-class
and inter-dorm competition with participants being allowed to represent only
one team. Last year many girls were in both tournaments with the result that
they were nearly exhausted keeping up with the double schedule.
There was only one hitch in the well-laid plans-there weren't enough
interested girls left for an inter-class tournament. Two class teams were formed,
however, a Freshmen and a combined Upperclass team. The different dormi-
tory teams were given added games to provide opponents for these class
teams. lt is planned to have a play-oft game between the winner of the inter-
dorm tournament and the Upperclass team to wind up the season. The season
has been very successful and has held the interest of everyone.
MODERN DANCE CLUB
The newly organized Modern Dance Club is now a part of the Women's
Athletic Association under the same system of credit as that allowed for the
Aquatic Club. This group, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Mason, provides in-
terested girls an opportunity to do more advanced work in modern dance.
Modern dance is a creative art which is becoming more and more popular
throughout the country. Interest in this art form increases as people know
more about it and understand it better.
Tryouts were held for people interested in forming the club, and those
who met the requirements were organized and have begun their work. The
skills and techniques have to be learned, but the individual needs some sense
of rhythm to be successful in performance. The club has regular meetings at
which time the girls learn the basic techniques of the dance and create dances
and compositions of their own.
INDIVIDUAL AND DUAL SPORTS
No program is really complete without some indi-
vidual and dual sports to test the versatility of our
female athletes. These activities are pretty popular
as evidencd by the number who turn out for the bad-
minton, table tennis, and tennis. We have both sing-
les and doubles tournaments to provide variety and
opportunity for all. The competition is lively and the
interest runs high as we get to the semi-finals and
finals. Although we had no interclass competition in
archery, some of our girls do take advantage of the
available equipment and are becoming accom-
plished archers. .
Another opportunity for displaying individual skill
is provided by the annual swimming tournament that
takes place every spring. The participants will long
remember the weeks of competition in the Marathon
that preceded the two day tournament last year. We
are looking forward to an ever bigger and better
tournament this year. The girls really prove their
ability when they perform as well in the water as
they do on land. This is one of the few indoor athletic
events which the male population on campus is per-
mitted to attend. There is always a good turn-out in
the rooting sections.
This year, for the first time, Aquatic Club is actually
a part of the Women's Athletic Association although
its own officers and organization were retained. With
this new system, girls who participate in Aquatic
Club activities can receive credit for that effort to-
ward their Women's Athletic Association award.
Membership in Aquatic Club is based on scholarship
and swimming ability. Each girl is given a prelimi-
nary swimming test to see if she- measures up to the
standards of the club.
The purpose of this group is to provide interesting
and worthwhile experiences for qualified women
in all areas of advanced aquatic activities, and to
further interest in aquatics on campus as well as
within the club. The club also acts as a service group
whenever possible. This year they gave a swimming
clinic as part of this service.
There are meetings throughout the year with the
main emphasis being on the big annual show pre-
sented in the spring. This year the show will feature
synchronized swimming numbers, among other
things. This is the third year of the club's organiza-
tion and if last year's show can be used as an exam-
ple of their ability, the aquatic show this year will
be well worth attending.
President ..i,. .. .......... . . ..... ADELE FELDMAN
Vice-President .......... ..,..., N AN CY N ICOLL
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. . . .MARY LOU KOCHER
. . , . ,GAY MCSWAIN
Recording Secretary ......
Corresponding Secretary ....
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Thurman Adams, Ir. Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse
l, 2, 3, 4, Agricultural Club l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club
3, 4, Agricultural Club basketball 4, representative
ot the School oi Education to the Student Gov-
ernment Association 4.
Henry David Albaugh, Ir.
Harold William Aldridge. Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4, sec-
retary 3, Intramural boxing I, Intramural volleyball
I, American Chemical Society 3, Mathematics Club
I, I. F. C. bridge tournament I.
Iames H. Alexander. A. S. C. E. student chapter 2, 3,
Ioseph I. Alexander. Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Tau Beta
Pi 3, 4, A. I. E. E.-I, R. E. I, 2, 3, chairman 4, A
Cappella Choir 2, University Chorus I.
Eugene D. Anderson. Phi Kappa Tau, Agricultural
Roland F. Anderson. Trainer oi Swimming Team 2.
Evelyn Parker Atkins. Wesley Club 3, A Cappella
Choir 4, Music Club president 3, 4, University
Chorus 3, 4.
Richard A. Austin. Track team 2, 3, Alpha Epsilon
Pi 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
Sidney Bader. University Philosophy Forum 3, 4, In-
ternational Relations Club 3, 4.
George N. Bailey. II. A. I. Ch.E. 3, 4, A. C. S, 3, Var-
sity Lacrosse 3, 4.
Iane Reybold Bailey
Iohnson W. Bair, Ir. Freshman Basketball I, Sigma
Nu I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural and Sigma Nu sports l,
2, 3, 4, Sigma Nu Chorus 2, 3, 4, Swimming Team
l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4, A. I. E. E. 3, 4, Scab-
bard and Blade 3, 4, Sigma Nu I, 2, 3, 4.
Charles Anthony Baldo. Golf Team, Newman Club,
International Relations Club.
Ioseph F. Baldwin. Alison Associates 2, 3, 4, Sigma
Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, president and Scholarship
Howard Dudley Barton. A. S. M. E, 4, Sigma Phi Ep-
silon 2, 3, 4.
Ralph P. Barwick. University Band I, 2, Agricultural
Club l, 2, 3, 4, treasurer, Phi Kappa Tau I, 2, 3, 4,
Board of Governors, Rushing Chairman, Secretary,
Alpha Zeta 3, 4, Chronicler, Aggie News I, 2,
House Manager I-Iarter Hall 2, Representative ot
the School of Agriculture to the Student Govern-
ment Association 3.
L. Gertrude Baynard. Canterbury Club secretary 3,
Delaware Student Teachers Association secretary
3, E-52 Business l, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir l, 2,
University Chorus I, 2, Spanish Club l, 2.
Stanley A. Bazela. Varsity Wrestling I, A. S, M. E. l,
2, 3, 4, Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Advanced ROTC
3, 4, Intramural Council, Interiraternity and Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Out-
standing Intramural Athlete l943-1949 3.
Spoiford I. Beadle. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2 ,3, 4, Univer-
sity Chorus I, E-52 Players 3, Board of Directors 4,
Yacht Club I, SGA Social Committee I, Scabbarcl
and Blade 3, 4.
William C. Beiser. Ir. Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4, Newman
Club I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Athletics l, 2, 3, 4, Review
3, Interlraternity Playbill 2, 3, Biology Club 4.
Earl2R.3Bennett. A. S. M. E. 3, 4, Intramural Basketball
William Berl, III. Sigma Nu I, 2, 3, 4, Af S, M. E. 2, 3,
4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4.
Paul F. Berry. A. S. M. E. 2, Newman Club 4.
Catherine L. Bilderback. Home Economics Club l, 2
3, 4, Women's Affairs Committee 4.
Robert Paul Billingsley. Delta Tau Delta 2, 3, 4, Ad.
vanced ROTC 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, I. F. C.
Iohn F. Bishop. Varsity Soccer I, Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4,
Economics Club 3, 4, E-52 Players productions I-
Intramural Softball 3, 4, University Chorus I.
Iohn S. Bishop, Ir. Swimming Team 4, Football I.
Iulian Wayne Blake. A. I. E. E. 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 4.
Clair Wayland Blatchiord. A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4, Tau Beta
Pi 4, Intramural Basketball, Team Captain, 3, In-
tramural Football 3.
William Harold Bodmaruk. Baseball 2, 3, 4, A. I. E. E.
3, 4, Pi Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Secretary, Intramural
Sports 3, 4.
Florence Katharyn Boehmler. Canterbury Club I, W.
A. A, I, 2, D. F. T. A. 3, 4, Blue Hen Staff 3.
Marco T. Bonfitto. Pi Kappa Alpha, A. I. E. E., I. R. E.
Richard I. Boyle. American Chemical Society 3, 4,
Newman Club 3, 4, Philosophy Club 4, Intramural
Ioseph Anthony Bradley. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secre-
tary 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, Student
Government Association Treasurer, 4, D. S. T. A.
2, 3, Student Union Committee 4, Economic Services
Committee 4, Intramural Baseball, Football, Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4.
Woodrow W. Branner. Iunior Class Secretary, Gold
Key Society, Treasurer 3, 4, Football Manager l,
2, 3, 4, Basketball Manager 2, 3, 4, Intramural Bas-
ketball, Football, Bowling I, 2, Varsity Club I, 2, 3,
4, Theta Chi, secretary 3, treasurer 4.
Robert L. Brodey. Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer, Varsity
Club, Soccer Team, Co-Captain, Baseball Team.
Margaret Ann Brosius. Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Recorder-
I-listorian, D, S. T. A. 3, 4, Young Friends Fellow-
ship 4, Orchestra 2, International Relations Club 4.
George C. Brown. Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4, Sigma Pi Sigma
41 D, S. T. A. 4.
Frank H. Buck, Ir. Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4, E-52
Players, 3, president 4, University Projectionist, Stu-
dent Government Association Sound Technician 2,
Richard G. Buckingham. Agricultural Club 4, Intra-
mural Sports 2.
Stanley Gordon Budner. Alpha Epsilon Pi.
William Brantley Bundick
David T. Bunin. Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4, treasurer,
social chairman, president, Mathematics Club 2,
secretary-treasurer 3, 4, Review I, E-52 Players
Musical "Again It's Yesterday" pianist 3.
Harold H. Burke. Tau Beta Pi 4, A. S. M. E. 3, 4, secre-
William H. Burnett. Golf Team 2, 3, captain 4, A. S.
M. E. 3, 4, Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4.
I0hn David Byam. Gymnastics, Gymnastics Club, A.
I. Ch. E., Tau Beta Pi.
Bertil V. Bystrom. Golf Team I, 2, 4, Intramural Basket-
ball, Football, Softball I, 2.
lune Herbst Campbell. Varsity Hockey 1, 2, Young
Friends Fellowship 4, Aquatic Club 3, 4, D. S. T. A. 4.
Ross Lyon Campbell, Ir. Fencing 3, 4, Intramural Bas-
ketball 3, Blue Hen business staff 4.
William Murray Campbell. Theta Chi 2, 3, 4, A. S. M. E.
2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Swimming l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Golf 3, 4, In-
tramural Softball, Football 2, 3, 4, I. F. C. Playbill
William Ferris Cann. Kappa Alpha l, 2, 3, 4, Intra-
mural Sports l, 2, 3, LaCrosse l, 2.
Paul C. Capodanno. Review 2, D. S. T. A., executive
board 3, 4, F. T. A. 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, treasurer
4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, New-
man Club 3.
Barbara Leonice Carothers. A Cappella Choir l, 2, 3, 4,
Music Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Evelyn Laura Carothers. Home Economics Club l, 2,
3, 4, W. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4.
Roberta Ann Carothers. A Cappella Choir l, Z, 3, 4,
Band l, 2, 3, 4, Music Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Ralph I. Carrington.
Ioseph Anthony Cassidy. Kappa Alpha, Newman Club,
Freshman Basketball, Intramural Basketball, Foot-
ball, Softball, Volleyball.
Bernard Beano Chasens. Freshman Track l, I. R. E. 1,
A. I. E. E. 3.
Gabriel Chuchani. Soccer 3, International Student
Club, treasurer 4.
Milene Mae Clark. Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4,
publicity manager, executive committee.
Iohn David Clemens. Freshman Basketball l, Sigma
Nu 3, 4, A. S. M, E. 3, 4.
Donald Otis Clendaniel. Band I, Pre-Law Club 2, 3,
Liaison officer on the campus for the Delaware
Citizens Committee 4.
Shirley Mittleman Clifford. International Relations Club
l, 2, treasurer 3, Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Women's
Affairs Committee 3, Psi Chi 4.
Elizabeth Ann Coffin. Band 2, 3, 4.
.Robert N. Cohee. Phi Kappa Tau l, Z, Scabbard and
Blade 2, 3, Blue Hen Staff 4.
Ruth-Ellen Cohen. Hillel Counselorship 2, 3, 4, sec-
retary 2, 3.
Iames A. Collins. Football l, Basketball, captain l,
Baseball 2, 3, Boxing, heavyweight champion 2,
Psychology Club 3, 4, Psi Chi 4.
William R. Conaway. Phi Kappa Tau, sergeant-at-
arms, Varsity Club, Aggie News, photographer,
Varsity Soccer. ,
Ioseph A. Connell. Sociology Club, vice-president 4,
Newman Club, Philosophy Club, Psychology Club,
International Relations Club.
William B. Counselman. Economics Club 3, Intramural
Athletic Council 3, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3.
Allan Cooper Cowan, Ir. Review l, 2, Kappa Alpha
l, 2, 3, 4, social chairman, vice-president, chairman
of rushing and pledging, Varsity Club' 3, 4, Var-
sity Soccer, LaCrosse l, Z, Intramural Football, Soft-
ball, Handball l, 2, 3, 4, A. I. Ch, E. 2, 3, 4, I-nter-
fraternity Playbill, stage decorations 3.
Robert L. Coxe. Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president 3,
president 4, l. F. C. delegate, Scabbard and Blade,
Frank S. Craig. Ir. Sigma Nu l, 2, 3, 4, lieutenant com-
mander, rushing chairman, social chairman, Var-
sity swimming team 3, co-captain, Economics Club
2, Varsity Club 3, treasurer, Intramurals.
Everett Wilson Cranmer. Kappa Alpha 4, Tau Beta
Phi 3, 4, A. I. E. E. l, 2, 3, 4, vice-chairman.
William Edward Craven, Ir. A. I. E. E. l, 2, 3, 4, New-
man Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Iohn Edward Cronin. Intramural Basketball 4, A. S. M.
E. 3, Publicity chairman 4.
Donald F. Crossan. American Phytopathological So-
ciety, Agricultural Club, Falconry.
lames Ioseph Crumlish. Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Varsity
Swimming team l, 2, 3, Psychology Club 2, 3, 4,
Newman Club 2, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4, Psi Chi 4,
Scabbard and Blade 4.
lohn Patrick Daley. University Chorus l, 2, University
Choir 2, Varsity LaCrosse 2, 3, 4, Kappa Alpha l, 2,
3, 4, Freshman Basketball l, Newman Club l, Z, 3,
4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
Ioseph M. Danes
Frank Davis, Ir.
Harvey C. Day, Ir. Delta Tau Delta 2, 3, 4, president,
lnterfraternity Council 4, Scabbard and Blade 3,
4, Economics Club 3, 4, Alison Associates 4, Senior
Walter C. Deakyne. Ir. Varsity Basketball, Intramurals,
Sigma Nu, Canterbury Club, House Council Brown
Betty Francis DeBoer. Yacht Club l, Home Economics
Club l, 2, 3, 4, program chairman, W. A. A. 3, 4.
Samuel DeBoer. Pi Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Scabbard and
Blade, secretary 4, Swimming Team l, Agricultural
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Iames Edwin Dedman. III. Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Var-
sity Soccer 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4.
Robert Vincent deFiore. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4,
A. l. Ch. E. 4, lnterfraternity Council 4, Intramural
guard, Varsity Baseball l, Intramural Council 3,
Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Donald L. DeHaven.
Eleanor Marvel Deverell.
Ernest Anthony DiPasquantonio. Tau Beta Pi 3, 4,
cataloger, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4, A. S. M, E. 3, 4.
Robert Iames Donaghy. Ir. Delta Tau Delta 2, 3, 4,
publicity chairman, Gold Key Society Z, 3, 4, vice-
president, Tennis Manager l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club
4, Economics Club 3, 4, secretary, Review l, 2, 3, 4,
exchange editor, Blue Hen 2, 3, 4, sports editor,
Alison Associates 3, 4, Intramural Sports.
Iohn I. Donovan. Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Law
Club 2, 3, E-52 Players, member Z, 3, 4, Interna-
tional Relations Club 3, 4, Debating Team 2, 3.
Eugene Paul Dougherty. Sigma Nu l, 2, 3, 4, recorder,
Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, treasurer, vice-president,
Economics Club 3, 4, vice-president, Intramural Foot-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Swimming, Volleyball l,
Helen Marie Dougherty. Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4,
D. S. T. A. 3, 4.
Hugh Francis Dougherty. Review l, 2, 3, sports editor
2, Blue Hen 2, Varsity Swimming Team l, 2, 3, 4,
Inter-Fraternity Council, president, Omicron Delta
Kappa, president, Director of Athletic Publicity for
the University 4, Sigma Nu, Intramural Baseball,
Doris A. Dowie. Yacht Club l, Aquatic Club l, Ameri-
can Chemical Society 2, 3, 4, recording secretary
3, 4, University Chorus 2.
Harry E. Downs. A. I. E. E., I. R. E,
Frank S. duBell. Review l, Sigma Nu I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha
Phi Omega 2, 3, 4, Historian, alumni contact officer,
Inter-Fraternity Swimming l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Fraternity Playbill 3.
Margaret Ewing Dukes. W. A. A, l, 2, Alison Asso-
ciates 2, Aquatic Club l, Dance Committees 2, 3,
Class Vice-President 3.
Robert R. Dukes. Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president 3,
A. I. Ch. E. 4, Inter-Fraternity Council 4, Intramural
Football, Basketball, Baseball 2, 3, 4.
Frances Z. Dukler. Psychology Club 3, 4, Sociology
Club, president 3.
Robert P. Dunlap. Kappa Alpha, Varsity Tennis l, 2,
Walter I. Durham. Pi Kappa Alpha, president, treas-
urer, secretary, Intramural Sports,
Eleanor P. Durney. Newman Club, D. S. T. A.
Iames N. Edmondson. Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, vice-
president, president, Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, Intramural
Sports I, 2, 3, 4, A. I, Ch. E. 3, 4.
Edward H. Elliott. Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, A. S. M. E. 3,
chairman 4, Economics Club 4.
Edwin S. Ely. Agricultural Club, treasurer, Alpha Zeta.
Edward I. Engel. Review l, 2, 3, 4, advertising mana-
ger, business manager, A Cappella Choir 2, 3,
University Chorus 2, Varsity Track l, Hillel Founda-
tion 2, 3, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Blue Hen l, 3,
Alpha Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, pledge committee.
Francis Edward Erdle. A. I. E. E. l, 2, 3, 4, treasurer,
publications chairman, Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4,
vice-president, projects chairman, Debate Team 4,
E-52 Players, sound effects chairman 2, Intramural
Football 4, I. R, E, 4, Fencing Team 2.
Allen C. Evans. A. I. E. E. l, 2, 3, 4.
Doris Ann Evans. University Chorus l, A Cappella
Choir 2, Vice-Chairman for May Day 3, D. S. T. A.
3, 4, membership chairman, Iunior Prom, publicity
Earle E. Ewing, Ir. Soccer l, 2, 3, 4, captain 2, Bas-
ketball, Baseball, Varsity Club.
Harvey W. Ewing, Ir. Varsity Football l, Intramural
Football 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball, Softball l,
2, 3, Intramural Volleyball 3.
Anthony F. Fauerbach. Review staff l, 2, E-52 Players
l, 2, Camera Club l, 2, vice-president, Blue Hen
2, 3, Delta Tau Delta 3, 4, rules chairman, Delta
C. Preston Ferguson.
H. Eugene Fielder. Varsity Cross Country, Varsity
Fencing, Review Staff, Student Union Manager.
C. Alexander Firmani. Varsity Wrestling, Varsity Gym-
nastics, ReViSW: Cauldron, Pre-Law Club, Art Club,
Varsity Club, Delaware University Chapter of the
National Independent Students' Association, presi-
Willard Merrill Fisher, Ir. Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Blue
Hen 2, Review ,l, 3, 4, headline editor, Intramural
Sports 3, 4.
Eugene Paul Fisler, Ir. Swimming, assistant mqnqger
2, Blue Hen, co-manager advertising 2, Review 2,
Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, American Chemical Society
3, 4, Newman Club 3.
Francis E. Flood. American Chemical Society.
Anna Florence Fogelman. Augustan Society l, 2, Caul-
dron, head typist I, 2, Alison Associates 2, Home
Economics Club 4, Sociology Club 2.
lane Wingate Forman. Spanish Club 2, 3, vice-presi-
dent 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4, Canterbury Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Lloyd Fox. A. S. M. E. 2, 3, 4, Soccer 2, LaCrosse,
Berwyn Fragner. E-52 Players 3, 4, stage manager,
International Relations Club 4, Hillel Counselorship
l, 2, 3, 4, treasurer, Blue Hen 3, University Religious
Council, co-chairman 4, Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4,
Colvin Franklin. Alpha Tau Omega 3, 4, Wrestling
Team 3, Intramural Sports 3, 4.
Marion Meredith Frasher. Photography Club l, 2, 3, 4,
A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4, I. R. E. 4.
George Weldon Frederick. Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Intra-
mural Council, A. S. M. E. 3, 4, Baseball I, 3, 4,
Basketball l, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Interfraternity
Sports 2, 3, 4.
Arnold Freedman. Alpha Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, Psychology
Club 3, 4, Psi Chi, vice-president 4, Hillel Coun-
selorship 2, 3, 4.
Iohn Leo Gallagher. Varsity Football l, 2, 3, 4, Var-
sity Track I, 2, 3, 4, co-captain, Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4.
Henry Galperin. Alpha Epsilon Pi l, 2, 3, 4, Hillel
Counselorship l, 2, 3, 4, University Band l, 2, 3, 4,
Cauldron, art editor, Review, International Rela-
Robert Louis Gammache. A. I. Ch. E., Newman Club.
Nicholas Charles Ganoudis. Pi Kappa Alpha, Inter-
fraternity Council representative, Intramural Sports
I, 2, 3.
Paul Buckland Gardner. Basketball l, Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 4,
Philip C. Genthner. Football 2, 3, 4, LaCrosse 3, 4,
Varsity Club 3, 4, Theta Chi 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Basketball, Softball l, 2, 3, 4.
Frank I. Gentile, Ir. Economics Club 4.
Norman Glassman. Alpha Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, corres-
ponding scribe, Blue Hen 3, 4, circulation manager,
business manager, Freshman Handbook, editor 3,
Hillel Counselorship 2, 3, 4, vice-president, Inter-
fraternity Council 4, Honor Committee 4, Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 4, Interfraternity Playbill 2, 3.
Melvin Seymour Goldberg. '
Iames Mearns Goldey. Sigma Nu l, 2, 3, 4, reporter,
treasurer, commander, Review l, 2, 3, news editor,
managing editor, Mathematics Club l, 2, 3, 4, sec-
retary, president, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Sigma
Pi Sigma 3, 4, treasurer, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, president 4.
Mark Harris Goldman. Alpha Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, treas-
urer, Blue Hen 3, 4, circulation manager, Business
manager, Review 2, 3, 4, circulation manager, assis-
tant business manager, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
Manfred I. Goldwein. Bridge Club, president 3, Cam-
era Club 3, 4, treasurer, American Chemical Society
3, 4, Hillel Counselorship 2, 3, 4, Blue Hen Staff 4.
William Iohn Gordon. Sigma Nu I, 2, 3, 4, sentinel,
lieutenant commander, Football l, 2, 3, Track l, 2,
3, Student Government Association, social chair-
gna3n 31, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Alison Associates
Bette Louise Gordy. Photography Club 3, 4, Review 1,
2, Social Committee, chairman 3, University Chorus
1, 2, University Band 2, F. T. A. 4.
Mary Frances Gordy. W. A. A. 1, 2, secretary 3, 4,
Student Government Association, secretary 3,
Kappa Delta Pi 3, secretary 4, D. S. T. A. 3, 4, Blue
1-len Staff 3, A. A. H. P. E. R, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Mary Aveline Grant. International Relations Club, sec-
retary, Newman Club, secretary, Kappa Delta Pi,
vice-president, Spanish Club, D. S. T. A,
Paul M. Gratz. Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Psychology
Club 2, 3, 4.
Robert A. Gravell. Tau Beta Pi 4, A. S. M. E. 4.
C. George Green. Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4, house mana-
ger, sergeant-at-arms, Alpha Zeta 4, Agricultural
Club l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Needle
and Haystack, advertising manager 3, 4.
Arnold Greenhouse. Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, lieu-
tenant master, Review 2, 3, 4, circulation manager,
advertising manager, business manager, Baseball
1, 2, 3, 4, manager, Gold Key Society 2, 3, 4, corres-
ponding secretary, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4,
Interfraternity Playbill 3, 4.
Rodman Irvin Gregg. A. S. C. E. l, 2, 3, 4.
Bauduy Robert Grier. Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4, cap-
tain, Track Team 1, 3, Cheerleader l, 2, A, S. M. E.
vice-president, Freshman Class, co-captain 1.
Floyd E. Gross. A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4, Soccer 4.
Robert Charles Grubbs. Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, sec-
retary, house manager, A. I, E. E. 4, Intramural
Volleyball 3, 4. '
Francis W. Haley. A. l. E. E. 2, 3, 4, Softball 3, 4.
Marian Patricia Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Howard Morton Handelman. Philosophy Club, presi-
dent 4, International Relations Club 3, 4, president,
Varsity Basketball 1, Intramural Sports 2, 3.
Iohn W. Hart. Agricultural Club l, 2, 3, 4, Aggie News 2.
Marion Leon Hart. Phi Kappa Tau, house manager,
Fred G. Harvey, Ir. Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, A. S. M. E. 1,
2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 4, Interfraternity Sports
2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
Carroll D. Hauptle. Theta Chi 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, 2, Tennis 1, Varsity Club 3, 4, presi-
dent, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. S. M. E. 4, Stu-
dent Government Association, representative of the
School of Engineering 3.
Charlotte Mae Hedlicka. United World Relief 2, 3, W.
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 4, Aquatic 1, president
lean Sines Hemphill. Swimming 2, 3, Aquatic Club l,
3, Cheerleading l, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club
1, 2, 3, 4.
Benjamin Edward Herring. A. S. M. E. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Ernest Iustos Henley. A. I. Ch. E., American Chemical
Society, Tau Beta Pi, cataloger, lunior Varsity Ten-
nis Team, Tennis Team, assistant manager.
Harry Keller Heyl. Pi Kappa Alpha 3, 4, A. I. E. E. 2.
3, 4, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4.
Brice M. Hickman. Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
Richard C. Higgins. Sigma Nu, A. S. M, E, 3, 4, sec-
retary, Tau Beta Pi 4.
Charles A. Hill. A. I. E. E. 1, 2, 3, 4, l. R. E. 3, 4, secretary,
Review photographer 1, E-52, photographer 1.
Leonard E. Hitch. Alpha Zeta 3, 4, scribe, Kappa Delta
P1 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Agricultural Club
l, 2, 3, 4, vice-president.
Howgxrczi B4 Hitchens, Ir. Sigma Nu l, 2, 3, 4, E-52 Players
Paul Thomas Hitchens.
Iohn Frederick Hopkins. Intramural Basketball l, 4,
A. S. C, E. 2, 3, 4, Freshman Basketball 1.
Frank Hill Horner, Ir.
Edward Hilbert Horney. Football l, Soccer, captain 3,
Varsity Club 2.
Robert E. Howell. Augustan Society l, 2, 3, 4, Cauldron
5, 3, 4, prose editor, E-52 1, 2, Radio Workshop
Margaret A. Humphreys. Blue I-len 2, editor 3, associate
editor 4, Cauldron Staff l, 2, 3, 4, Augustan Society
2, president 3, treasurer 3, 4, W. A. A, 2, 3, 4, Phil-
osophy Club, secretary-treasurer 4.
Robert B. Hurley. A. S. M. E. 3, 4, Swimming Team 3, 4.
Wray Stephen Hushebeck. Football, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
vice-president, Interfraternity Council, vice-presi-
dent, Student Government Association, representa-
tive of the School of Arts and Science 3, president
4, Omicron Delta Kappa, Scabbard and Blade.
Ernest Thomas Ianni. A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Alex Iackson. A. I. E. E. 1, 3, 4, I. R. E. 4.
Stewart B. lackson. Theta Chi, secretary, Blue Hen
Staff 2, Gold Key Society, Varsity Club, Review
Statl, Soccer, manager.
Harry Lewis lacobs. Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Philosophy
Club 4, Psi Chi 4, Intramural Basketball 2.
Carl H. Iahn. Soccer, Track, Intramural Sports, A. S.
Charles S. Ioanedis. Pi Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi
4, American Chemical Society 3, 4, A. 1. Ch. E. 3, 4.
George Herbert Ionas. Newman Club 3, 4, Mathematics
Club 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 4.
Phyllis Ann Iones.
George W. Kalinowski.
Iames F. Kearns. Kappa Alpha 2, 3, secretary 4, Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 4, A. l. Ch. E. 3, 4.
Andrew I. Kelleher. A. I. E. E.
Robert F. Kelleher. Kappa Alpha l, 2, 3, 4, outstanding
pledge 1, Varsity Swimming 1, 2, Varsity LaCrosse
1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4, Psi Chi 4, Newman Club
2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Student Government
Association, representative of the School of Arts
and Science 4.
Charles Henry Keyes. Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4, Review
Staff 1, lunior Varsity Tennis 1, 2, Freshman Bas-
ketball 1, Intramural Football, Basketball, Softball
2 3 4
1 I A
Robert Kirkland, lr. Theta Chi 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2,
Tennis l, 2, 3, 4, captain 3, Varsity Club 3, 4, sec-
Isabella Clara Kish. American Chemical Society 3, 4.
Iames Samuel Kline. Phi Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, Tau
Beta Pi 3, 4, recording secretary, Mathematics Club
3, 4, Blue Hen 2, 3, assistant editor, Delaware Stu-
dent Christian Association 2, 3, secretary, treasurer,
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 3, 4, treasurer,
A. I. E. E. 2, ,3, 4,
Eugene Robert Kohrumel. Ir.
Iudith Rubidge Koller. F. T. A. 4, D. S. T. A. 4, W, A. A.
I, secretary 2, 3, vice-president 4, publicity, hockey
sports manager, 3, May Day, photography and pub-
licity 3, Aquatic Show, back-stage crew 3.
Andre William Korenyi. Phi Kappa Tau 3, 4, Interfra-
ternity Council, secretary 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4,
president, Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4, A. I. Ch. E. 2,
Henry R. Krysiak. Phi Kappa Tau, American Chemi-
Ann M. Kuhn. Canterbury Club 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4.
William Iohn Kuhn. Ir. Kappa Alpha, Agricultural Club,
Varsity Club, Intramural Sports, LaCrosse.
William W. Kutz. Alpha Zeta 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa
4, Gold Key Society 2, 3, president 4, Agricultural
Club l, 2, 3, 4, secretary 2, Gymnastics Team, mana-
ger 2, 3, 4, Needle and Haystack 4, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, 4, Blue Hen Staff 4.
Iesse Eugene Lair. Agricultural Club, Alpha Zeta.
Gordon H. Lang. Track Team.
Laura Iane Lange. W. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4, equipment mana-
ger 2, president 4, Aquatic Show, back-stage crew
3, 4, Iunior Prom Committee 3.
Frank Anthony Lanza. Theta Chi, treasurer, Varsity
Club, treasurer, Track Team, captain, Student
Peter A. Landskroener. American Chemical Society 3,
Charles Howard Lebegern, Ir. Phi Kappa Tau 3, 4,
Cheerleader 2, 3, 4.
Robert R. Lemon.
Charles Iackson Levis. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Track 1, 2, Varsity Basketball l, 2, A. S. M. E.
3, 4, Intramural Football l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Bas-
ketball, Cross Country 3, 4.
Roscoe M. Lewis, Ir. A. I, E. E., I. R. E.
Charles Allen Liddicoat. A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4.
Curtis D. Liddicoat. A. S. M. E. 2, 3, 4, chairman, book
Robert B. Lind. Football 1, 2.
George A. Lindenkohl. Theta Chi 3, 4, social chairman,
A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4, A. S. M. E. 4.
Doris Margaretta. Mathematics Club l, 2, 3, social
Robert H. Logan, Ir. A. S. M. E. 3, 4.
Katherine L. Logue. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
2, 3, 4, secretary, D. S. T. A. 3, 4.
Sherman C. Longacre. Phi Gamma Delta.
Melvin C. Luft. Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Needle and
I-Iaystack associate editor 3, editor 4, Alpha Zeta
3, 4, Committee on Student Publications.
Samuel C. Lukens, III. Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Track l, 2,
Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, A. S. M. E. 2, 3, 4, Intramural Bas-
William semen Lynch. Tau Beta Pi, A. 1. E. E., 1. 'R E.
Iohn Macadam, III. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
2, treasurer 3, president 4, Alpha Tau Omega 3, 4,
vice-president and chaplain, Swimming l, 2, La-
Crosse l, 2, 3, University Choir 1, 2, 3, Soccer 1.
Leah Reybold MacAlister. Spanish Club, treasurer 4.
Ronald B. Macturk. A. I. Ch, E. 3.
Iohn Malinowski. A. S. M. E. 2, 3, 4, Tennis Team 3, 4.
William C. Mammarella. D. S. T. A. 4, Blue Hen Staff
4, Review, Augustan Society, 4.
Leroy Manlove. Intramural Football, Softball, Basket-
ball, Volleyball 2, Interfraternity Council.
Thomas Carmello Marando. A. S. C. E. 3.
Susanne Cecil Marshall.
Charles Norman Masten. Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, secre-
tary, president, Varsity Track 1, 2, 4, Class Secretary
3, Omicron Delta Kappa 4, Intramural Sports l, 2,
3, 4, A, I. Ch. E, 3, 4, Intertraternity Playbill 3, 4.
Harry L. Masten. Delta Tau Delta.
Beatrice Matthews Mathewson. University Chorus 1,
A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship 1, 2, 3, Mathematics Club 4.
Harry A. Mayer. Varsity Baseball 1, 2, A, I. E. E. 3, 4.
Raymond Ierome McCarthy. Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club
3, 4, Interiraternity Council 3, 4, Variety Show 2, 4,
Student Government Association, representative of
the School of Arts and Science 3, senior class rep-
resentative 4, Class President 1.
Mary Agnes McCarville. Newman Club, secretary 2,
vice-president 3, 4, D. S. T. A. 3, 4.
Albert G. McCauley, Ir. A. S. M. E. 2, 3, 4, vice- chair-
man, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Mary Roberta McCleary. University Chorus l, Review
Staff I, American Chemical Society 3, treasurer 4,
Blue Hen Staff 4.
Iames Patrick McFadden. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
treasurer, A. S. M. F. 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3,
4, vice-president, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, presi-
dent, Varsity Baseball 2, 4, Varsity Basketball l, 2,
3, 4, captain, Varsity Football 2, Varsity Club 3, 4.
Wallace Francis McFaul. Sigma Nu 1, 2, 3, 4, house
manager, alumni contact officer, Intramural Sports
l, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Phi Omega,
social chairman, Blue Hen, advertising manager 1.
lames Vincent McGee. Varsity Club, Newman Club,
Gymnastics Club, president, Gymnastics Team.
Iacqueline Gay McSwain. Aquatic Club 3, 4, corres-
ponding, American Chemical Society 4, Young
Friends4 Fellowship 4, Mitchell Hall Ushers Com-
Alfred Louis Meli. Varsity Football Team, freshman
manager 1, Freshman Football Team, freshman
Ben W. Melvin, Ir. Kappa Alpha 3, 4, A. I. Ch. E. 3, 4,
Interiraternity Playbill 3, 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4:
Engineers Ball committee, Chairman 4.
lend Ray Meredith. Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4,
vice-president, president, W. A, A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Univer-
sity Band 1, Needle and I-Iaystack 1.
Merwyn W. Merhige.
Donald R. Miller. Pi Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Intramural
Sports l, 2, 3, 4, A. I. Ch. E. 3, 4, American Chemical
Society 3, Chess Club 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4:
Re-View 4: LaCrosse 4.
Iohn E. Miller. Theta Chi 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football I, 2,
3, co-captain 4, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Club 2, 3,
4, secretary, A. S. C. E., Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4.
Ioseph Y. Miller. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi,
A. S, C. E.,,Canterbury Club, Masonic Club Intra-
Robert Francis Miller.
Francis Timothy Mooney. Theta Chi, chaplain, Eco-
Donald Ross Moore. Phi Kappa Tau, Scabbard and
Eloise Nelson Moore. D. S. T. A., executive committee,
University Chorus, W. A. A.
Ralph Leslie Moore. A. S. M. E, 4, Tau Beta Pi 4.
Dorothy Ann Morris. University Chorus l, 2, Art Club
3, Wesley Club I, D. S. T. A. 3, 4, N. E. A. 3, Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4.
Herbert Morris. Hillel Counselorship 3, International
Relations Club, D. S. T. A., executive committee.
William E. Morris.
Leo Ioseph Mullin. Ir. Theta Chi 2, 3, 4, marshal, Foot-
ball I, 2, 3, 4, I..aCrosse l, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling l, Varsity
Club 3, 4, A, I. E. E. 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Intra-
mural Basketball, Boxing 2, 3, Omicron Delta Kappa
4, Student Government Association 4.
Paul E. Mullins. A. I. E. E. 3, 4, A. S. T. M. 4.
Richard Eldridge Murray. Theta Chi 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Club 3, 4, Soccer 3, 4, Swimming 3, 4, Track 3, 4,
E-52 Players musical "Again It's Yesterday" 3.
William Grier Murray, II. Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Club 3, 4, Agricultural Club I, 2, 3, 4, Football I, 2,
3, 4, I..aCrosse 3, 4, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4.
Benjamin Douglas Myers, Ir. A. I, E. E., I. R. E.
Ianet Louise Myers. Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4,
University Band I, W. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader
I, 2, 3, co-captain 4, Dormitory Council 3.
Daniel Nathans. American Chemical Society, presi-
dent, Philosophy Club, vice-president.
Mary Phyllis Nelson. W. A. A. I, 2, 4, Home Economics
Club I, 2, 3, 4.
George Laurence New. A. I. Ch, E., Scabbard and
Blade, Advanced ROTC.
Roy Francis Nichols, Ir. American Chemical Society
4, University Band I, 2, 3, 4.
William H. Norton. Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Review I,
3, 4, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, Intramural
Sports I, 2, 3.
Marjorie E. Nuding. Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, recording
secretary, Spanish Club 4, E-52 Players I, 2,
Woman's Affairs Committee 2.
Adele Olga Nurock. Review Staff I, Mathematics Club
I, Sociology Club 3, Camera Club I, 2, Hillel Coun-
selorship l, 2, 3, 4, secretary, E-52 Players 3, 4.
Charles Armel Nutter, Ir. Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, his-
torian 2, 3, Cheerleaders 2, 3, 4, manager 3, 4, Yacht
Club l, 2, treasurer, social chairman, Intramural
Sports 2,'3, 4, lunior Prom Committee 3, Christmas
Program I, Stage Crew I.
Iames Sollers Oneto. Canterbury Club.
Richard T. Onley. Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, treasurer, A. S.
M. E. 2, 3, 4.
Robert Hunter Overdeer. Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, sec-
retary, A. I. E. E. secretary 4, I. R. E. 4.
William R. Owen. Theta Chi l, 2, 3, 4, president, Eco-
nomics Club, Omicron Delta Kappa, Varsity Bas-
ketball, Varsity Club, Interfraternity Council.
Iohn Henry Paris. Theta Chi l, 2, 3, 4, Football I, 2, 3,
4, Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club
3, 4, Alison Associates 2, 3, 4.
Robert Russell Paules. Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, sec-
retary 3, Intramural Athletics l, Interfraternity Ath-
letics 2, 3, 4, A. I. Ch. E. 2, 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 4,
Class Secretary 4.
Ioseph T. Pennock. Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, A. S. M. E. 4.
Nancy Meredith Peter. W. A. A. Hockey l, 2, 4, Mathe-
matics Club l, secretary-treasurer 2, vice-president
3, president 4, Yacht Club, secretary 2, treasurer 3,
Women's Affairs Committee 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4,
Class Secretary 4, Blue Hen Staff 4.
Mary Elizabeth Pettit. Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Bas-
ketball, Softball I, 2, 3, 4, Hockey, Soccer l, 2, 3,
LaCrosse 3, 4, Biology Club 4, Aquatic Club l, 3,
Ski Club secretary, Review I, 2, 3, news and feature
editor 2, May Day chairman 2.
Gordon Pirnie. Phi Kappa Tau 4, Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4,
LaCrosse I, 2, 3, 4, Blue Hen 4.
Wayne Iohn Pollari. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Student
Government Association, social chairman 4, Var-
sity Football I, 2, 3, Class President 3, Omicron
Delta Kappa 3, 4, Honor Committee, chairman 4.
Barbara Ann Potter. Aquatic Club 3, 4. '
Miles Powell, Ir. Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4, pledge
chairman 2, Tad Beta Pi 4, Interfraternity Council 3,
Varsity Golf Team I, 2, 3, 4, A. I. Ch. E. 3, 4, Inter-
fraternity Football, Basketball, Bowling I, 2, 3.
Stuart W. Pratt, Ir. Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, University Band l,
2, 3, 4, University Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Brass Sextet 4,
A, I. Ch. E. 3, 4, Iunior Varsity Tennis 2.
Milman Edward Prettyman, Ir. Sigma Nu I, 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Review I, 2, 3, 4, Bas-
Isidore Iohn Previtera. A. S. C. E. 3, 4, Intramural
Barbara Ellen Purse. Art Club l, 2, 3, secretary-treas-
urer, University Chorus l, 2, 3, Classical Music Club
l, 2, D. S. T. A. I, 2, 3.
lane Ruth Raymond. Canterbury Club I, 2, 3, 4, Stu-
dent Government Association, vice-president 4,
social committee I, 2, W. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4, Student
Organization Committee I, lunior Prom Committee
3, LaCrosse, coach.
Iohn A. Reburn. lunior Varsity Basketball I, Sigma
Nu 4, executive commander, social chairman 2,
Student Government Association 3, treasurer, Eco-
nomics Club 3, Pre-Law Club l, Intramurals 4.
William Howard Reign. A. I. E. E, 3, 4.
William Foster Reinicker. Review Staff I, Wesley Club
I, 2, 3, vice-president, D. S. C. A. I, Delta Tau Delta
3, 4, recording secretary, corresponding secretary,
Interfraternity Bowling, Interfraternity Volleyball 3,
Sondra Claire Reiss.
Iohn William Reynolds. Phi Kappa Tau 1, Z, 3, 4, presi-
dent, vice-president, Alpha Zeta I, 2, Omicron Delta
Kappa l, 2, Varsity Club I, 2, 3, Varsity Soccer l,
Advanced ROTC I, 2, Cadet Captain, Scabbard and
Blade Society I, 2, treasurer.
Richard C. Rhodes, Ir. Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3,
A. S. M. E. 3, 4.
Robert L. Richards, Ir. Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Tau Beta
Pi 3, 4, Varsity Track Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Cross
Country manager 1, 2, American Chemical Society
4, A. I. C, E. 2, 3, 4, Gold Key Society 2, 3, 4, Intra-
mural Basketball 3, 4, Varsity Club 4, correspond-
ing secretary, Honor System Committee 4.
A. H. Rittenhouse, Ir. Psychology Club, Psi Chi.
George Rouvalis. Track Team, Cross Country Team,
A. I, E. E.
lohn William Royal.
Thomas Edward Runk. Band 1, Wrestling l, 2, 3, 4,
Tennis l, 2, 3, 4, captain 4, Sociology Club 2, 3, 4,
president 3, Varsity Club 3, 4, Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4,
recording secretary 2, University Post Office 2,
Iunior Class Treasurer, Student Government Asso-
ciation 4, Chairman of Men's Affairs, Student Union
Fountain Committee 4, chairman, Student Commit-
tee on Organization and Scheduling 4, Honor Sys-
tem Committee 4, Sophomore Court 4, SGA Advisor.
Kenneth Yeager Ryan. A. S. M. E.
Earl F. Rust. A. S. C. E. 4.
Louis Mario Sala. A. I, E, E. 3, 4, treasurer, Phi Kappa
Alpha, Tau Beta Pi 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Ameri-
can Chemical Society 3, 4.
Frank R. Sale. A. I, E. E.
H. lrvin Salmons, Ir. Varsity Basketball manager l, 2, 3,
4, Theta Chi Fraternity l, 2, 3, 4, social committee
chairman, A. S. M. E. 4, Gold Key Society 3, 4,
secretary, Intramural Athletics 1, 2.
Ray M. Sammons, Ir. Intramural Basketball 2.
Bruce A. Samson. Cross Country 2, 3, 4, captain, Track
2, 3, 4, A. I, E. E, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4.
Andrew lohn Scari. Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, president,
secretary, social chairman, Interfraternity Council
4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, A. S. M. E., Intramural
Volleyball 2, 3.
George I. Schaen. Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1.
Rosalie Farrell Schafer. Vice-president Senior Class,
W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Attendant
May Court 2, D. S. T. A. 3, 4.
Guido R. Schiavi.
Malcolm M. Schwartz. ROTC 2, 3, Cadet Captain,
A. S. M. E. 3, 4.
Virginia Lee Scott. Wesley Club 1, 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 3,
Sociology Club 4.
Iames L. Sease. Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Emil I. Selvaggi. A. I. E, E. 3, 4.
William Paul Selvaggi. A. S. M. E. 2, 3, 4, Advanced
ROTC 3, 4.
Frederick Austin Seward.
Barbara Ann Shafer. Aquatic Club 3, Home Economics
Club l, 2, 3, 4, program chairman 4, Women's Affairs
Chairman 4, Student Government Association 4,
Social Chairman of Dormitory 3, Interdorm Swim-
John A. Shinn, Ir. Intramural Sports, Football, Basket-
ball, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4.
Thomas R. Silk. Theta Chi 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4, Scabbard and
Blade 4, vice-president,
Margaret lane Simon. D. S. T. A. 3, 4, Mathematics
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, United World Relief Fund 2, 3, sec-
Richard Sincock. Economics Club 4.
Iohn A. Skibicki. A. S. C. E., Intramural Athletics.
George Skovran. American Chemical Society 3, 4.
Kenneth Dodge Smalling. Review 3, 4, Gymnastics 4,
A. I. E. E. .
Albert Bernard Smith. Foreign Relations Club 4, Ed-
ucation Club 3, Camera Club 2, 3, 4, vice-president
and president, Review 2, 3, photographer and pho-
tography editor, Blue Hen 2, 3, 4, photo editor and
editor-in-chief, Bridge Club 3.
Everitt Burns Smith. Ir. Intervarsity Christian Fellow-
ship 1, 2, Review photographer 2, 3, 4, Blue Hen
photo editor 4, Camera Club 2, 3, 4, vice-president
4, Bridge Club 3, 4, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4.
Samuel Spiller. Alpha Epsilon Pi, social chairman,
Louis T. Staats, Ir. A. S. M. E. l, 2, 3, 4, Band l, 2.
Robert Ely Stabler. Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Varsity
Track l, 2, Alison Associates l, 2, 3, 4, Intervarsity
Christian Fellowship 2, 3, 4, Mathematics Club 1,
2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, A. I. Ch. E. 2, 3, 4.
Harry Seel Stanton, Ir. Iunior Varsity Basketball l,
Varsity Soccer l, LaCrosse l, Intramural Basketball
2, 4, A. S. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Kappa Tau.
Edgar Henshaw Steedle. A. S. M. E. Basketball 4,
A, S. M. E 4.
Clarence Steelman, Ir. A. 1. Ch. E. 2, treasurer, Tau
Beta Pi l.
Charles Richard Steinke. Fencing Team l, 2, 3, 4, cap-
tain 2, 3, Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4, senior class
representative, Pi Kappa Alpha.
Robert A. Stevenson. Varsity Track 2, Agricultural Club
I, 2, 3, 4.
Robert R. Steward, Ir. A. l. E. E. 2, treasurer, Tau Beta
Arthur Ioseph Sullivan. Freshman Basketball l, co-cap-
tain, Varsity Basketball 2, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Football 2.
Iohn Richard Swanson. A. S, M. E. 3, 4.
Albert E. Synomds, Ir. American Chemical Society 4,
Psychology Club 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4.
Henry Edward Szatkowski. Review 2, Newman Club
3, 4, Blue I-len 4, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3.
Leon Tabb. Band l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1.
Frank Tamberrino. A. I. E. E. l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club
1, 2, Intramural Softball 2, Intramural Council 2.
William Stanley Tawes. Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, captain 2,
Track 1, 2, 3, E-52 1, chairman-scene painting:
Chorus l, Band 1, 2, 3.
lohn S. Taylor. A. I. Ch. E. 3, 4.
Barbara B. Thompson. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3,
4: S. G. A. 4.
Harold C. Thompson. Football l, 2, 3, Basketball 1,
Baseball 1, Intramural Football and Basketball 3, 4,
Theta Chi, vice-president.
Thelma Gertrude Thompson. W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, co-
chairman publicity, D. S. T. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, F. T. A. 3, 4:
Kappa Delta Pi, president 4, Co-chairman ot Dec-
gratiorgs for Sophomore Dance, Co-chairman Iunior
Albert A. Thorp. Tau Beta Pi 4, A. S. M. E. 4, Baseball
1, 2, 3, 4.
Keith M. Tracy. Swimming Team l, 2, 3, 4, University
Chorus 4, A Cappella Choir 2, Alison Associates
Z, 3, 4.
David Cornbrooks Trimble. A Cappella Choir 2, A. S.
M. E. 3, 4, Art Club 3, 4, Music Club 4, Tau Beta Pi.
Richard Tyler. Iunior Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Sigma
Phi Epsilon l, 2, Review Staff 1, Z, E-52 member 1, 2,
Daniel Gregory Tynan. A. S. M. E. 1, 2, 3, Alpha Tau
Omega l, 2, Canterbury Club l, 2, Yacht Club l, 4,
Interiraternity Council 1, 2, 4, Gymnastics Team l, 4.
Margaret A. Vakyles. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, corres-
ponding secretary 3, W. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4, D. S. T. A. 2, 3.
Donald I. Van Brunt. Varsity Football l, Varsity Bas-
ketball l, Varsity Track l, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Var-
sity Club 2, 3, 4, Brown Hall House Council 4.
Evelyn W. Van Devander. International Relations Club
l, 2, 3, 4, Augustan Society 3, 4, secretary 4, Caul-
dron 4, Blue Hen 3, 4, Philosophy Club 4.
William Bradway Vanneman, Ir. Kappa Alpha l, 2, 3, 4,
vice-president Z, president 3, Blue Hen Z, Review
Z, 4, headline editor 4, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4,
Interlraternity Council 2, Psychology Club 2, 3, 4,
Interfraternity Playbill 2, 3, 4.
Robert T. VanNess. Varsity Wrestling l, Sigma Nu l,
2, 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, president, University Choir
l, I, V. C. F. l, 2, 3, 4, treasurer, president, Univer-
sity Religious Council 3, 4, vice-moderator, A. I.
Ch. E. 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 4.
Hartwell Vannoy. Ir. Alison Associates 4, Alpha Sigma
Delta 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Intramural Coun-
cil 2, 3, 4.
Iohn W. Veale, Ir. Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, vice-president,
corresponding secretary, chairman athletic com-
mittee, American Chemical Society 4, Iunior Var-
sity Swimming, Iunior Varsity Tennis.
Iames M. Vest, Ir. Golf 3, 4, Theta Chi l, 2, 3, 4,
A. I. Ch. E. 2, 3, 4.
Donald I. Volk.
William Henry Waitz, Ir.
Kenneth C. Walls. Soccer 3, Baseball I, Intramural
Sports, Phi Kappa Tau, Agricultural Club, Varsity
Carol Lynn Ward. D. S. T. A, 1.
Iohn Michael Ward. Tau Beta Pi 4, Pi Kappa Alpha l,
2, A. I. Ch. E. 1, president, lnteriraternity Sports l,
2, Intramural Sports 1, 3, 4, Newman Club 1.
Iohn L. Ware. Cauldron 4, business manager.
Dwain I. Watkins. Dramatic Club l, 2, Intramurals 2,
3, 4, Football l, LaCrosse 2, 3, Sigma Nu l, 2, 3, 4,
Economics Club 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4, Senior ROTC
3, 4, captain.
Preston Harry Webb. -
Iefterson C. Weekley, Ir. Delta Tau Delta l, 2, 3, 4,
president and vice-president, Economics Club 4,
Newman-Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Robert I. Weishapl. Intramural Softball 3, A. S. M. E. 4,
Ping Pong l, 2.
William Anthony Welsh, Ir. A. I. Ch. E. 3, Newman
Club 4, Pi Kappa Alpha 2, secretary, executive com-
mittee, Intramural Sports 2.
Iames Robert Wheatley. Agricultural Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Alpha Zeta 3, 4, chancellor, Aggie News 3, 4, asso-
Richard A. Whipple. Review l, 2, Active Young Repub-
licans 3, 4.
William G. White.
Charles Coulter Widdis. A. S. C, E. 3, 4, Intramural
Lester D. Wilkes. A. I. E. E. 3, 4, I. R. E. 4, Tau Beta Pi 4.
Nancy H. Wills. D. S. T. A. 4, librarian, Dormitory Coun-
cil 3, Woman's Affairs Committee Z.
Willard Graiton Wilson, Ir. Canterbury Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Dorothy Clare Winter. I. R. C. 4, Psychology Club 2, 3,
4, Psi Chi 3, 4, secretary-treasurer.
L. Kgnneth Wissler. Sociology Club 3, 4, vice-president
Barbara Ann Wood. Review reporter l, 2, 3, Interna-
tional Relations Club 3, 4, vice-president, D. S. T. A.
2, 3, 4, social chairman 3, vice-president 4, Business
Stati E-52, assistant business manager 4, Member
E-52 4, Canterbury Club 4, Delaware Student Chris-
tian Association l.
Kenneth E. Wood. Football l,,2, 3, 4, D. S. T. A. 3, 4,
Theta Chi 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
Eleanor Frances Woodward. University Choir 1, 2, 3,
Alison Associates l, I. V. C. F, 3, 4, May Day com-
mittee 2, Usher committee E-52 4.
Iohn Palmer Work. A. S. M. E. 3, 4.
George H. Wright, Ir. A. S. C. E.
Robert Wilson Wright. A. I. E. E. 3, refreshment chair-
Samuel I. Wright. Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, social chairman,
American Chemical Society 3, 4.
Theodore Webster Youngling. Football 2, 3, 4, Wrest-
ling 2, 3, 4, captain 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Varsity Club
3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Honor Committee 3, 4.
Lorentz Eric Zwilgmeyer. Intramural Sports, Camera
Club, ROTC, Wesleyan Club, American Chemical
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