University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD)

 - Class of 1940

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1940 volume:

i ;l fQ his is a book of progress — progress of the University in things physical and of the classes in matters scholastic. It seeks to capture the spirit of the fine book through the use of a symbolic medal- lion that sets its style and depicts its theme. Executed by Mr. Dale Nichols, one of America ' s foremost con- temporary artists, the TERRAPIN ' S design presents a simplified tree — represent- ing knowledge — its branches and roots gripping an open book symbolic of man ' s rec- ords and research, all within the bounds of a concentric circle of two diametric divi- sions, one displaying the rays of the sun on its field of white, the other showing scattered stars on a field of color. Its allegorical import portrays the expansion of man ' s knowledge through roots deeply planted in and about his recorded discoveries as an endless process throughout the eternal time-cycle of day and night. It is to such improvement of man ' s lot that the Univer- progress; it is to the Univer- sity ' s forward surge that the TERRAPIN devotes itself. Ghe G( errab n I 940 ROBERT C. RICE GEORGE L. FLAX MANAGING EDITOR ELIZABETH HARROVER women ' s editor DAVID 0. JOHNSON photographic editor 0. RAYMOND CARRINGTON faculty adviser VJilVSKSITY OF oMA ' RYLAJW College Par , .JyCaryland Go the GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF MARYLAND Alumnus of the University of Maryland, and one of the youngest, most energetic and far-seeing governors the State of Maryland has ever had, the editors of the 1940 Terrapin and the students of his alma mater respectfully dedicate this book HIS EXCELLENCY HERBERT R. O ' CONOR GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF MARYLAND The Physical yispect of a BOOK OF PROGRESS ' ' T X EEPLY engraven into University annals will be entered the hap- J) I penings of the school year just past. For though 1940 marked ' - neither auspicious anniversary of state or school, its days recorded the realization of many phases of Maryland ' s program of progress. Most conspicuous of campus advancements was the physical transformation wrought by the completion of seven modern buildings and extensive alterations to many of the established structures. It is to portray this great change, to show bywords and VI EWS the dominance of these new edifices over those they replaced, that the editors of the 1940 Terrapin present its first section. Wh HiLE not as physically impres- sive as the permanent buildings adorning the campus, no less notable are the classes them- selves. For each class, through the effect of its increased enrollment, through the progress of its individual members in their scholastic, athletic, and social attainments, plays an integral role in the whole advancing order. The depiction of each undergraduate class then, its members, and their interests — pyramiding one on the other through the four years of college — embodies the next four divisions of this volume. L .NSCRIBED on the pages of the FRESHMAN section are events that will ever remain etched in the memories of those who have passed the opening mile- stone in their collegiate careers. An attempt has been made to capture the first bewilder- ment of adjustment to new surroundings, the tiresome, though thrilling, ritual of registra- tion, the indignities suffered at the hands of belligerent sophomores, the pleasures of Orientation Week. Movement toward the more pur- poseful undertaking of study is recounted in the Freshman ' s initial contact with his faculty advisers, while his ventures into organized society receive due note in the story of campus fraternities and soror- ities. And finally, as if in summation of the growth of a binding spirit for the Class of 1943, its athletic triumphs, its aggressive officers, and its social successes close this section, portraying a year of glorious adaptation. A. PT material for introduction to the Sophomore class history was furnished by the victory of the second-year men over their arch Freshmen rivals in the annual tug-of-war, for thus was climaxed the term-long induc- tion ceremony of the unruly Frosh into Maryland ' s traditional ranks. But a more stirring recollection to the SOPHOMORE than traditional victory, springing from the same group feeling that effected the interclass triumph, was the deep-seated pride of the second-year athlete in his initial Varsity efforts and the genuine interest of the non-participant in the attainments of his fellows. Hence, herein are contained all things athletic. Appropriate finis is written to the division by a recital of the achievements of Sophomore officers and the pleasures of the annual prom. Th .HE arrival of JUNIOR year sped the departure of aimless indecision, for here was a year with a purpose. Because the ambitions and constructive labors of their own Junior staff members struck closest home, the Terrapin editors open the fourth section of this volume with a picturization of publication activ- ities during 1940. The many contributions to the progress of campus organizations also from Juniors, whose every glance rested on future Senior laurels, affords reason for the recitation of club attainments within these pages. Yet, the efforts of the third-year student passed not without reward; rather, witness the indications on the rolls of University honor societies, presented throughout the pages of the Junior Division, of their ready acceptance of active and deserving Juniors. A final extollment of class leaders and the climactic Prom- enade move the Terrapin into the realm of the departing Senior. A. .LWAYS to the SENIOR has fallen a heritage of leadership — supervision over the Student Government Association, the Men ' s League and the Women ' s League, and the training of a smart and alert military corps. But, though burdened with greatest responsibility, the Senior Class attained fullest honors, its most illustrious members being elected to the ranks of Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board, its most studious to Phi Kappa Phi. So it is that the 1940 Terrapin interprets the essence of Senior activity. There then remains but the listing of graduating Seniors, the legend of June Week, a final tribute to six of Maryland ' s sons to whom past June Weeks have signified true commencement of voyages to success and fame — and the Terrapin ' s message of progress of school and student has run the gamut of its course. IMENSIONS still determine extent of growth. By such measure, Maryland continued her march of progress in 1940. Buildings mush- roomed, faculties expanded to fill the build- ings, and an ever-increasing student body rushed to enroll — we were on the way. t HE PAST Overwhelming has been the physical transformation, most evident symbol of progress, on the University campus during 1940. For, during the year the ad- ministrative offices of the University, the Colleges of Home Economics and Arts and Sciences, all moved gratefully into spacious modern quarters, the Col- lege of Agriculture embraced a completely-equipped Poultry Building, resident students welcomed a new men ' s dormitory group and dining hall, and the en- tire student body looked with approval on a well- ordered Infirmary. It is this sudden surge of progress that the following section of the 1940 Terrapin at- tempts to depict. ROSE PRESE?iT GRAHDEUR occupied a pos a commandi HE first administration build ' ng, which burned in 191 2, present Library and enjoyed campus of that day. The new administration building stands on a similarly commanding site but faces a campus now replete with impressive new buildings. It houses the beautiful new offices of the President and the other adm inistra- tive officials. The presence of the Student Government Association and publications offices, the book store, and post office, provides an atmosphere of informality to the administration build- ing which the students rightly feel is their own. 10 Afiner Administration Building . . . so that University officials may better direct the progress of the institution. was given ove status as a o the early twenties when he old Chemistry Building omics College, Maryland ' s was assured. The new Home Economics building, occupying a predominant niche in the campus square, is proof of the continued growth of the college. Its entrance, with wide carved doors and distinctive facing, leads to an interior made equally attractive by the unusual color scheme of the walls — one which is keyed to light cedar with accents of terra-cotta, dark brown, blue and green. Large display windows, modern kitchens, and laboratories are all equipped to meet the requirements of an advancing scientific curriculum. 12 A new Home Economics Building . . . complete with up-to-date lab- oratory and kitchen equipment. College of Ar the early history of the campus the activities of the red in Morrill Hall. A long flight of steps leads to the six white columns which guard the entrance to the newly opened section of the former Engineering Building — now the headquarters of the College of Arts and Sciences. An effective combination of the old and new offer well-equipped classrooms and efficient administrative facilities. For the first time a centralization of a large number of the college divisions under one roof has been made possible. 14 New quarters for Arts and Sciences . . . making possible centralization of the College. 15 beautiful trees SETTING made attractive by an informal garden and ' s only claim to distinction. White shutters ana columns now lend the beauty and dignity of a colonial home. The changes which have been wrought in the infirmary have not only heightened its appearance, but its efficiency as well. The facilities available for treatment have been greatly improved with the inclusion of a laboratory and a physiotherapy room. With its wards, private room, doctors ' and nurses ' offices, it now truly assumes the role of a hospital. 16 A modern Infirmary . . . bringing to Maryland students greater medical facilities. 17 housed in a sm OR twenty five years the poultry department was the north side of the campus. Now, for the first Time in the history of the University, there has been erected an adequate poultry building. This new Georgian Colonial structure conforms to the architectural style of the campus and is entirely modern in facilities for housing classrooms, research laboratories, and staff offices. The department is not only in a better position to serve a constantly increasing student enrollment, but is able to offer to the practical poultrymen a well-rounded educational and research program. ' " - r i ' ir t ' .V: ' ' ' : ) • 18 A well-equipped Poultry Building . . . for research and study by latest methods. 19 1912 after ha four years. HE Old Barracks, first build ing on campus, burned in the stitf ents of the school for fifty Calvert Hall was the first dormitory to be built following the fire, and Silvester Hall soon followed. As a result of an ever-increasing student body, the building program of the last two years saw the construction of four new and modern units to the men ' s dormitory group. These conform with the general Georgian Colonial architecture of the campus. The terraces, impressive white columns, walks, and plantings have done much to add beauty to the entire group of buildings. Four handsome units of Mens Dormitories . . . to care for the influx of new students. 21 expand beyon N 1925 no one dreamed that the student body would first dining hall. Fifteen years Tat at sifuation became a reality, and now a veritably new dining hall marks the southwest corner of the campus. The require- ment for additional space has been met by an enlargement of dining facilities adequate for the accommodation of seven hundred students. To the cafeteria has gone a proportional share of renovation. The appearance of the dining hall has not been sacrificed to practicability, for the six columns commanding the entrance to its new section assure it a comparable position with the other impressive campus structures. 22 An enlarged and renovated Dining Hall . . . increasing dining, banquet, and cafeteria accommodations. 23 24 And J iow the People They lS [a e Our T ew Campus Live 25 ROM city and country, from high school and prep school you came to the University. Your past accomplishments meant little, for. with your Freshman companions, you were only entering the collegiate path to your goal — and it was a hard goal to reach. rOU FROSH, BUT . . . . The bewilderment of arrival, the formality of reg- istration, the chiding of Sophomores, and the frivolity of orientation affairs together made a week of many moods for the entering Freshman. But even when the serious business of study with a kindly acu ?y began, a restlessness seemed to prevail, an excitement that needed only the rush attentions of campus fraternities and sororities to set the pulses quickening. And when, with haughty spirit, behind their officers, the Frosh filed in promenade, it became readily apparent that the Class of ' A3 had found itself. 26 rou KKiEw rou were a college mah n he Frosh THET CAME, THET SAW, THEY CONCURRED that Orientation Vee was a fine idea to ma e them feel at home . . . Yo Calm before the storm The gathering of the clan -Ou ' re right — we have something here, " said the upperclassman as he pointed the campus out to the freshman, just in town to matriculate — at least that ' s what the registrar ' s letter said. The rats left home with a sense of fore- boding about hazing, only to find their sentence postponed for several days until the upperclassmen could return to the campus from Ocean City. And so, they settled down to moving in their luggage and the cakes they received as " going away presents. " Now some found their roommates and various members of their families already on hand, and so each in- troduced himself, told where he was from, and how long he had been on campus. Others entered an empty room and straightway proceeded to select the bet- ter bed and dresser. If the freshmen were inclined to in- quire as to where registration would be, they didn ' t bother after a glance at the Gym Armory, for obviously things were happening there — but just what, was a question. Judging from the time they stood on the front steps, nothing much would happen, but, as is usually the case, 28 Pictures even waiting lines move. The inside of the Armory bore a marked resemblance to the New York Stock Exchange. As the freshmen gazed upon this scene while waiting to have their pictures taken, they could only distinguish a mass of hurrying people, some of whom apparently knew where they were going. The " to be laughed at later " " pictures taken, the freshmen must needs brave the impos- sible confusion below, and with a dazed look and faltering step they started down the aisle to the right marked " Arts and Sciences, " " " ' Engineering, " " etc. The ac- tual registration wasn ' t so difficult. In fact, according to the professors, all fresh- men took this English and that science, and so before they knew it, they were signed up for chemistry and told to go pay their bills. Then in none too rapid succession, they received their dining hall cards, P.O. box numbers, library rules, and a " don ' t forget to carry it with you " M Book. The freshmen were to learn in short order that there was no escaping tests in college. The first afternoon, Wednesday, September 13, there were language quali- fication exams; the second afternoon, English classification tests; and the third 29 M Book Staff — Standing: Sargcant, Kcrwin, McFarland, Sealed: Kemp, CJhandlcr, editor, Shirey, aiden afternoon, those amusing aptitude tests. Very austere looking teachers and stu- dents kept an eagle eye upon them, as they drew lines through " ain ' ts " and in- dicated that " a ship is to water as a car is to land. " Dinners at the Dining Hall were really very interesting and cultural — not at all the eat and run affairs of which the fresh- men had heard. There was always a head table with guest speakers and campus moguls to look at. My, but those upper- classmen were clever the way they could greet the freshmen without an obvious quake of stage fright. Dr. Jenkins taught them how to study in one easy lesson, and Coach Dobson made sportsmanship a freshman ideal. The sense of foreboding about hazing became an embarrassing reality when the upperclassmen returned. The freshmen girls were treated leniently. In fact, about all they had to endure was the once over. The Diamondback cautioned the freshmen boys not to buy their radiators, but it did not tell them about buying a chance on a raccoon coat. Consequently, some fresh- men boys were gullible enough to believe that perhaps their two-bits and luck would entitle them to the coat and the honor of walking with the frosh president at Homecoming. The sophomores were obviously very particular about the ap- pearance of their shoes, and no one but Food lor thousht 30 No cribs for this lest Branded Rats Reward for spirit the freshman could fill the role of boot- black. It was carrying matters a bit far too, when they didn ' t even furnish their own shoe polish. To say that the wearing of rat hats and " no cutting campus " were enforced in the spirit of fun and to be enjoyed by all was one thing, but it was another to say that paddling was in the same spirit. It was a very one-sided affair — but as the juniors reminded them — there was always another year. The S.G.A. meeting was comfortably informal, or relaxed, as they say at Mary- land. Class officers welcomed the fresh- men by saying the same thing a half- dozen different ways. Some of them were funny. The songs and cheers were thrill- ing, but it sounded as if the upperclass- men should not forget their M Books either. The meeting broke up early, only to be continued at the Grill. Forsooth, it was most amazing how many people that place could hold. The President ' s Reception was a very definite clima.x to the week ' s activities. There were so many freshmen enrolled 31 Do as I say, not as I do Marvland, ive re all behind ou that the affair must needs be held in the Coliseum, which, with the addition of the orchestra, catering tables, and palms, as- sumed an unusually receptive appear- ance. The receiving line — a very long one too — was inescapable, for the committee of upperclassmen who helped with the re- ception just wouldn ' t let anyone ease through to the dance floor. Perhaps they knew best too, for shaking hands with Dr. Byrd and the faculty receiving with him wasn ' t such an ordeal after all. The dance which followed was made up of promenades, Paul Joneses, and snake and spot dances. Just when a boy had met the belle, or otherwise, of the evening, a whistle blew, and he was off to a new conquest. When 12 o ' clock came, every tired freshman was ready to call it a day. On the morrow they were able to take it easy, for there was nothing of importance on the program until Monday, when they really got into the swing of college life. Then, they walked into their classrooms and saw the professors, not in formal dress as at the reception, and not with their party smiles, but in the clothes and smiles thev would wear until June. Facultv on review 32 The gentleman who headed the receiv- ing line at the climactic affair of Orientation Week was Dr. Harry Clifton Byrd, Mary- land ' s aggressive president. Graduate of the class of 1908, instructor, director of athletics and football coach, assistant to the president, vice-president, and now president. Dr. Byrd ' s personal history has closely paralleled the forward motion of the University. meets a student 33 DOWN TO WORK J s all good things must, Orientation Week ended, and classes settled into the even tenor of their ways. Welcome to the freshmen was the reassuring counsel given them by their advisers in the process of adjustment to the unfamiliar class routine of the University. . . . c OKPEREKCES FOR ARTS AND SCIEJiCES SrUDEXTS were with DEAN LEVIJi B. BROUGHTOTi Levin B. Broughton, Dean of the College of Arts and Sci- ences. B.S., M.S., University of Maryland; Ph.D., Ohio State University. Assistant Professor Chemistry, Uni- versity of Maryland; Associate Professor Chemistry ; Pro- fessor Agricultural Chemistry ; Professor of Chemistry and State Chemist. 1 H E College of Arts and Sciences pro- vides four years of training in the liberal arts and natural sciences. The curricula are so constructed that a student may achieve during the first two years in the Lower Division, a broad cultural founda- tion for any professional or vocational career. In the third and fourth years, designated the Upper Division, each stu- dent completes a closely unified group of courses leading toward vocational, pro- fessional, or cultural goals. To students of other colleges in the University, the College of Arts and Sciences offers train- ing in fundamental subjects, both cul- tural and scientific, which should permit them to acquire the perspective necessary for liberal culture and public service. AND THE DEPARTMENT HEADS . . Dr. Hayes Baker-Crothers, Professor of History; Charles C. Eichlin, Professor of Physics; Dr. Charles B. Hale, Professor of English; Dr, L. Ingemann Highby, Associate Professor of Classical Language and Literature; Dr. Lawrence V. Howard, Profes- sor of Political Science. 34 Top row: Dr. John G. Jenkins, ProkssDt of Ps cholog Dr. ( ,arl S. Joslyn, Professor of Sociology; Dr. Fritz Marti, Professor of Philosophy: Dr. Norman E. Phillips, Associate Professor of Zoology. Bottom row: Harlan Randall, Instructor of Music; Dr Thomas H. Taliaferro, Chairman of Mathe- matics; Dr. A. E. Zuckcr, Prote sor of Modern Language. w HILE " AG " MAJORS CARRIED PROBLEMS to DEAK THOMAS B. STMOA[S Thomas B. Syinons, Dean and Director, College of Agri- culture. B.S., University of Maryland; M.S., Cornell Uni- versity ; D.Agr., University of Maryland, State Entomol- ogist and Head of Entomology Department; Director of Extension Service; Dean of the College of Agriculture, University of Maryland. i HE College of Agriculture, the adminis- trative unit of the University devoted especially to the agricultural industries and the life of the State, was the original unit around which the University of Maryland was established. It offers courses of instruction and training that equip young men and women for agricul- tural and related occupations; it conducts systematic research on projects of itnpor- tance to agriculture; through the Exten- sion Service, it brings information and assistance to people on the farm and in their homes throughout the State; and, through its regulatory function, it is charged with enforcement of those stand- ards and control measures which are deemed necessary for the common good. 35 and AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT HEADS . . Tofj row. Dr. Charles O. Appleman, Professor of Botany; Ray W. Car- penter, Professor of Agricultural Engineering; Dr. Ernest N. Cory, Pro- fessor of Entomology. Middle row: Dr. H. F. Cotterman, Professor of Agricultural Education; Kenneth C. Ikeler, Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry; Dr. Lawrence H. James, Professor of Bacteriology. Bottom row: Dr. William B. Kemp, Professor of Genetics and Statistics; Dr. .Albert L. Schrader, Head of Horticulture; Dr. Mark Welsh, Professor of Veterinary Science. Able couksel to ekgiheers was furbished by DEAN S. SIDKET STEITiBERG S. S. Steinberg, Dean of the College of Engineering. B.E., C.E., Cooper Union Institute of Technology. Instructor, Assistant Professor, and Professor of Chemical Engineer- ing, Uni ' ersitY of Maryland. 36 The College of Engineering began the academic year with the largest enrollment in its history, a total of 5bo students, of whom zbo were freshmen. During the year, equipment was added in all departments, the faculty was en- larged, teaching methods were improved, and research work in cooperation with Federal, State, and industrial organiza- tions was expanded. The aim of the courses offered is to produce graduates who will not only be well trained in the fundamentals of en- gineering, but who will become good citi- zens as well as good engineers. The work of the College of Engineering continues to merit the approval of the engineering accrediting agencies. WITH THE ASSISTANCE OF Mr. Myron Creese, Professor of Electrical Engineering; Dr. John E. Younger, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. A LWATS WILLING TO AID THE " HOME EC " GIRLS was DEATi MARIE M0U7 [T M. Marie Mount, Dean of the College of Home Economics. B.A., Vassar College, Indiana University; M.A., Colum- bia University. Home Economics staff, Lasell Seminary; Student dietitian, Johns Hopkins Hospital ; Assistant, nutrition survey of St. Elizabeth ' s Orphanage in Balti- more. In 19 1 8 home economics became a part of the University of Maryland curriculum with five students, two instructors, an office, and two laboratories in the Agri- culture building. Now in 1940 we are moving into a new building planned es- 37 pecially for home economics. The majority of the graduates in home economics use their training as home makers, which is the first aim of all home economics education. Those who use their training professionally are holding positions as teachers in schools, clothing specialists in department stores, interior decorators, directors of food service, and home economists with newspapers, radio stations, and magazines. AND HER LIEUTEKAKTS Mrs. Frieda W. McFarland, Professor of Textiles and Clothing; Mrs. Claribel Welsh, Professor of Foods. Potential professors " Told all to DEATi HAROLD BEHJAMIH Harold Benjamin, Dean of the College of Education. B.A., M.A., University of Oregon; Ph.D., Stanford University. Superintendent of Schools, Umatilla, Oregon; Assistant Professor of Education, University of Oregon; Associate Professor of Education, Stanford University; Professor and Director of the College of Education, University of Colorado. The College of Education of the Uni- versity of Maryland has one dominant aim — to serve the people of the state by service to the schools of the state. All other functions which the College may perform are incidental to this main ob- jective. Carrying on research in educa- tion, preparing teachers, supervisors, and administrators for the technical phases ot their work, and helping particular school systems to solve the problems of their own areas are duties of the College of Educa- tion merely because they are things that have to be done to achieve the number one goal — the best educational service which Marvland can give her children. 38 AND COLLEGE OF EDUCATION AIDES . . . i «w Glen D. Brown, Professor of Industrial Education; Dr. Edgar F. Long, Professor of Education; Charles L. Mackert, Professor of Physical Education for Men; Miss Edna B. McNaughton, Professor of Home Economics Education; Dr. J. Orin Powers, Pro- fessor of Education. by DEAJi W. MACKENZIE STEVENS W. Mackenzie Stevens, Deanof the College of Commerce. B.C., University of Illinois: M.B.A., Northwestern Uni- versity: Ph.D., American University: C.P.A., District of Columbia. Technical Adviser, Government of the Repub- lic of China: Principal Organization Specialist, United States Government : Professor of Marketing and Financial Management, Louisiana State University. Youngest of the major divisions of the University, the College of Commerce, is intended to aid students in preparing for executive positions in business. The cur- ricula offered trains directly for general business administration or for specializa- tion in accountancy, marketing and sales administration, banking and finance, and cooperative and trade association work. Training is also provided in insurance and real estate. Close relationship with practical busi- ness is emphasized through internship courses, industrial tours, and activities of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. This student organization has brought several prominent business men to the campus during the year and has con- ducted one meeting of the Prince Georges Chamber of Commerce. AHD ABLE ASSISTANTS . . . Dr. .Xllan G. Gruchy. Protcssor of Finance; S. M. Wedeberg. Professor ol Accounting. 39 UPERVISORS OF " THOSE WHO CAME BACK " were DEAN C. O. APPLEMAK ■ ■ ■ Charles O. Appleman, Dean of the Graduate School. Ph.B., Dickinson College; Ph.D., University of Chicago. Professor of Botany and Plant Physiology ; Dean of the Graduate School from the time of its organization. Recent additions of outstanding schol- ars to the graduate faculty- and improve- ments in library resources have made pos- sible a considerable expansion of graduate work at the University and an increase in the departments offering work leading to the Ph.D. degree. Cooperative arrange- ments with the Federal Research Center at Beltsville and with the laboratories of the Bureaus of Mines and Fisheries on the campus ha ' e added materially to facilities for graduate work. The recent establishment of fellowships by industrial firms and the Federal Government for cooperative research projects has given outside support to graduate and research work. The Graduate Counc i 1 has recommended the establishment of a new degree of Mas- ter of Education to meet the professional needs of public school teachers and ad- ministrators. AND THE GRAB SCHOOL COUHCIL . Back row: Benjamin, Zuckcr. Mead, Broughton, Howard. James. Front row: Uhlenhuth. Patterson, Mount, . ' pplc- man. Small. rb l K 40 J UTIES OF AN ADUmiSTRAriVE J ATURE WERE THOSE OF DEAH OF FACULTY THOMAS H. TALIAFERRO Thomas Hardy Taliaferro, Dean of the Faculty. C.E., Virginia Military Institute; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Uni- versity. President, Florida Agriculture College and Uni- versity of Florida; Assistant Statistical Editor, Bureau of Census; Professor, Civil Engineering, Maryland Agri- cultural College; Dean, College of Engineering, Maryland State College ; Dean, College of Arts and Sciences. Ihe position of Dean of Faculty was created at the beginning of the collegiate year 1938. The underlying purpose of this innovation was to bring the faculty and administration in closer harmony. Although it is difficult to define the specific duties of the Dean of the Faculty, it may be said that the main function of the office is to give advice on faculty and administrative problems. Also, the ser- vices of the Dean of the Faculty are al- ways at the disposal of the students, staff, and parents. DEAH OF METi GEARY F. EPPLET Geary F. Eppley, Dean of Men. B.S., Maryland State College; M.A., University of Maryland. Major in the Re- serve Corps, United States Army; Assistant Football coach ; Track coach ; Associate Professor of Agronomy ; Director of Athletics. zVlthough the main duties of the Dean of Men result from problems of male stu- dents on the campus, he renders services which benefit the entire student body. The chairmanship of the Student Life Committee is his most important single responsiblity, for in this position he is able to promote and control campus ac- tivities, and grant student aid. The Dean of Men is also charged with helping student government organizations keep within the bounds of their budgets. 41 DEAN OF WOMEN ADELE H. STAMP Adele Hagner Stamp, Dean of Women. B.A., Tulane Uni- versity; M.A., University of Maryland. Teacher, Balti- more County Schools, Alfred University; Director of Rec- reation for Women, Old Hickory Munition Plant, Nash- ville, Tennessee; Director, Industrial Service Center, New Orleans, Louisiana; Director, Physical Education for Women, Universitv of Maryland. Ihe department of Dean of Women is organized like other administrative de- partments — the dean is the head and is responsible for the program of work. It is difficult to define the duties. However, the more important ones are : officially representing women ' s interests; helping students to make academic adjustments; guiding students ' social affairs; super- ' ising dormitories and off-campus houses ; placing housemothers in dormitories, so- rorities, and fraternities; counseling in- dividual students; and advising and co- operating with women ' s organizations. AND THE STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE Back row: Williams, Pollock, Finley. E ichl in, Fabe r Front roir: Harman, Eppley, Mackert, Ide. Ihe Student Life Committee was or- ganized to enforce the policies of the ad- ministration pertaining to campus activi- ties. As a protection to student health, a subcommittee is maintained to inspect dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses and off-campus restaurants. The com- mittee also provides part-time employ- ment for students whose attendance at the university would be otherwise impos- sible. 42 EHIHD THE SCEKES- ' THE BOARD OF REGEHTS yV. W. Skinner — Kensington. Dr. Skinner has spent thirty-five years in agricultural and chemical research. He was recently appointed Associate Chief of the Bureau of Agricultural Chemistry and Engineering. Mrs. John L. Whitehurst — Baltimore. Mrs. Whitehurst is the first woman mem- ber of the Board. Her civic activities torney in Baltimore from 1896 to 1899. In 193 1 he was appointed United States District Judge for Maryland. William P. Cole — Towson. Mr. Cole practiced law until his entrance in the World War as Captain. In 1930 he was elected to the House of Representatives and has since represented his Congres- sional District. W W. Skinner Chairman Top row: Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, secretary; j. Milton Patterson, treasurer; Rowland K. Adams. W. Calvin Chesnut. Bottom row: William P. Cole, Jr., Henry Holzapfel. Jr., Harry H. Nuttle, John E. Semmes. qualified her for the Presidency of the Maryland Federation of Women ' s Clubs. J. Milton Patterson — Baltimore. Mr. Patterson has served as Past District Governor of the Rotary International and as President of the Cumberland Rotary Club. He is now director of the State De- partment of Public Welfare. Rowland K. Adams — Baltimore. Mr. Adams was appointed in 1939. He was Deputy State ' s Attorney of Baltimore in 1924, and in 1934 was elected Associate Judge of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore. W. Calvin Chesnut — Baltimore. Mr. Chesnut served as Assistant State ' s At- Henry Holzapfel — Hagerstown. Mr. Holzapfel has been a member of the Board of Regents since its establishment in 1916. He is ' Vice-President of the Potomac Edison Company. Harry N. Nuttle— Denton. Mr. Nuttle, Eastern Shore business leader, is a mem- ber of the Executive Committee of the American Farm Bureau Federation and President of the Maryland Farm Bureau. John E. Semmes — Baltimore. Upon graduation from Princeton, Mr. Semmes immediately joined the Marine Corps. He is now a niember of the Board of Directors of the A. S. Abell Company. 43 ® j raternity R shing ITerhaps it all started when Freddie Freshman pledged Mu Cow Mu because the boys at the Nu Tu Yu house tried to slip him a Mickey Finn at a pledge dance. However, such tactics as these were never resorted to on the Maryland campus. The fraternity, during rushing season, merely told him to make their house his house, and to steer clear of all snakes-in-the- grass (other fraternity men). The lowly " rat " was completely as- tounded by the number of men in the dif- ferent frats who possessed long strings of keys. How was he to know that these were borrowed from some alumnus for the occasion, and the complete assortment of cups, trophies, banners, and medals were acquired in the same way to accomplish the same purpose. For two weeks the prospect was given all sorts of consideration, his schedule was arranged, buildings and classrooms were pointed out, rides were furnished to and ( ' aitinii for the kill For scholarship atch the change to Cancels 44 from classes, he lunched at the house, dates were arranged, and dances and smokers were held for his benefit. A routine similar to this went on for two weeks until Silence Day. Then, for the next twenty-four hours the frosh was given a chance to think about the bid that he wanted to accept. When the gloating and " ' sour grapes ' " were over, and after many a pin had been proudly displayed, the tables seemed to be turned. The paddle be- came " the board of education, " ' the house was entered via the back door, shoes were shined for the actives, and he became a dumb, gross, insignificant " goat " who was required to learn the names of the founders and a host o other seemingly worthless facts about the fraternity of his choice. At the beginning of the second se- mester, formal initiation brought forth a new and shiny pin and many " broth- ers " who were entitled to borrow money, clothes, and automobile. Final bait It ' s just like home Board meeting Spider meets the fly Not working for the council 45 Gree s policies formulated b) ' Council N4EMBERS: Phi Delta Theta; Samuel Tuttle, Kelso Shipe. Theta Chi; Robert Ayres, Jr., Rich- ard Bamman. Alpha Tau Omega; Walter Spels- berg, Norman Holzapfel. Kappa Alpha; William Graham. Charles Allen. Sigma Nu; Frederic He itt, Robert Harmon. Phi Sigma Kappa; Frank Smith, Robert C. Rice. Delta Sigma Phi; William Filbry, William McManus. Sigma Phi Sigma: Douglas Steinberg, Albert Coleman. Alpha Gamma Rho; William Redding, Louis Ahalt. Lambda Chi Alpha; Wilbur Herbert, Wilbur Jef- ferys. Alpha Lambda Tau; Lacy Hall, Harvey Fox. Ihe activities of the Interfraternity Council started with the opening of the fraternity rushing period on the first day of classes and for two weeks the council kept close surveillance over all rushing functions. Following this period it re- vised rush rules for 1940-41. Rushing is to be deferred for six weeks, after which time it will get under way in grand style with a dance at each house on the opening night. losEPH S. Merritt President 0X Ayres ATQ Holzapfel Spelsberg K. .Mien Graham AS Filbry McManus mKt H Coleman Steinberg 46 A rp Ahalt Redding Herbert Jefferys A AT Fox Hall •I-AH Shipc Hewitt Rice A cooperative system wrs inaugurated among the Interfraternity Councils of George Washington, Georgetown, and Maryland Universities, with the idea in mind of promoting friendship and closer ties between these three schools. Mem- bers of the University of Maryland Coun- cil were guests of the George Washington Council at their Prom held in the ball- room of the Willard Hotel in Washington and had the pleasure of dancing to the music of Glen Gray and his orchestra. All clubs gave their hearty support to the Interfraternity sing sponsored by the Tri Delts. Held in March in the Agricul- ture Auditorium, the contest assumed a formal air as the participants came dressed in evening dresses and tuxedos. To Kappa Delta sorority went the award for the best group singing. Only the friendliest of rivalry and true sportsmanship prevailed in interfrater- nity athletics. The Sigma Nu " s walked away with first places in touch football, volleyball, and basketball. The Theta Pack DeF. Fullington Vice-President and Chairman of the Council ' s Ball 47 Herman s vocalist attracts a crowd Chi ' s were champions in bowling, and the Phi Sig ' s succeeded in taking the ping- pong and Softball titles. The annual Interfraternity Ball was the climactic affair of the 1939-40 council, which was guided through the year h - Joseph Merritt, president; Page Fulling- ton, vice-president: and Douglass Cassel, secretary-treasurer. Woody Herman and " the band that plays the blues " were chosen by social chairman Page Fullington to supply music for the Greek Ball. The Gym- Armory was gaily decorated with blue crepe paper in keeping with the " blues " idiom emphasized by Hermans orchestra. The banners of the clubs, hung from the balcony of the Armory, were symbolic of fraternity life. Occupying a conspicuous position behind the band was the new Interfraternity Council banner. Favors for the evening were wooden replicas of the Interfraternity Council key. During the dance, orchestra leader Herman turned over the microphone to president Merritt, who proceeded to award the much treasured fraternity trophies. The Phi Delta Theta activities cup was won b the Sigma Nus for the fifth con- i ' i i ' ' A f U 3 ' it | ■ :»■ _ ; - New officers meet 48 Blues on parade secutive time and so was given to them for permanent possession. The scholar- ship cup was again won by Alpha Gamma Rho, and to Robert Benson went the Interfraternity key awarded each year to the freshman student with the highest scholastic average. Phi Sigma Kappa took the ping-pong championship cup from the A.T.O.s, in whose possession it had been for the past two years. Retiring president Merritt introduced his successor, Walter Spelsberg, who in turn presented next year ' s vice-president, Robert Ayres, and secretary-treasurer, Robert Rice. K.D. ' s shine Fraternities trv their voices 49 eta MEMBERS: Dent Abell, Turner Bailey, William Brendle, Frank Davis, Donald Gillett, Carl Goller, J. Roy Guyther, Lawrence Haskin. John Hayman, Jr., Lawrence Hodgins Jr., Paul Jarhoe, James Jones, Robert King, Richard Lee, Robert Lodge, Robert Moran, Eugene Ochsenreiter, Leonard Otten, Thorten Pfeil, Jr., William Purdum, David Shaw, Kelso Shipe, William J. Suit, William Swann, Ernest Trimble, Samuel Tuttle, Theodore Vial, Joseph White, Raymond Worthington. Pledges: Philip Buddington, Richard Cleveland, James Coffman, Neil Collings, Jacque DuVall, Richard Floyd, Walter Furst, Ashton Garrett, John Gunter, Oliver Guyther, Ray Hare, Irwin Jacobs, Harry Karr, Lowell Keagy, William Lane, Thomas Lansdale, George Lewis, William Loker, John Mann, Lawrence MacKenzie, Paul Mattix, Richard McHale, Russell Mizell, William Niedermair, John Prinz, Fletcher Rawls, Albert Ruppersberger, Henry Scott, DeWitt Smith, Leon Vannais, Phil Vannais, Edward Waring, Frank Watkins, John Wells, Louis Williams, Arthur Woodward, Charles Woodward. Faculty: C. O. Appleman, L. J. Hodgins, N. E. Phillips. Housemother: Mrs. S. D. Fisher. JDeg INNING the year with a new house- mother must have been an added incentive for the Phi Delts to make good, for even more of them than usual were found among the campus leaders. Dick Lee was one of the club ' s shining stars as president of O.D.K. and the International Relations Club. Dick also helped Faber with the lacrosse team in the position of manager. Left to right: Goller, house manager; Guyther, secretary; Davis, vice-president; Hayman, warden; Shipe, president; Otten, treasurer. Hodgins, Gillett, Ochsenreiter, Shaw, Moran 50 Kelso Shipe, the Phi Delt prexy, did his bit by holding down the positions of head cheer- leader and business manager of the Old Line. Kelso shared membership in O.D.K. with Frank Davis, who had the unique distinction of being president of his class for three suc- cessive years. Any account of the actixities of the Phi Delts would be incomplete without some men- tion of Gene Ochsenreiter who, besides being Junior Prom chairman, managed to spend a good part of his time either on the track or the basketball court. Carl Goller contributed his bit to the club ' s list of activities by ser ing as varsitv track manager. MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Miami Unin ' ersity in 1848 Established at the Unix ' ersity of M.aryland in igjo Left lo right: Turtle, Purdum. Lodge, X ' ial, .Abcll Pfeil, Jarboe. Trimble. W ' orthington Bailey, Mrs. Fisher, housemother; Jones. Lee. White King. Swann. Suit. Brendle 51 MEK4BERS: Robert R. Ayres, Richard K. Bamman, Anson Biggs, Douglass Cassel, George Chapline, Harold Earp, Donald Edson. Charles L. Fardwell. Dv ight Gait, Henry L. Gay-Lord, Elliott Haruood, Carroll S. Hutton, Julius W. Ireland, George Jansson, James Kemper, George Lautenherger, Ellsworth Nowell, Huyette Oswald, George Pendelton, Charles Rausch, W. Oakley Roach, John Scott, Worthington H. Talcott, Morgan L. Tenny, Lawrence L. Wilson. Pledges: Louis Anthony, Albert Caldwell, Joseph B. Coster, James Fanning, Harry Gordon, Frank Gray, Joseph Hale, Laveille Hance, Charles Heintz, Leon Hoffman, Norman Holland, Donald Lacey, George Martin, Arthur Meade, William Merriken, Kenneth Murray, Edward Newton, James Pavesich, Orr Reynolds, Edward Robinson, Carroll Rouny, Herbert Rutledge, John Ryon, Reese Shoemaker, Philip Tawes, George Teel, Paul Trice, Robert Tufft, Daniel Whipple, Blaine Wix Housemother : Mrs. Nancy Smith. Faculty: C. Wilbur Cissel, W. B. Kemp, F. M. Lemon. Under the leadership of " Bucky " ' Ireland, ex-prexy of the Interfraternity Council, Theta Chi maintained an important position on the campus. Several outstanding seniors aided " Bucky " in a very successful rushing season. " General " Tenny, associate editor of the Diamondback and a lieutenant in the R.O.T.C., and Bud Wyatt, considered one of the best bridge players on the campus, were among them. Huyette Oswald and George Chapline were in the " Service " with " General " Tenny. Car- Le l lo right: Hutton. treasurer. Ireland, president; Bamman, ice-president ; Tenny, secretary. Lautcnbcrger, Harwoud, ( haplme, (. , 52 roll Hutton realized one of his dreams when he sang over the radio on several occasions. Dick Bamman, treasurer of the A.S.M.E., set the pace for his brothers scholastically. Bob Ayres, better known as the " Krusher, " wrestled on the Varsity team and probably will be one of its first letter men. " Hank " Gay-Lord was sophomore representative to the Men ' s League, while Jim Kemper found time to serve as vice-president of the Ross- bourg Club between daydodging from Wash- ington. Other office holders were Bill Wilson, junior representative to the Rossbourg Club, and Doug Cassel, secretary-treasurer of the Interfraternitv Council. ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Founded at Norwich Unixersity in i8y6 Established at the Unixersity of Maryland in ig2g Le l lo right: Talcott, Gay-Lord, Oswald, Wilson Ayres, Mrs. Smith, housemother; Roach, Scott Nowell, Pendelton, Rausch, Jansson Kemper, Biggs, Edson, Harp 53 Lejl to right: Neal. Hathaway, Rimmer. Reese, Hutchinson, Peacock. W, B, Davis Martin, Horn, Lawrence, Maxcy, Mishtowt Brinckerhoff, Spelsberg, Lewis, Dunn, Norman Hathaway, Harn Hcaley, Hancock, Mears, Smelser. Elliott, Hales Riley, Hodson, B Davis, Fletcher, Emrey, Meade Brown, Piozet, Johnson, Burges, Chandler 54 Alpha Tau Omega EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER Founded at Virginia Military Institute in i86y Established at the University of Maryland in ig o Standing: Crump, usher; Cartee, treasurer; Crockett, sentinel. Sitting: Parks, vice-president; Holzapfel, president; Taylor, secretary. MEMBERS: John Brinckerhoff, William Brown, Hardy Burges, Robert Cartee, Edmond Ciiandler, David Crockett, Ralph Crump, Bruce Davis, Burton Davis, James Dunn, Howard Elliott, Jay Emrey, Theodore Fletcher, Jr., Dunreath Grover, Roman Hales, Wilson Hancock, John Ham, Neal Hathaway, Norman Hathaway, James Healey, Annesley Hodson, Norman Holzapfel, Arthur Horn, Richard Hutchinson, David Johnson, George Lawrence, John Lewis, James Martin, Donald Maxcy, James Mead, Frank Mears, Basil Mishtowt, Joseph Parks, Franklin Peacock, Elmer Reese, Eugene Riley, William Rimmer, Harold Smelser, Walter Spelsberg, Morton Taylor. Pledges: Conrad Arosemena, John Avery, Thomas Barrett, William Christopher, Robert Clark, Slater Clarke, Robert Comstock, Luther Conrad, James Crockett, Joseph Crockett, Joseph Dantoni, Charles Dorr, George Dorr, William DuBois, George Grace, John Hance, Charles Harry, Paul Herring, Frederick Johnson, Robert Keller, Stanley Lankford, Malcolm Loomis, Gerard J. Martin, Towler Maxson, Paul McCloskey, George Newgarden, Gerald Prentice, Harry Rimmer, George Sprott, John Stevens, Robert Stevenson, Reginald Vincent, Housemother: Mrs. Eleanor Brehme. Faculty: Lawrence V. Hov ard, DeVoe Meade, Albert L. Schrader, Mark Welsh, Charles E. White, Mark W. Woods. iLPHA Tau Omega celebrated its tenth birthday on the Maryland campus by having the house completely redecorated. The R.O.T.C. unit was replete with the A.T.O. ' s, in Captain Joe Parks, and Lieu- tenants Bill Brown, Bruce Davis, and George Lawrence. George also played lacrosse and football, and clima.xed his athletic career this year by being named to the All-District Eleven. The A.T.O. ' s turned out en masse at the box- ing matches to see the ring performances of brothers Norm Hathaway and John Harn. The Alpha Taus have a right to be proud of their scholarship record. Among their mem- bers in Beta Alpha Psi, honorary accounting fraternity, were Bill Brown, president of the senior class and Pi Delta Epsilon, and boxing manager Priff Healey, Bob Cartee, and Frank Peacock. 55 MEMBERS: Charles Allen, Herman Badenhoop, William Badenhoop, William Baghy, William C. Booze, Alan Bradley, Joseph Burk, John Carter, Harold F. Cotterman, Jr., Wilford A. Councill, Jr., George DeWitt, Hoover Duff, Adrian Goode, William Graham, George J. Heil, Jr., LandisHill, Emmett P. Kavanaugh, Jr., Brooke Meanley, Charlson Mehl, Joseph Mehl, Jr., William Morris, J. Leo Mueller, Victor Poole, Robert Porter, John Reckord, Nick Santaniello, Robert Saum, Jordan Sexton, Franklin Thompson, Ashton Thumm. Pledges: Frank Baker, Halford Baker, Jack Baker, Frank Blazek, Richard Brelsford, Elmer Bright, Bruce Campbell, Thomas Carson, Coleman Cook, Newton Cox, Lohr Dunlap, James Forbes, John Garrett, Jack Grier, Philip Hall, Norman Horn, Julius Kaiser, Roy Keeny, Howard Keller, Markland Kelly, Jr., George Kephart, John Lambert, Milton Lumsden, Valentine Machen, Joseph Mariner, Charles McClure, William McGregor, Paul McNeil, Robert Miller, Allen Minion, Gilbert Perry, Page Pratt, Carroll Radebaugh, Richard Reid, Charles Reynolds, Clarence Schauman, Robert Searls, William Stevens, William Sullivan, Bernard Ulman, Jr., Milton Vandenberg, John D. Wallop, IH, Allen Warfield, Jr., Charles Weidinger, Frederick Widener. Faculty: Levin B. Broughton, Ernest N. Cory, Harold F. Cotterman, Willard M. Hillegeist, Charles L. Mack- ert, Leo J. Poelma, Stewart B. Shaw, Jesse W. Sprowls, Thomas B. Symons, Thomas Taliaferro, Reginald V Truitt. Ihis year marked the twenty-fifth anni- versary of Beta Kappa Chapter of Kappa Alpha at the University of Maryland, and in celebration the K.A. ' s held a homecoming festivity that will be long remembered by those who attended. Le t to right: Booze, vice-president; Graliam, president; Heil, secretary; Allen, censor. Standing: Poole, 1 k cr, Burke. Mueller. A! fjiano. Sanlaniell. 56 As in past years, the members of K.A. fig- ured prominently in the campus spotlight, jimmy Heil had an imposing list of activities, including managership of the basketball team, commander of a company in the R.O.T.C., and members hip in both Latch Key and Scab- bard and Blade, George DeWitt has twice been on the South- ern Conference basketball team. On the foot- ball squad Leo Mueller made a name for him- self, and Bernie Ulman was a regular in the young backfield. K.A. ' s lacrosse tradition was upheld by Bill Graham, Leo Mueller, and Jack Badenhoop. Jack also held a lieutenancy in the R.O.T.C. and was treasurer of the Senior Class. BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Washington .a.nd Lee University in i86y Established at the Uni ersity of Maryland in igi4 Left to right: Reckord. Porter. Hill, Goodc. Ka anaugh W Badcnhodp, Bradley. Carter, Thumm Daniels. J Badenhoop, Councill, Cotterman Saum. Se.xton, Grier, Mehl 57 Lejt to right: Diamond, Randall, Dammeyer. Cherry, Lewis Greenip, McMahon, Leister, Hatchet, Dieffenbach, Joyce Lanigan, Barnes, Mintzer, Moore, Snyder, Holbrook Harmon, Keller, Jack, Kimball Jones, Burlin, Bell, Robertson, Chaney Walton, Nevares, Schmitt, Crilley 58 Sigma ?v(u DELTA PHI CHAPTER Founded at Virginia Military Institute in i86g Established at the Uni ersity of Maryland in igil Left to right: Vollmer, vice-president; Morton, treasurer; Murphy, secretary; Hewitt, president. MEMBERS: Andrew Altmann, Charles Barber, Ken- neth Barnes, Houston Bell, Amos Burlin, Ralph Burlin, Robert Chaney, Jack Cherry, Francis J. Crilley, Robert Dammeyer, Albert Dieffenbach, William C. Diamond, James Edgerton, Halbert K, Evans, Marshall Garrett, John Greenip, Jack Hargreaves, Robert Harmon. Samuel Hatchett, Frederic Hewitt, William Holbrook, William G. Jack, John Jones, Joseph Joyce, Holly M. Keller,Henry Kimball, James Lanigan, Richard Leister, David Leonard, Thomas Lewis, William McMahon, Donald Mintzer, John Morton, George Moore, Walter Mulligan, Donald Murphy, Oscar Nevares, Rufus OTarrell, Howard Randall, Samuel Robertson, Edwin Schmitt, Peter Snyder, Harry Vollmer, Hugh Walton. Pledges: Frederick Bach, Norman Barnes, Francis Beamer, Adam Bengoechea, Kenneth Bransdorf, Robert Byrne, Mason Chronister, Robert Condon, Bernard Coyle, Frank H. Cronin, William Cunningham, William Drysdale, Mearle DuVall, Frank Dwyer, Neal Edwards, William England, Thomas Fields, George Gienger, John Gilmore, Robert Greene, Richard Greer, Karl Gumnick, James Henderson, Barton Hewitt, James Husted, Franklin Kidd, James Kehoe, George Knepley, William Krouse, Philip Kurz, William Layton, Edward Lloyd, Swift McKinney, Alan Macpherson, Alan Miller, Vernon Miller, Pershing Mondorff, Joseph Murphy, Julian Murphy, William Port, Henry Rassier, Elmer Rigby, Clayton Roth, Donald Shockey, Robert Smith, Byron Turner, Robert Westfall. James Wharton, Melvin Williams. Faculty: George J. Abrams, Leslie E. Bopst, Albert Heagy, George F. Pollock, William C. Supplee, Henry R.Walls. OiGMA Nu maintained the record that it had set in previous years by winning the Phi Delta Theta activities cup for the third consecutive time. Fifteen of the brothers were on the varsity football squad. Among the more prominent wereMondorff, Murphy, DuVall, and Wharton. Sigma Nu did not limit its athletic activities to the football team. " Rip " Hewitt and Oscar Nevares led the way of the " Snakes " in lacrosse. Adding this to the presidency of the Rossbourg Club gave quite a goal that " Rip " left for his brothers to emulate. Moguls off the athletic field were Bill Holbrook, president of the Sophomore Class, and Al Dieffenbach, a member of Beta Alpha Psi. 59 Phi Sigma Kappa ETA CHAPTER Founded at Massachusetts State College in 1873 Established at the University of Maryland in 792 MEMBERS: Harry Anderson. Donald S. Bierer, James Burnside, Charles T. Crouch, Clayton S. Dann, William Diggs, Neal Dow, Hugh Downey, Allan Fisher, Page Fullington, Nathan Giles, Thornton Gillett, Charles B Hallett, Harry Hambleton, James A. Hambleton. John Harrison, Jeremiah Hege, Willard Jensen, William Katzenberger, John Lane, Paul Lanham, Richard Norment, Charles Parvis, Charles Punte, Hammond Rau, Robert C. Rice, Thomas Riley, William Schoen- haar, William Souder, Orville Shirey, Francis Smith, Boyd Taliaferro, John Wade, Thomas Watson, William West. Pledges: David Batson, Keith Custis, James Davis, Arthur Farnham, James Hardy, John Hutchinson, Robert Jacobs, George Keats, Donald Kendall, William Krehnbrink, Robert Laughhead, Daniel Morris, William Mosberg, Steve Noel, Vitale Paganelli, Arnold Rawling, James Shields, David Sheridan, Donald Simmons, James Smith, Ray Stafford, Robert Steele, Robert Voorhees, Warren York, Harry Ziegler. Faculty: Charles H Jones, James H. Reid. When the Phi Sigma Kappas returned to the house in September, they were surprised to find new furniture, new rugs, and new in- terior decorations. These improvements, coupled with a successful rushing season, marked the beginning of an extremely pleasant Left to right: Rice, vice-president, Hambleton, treasurer; Ful- lington. president; Dr. Daniels, chapter adviser; Downey, secretary; Lane, sentinel; Schoenhaar, inductor. year for the Phi Sigs. The fraternity was guided by president Page Fullington, who was also vice-president of the Inter fraternity Council and chairman of the Council ' s Ball. Control of campus publications and mem- bership in the honorary journalistic fraternity, Pi Delta Epsilon, were maintained by Allan Fisher, editor of the Diamondback. and Bob Rice, editor of the Terrapin and vice-presi- dent of the chapter. That the rigors of military training held interest for many of the members was evidenced by the fact that Thomas Riley held the position of lieutenant colonel, and sev- eral other seniors and juniors held lesser posts. Outstanding among the chapter ' s social events were the Founder ' s Day Banquet in March and the annual Carnation Ball, spon- sored in collaboration with chapters at George Washington, St. John ' s, and American Uni- versities. 60 Left to right: Bierer, Lanham. Smith, Giles Harrison, Taliaferro, Katzenberger, Norment Watson, Hallett, Dow, Gillett, Hambleton Standing: Shirey, Crouch, Wade; Sitting: Fisher. Punte Steele, Diggs, Rau, Parvis Anderson, Hege, Burnside, Riley, Dann. Souder 61 MEMBERS: John H. Ackerman, Charles Bastian Jr., Clarence Becker, David Bell, Jr., William Bollinger, John DeArmey, Robert Edwards, George C. Evering, William Filbry, Elmer Freemire, Edwin F. Harlan. Vincen J. Hughes, Robert Insley, William P. Johnson, Harry D. Kiernan, Jr., John G. Luntz, William H. McManus, Arthur P. Moon, William F. Oberle, Jr., Michael Pennella, Herbert S, Roesler, John D. Rogers, Howard Schwarz, Richard C. Sullivan, Arthur H. Valentine. Pledges: EUsuorth Acker. Thomas Baker, John Benecke, Edward Byrnes, Andre DeLadrier, William Di.xon, Douglas Donahue, Howard Emrich, Paul Fazzalari, Robert Hammond, John Hancock, William Higgins, Robert Johnson, William Montgomery, Arthur Naylor, Jr., William Redd, Jr., Orlando Ridout, Robert Spicer, Faculty: J. E. Faber. Jr., Charles B. Hale, Augustus J.Prahl. Left to right: Roesler, vice-president; McManus. president; Rogers, treasurer; Evering, secretary; Luntz, sergeant-at- arms. Th .HE handsome colonial home behind the mens dormitories is the base of activities for the Delta Sigs. It was here that the president, Bill McManus, built up the store of energy that enabled him to carry on his long list of activities. Bill was lieutenant colonel of the cadet corps, vice-president of the S.G.A., and treasurer of the Rossbourg Club. One of the strong men of the gridiron, John DeArmey, owed his allegiance to the Delta Sigs. " Josh " Hughes, another prominent member, became one of " Heinie " Miller ' s fair-haired boys, and he must have done some coaching on the side, for brother George Ever- ■ Vckerman, Oberle. Bell, Johnson 62 ing did well for himself in the intramural box- ing. Dick Sullivan showed promise of being a rising track star, and used his running to good advantage helping John Rogers, manager of the fencing team, get petitions signed for the establishment of fencing as a varsity sport. Delta Sig ' s most talked of dinner was that which they gave to Hal Kemp, an alumnus of another chapter, when he arrived on campus to play for the Christmas Rossbourg. In main- tenance of a national custom, they sponsored the annual Sailors Ball, which has become so well-known as a campus tradition that every coed looks forward to the day when she may attend. ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Founded at the College of the City of New York in i8gg Established at the Uninersity of Maryland in ig24 Left to right: Valentine. Bollinger. In lcy. Schwarz. Becker Meyer, Kucnstle. Harlan Bastian. Edwards, Pennella, Schack. Murray Hughes, Sullivan, Moon 63 Lejl to right: Maslin, Garlitz, Lewis, Eiscnbcrger, McL iughlm Hicks, Kinney, Mrs. Reid, housemother, Coleman ° Race, Wick, Henderson, Boswell Ll lL . Ru sdl iMdndinHi, W ubcr, bioan. Hartman Miller, Ovitt, Axtell Mazur, Coleman, Spicer, Steinberg b4 Sigma Phi Sigma DELTA CHAPTER Founded at the Uni ersity of Pennsyl ' ania in igo8 Established at the Unixersity of Maryland in igib Left to right: Hammer, senior censor; Landy, secretary; Stein- berg, president ; Clark, junior censor; Kennedy, treasurer. MEMBERS: Harold Axtell.Jr., Harry Boswell. Ken- neth Clark, Albert Coleman, Thomas Coleman, Daniel Derrick, Daniel Eisenberger, Ralph Hammer, James Hartman, Fred Hicks, Fletcher Jones, Arthur Kennedy, Robert Kinney. William Landy, Francis Lewis, Herbert Linsley. William Maslin, John McLaughlin. Norman Miller, Eugene Myers, Harry Ovitt, Roy Peters, Thornton Race, Robert Russell, Frank Seitz, James Sloan, Douglas Steinberg, Warren Steiner. Robert Van Horn, Bond Weber, Jack Weber, Donald Wick, Robert Wilson. Pledges: Cromwell Allnutt, Bernard Aymold, Richard Armstrong, Gil Carter, John Cordyack, Randall Cronin, John Dobler, Robert Dorn, Evan Fisher, John Frederick, Clemens Gaines, Harold Grable, William ■Grant, Kingsley Grigg, Herbert Gunther, Kenneth Hall, Burton Hanna, Alvin Jewel, Bernard Joy, Palmer Kelly, James Kennedy, Arthur King, Harry Korab, Lee LeMat, Roy Little. Jerry Martin, James Matthews, Alexander Mazur, John McCarty, John Miller, Robert Miller, Robert Montgomery, John Rabai, William Riley, Robert Rothenhoefer, David Seidel, James Shank, Harry Spicer, Earl Smith, Edward Steinberg, Carl Stewart, Reid Sykes, James Tessier, Reeves Tilley, Howard Trussle, John Vanaman, Christopher Waugh, Harold Young, Harry Young. Faculty: R. B. Allen, O. R. Carri ngton, Geary Eppley, H. B. Hoshall, M. A. Pyle, B Shipley, S. S. Steinberg. iwo events brought Sigma Phi Sigma prominently into the limelight this year. They built a new house, and Bert Coleman, one of the outstanding Footlighters, escorted Ann Rutherford around Washington. But Bert and the new house were not all that Sigma Phi Sigma had to swell its pride. Bob fvinney, Glee Club president, composed " Alma Mater. " Doug Steinberg, business manager of the Diamondback, Warren Steiner, manager of boxing last year, and captain in the R.O.T.C., and Tom Coleman, president of the S.G.A., were members of O.D.K. In the athletic field Cy Race was the man- ager of the wrestling team, and Bob Wilson, vice-president of the Senior Class, was a tennis ace. At the rate that Sigma Phi Sigma has been going they may soon answer the telephone in their new house with, " Hello, Tammany Hall. " -rf ggjgg 65 Rho MEMBERS; Louis F. Ahalt, Howard M. Bailey, Glenn M. Bosley, William W Boyce, Jr., William W. Boyer J. William Brosius, Jr., W. Mason Butler, C. Marion Chance, Howard G. Crist, Jr., Chester G. Ernst, Carroll M. Forsyth, Vernon R. Foster, Thomas C. Galhreath, George W Hoshall, Richard L. Jenkins, H. Bradley Jones,CharlesR Juhh, Clay tonLiheau, Harry Mattheus, Jr , Leih McDonald, Joseph S. Merritt, Jr., Joseph N. Pohlhaus, William V. Redding, Karl F. Reiblich, David F. Sheibley, Robert L. Stevens, Alexander M. Todd, Jr., Hugh C. Treakle, Roscoe N. Whipp, W. Scott Whiteford. Pledges: Lee Adkins, Norris Astle, Earl Baity, Jr., Nevin Baker, Ralph Baker, Robert Benson, Lloyd C. Biser, Benjamin Black, Donald Brauner, John Carter, John Clark, Charles Clendaniel, Hartley Crist, Lee Crist, Edward B. Daugherty, Jr., Russell Davis, William Donaldson, Harry Gibson, Jr., Merrell Grafton, Walter Harrison, Jr., Max Hunt, J. Boone Jarrell, Jr., Joseph Jones, Stephen Kahoe, Jr., Cecil Keller, Roland King, Warren Kubler, Robert Meyer, William Miles, Clark Nicholson, David Northam, John Oltman, James G. Osborn, Carlton Porter, James Prigel, Charles St. Clair, Eugene Schlosnagle, Samuel Slack, Warren Smith, Willis Smith, Edward Talbott, Daniel Talmadge, Maurice Ward, Gist Welling, William Wheeler, John Worth ington. Faculty: Myron Berry, Samuel H. DeVault, Walter England, Arthur B. Hamilton, Edgar F. Long, Paul R. Poffenberger, Arthur S. Thurston. In the Alpha Gamma Rho house, where the boys spoke of the future in terms of soil culture and cultivation, Louis Ahalt served as presi- dent of the fraternity and headed the col- legiate chapter of the Future Farmers of America. Left to right: B. Jones, rush chairman; Foster, treasurer; Li- beau, house manager; Hoshall, vice-president; Ahalt, presi- dent ; Bailey, secretary. Ernst, Redding, Reiblich, Crist, Treakle 66 Alpha Gamma Rho ' s membership was stud- ded with campus moguls. Vernon Foster was president of Alpha Zeta, Bill Brosius was presi- dent of the Student Grange, and Joe Merritt, as president of the Interfraternity Council, held one of the most responsible positions on the hill. Howard Bailey was varsity goalie on the soccer team. In the line of scholarship the Alpha Gamma Rhos were justly proud of their record. The scholarship cup offered annually by the Inter- fraternity Council has been in their posses- sion almost continually. ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Founded at Ohio State University and the University of Illinois in igo8 Established at the University of Maryland in igjS Merritt, Matthews. Jenkins, Boyce. Whipp Back row: Miles. Sheibley, Taylor, Porter. Front row: Brosius, Pohlhaus. Back row: Northram, Boyer, Chance, Adkins, J. Jones. Front row: Talbott, Galbreath. Back row: Butler, Boslcy, McDonald. Front row: Whiteford, Todd, Jubb. 67 MEMBERS: Marvin H, Ander, Richard W. Carroll, Donald C. Corridon. Donald R. Damuth. William G. Esmond, William Hansel, LeRoy S. Harris, Wilbur M. Herbert, Wilbur T. Jefferys, Nelson R, Jones, Herman F. Kaiser, David C. Kelly, Jr., Howard J. Klug, John P. Meade, James H. Miller, Edward Nylen, Richard Patch, Abner T. Rowe, Jose C, Sanchiz, Charles F. Schaefer, Julian R. Whitman, Wilbur F. Yocum. Pledges: John K. Calhoun, William Chapman. William J. Fulton, Robert A. Gearhart, Thomas E. Hitch. Martin S. Hyder, Robert M, Moseley, George Runkle, Gilbert B. Seymour, Jr., David R. Wethershee. Faculty: John Jacobi, George D. Quigley. ITIaving merged with Theta Kappa Nu, Lambda Chi Alpha now claims the largest national organization of any fraternity on the hill and ranks third in size among all frater- nal organizations in the country. Led by Nelson Jones, expansion of the fra- ternity was local as well as national. A well- rounded pledge group was attained at the end of rush season, and eight new members were added to the active list during the year. Improvements to the house added meas- urably to the enjoyment of the brothers. Re- decoration of the entire interior brightened surroundings, and a new recording machine and radio led to many pleasant hours of re- laxation. Lambda Chi Alpha was represented in the Left to right: Schaefer -president, Herbert, president Sanchiz, treasurer; Miller, Jefferys, Jones, pledge master, Damuth, Nylen 68 Military Corps by First Lieutenants William Esmond and Wilbur Yocum. Following in the footsteps of these seniors were Nelson Jones and David Kelly who held posts in the Junior R.O.T.C. Well-known on the campus were Jose Sanchiz, president of the Spanish Club, and Richard Carroll and Wilbur Herbert, members of Tau Beta Pi. Climaxing the Lambda Chi ' s activities was the Founder ' s Day Banquet and spring formal dance held at the Wardman Park Hotel on March 15. At this occasion the local chapter was fortunate in having as guest speaker a prominent national officer, High Chancellor Russell Chedderlv. EPSILON PI CHAPTER Founded at Boston Unixersity in igog Established at the Uni ersity of Maryland in ig}2 Left to right: Esmond, Damuth, Yociim Fulton Kaiser. . ' Xnder, Meade Kyttle, Kelly, Hansel, Chapman Jones, Corridon, Park 69 •triTf ' SI MEMBERS: David Abrams, Sidney Berman, Alfred Bernstein, Frank Borenstein, Robert Farkus, Eugene Fisher. Louis Klein, Stanley Mann, Albert Molofsky. Marvin Polikoff, Harvey Steinbach, Ralph Tyser, Murray Valenstein, Norman Zinberg. Pledges: Alvin Berman, Stanley Berman, Lev is Gorfine, Irving Jacobs, Theodore Leizman, William Levenson, Alan Sagner, Leonard Seidman, Alvin Sperling. Ihe past year witnessed the blending of the purple and white of Sigma Alpha Mu with the black and gold of the University of Maryland, for though S.A.M. experienced internal ex- pansion, a fine social season, and the good fortune of securing a new house, its members found time to enter fully into Uni ' ersity life. Dave Abrams, in addition to holding the fraternal reins, maintained his perennial 3.5 average, coached and captained the fencing team, and represented his fraternity on the Hillel Club Student Council. Vlurray Valen- stein served as sports editor of the Diamond- back and capped his record as a member of the committee for each of his class proms by being appointed to the social committee for June Week. Ralph Tyser, circulation manager of the Diamondback, was a lieutenant in the ad- vanced R.O.T.C., and with Murray a member of Pi Delta Epsilon. Stanley Mann and Harvey Steinbach both trained for field events on the Le l to prior; ■ ' ighl: Borenstein. exchequer; Mann, historian; . ' brams, linberg. recorder. Molofsky, alumni correspondent. Steinbach. linberg, Molol k 70 varsity track team. It is interesting to note that these five, all residents of the top floor of the fraternity house, earned a combined aver- age of 3.2. Bob Farkus became intramural handball champion though it necessitated defeating three S.A.M. pledges to gain the title, while other intramural sports held interest for Alfred Bernstein and " Colonel " Zinberg. Both Marvin Polikoff, Diamondback sport staff member, and Al Molofsky, sophomore prom committee appointee, reflected Valenstein ' s influence with their choices of endeavor. Sidney Berman and Eugene Fisher rounded out the membership of a literally active group. SIGMA CHI CHAPTER Founded at College of the City of New York in igog Established at the Unixersity of Maryland in ig33 Left to right: Tyser. Farkus Valenstein, Polikoff, Fisher Polikoff, Mann. Bernstein Berman, Steinbach 71 --fM MEMBERS: Lawrence Auerhach, William Bralove, Abraham Ginshurg, Albert Goldstein, Daniel Harwood, Norman Himelfarb, Gilmore Hyman, Leonard Katz, Bernard Klawans, Samuel LeFrak, Milton Lehman, Milton Mulitz, Arthur Peregoff, Alvin Salganik, Stanley Samuelson, Norman Tilles, Aaron Yochelson, Herbert " ' oung. Pledges: Isadore Alperstein, Arnold Boston, Richard Cohn, Daniel Gendason, Daniel Goldman, David Greenberg, Norman Harwitz, Daniel Kindler, Judah Klein, Tolbert Konigsberg, Harry Lafer, Arnold Litman, Paul Livingston, Clarence Marcus, Jerome Maxwell, George Mazur, Morton Orwitz, Robert Pittle, Albert Ritzenberg, Donald Rose, Aaron Rosen- stadt, Seymour Some, Bernard Wilkins. Iaking literally the words of their fra- ternity ' s jaunty rouser song, " Tau, boys . . . Is the first to take a place . . . , " the fraters of Tau Epsilon Phi ' s campus chapter during the past school season garnered honors in almost every phase of University activity. Best known among T.E.P. ' s graduating se- niors was " Mickey " Mulitz, former All- American lacrosse star and Varsity basket- bailer. The chapter ' s other athletic luminaries, " Hotsey " Alperstein, 145-pound Varsity bo.xer, Arthur Peregoff, manager of the Varsity ten- nis team, " Scotty " Young, Frosh lacrosse manager, and " Jason " LeFrak, 1939 track manager, all earned their letters. The latter three, together with Freshman boxing man- ager-elect Tilles, junior track manager Dan Left to right: Auerbach, warden; Salganik, steward; Tilles, treasurer; Lehman, chancellor. Slandirif;: Gendason. Grccnhcrg. Rose. Klawans. At iiano, Klein. 72 Harwood, and junior tennis manager Alvin Salganik, formed a sicable portion of the membership of Latch Key. Peregoff and Young shone in scholarship. The former, a consistent 3.5 accounting stu- dent, was initiated into Beta .Alpha Psi ; the latter, an embryonic marketer, was appointed chairman of the Advertising Committee of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Chancellor " Gabby " Lehman stood high among Senior chemistry students ; Larry Auer- bach was vice-president and stage manager of the Footlight Club; and Bill Bralove and " Bunny " Klawans expanded T.E.P. ' s active entourage as .A.S.M.E. members. TAU BETA CHAPTER Founded at Columbia Unix ' ersity in igio Established at the Unixersity of Maryland in ig2y Left lo right: Samuelson. Hyman. Girr hurn ' ' l t!lB Wi Bralove, Litman. Goldman Goldstein, Harwood, Himclfarb Young, Peregoff, LeFrak 73 MEMBERS: Louis L. Bincles. Howard G. Bonnett, Burton D. Borden, Frederick B, Brandt, Sidney A. Dorfman, Raphael H. Ehrlich, Herman Ehudin, Joseph Fishi in, George L. Flax, Daniel Kaufman, Sheldon Michaels. Bernard Milloff, Irwin J. Schumacher, Irving Shapiro, Fred Shulman. Pledges: Louis Flax, Hyman Goldblatt, Irwin Jacobs, Ben Mulitz, Arthur Sislen, Burton Solomon, Wilfred Sterling, SIXTEEN active members and five pledges joined in an enthusiastic celebration of Phi Alpha ' s twenty-first anniversary on the cam- pus. Especially significant as a mark of de- velopment was the increased interest shown by the members in campus affairs. Burt Borden carried the presidency of Beta Alpha Psi, honorary accounting fraternity, an honor that went hand-in-hand with his status as top ranking man of the College of Com- merce. Managership of the Freshman tennis team added to a well-rounded program. Handling the managing editorship of this year ' s Terrapin consumed the bulk of the school year for George Flax, who was also a member of Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journal- istic fraternity. With Burt, George was a member of Beta Alpha Psi, holding down the post of secretary-treasurer. Both were senior Left lo right: Shulman, Borden, president, Dorfman Sislen, G. Fla.x, vice-president, Ehrlich 74 class representatives to the Board of Directors of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Third of Phi Alpha ' s senior Commerce trio was Sidney Dorfman, whose major endea ' or lay in directing activities for the Marketing Committee of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. In other fields Chemist Danny Kaufman knocked the carbon atoms for a well-earned high scholastic average. Agronomist-to-be Sheldon Michaels tempered profitable study with literary effort for the Old Line, and " Hermie " Ehudin, junior Commerce student, unfolded a glib tongue as a member of the Varsity Debate team. EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at George Washington Unixersity in igi4 Established at the Unixersity of Maryland in I gig Left to right: Bindes. treasurer, Schumacher, Bonnett L. Fla. , Jacobs. Solomon Kaufman, secretary, Fishkin, pledgemaster Brandt, Mulitz, Ehudin 75 MEMBERS: Paul M. Coe, John L, Crone. Erasmus Dieudonne, Jr., Harvey E. Fox, Howard D. Fugitt, Lacy Hall, Robert L. Mohle, Ernest C Slatzman, Robert E. Stalcup, Adrian H. Van Huizen. Robert A. Wiggins. Pledges: Kent Baker, Jack W. Chaney, Norman Crone, Dwight O. Fearnow, Charles C. McGlaughlin, Ernest G. Powell, Greydon Tolson, Robert H. Yeatman. Faculty: George W. Fogg, Charles D. Murphy. Ihe brothers of Alpha Lambda Tau met for their weekly conclave in a little white house about half way down the hill. The fact that mostof them were daydodgers did not prevent them from taking an active part in man ' campus activities. When Buddy Dieudonne called the meeting to order, he saw a goodly number of uniforms in the crowd. Lacy Hall held down a Junior Officer ' s position in the R.O.T.C., as well as in the Pershing Rifles. Lacy was also a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. Secretary Cliff Saltzman, another of the boys in advanced army, was a budding avia- tor. He was one of the favored few on the campus who took the course given by the Civil Aeronautics Authority. John Crone added to the military aspect and name of the club as an officer in the R.O.T.C. The Alpha Lambda Taus did not see much of Bob Mohle during the second semester. He was busy practice teaching and all of his spare moments were spent in the preparation of Left to right: Van Huizen, vice-regent; Coe, treasurer; Dieu- donne. regent ; Saltzman, secretary. Fox, Hall, Wiggins, C ' haney 7b lesson plans. The Daniel Boone of the club was Howard Fugitt, one of the regular members of the University rifle team. Encouragement by faculty members did much to bolster the interest and enthusiasm of the boys. George W. Fogg of the Library and Charles D. Murphy of the English Depart- ment willingly lent their time and energy toward putting the group on a firm foundation. At the present time Alpha Lambda Tau is one of the smaller clubs on the campus. How- ever, the past few years have shown a marked progressiveness manifested in its sizable pledge classes, and the members are looking forward to a well-established position on the Maryland campus. TAU CHAPTER Founded at Oglethorpe Unix ' ersity in igi6 Established at the Unix ' ersity of Maryland in ig34 Left to right: Hall, Fugitt. Fearnow Stalcup, Bierly, Mohle. Yeatman J. Crone, N. Crone, Iohle Leonberger, Tolson, Hamacher 77 Panhellenic Council Currv Ihe display of panhellenic spirit and cooperation was noteworthy during the past year. The council functioned under the direction of Ann Irvine, pres- ident; Mary Lee Ross, secretary; and Tempe Curry, treasurer. To the representatives of the five national sororities and several local clubs fell the task of revising and ad- ministering rush rules. An institution that has proved its worth in other schools — a Junior Pan- hellenic — was organized by the council. Two pledges of each group met reg- ularly at the different chapter houses, where members explained to the neo- phytes the duties and responsibilities of a college panhellenic council and stressed the importance of friendly relations among the campus sororities. Each Pan-Hel sorority played hostess to members of other groups at the pro- gressive dinner. Later in the evening the pledges joined the actives in invit- ing campus swains to radio dances held in all the houses. . on Boose Legge Vaidcn KKr Curry Woods 78 Sorority Rushing vJn the Sunday afternoon of the Panhellenic Open-Day teas, many a hopeful lass dressed within an inch of her life and stepped appre- hensively on the threshold of an imposing sorority house. The door was opened wide and the members of the sisterhood turned on their charm full blast. For a mad week she was " tead, ' feted, and questioned. Then when her resistance had reached an all-time low, the week-end arrived and she had a chance " to see how the girls really live. " She found herself on a date with a campus big shot who praised dear old T.K.O. and impressed upon her that she was not the " Sigma " type. After harrowing all-night bull sessions in the dorms following the week-end, she came to the end of the rush period. Then, on Pledge Day she aligned herself with the group in which there were the greatest number of coeds her size with cute clothes. . t ' Brinnng in the new Aftermath 79 Kappa Kappa Gamma GAMMA PS I CHAPTER Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Established at the Uni ' ersity of Maryland in igig MEMBERS: Helen Bedell, Muriel Booth, Alice Cann, Betsy Carson, Tempe Curry, Barbara Davis, Gayle Davis, Charlotte Eisele, Edith Farrington. Mary Ann Griffith, Mariana Grogan, Jessie Halstead, Elizabeth Harrover. Betty Hottel, Mary Ellen Hunter, Margaret Kemp, Margaret Kibler, Laura Frances King, Nancy King, Doris Kluge, Jane Kraft, Eleanor Kuhn, Rebecca Mclndoe, Mary Millikan, Elizabeth Mumma, Bess Paterson, Mary Powell, Martha Rainalter, Ruth Rich- mond, Susan Rinehart, Helen Rodgers, Patsy Royster. Margarette Smaltz, Beverly Smith, Ruth Lee Thomp- son, Elizabeth Lou Tydings, Clare Upson, Dorothea W ' ailes, Helen Welsh, Virginia Wood, Judy Woodring. Pledges: Mary M. Bohanan, Elizabeth Catling, Thelma Clayton, Janice Collings, Mary Jane Dawson, Barbara Dickinson, Barbara England, Janet Gordon, Betty Graham, Lucile Hanlon, Betty Jacoby, Margaret Kempton, Mildred Marbury, Jane Maxson, Muriel Ellen Miller, Bertha Paterson, Shirley Patterson, Elmire Pearson, Frances Richmond, Ann Roberson, Martha Shelton, Yvonne Shook, Martha Sparhawk, Alice Stribling, Ruth Volland, Lasca Wilcox, Jacqueline Wilson, Doris Wood. Housemother: Mrs. John Hill. Faculty: M. Marie Mount, Mrs. Evelyn Vernon. Ihe alumnae met a very active chapter upon their return for the banquet celebrating : ' 1 Left to right, back row: Richmond, corresponding secretary; Kemp, recordingsecrctary ; Smaltz, treasurer ; Curry, president. Front row: Paterson, pledge captain; Hottel, chairman of standards (vice-president); Wood, rush chairman. the twentieth anniversary of Sigma Delta, that local which went Kappa in 1929. Tempe Curry, by virtue of her three con- secutive years as class secretary, was tapped for Mortar Board, together with Pi Delta Ep- silon members Bess Paterson, president of Women ' s League, Betty Hottel, Associate Editor of the Diamondback, and Libbie Har- rover, Womens Editor of the Terrapin. Jane Kraft, tapped for Omicron Nu in her Junior year, later helped induct Tempe Curry, Mariana Grogan, and Ruth Richmond. The social activities included the traditional George Washington ' s birthday tea dance at which the boys were the stags, and the annual Spinsters ' Skip, when the girls relieved the boys in true leap year fashion of their year- round function as escorts. 80 Left to right: Maxson, Mumma, Millikan. Kraft, Eiseie, Tydings Kibler, Kuhn, Davis, Halstead, Cann Harrover, Rodgers, Rinehart, Wailes King, Upson, Grogan, Woodring, Royster, Mclndoe Hunter, Welsh, Carson, Kluge, Griffith Rainalter, Thompson, Powell, Farrington 81 Left to right: Greenwood, Jones, Patrick, Hollingsworth, Day Seiter, Meriam, Logan, G, Smith, Burkins, Shelton Dunlap, MacLeod, Harrington, Ferrell, Scheffler, Clark Graves, Crane. Holt. Hastings, St. Clair Standing: Park, Pyle, Dennis. Sitting: Bullock, H, Smith Leith, Huff, Wallace, Leighton, Thompson 82 Delta Delta Delta ALPHA PI CHAPTER Founded at Boston Uni ersity in 1888 Established at the University of Maryland in ig 4 President Irvine (second from right) confers with mem- bers Hambleton. Bland. Hevener, and Lang ford MEMBERS: Mildred Bland, Evelyn Bullock, Alice Burkins, Caroline Clark, Helen Crane, Margaret Day, Dorothy Dennis, Sara Frances Ferrell, Mary Graves, Judith Greenwood, E dwina Hambleton, Mary Jane Harrington, Laura Hastings, Hope Hevener, Treva Hollingsworth. Bette Holt, Catherine Huff, Ann Irvine, Lorraine Jackson, Rose Jones, Bertha Langford, Irene Leighton, Lahoma Leith. Mary Logan, Mary MacLeod, Martha Meriam, Mary Roberts Patrick, Mary Ellen Pyle, Rita Scheffler, Betty St. Clair, Margaret Seiter, Emma Shelton, Hateva Smith, Norma Thompson, Margaret Wallace. Pledges: Selma Allan, Ann Ames, Muriel Baker, Eleanor Bateman, Marie Beall, Helen Bruns, Lorna Cameron, Eileen Carter, Phyllis Bailey, Marjorie Cook, Ruth Dalton, Margaret Diener, Evelyn Eno, Sara Getty, Aria Guild, Lucy Gundlach, Doris Hart, Phyllis Havens, Eleanor Huff, Allene Jones, Claudia Jones, Claire Ken- ney, Constance Martin, Mary Louise Park, Nancy Phillips, Emily Rothenbach, Nancy Royal, Wilhelmina Schmidt, Grayson Smith, IrmaTennant, Charlie Wills. Housemother: Mrs. Harry Franklin. Faculty: Mrs. Claribel Welsh. In reviewing the year ' s activities of her " prominent-on-campus " seniors, Tri-Delta saw Ann Calhoun Ames, Mortar Board presi- dent, and Ann Irvine, president of Pan-Hel and vice-president of Women ' s League, selected for membership in " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Other members were Tommy St. Clair and Judy Greenwood. Between Old Line issues. Editor St. Clair took part in footlight productions, was vice-presi- dent of Pi Delta Epsilon, and a member of Mortar Board. Footlight Club notes, Mortar Board finance, and Diamondback copy kept Sugar Langford busy. Lorraine Jackson and Mary Jane Harrington belonged respectively to Alpha Psi Omega and Pi Delta Epsilon. Laurels falling to Judy Greenwood included membership in Mortar Board, the presidency of Alpha Psi Omega, and the secretaryship of S.G.A. Social chairman Evelyn Bullock supervised the traditional Tri-Delta social functions — the Christmas pine party — the chapter birth- day tea — and the senior breakfast. 83 AlijJi MEMBERS: Catherine Aiello, Dorothy Aiello. Gene- vieve Aitcheson, Clara Marie Clari , Shirley Conner, Dorothy Davis, Alice Deitz, Maryan Donn. Milbre - Downey, Mary Engle, Virginia Keys, Harriet Kirkman, Lucille Kornmann, Geraldine Kreider, Lois McComas, Thornton Magruder, Esther MuUinix, Elizabeth Ouens, Katharine Perkins, Shirley Pfeiffer, Katherine Shea, Lois Teal, Louise Teller, Kay Turner, Margaret Thurston, Mary Waters, Nadine Watson, Aileen Williams, Helen Williams. Pledges: Dorothy Alvord, Marcella Biebusch, Dorothy Brinson, Jean Burbage, Marguerite Burr, Georgianna Calver, Vivian Carroll, Elizabeth Clark, Frances Davis, Frances Demaree, Shirley Ehman, Louise Gardiner, Shirley Hubel, Corinne Johnston, Virginia Johnston, Ann Joyce, Jean Kagle, Mildred Melton, Dorothy Mennen, Maryan Moore, Elizabeth Nicoll, Jeanette Owen, Jane Purnell, Carol Remsberg, Elizabeth Steely, Mary Stevenson, Jean Treder, Barbara Wagner, Margaret Zimmerman. Housemother: Mrs T. J. Randolph. Ihe Alpha Xi Deltas gained immediate recognition on campus when they were awarded the Homecoming Cup for the most novel sorority house decorations. The ' .W.C.A. Bridge Cup later took its place beside the Homecoming Award. The Alpha Xis took great pride in entertaining in their new house and a long list of social events appeared on their season ' s calendar. The actives gave the pledges a Christmas dance; the latter reciprocated with a St. Pat- rick ' s Day dance to the actives. Beta Eta Left lo right Kornmann. president; McComas, vice-president; Thurston, rush chairman , Shea, treasurer; Mullini.x, secretary. Keys, Teal, Kagle, Conner 84 chapter was host to five college chapters and alumnae at a Province convention. Lucille Kornmann, president, was also one of the most active Alpha Xis on the hill as a member of the Swimming Club, treasurer of the Lutheran Club, and representative to Pan-Hel. Thornton Magruder was the sole member of her sorority on the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. She accompanied Esther Mullinix and Lois McComas to Grange meetings . Esther was lecturer for this organization and a mem- ber of the Home Economics Club. Lois was secretary of the Grange and served on the May Day Committee. Sportswoman Kay Turner was a member of the Riding Club for four successive years. -(■ to rifihi K Aicllii Mtchcwn, Clark, Donn, D Aicllo ' BETA ETA CHAPTER Founded at Lombard College in i8gj Established at the Uninersity of Maryland in igj4 Plciffer, Burr, Magruder. Kirkman, Downey Engel, Davis. H. Williams, Owens, A, Williams 3ack row: Deitz, Teller. Front row: Perkins, Waters, Watson 85 Kappa Delta ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Founded at Virginia State Normal in iSgj Established at the University of Maryland in 92c MEMBERS: Randa Beener, Katherine Bohman, Mary Virginia Bolden, Marian Bond, Josephine Bragaw, Mary Elizabeth Brice, Elizabeth Cissel, Maidee Coffman, Elaine Danforth, Erin Ellis, Mary Jane Ferrell, Margaret Ford, Pauline Harris, Mary Hender- son, Virginia Hodson. Anne Hoen, Bernice Jones, Hildreth Kempton, Judith King. Ruth Koenig, Helene Kuhn, Ann Longest, Doris McFarland, Betsy Myrick Dorothy Nellis, Bettie Porter, Frances Price, Hope Reynolds, Marie Richards, Naomi Richmond, Betsy Ross, Mary Lee Ross, Ethel Ruoff, Lida Sargeant, Doris Schutrumpf, Adria Smith. Pledges: Katherine Barker, Lorraine Bertrand, Betty Burner, Margaret Clarke, Ralston CouUiette, Ruth Dashiell, Eunice Duncan, Ann Franklin, Betty Lou Harrison, Ruth Herson, Mary Hess, Lois Holland, Nancy Holland, Nellie Lamb, Mary Ellen Lane, Margaret Magruder, Marie Maier. Barbara McCarty, Mary Lou McDonald, Eileen O ' Neil, Rosaleen Pifer, Sarah Ricketts, Joycelyn Savoy, Ruth Stowell. Miriam Stultz, Mary Lee Taylor, Mary Thompson, Frances Williams, Mary Yeager. Housemother: Mrs. Edwin Lindsay. Faculty: Susan Harman, Alma Preinkert. JDetween designing their new house and planning a full social calendar, the Kappa Lejt to right: Bond, treasurer; Danforth, vice-president: Bragaw, editor; Ross, president; Bohman, secretary. Deltas had time remaining for campus actix ' i- ties. Of the fifteen Kappa Deltas in the senior class, probably the best known was sorority president Mary Lee Ross. She was Women ' s Editor of the 1939 Terrapin, vice-president of Mortar Board, secretary of Pan-Hel, and a member of Pi Delta Epsilon and Omicron Nu honoraries. Elaine Danforth, in addition to her well- known campus activity as cheerleader, was president of the Y.W.C.A., vice-president of the chapter, and a member of the girls ' rifle and fencing teams. Another Kappa Delta member of Mortar Board was Marian Bond. She served as presi- dent of the Women ' s Chorus, secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta, captain of the girls ' rifle team, and a member in the Opera Club, Y.W.C.A., and Daydodgers Club. Marian also had the lead in the Gilbert and Sulli ' an operetta, Trial by Jury. 86 Left to right: King, Ross, Sargeant. Richmond, Nellis, ScliutrumpI ' Kuhn, Hodson, Henderson, Ford Longest, Jones, Porter, Smith, Brice Kempton, McFarland, Cissel, Coffman, Richards Beener, Ruoff, Ellis, Myrici , Hoen Koenia, Ferrell, Harris, Reynolds. Bolden 87 MEMBERS: Barbara Boose, Elizalxth Brookens, Mary Helen Callander. Clara Cary, Jean Cissel, Mary Helen Cook, Beatrice Fennell, Catherine Foote, Helen Groves, Marguerite Hall. Jane Howard, Geraldine Jett, Lois Kemp. Martha Jane Legge, Lucille Leighty, Ellen Lutzer, Earla Marshall. Elizabeth Powers. Jean Ramer. Estelle Rawls. Betty Raymond. Jeanne Reese, Beverly Reinstedt, Billie Jane Rittase. Frances Rosenbusch, Jeanne Santamarie, Katherine Short, Sara Anne Vaiden. Pledges: Jane Anderson, Marian Beck, Marjorie Brock, Elizabeth Cissel, Susan Cushing, Dorothy Decker, Virginia Ditzel. Dorothy Duff, Jacqueline Evert, Margaret Garrett, Carolyn Gray, Doris Hampshire, Lillian Hendrickson, Virginia Hutchinson, Marie Ku ehle, Edythe Lawrence, Shirley MacKay, Virginia Mercer, Jane Page, Ellen Patterson. Dorris Pitts. Nancy Reed, Jane Robinson, Mabel Simpson, Doris Thompson, Mary Vaiden, Jean Volland, Roberta athen, Charlotte Warthen. Eloise Webb, Florence White, Yvonne Wilberger. Housemother: Mrs. MacLane Cawood. • Faculty Mrs. Frieda McFarland. lpha Omicron Pi, the first national soror- ity on the campus, celebrated its fifteenth birthday during the 1939-40 term. Consis- tently maintaining its reputation for " firsts, " A.O.Pi lists several campus heaclliners among her seniors. Sally Vaiden, chapter president, became known during her freshman year by being elected class secretary and by leading the Junior Prom. Since that time, she has been active in Pan-Hel and Y.W.C.A. Katherine Short was treasurer of the International Re- lations Club and secretary of the Episcopal T» ■ Left to right: Rosenbusch. corresponding secretary; Vaiden, president; Foote, treasurer: Groves, house president; Cook, recording secretar Shcut ice-president - Fennell, Kemp, Maynard, Howard Club. In addition to her duties as rush chair- man, Footlight Club meetings occupied Jane Legge ' s time, and meetings of Omicron Nu kept Lucille Leighty busy. Prominent among junior A.O.Pis was Lois Kemp, feature editor of the Diamondback and an Alpha Lambda Delta, who received the Tri-Delta scholastic medal. The Class of 1 94 1 has for three consecutive years listed among its officers Barbara Boose as secretary and Frances Rosenbusch, Women ' s League representative. Junior Class historian Eliza- beth Powers served as secretary of the Calvert Debate and Opera Clubs, while Carolyn Gray held office as Women ' s League secretary and Episcopal Club treasurer. PI DELTA CHAPTER Founded at Barn.ard College in iSgy Established at the Uni ' Ersity of M. ' VRYLAND in ig24 Left lo right: Reese, Hall. Gray. Ramer, Raymond Marshall, Powers, Legge, Brookens Rawls, Reinstcdt, Gallander, Boose Rittase, Santamarie, Webb, Jett, Cissel Phi ma MEMBERS: Rita Abelman, Mildred Baitz, Pearl Ettin, Lee Adele Fisch, Bertha Katz, Naomi Levin, Gladys Lieberman, Lillian Powers, Ruth Rubin, Lenora Schultz, Selma Schultz, Rosalind Schwartz, Natalie Shorser, Beatrice Shuman, Molly Tulin, June Yagendorf. Pledges: Frances Dunberg, Nancy Ettin, Esther Feldman, Rosadean Flaks, Elsie Flom, Sara Gelof, Betty Gershenson, Seena Glaser, Beatrice Greenberg, Dorothy Harris, Frances Hidnert, Elaine Kahn, Miriam Kellman, Evelyn Kline, Elaine Lavinsky, Doris Massce, Miriam Mednick, Alma Merican, Carol Novick, Shirley Robin- owitz, Arlene Rosenbluth, Charlotte Rubin, Shirley Sachs, Harriet Sandman, Geraldine Shpnitz, Florence Smith, Beverly Snitzer, Bette Stone, Florence Trinkel, Sonia Weisberg, Selma Workman, Beverly Zimmerman. Housemother: Mrs. Frankie Dowling. Ihe Maryland chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma has only been in existence for three years, but for two out of those three years it has been awarded the national scholarship cup, while in competition with twenty-six other chapters of the sorority. The members of Phi Sigma Sigma were active locally in Alpha Lambda Delta, with Mildred Baitz, Bea Shuman, and Molly Tulin represented in the freshman honorary. Mildred Bait " , senior, has been outstanding in the Footlight Club during the past three years. Her varied roles included that of an old lady in Outward Bound, a young Russian in Tovarick, and seventeen-year-old Sydney in Bill of Divorcement. She has also been tapped for Alpha Psi Omega. Left to right: Fisch, president: Yagendorf, secretary; Schultz, treasurer Mednick, Sandman. Dunberg 90 Lee Adele Fisch, president of the sorority, is an active member of the Opera Club. Lil- lian Powers served as secretary of the Execu- tive Board and a director of the choral group of the Hillel, Jewish religious organization which was established on campus this year under the guidance of Rabbi Pilchik. The rush season ended successfully with the pledging of thirty-one girls. In addition to several dances and other activities, the Phi Sigmas held their annual formal housemothers ' banquet in the fall and in the spring an in- formal housemothers " tea, soon to become as traditional a function as the banquet. BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Hunter College in igi} Established at the University of Maryland in ig}6 Left lo right, silling: Workman, Powers, Mrs. Dowling, housemother Standing: Schwartz Schultz, Baitz, Shorser, Weisberger, Katz, Ettin Flaks, Shuman, Merican, Flom Feldman, Stone, Le in 91 Left lo right: Handler, secretary; Kress, vice-president ; Hornstein, president; Finkelstein, treasurer. Gordon, Gusack, Bcrman P. Harzenstein, Surosky, M. Harzenstein Einbinder, Scher, Radin Alpha Sigma Founded at the Uni " ersity of Maryland in gj; MEMBERS: . nita Einbinder, Hortense Finkelstein, Muriel Gordon, Sue Gusack, Esther Handler, Maxine Harzenstein, Phyllis Harzenstein, Audrey Hornstein, Bernice ivress, Ruth Surosky. Pledges: Esther Aronson, Shirley Berman. Leona Freedman, Muriel Goodman, Dolly Podolsky, Mildred Radin, Irene Scher, Zelda Zitreen. ioppiNG the list of active members of Alpha Sigma was Audrey Hornstein. Chapter presi- dent and a member of the International Re- lations and Badminton Clubs, she also lent her talents as a tap-dancer to numerous cam- pus productions. When not occupied with the duties of a sorority vice-president, Bernice Kress both enjoyed and skillfully played bad- minton. Anita Einbinder appeared to be the athlete of the group, distributing her energies over swimming, golf, and basketball. Alpha Sigma ' s finances were handled by Muriel Gor- don, who was also a member of the Day- dodger organization. Both the French Club and the International Relations Club claimed Esther Handler, soror- ity secretary. House president Sue Gusack, in line with her duty of keeping affairs running smoothly at .Alpha Sigma ' s recently acquired house, served on the Womens League. The sorority also included several juniors and sophomores well on the way to being leaders. 92 Alpha Delta Founded at the Unix ersity of Maryland in ig 8 MEMBERS: Marie Augustine, Isabel Butler, Ruth E. Evans, Catherine Gilleland, Anne Jarboe, Philomena Osso, June Schmidt, Elizabeth Skill, Margaret Wolfinger. Pledges: Loretta Ashby, Mary Alice Clark, Dolores Ferree, Alice Fisk, Cedella Fulton, Mildred Oursler, Mary Peabody, Imogene Rice, Gertrude Zepp. Jl NTHUsiastic over their plans for petition- ing Alpha Delta Pi, the local Alpha Deltas spent a busy year in entertaining national officers of that sorority as well as being enter- tained themselves by George Washington members of Alpha Delta Pi . Campus social activities included a tea for members of the other sorority groups, a recep- tion for parents, and the Founders " Day Ban- quet on March twelfth which marked the third anniversary of the organized Alpha Deltas. A hobo dance in the late spring was particularly enjoyable. Especially active members included Isabel Butler who was vice-president of W.A.A. as well as its junior captain, and Ruth Evans, Alpha Delta ' s vice-president and junior rep- resentative to the Women ' s League, Rushing season brought fourteen Alpha Delta pledges who are as keenly interested in their national future as their locally estab- lished sisters. Left to right: Augustine, secretary ; Evans, vice-president : Schmidt, treasurer; Wolfinger, president. Osso, .Auslund. Jarboe, Rice Clinite, Ashby, Gilleland, Klebold, Ott Butler, Siher. Clark, Fisk, Skill 93 Kappa Alpha Sigma Founded at the Unix ' ersity of Maryland in ig 8 MEMBERS: Eleanor Bradley, Dorothy Campbell. Edith Christensen. Betty Davis, Clara Gale Goldbeck, Martha Hickman, Dorothy Hussong, Betty Johnston, Catherine Kurzenknabe, Margaret Menke, Irene Nichols, Hilda Ryan, Charlotte Stubbs, Mildred Stubbs, Barbara Skinner, Marie Turner. Pledges: Helen Bell, Lydia Ewing, Dorothy Foerster, Evelyn Foerster, Phyllis Newmaker. JVappa Alpha Sigma was initiated into cam- pus life in 1935 as the Alpha Club; in Septem- ber of 1937 it was christened Kappa Alpha Sigma; and now, under the sponsorship of the George Washington alumnae, it expects to Left to rjg i(.- Johnston, corresponding secretary; Ryan, historian; Kurzenknabe. recording secretary; Skinner, vice-president; Menke, treasurer; Hickman, president. change its name for the last time to that of the national sorority, Sigma Kappa. Martha Hickman, a member of the honor- ary Home Economics sorority, Omicron Nu, and Dorothy Hussong spent an interesting summer as dieticians at Garfield Hospital. Margaret Menke and Betty Johnston were members of Sigma Alpha Omicron. Credit for Kappa Alpha Sigma ' s top ranking scholastic average among sororities and fraternities on campus last year goes to Alpha Lambda Delta members Eleanor Bradley, Dorothy Campbell, Lydia Ewing, Clara Gale Goldbeck, Charlotte Stubbs, and Mildred Stubbs. Campbell. Bell, M. Stubbs, C. Stubbs, Hussong Nichols, Davis, E. Foerster, E. Christensen Ewing. Wcgman. Goldbeck, Bradley, Clark, Newmaker 94 Alpha Lambda Delta MARYLAND CHAPTER WOMEN ' S FRESHMAN HONOR SOCIETY ' Founded at the University of Illinois in 792 Established at the University of Maryland in 7932 iil Baitz Barker Bodine Bond Burroughs Ewing Funk Hall Harrover Katz L. Kemp M. Kemp Kluge Kraft Kuslovitz McFarland Mercer Parlett Perkins Shanahan Shuman St. Clair C. Stubbs M. Stubbs Swann Tulin White Woodring MEMBERS: Isobel Adkins, Mildred Baitz, Janet Baldwin, Katherine Barker, Mildred Bodine, Marian Bond, Eleanor Bradley, Elizabeth Burroughs, Dorothy Campbell, Lydia Ewing, Elizabeth Funk, Clara Gale Goldbeck, Betty Hall, Elizabeth Harrover, Bertha Katz, Lois Kemp, Margaret Kemp, Doris Kluge, Jane Kraft, Irene Kuslovitz, Doris McFarland, Virginia Mercer, Mary Parlett, Katharine Perkins, Kathleen Shanahan, Beatrice Shuman, Betty St. Clair, Bernice Stevenson, Charlotte Stubbs, Mildred Stubbs, Hope Swann, Molly Tulin. Charlotte White, Judy Woodring. Faculty: Susan Harman. Grace Lee, Frieda McFarland, AdeleH. Stamp. V ONTiNUiNG a policy of fostering intellec- tual advancement on the campus, Alpha Lamb- da Delta enjoyed a full program of activities. At the beginning of the school year, mem- bers aided Miss Howard, Assistant Dean of Women, in various functions of Freshman Week, and followed this up in late September with the annual tea for Freshman women. Special features of the year were the joint meetings with Phi Eta Sigma, at which coop- eration in various projects for school better- ment was planned. This year ' s officers were: Doris McFarland, president; " Virginia Mercer, vice-president; Katharine Perkins, secretary; and Elizabeth Funk, treasurer. 95 Freshman Sports Freshman team in uttion a,iiain.s( Little Generals of W , and L, A. XMOST five complete teams answered the freshman football call, but the number was whittled down to a mere se enteen who won the last game of the season from the Naval Training School. A mediocre frosh boxing team was not with- out its bright spots, because it brought the unveiling of a rare thing in Maryland boxing circles — an excellent heavy prospect in Herb Gunther. Playing the local prep school and freshman cage teams the quinterplets, by virtue of a well balanced team, managed to break a little bet- ter than average on the winning of their ledger. By virtue of a handful of ex-prep school stars in baseball, track, and lacrosse, Terp mentors were given a comfortable feeling in anticipa- tion of national titles in the near future. BASKETBALL Left to right, standing: Johnson, Gordy, Horn, Heagy, coach: Bowman, Fetters, Provost. Kneel- ing: Vannais, Hopkins, Cleveland. Berry, Greer. 96 BOXING Second row: Wilson, Klein, Matthews, Bry- an, Cullen, Armstrong, Nedomatsky, Alperstein. First row: Lincoln, Ben- son, Galliher, Twigg, Jacques, Grelecki, Gun- thcr, Shlup. RIFLE Back row: Sergeant Nor- ris, Whalen, Eicker. Clark, Young, Bates, Benson, Chapin, Wor- den, Montgomery, Sim- mons, Major Griswold, coach. Front row: New- garden, Reith, G. New- garden, Tolson, Bullard, R. Davis, Geller, Gold- man, Rands, Schack, Rivello TRACK Rear row: LeFrak, Ev- ans, Chacos, Edwards, Dunlap, Gilmore, Ports, Harry, Klein, Stellhoin, Hatfield, Schutz, Har- wood Middle row: Gol- ler, Rothenhoefer, Adams, Dobler, Worth- ington. Gross, Devlin, Leonberger, Meredith. Front row: Maslin, Mat- thews, Merriken, For- rester, Kihn, Guyther, Bryan, Bradshaw, Scott, Dorn. 97 TENNIS Back row: Avery, Kerp- en, Stedman; Front row: Borden, manager ; Bates, Chessler, Clarke, Durst, Bopst, coach. BASEBALL Back row: Pollock, coach ; Gordy, Maisel, Grafton, Smith, Embrey. Third row: Greer, Mizell, Biser, Duke. Second row: Tar s- dorf, Cleveland, Rey- nolds, Brennan, Dun- nington, Fulton, Hoop- engardner. Front row: Gunther, Crouthamel, Sunier, Boothe, Kuster, Johnson, Crist. LACROSSE Back row: Young, man- ager. Price, Yost, Bridges, Robinson, Loomis, Gum- nick, Fetters, Cullen, Spicer, Carhart, Stevens, Krehnbrink, Hewitt, coach. M iddle row: Brelsford, Higgins. Rowny, Kennedy, Ber- ry, Rabai, Forbes, Reck- ner. Front row: Arm- strong, Pavesich, Van- denberg, Grelecki, Campbell, Keller, Cos- ter. 98 Scenes from freshman sports program 99 Frosh Their Spirit Th -HE ancient maxim, " Pride goeth be- fore destruction and a haughty spirit be- fore a fall. " " best described the Class of " 43 during the early part of the first semester. Everything started when the newly elected Freshman Class President, Al Ruppers- berger, announced to the school that the freshmen were no longer going to abide by the traditional " rat rules. " " Upon hearing this statement, the sophomores immediately took measures to preserve the dignity and supremacy of the class. Headed by their prexy. Bill Holbrook, the sophs played barber and gave Rup- persberger a novel Indian haircut. The issue reached a dramatic climax following a freshman meeting when sophs met frosh in a hand-to-hand encounter in front of the Chemistry Building. Following this two-hour feud a temporary truce was de- clared, and the well-known sophomore " law " " was laid down. Spirit at its height Working for publications Out of reach First night out 100 Their Officers . . . The climax of the struggle between classes was finally reached on Home- coming Day. With the tug-of-war came a decided victory for the Sopho- mores. Altogether, the Class of 1943 feels it has shown more spirit than has been expressed on the campus in man ' years. Other officers of the class who were more fortunate in surviving the on- slaught of the Sophomores were ; Ted Caldwell, vice-president; Jacqueline Wilson, secretary ; and Doris Woods, treasurer. Balloons Ruppersbcrger, Wilson, Woods, Caldwell Their From But the smoke had by no means cleared, for on December 8 the frosh precipitated a near riot by their an- nouncement, ' " No stags allowed " to the Freshman Promenade. This issue settled, they at last cast aside their aura of independence, and, to the mu- sic of Matt Matson and his CBS elev- en-piece orchestra, played host to the upperclassmen. Matson had recently played at Catholic and George Wash- ington Universities and had enjoyed increasing popularity in the South. In addition to the vocalizations of Dot Farrell, the University quartet har- monized on popular tunes. DeWitt Smith, general chairman of the Prom, was assisted by the follow- ing committee heads: Ray Grelecki, orchestra ;Marjorie Brock, promenade ; Eileen Carter, decorations; Kathryn Sheely, bids ; Charles Harry and Betty Graham, chaperones. 101 FTER a year at Maryland, finding yourself and the University compatible, you developed definite interests. Foremost rose a new atten- tion to Varsity teams and players, and an even stronger will to win in sport contests. It was not all, but it was an excellent Sophomore criterion. ERE AK ARDEJiT OLD LIKER A hearty handclasp from familiar companions, a realization that he was on the transmitting end of the proverbial " paddle " gave the Sophomore encourage- ment to firmly supervise the class affairs of the lowly Frosh. With like vitality he participated or cheered his mates as they assumed their places on varsity athletic teams or engaged in Homecoming Day or All- University Night programs. Thus passed the first plunge into aggressive leadership by individual of- ficers and classmen, and as a result, there was a stronger spirit of conviviality, embodied in a congenial promenade, for the Sophomore Class as a whole. 102 rOU WERE A SOPHOMORE 103 Ihe Maryland football squad, suffering from the 1938 graduation, gathered its hopefuls together and ran roughshod over its first two rivals, then settled back to be battered into submission in the re- maining seven games. The team failed to win a major victory over the entire season. Woefully weak in reserve power, the Terrapin forces were literally overpow- ered by their opponents. Four times dur- ing the campaign the " Terps " were beaten after putting up a sparkling first- half struggle. Then, wearied physically, thev fell pre ' to the enemv ' s fresh shock Cury, Bruughcun, Kemp, lipplcy, Supple 104 M, Staunch Supporters troops. Not once, however, did the mo- rale of the team dip below par. Hampden-Sydtiey Subs Star, Too, as Terps Win Opener from Hampden-Sydney Terrapin forces did their first howling September 30 when they defeated a stub- born but hopelessly inadequate Hamp- den-Sydney eleven in the opener at Col- lege Park. The Terps scored twice in the first quarter when Joe Murphy skirted around left end from the twelve. A few minutes later a pass from Murphy to Beamer set up a three-yard plunge by Johnny Boyda for the second tally. Pershing Mondorff 105 Little Whitey Miller added his part by scoring behind Mondorff ' s superb block- ing from the Hampden-Sydney i 5 -yard stripe in the second canto when the whole starting lineup was replaced. At the half, Maryland led 19-0. The final score of the day came in the closing minutes when the Old Liners worked the ball down to the Tiger 8 and Beamer cuddled with a pass in the end zone to clean matters up in fine shape. Only the superb punting of Harry Mur- dock kept the Tigers in the game. It is always a memorable event when a new star is found, and this day, sopho- more Bernie Ulman ' s performance in pass- l-rank Ms.ilniLk . iu p i_ iiain.s lo yaid.i Ui Litn.sl I luinliden-Sydiicy ing, running and defensive work placed him in position to be the find of the year. Western Maryland Mondorff Leads Team to Victory Over Terrors in Night Game Emmitsburg ' s contribution to Mary- land sports, Pershing Mondorff, accounted for ten of the twelve points scored against Western Maryland in the first night foot- ball game in the history of the school. It was Maryland ' s second and final victory of the season. The Terrors surprised the fans by holding off the much too powerful 106 Terps for the first half, but stronger re- serve strength told in the third period when the Old Liners scored a safety, a field goal, a touchdown, and an extra point. Leo Mueller broke through on Eddie Elder as he attempted to punt from the Western Maryland 20, and threw him for an eleven-yard loss. The following play, Elder received a bad pass behind the goal line and fell on it for a safety. Western Maryland kicked off and the ball was brought back on a sustained march to the Terror 20, from where Mondorff scam- pered for a touchdown. A moment later, Mondorff led another attack at the Western Maryland goal, but was stalled by a stubborn Terror defense on their 14. Mondorff ' s third field goal attempt of the night was good from the 2 1 , and the score stood at 1 2-0. Ulman carried on the good work he started in the Hampden-Sydney game by intercepting Elders pass on the Mary- land 30 and weaving seventy yards for a touchdown which was not counted be- cause of a clipping penalty. Virginia Cavaliers Break Terrapin Lead to Take Heartbreaker, 12-7 Bob Smith, who had been out of the Our team is Red Hot! The Terps kick off to Western Maryland in first night game 10; first two games with a leg injury, returned at center October 14 when the first loss was stacked up against the Terps by Vir- ginia in Scott Stadium. James " Pop " Wharton, who had played bang-up ball in the Hampden-Sydney and Western Maryland games, gave way to the heavier and more experienced Smith. The Sophomore members of the squad came into their own against the highly publicized Cavaliers in the second quarter of the game when Virginia lost the ball on downs on the Maryland 34. Mearle DuVall, who had been playing a grand game of ball all day, faded back to chuck a two-yard pass to Bernie Ulman on the Cavalier 35. Mondorff found a hole in the Virginia line good for eleven yards, and another DuVall pass found Frank Dwyers hands in pay dirt. The conversion was good and Maryland led 7-0 at the half. The immovable Terp forward wall con- trolled the Cavaliers throughout the game and eight minutes before the end of the contest they still held their seven-point lead. Virginia, sparked by Jim Gillette, took to the air and riddled the Terp back- field with a shower of passes that netted them two touchdowns in four minutes. Virginia ' s conversions were not good, and Mondorff heads for open jield against irginia 108 7 o Zf ii, ' oul lor irginia the game ended with Dobson ' s men suf- fering a 1 2-7 setback. George Lawrence, captain for the day, played sixty minutes of magnificent foot- ball and was the mainstay of the Mary- land defense all afternoon. Rutgers DuVall Stars ; Terps Drop One to Rutgers, 25-12, in Upset Rutgers took full advantage of Joe Murphy s fumble on the kickoff and scored three plays later. From this point they went on to defeat the desperate Terps 25-12 at New Brunswick October 21. DuVall came in for some more plain and fancy passing which led to both of the Old Liners " scores. The beginning of the second quarter found Maryland in pos- session of the ball on the Scarlet one-foot mark. Mearle bounced over for Mary- land ' s first blood. Rutgers, paced by Bill Tranavitch and Vinnie Utz, scored twice to gain the lead 19-b. DuVall flipped a series of passes to Ulman to bring the Terps within striking distance the second time. A razzle-dazzle triple reverse which resembled more a game of catch-the-hot-potato than foot- ball placed the ball on the Scarlet 10. Mondorff looped a pass to Dwyer in the end zone and the half ended with Rut- gers leading 19-12. The second half was a deadlock until the last three minutes of the game when Gottlieb of the Scarlet intercepted a Mary- land pass on his own 17, and from there passed to a Rutgers wingman to score. DuXall passes to Shaffer near Rutgers ' goal 109 Homecoming Sophomores Dunk Yearlings; Gators Win Homecoming Classic Eight thousand loyal and shivering fans sprinkled themselves over Byrd Sta- dium October 28 and watched a slightly underrated Florida team push through with a 14-0 victory over the Terps in the annual homecoming classic. Homecoming activities began early in the morning with the enrollment of the old grads, followed by the annual frosh- sophomore struggle in Paint Branch. In- tense rivalry earlier in the year stimulated interest in this particular tug-of-war, and from the beginning it promised to be like no other. It was a losing fight for the Frosh, as the second-year men pulled their little brothers in and under, and rat caps were still the rule when the mud- slinging had stopped. At halftime of the game, Kappa Delta i ympath Johnny Boyda plunges through the Florida line Dunkers 110 with a living seal of the State of Maryland was judged to have the most attractive float, and Sigma Alpha Mus antique hearse tickled the judges out of a loving cup. A strong wind kept the Maryland pass- ing attack from getting under way, and a much superior Gator line kept them stymied on the ground. Mearle DuVall was not available for duty, and Murphy had the signal calling duties to himself the entire afternoon. His speed was the usual threat until he tired in the last part of the fray, but his kicking was still great. Bud Walton, little Andy Beno, and Hubie Houston carried the fight to the Terps the entire sixty minutes. Walton was almost a lone figure in the first Flor- ida touchdown a few minutes before the end of the first half, as he brought the ball a major portion of the 3b-yard drive to the goal. A bum steer inning float .) .■ lurph ' ' Tired! ' Ill The second half saw a punting duel be- tween Joe Murphy and Walton. One of Joe ' s kicks traveled eighty-two yards from the Maryland end zone for the best single performance of the day. Early in the last quarter, the Old Liners made their single bid for a touchdown when they got the ball on the Gator 3b, but the Florida line held like a brick wall and the Terps lost the ball on downs. Spirit faded from the Terps with this eff ort and Florida took over for a fifty- eight-yard march for their second and last touchdown. Wish ' ou irere here Having a fine time Penn State Maryland Line Holds Penn State for Three Scoreless Quarters Four Terp linemen, Dick Shaffer, Bob Brown, Ralph Albarano and George George Lawrence Bernie Ulman skirts leli end against Penn State Lawrence, all of whom hail from the Key- stone State, kept the Penn State power- house playing in their own backyard all afternoon when Coach Dobson took the Maryland team to State College Novem- ber 4. Albarano, captain of the Terp forces, led the defensive sixty minutes, and kept the goal line intact for three of the quar- ters. The Penn State power got under way twice in the wind-up of the third quarter, pushed over two tallies within a few minutes, and then retired to dog- fight for the balance of the game. It was an inspired team that kept the Lions at bay those forty-five minutes. Murphy and Boyda led the offensive with plunges by the latter which shook the formidable Penn State line, and passes by Murphy which were a constant threat. Ulman came in for some more glory in his stellar defense play and his short-lived passing exhibition. Most of the Lions " gains were on the ground as the Terps pass defense had tightened up after the Virginia and Flor- ida lessons. Their two scores resulted from runs from their 48 and 47-yard lines Ralph Albarano 113 by Ickes and Petrella, respectively. Ickes was remembered as the one who turned the 1938 game into a track meet. Hoya-Terp Day Georgetown Batters to 20-0 Win as Murphy Stars for Old Liners The Okl Liners contributed another game to Georgetown ' s long list of con- secutive victories Armistice Day when they dropped the annual classic 20-0 to the Washington ri -als in Griffith Stadium. The Hoyas were top-heavy favorites before the game. However, before the - weakened, the Terps put up a fight that recalled Georgetown games of a few years past. Bob Brown recovered a Ho -a fumble on their 23, but the Maryland backfield could manage to forge only to the 1 8, so Johnny Boyda dropped back for a field goal. His attempt was wide, and Pre-mme victorv som Midnight ivatch 114 Murphy, Skotnicki. and spectators see action in Hoya game the only Terp scoring opportunity of the game was gone. Joe Murphy came into his own again in this contest as his superb punting pulled the Terps out of a hole on several oc- casions. One of his punts travelled sixty- five yards in the air, and on the kickoff beginning the second half, he ran the ball back sixty-two yards to the Hoya 33. Georgetown was on the offensive a great portion of the game, forcing the Old Liners to kick from deep in their own territory whenever they were fortunate enough to handle the ball. Georgetown scored in the second, third and fourth quarters and converted successfully twice to end the game 20-0. Unfortunately, the pre-game rally and all-night drum beating, though enjoyable while they lasted, meant naught on the final result. V. M. I. Boyda ' s Performance Features 14-0 Defeat by V.M.I, at Norfolk A majority of the frenzied mob of 15,000 spectators who crowded Foreman Field, down in Norfolk, November 18, will not remember the score nearly as long as they will remember Johnny Boyda ' s exhibition of power and stamina. It was Boyda all the way, from the opening whistle to the gun. Each time he carried the ball the crowd was on its feet. His solo performances accounted for a very large part of the Terp yardage, and in one dri e in the third period, with the Terps trailing 7-0, he accounted for 40 yards of a Vlaryland t»2-yard march from their own 18 to V.M.I. ' s 20. It was his linebucking and plunging that accounted for every first down on this march. Dick Shaffer blocks V.M.I, pass V.M.I, was outplayed in every depart- ment, but the score ended, oddly enough, 13-0 in their favor. In the second period Bosh Pritchard took Mondorff ' s punt on the V.M.I. 27 and picked up a Keydet here and there until he miraculously had si.x of them surrounding him as he scur- ried across the Maryland goal line, untouched. In the last minute of the game, the Keydets took over on the Terrapin ' s 28 and forced across their second blemish on an otherwise fine dav. breathless 10-7 victory. A Syracuse field goal toward the end of the first period set up the game for a nip-and-tuck job as both teams sparred for an advantage in the middle of the field. The stage was set for anything in the second period when the Terps received the ball on their own 42. On the first play, Joe Murphy lit out around right end, fol- lowed his interference for a couple yards, reversed the field, and dashed diagonally for the Svracuse end zone. The conver- Syracuse Team Concludes Poor Season by Fine Showing Against Orange Thanksgiving brought an abrupt end to football. The Washington and Lee game was cancelled, and arrangements were made with the Syracuse University offtcials to have the Orange-Terp tilt at College Park on the morning of Xo em- ber 23. Coach Frank Dobson again upset the dope-pot by holding the Orangemen to a Sideline strategy 116 Murfyhy on )S-yard sprint against Syracuse sion was good, and the mid-time score stood at 7-3. However, the Orangemen rallied in the last canto with a final min- ute touchdown which brought them into a 10-7 win. Frannie Beamer, Ralph Albarano, Bob Brown, Frank Skotnicki, George Law- rence, Johnny Boyda, Pershing Mondorff, Leo Mueller, and Eddie Lloyd will not be available for duty with the Terps under their newly-appointed coaches Al Woods, Jack Faber, and Al Heagy next year. A weak line, strengthened somewhat by the addition of a fair freshman team, will play in front of veterans Joe Murphy, Milt Lumsden, Freddy Widener, Mearle Du- Vall, Bernie Ulman and Jack Warfield. Fourth row: Hepburn, MacKenzie, Cochrane. Lumsden, Miller, Hunt, Miller. Berlin. Wharton. Mondorff. Third row: DuV ' all, McNeil. Hcyer, Ulman, Cordyack. Bright. Blazek, Krouse, Abell. Second row: Lawrence, Boyda. Murphy, Smith. Beamer, Skotnieki, Brown. Dwyer, Shaffer, Albarano First row: Gienger, Garrett, ' ial. Dunn. Lloyd. Brand, Mueller, Rigby. 117 thall NA ' HEN Coach Shipley called out all candidates for the basketball squad there were two familiar faces missing — two faces that mentor Shipley would have liked very much to see on the court. " Dutch " Knepley and Eddie Johnson, both All-Southern Conference basketeers, had departed via the graduation route. Answering the initial roll call were vet- erans George DeWitt, Pershing Mondorff, Adam Bengoechea, Gene Ochsenreiter and Bill Rea. Supplementing these vets were Back row: Vannais, Woodward, Porter, Wharton, Bengoechea, Ochsenreiter, Weidinger, McHale. Front row: Shipley, coach; Mondorff, Rea, Mulitz, DeWitt, DuVall, Heil, manager. 118 DuXall sits one out while Rea looks on in WM.I. game Du all takes ball from Cardinals oj C.U. Mearle DuVall, Leon Vannais, Bob Por- ter, " Bull " Garrett, Charles Woodward and " Reds " McHale, all promising rookies. Plus the first two elements of experienced men and frosh there was still a third group; Terps who had starred in sports other than the court game. Mickey Mulitz reported fresh from .All-American honors on the lacrosse field ; Charlie Weidinger, after three years " work on the gridiron, donned basketball shorts; and Eddie Miller, stellar high jumper, shifted the scenes of his acti ities. After conditioning his veterans, and changing the Terplets into Terps, Coach Shipley had his court aggregation ready. Opening against Western Maryland, the Terps breezed in by the comfortable mar- gin of 48-32, and Randolph-Macon was taken into camp with little effort. Following a short Christmas holiday, Clemson was met and defeated in Balti- more. Charlie Weidinger was high point scorer for the third time in three games. The Old Liners opened a three-day north- ern jaunt by dropping a close contest to the University of Pennsylvania. The next night the Black and Gold cagers resumed their winning ways by dropping Rutgers 5 1-39. Friday evening the Terps opened Coach Shipley gives De ( itt last minute instructions 119 DeW itt contemplates a move as Blue Devils .surround him Mulitz and Ochsenre iter fight for ball under Richmond ' s basket their tents in Elizabeth, New Jersey, to meet Rhode Island States nationally famous court squad. The Rams won out 59-53, but, as the score indicates, they had a tough battle. Duke was beaten in a thrilling struggle at the Coliseum. With about a minute to Du all makes goal in G. game play Maryland ' s scoring twins, DuVall and DeWitt, went into action. DuVall tied the score, and DeWitt swished in the clincher. The Terps ran roughshod over Richmond, and eked out a one-point win in the important Hoya clash. V.P.I, gave the Liners a scare, but could not quite hold Maryland ' s torrid pace. The following afternoon Washington and Lee set DeWitt and company down plenty hard. Maryland could not fathom the Generals ' defense and never threatened. Bad roads and rough weather handi- capped Maryland when the squad jour- neyed through the Southland. After stop- ing North Carolina State 45-36, the pace began to tell, and the Terps lost three straight games to Clemson, South Caro- lina, and Duke. The Virginia game sched- uled for this same trip was cancelled because of bad roads. Home after a short rest the Liners returned to action by whipping Johns Hopkins 49-36. 120 Mondorff takes ball from Georgetown Anvbodv ' s ball in Catholic U. game Four days later the courtmen left on their final journey, traveling to Lexing- ton. Here they split the spoils, losing to Washington and Lee but defeating V.M.L by a bo to 33 margin. Back at College Park again the weather prevented the Washington College game from coming into being, thereby giving the basketeers a much needed rest. Catholic University and V.M.L fell before the Liner sharp- shooters, the latter game qualifying the Terps for the annual Conference in Raleigh. In the last contest befo re the playoff, George Washington took the measure of the Black and Gold. Drawing Washington and Lee, who had twice defeated them, the Marylanders " i H i% V:- ■ ml ' m ' ' K . ' PmWJ ' r r ' ft. L lI A, Vf V? were not conceded much of a chance to advance in the tournament. Fighting an uphill battle all the way the Liners, how- ever, came through to a 43-30 victory, mainly due to the efforts of DeWitt on the offense and Mulitr on the defense. Mov- ing into the semi-final bracket, the Terps were outclassed by a powerful Duke five to end their season. 121 STREAMLINED parade of extra-cur- ricular activities directed by Ralph Wil- liams featured the non-athletic part of the seventh annual All-University Night. Sandwiched between the basketball game with Catholic University and the boxing matches with Western Maryland College, the parade depicted the many ex- tra-curricular activities of the University. It included performances by the band, the combined chorus, the mens and women ' s physical education departments, and Per- shing Rifles. The ninety-minute program was inter- spersed with satirical antics of four clowns who all but stole the show ; Pershing Rifies again presented the Zouave drill with faultless precision under the direction of Lieutenant John Reckord ; a dancing class of the physical education departments offered a cabaret scene in which Mary- land ' s star athletes demonstrated the schottische with some of Terpdom ' s most ive sity J ight popular coeds ; and exhibitions of archery were given by Lloyd Noel and Tommie Tiffany. This year ' s All-University Night was a far cry from those of previous years. Hav- ing only about a third of the usual number of participants, it took the appearance of a well-organized, fast moving show which found the approval of a full house. Back row: .Abrams. Carrington, Hodgins, illiams. West- fall, Randall. Front roiv: Middkton, Drew 122 Old-fashioned melody Tight rope-walker Miises America Sit-doun strikers Ualheihi bundles from heaven . . . . . . in a laundry basket Tumblins, tumblers 123 With the burden of defending the Southern Conference Championship on its shoulders, the Maryland boxing team, under the direction of Colonel Harvey " Heinie " Miller, made its 1939-1940 de- but with an impressive 5-3 win over Duke. Bob Bradley, Nate Askin and Newton Cox were the only men to enter the ring with previous experience. Faced with developing new talent, Coach Vliller, aided by two of Maryland ' s verv " greats, " Benny Alperstein and Ivan Colonel Miller advises Hughes 7 ilti ' .s removes Bradley ' s tapes 124 Leites absorbs straight left Jrom Murphy oj Duke Cox and Kirkman go into dance in Duke scrap Nedomatsky, stitched together a green team which gave more than a creditable showing in all of its competitions. Step- ping into the spot vacated by George Dorr, little Johnny Harn, giving weight to all his opponents, showed class that with more experience and added weight should put him at the top of the heap by next year. Conceded to be the hardest hitter of the team. Bob Bradley con- sistently came through with clean-cut victories. An old cut that opened up above his eye was all that could trouble the Maryland " Golden Boy. " Against Catholic University at their gym the old rivalry continued, and when the smoke had settled the Brooklanders had eked out a 4 -3 2 win. The favored Cavaliers of Virginia, boasting a winning streak, were held to a stalemate when in the final bout Izzy Leites moved up a notch to clearly out- punch and outbox big Ed Burgess. Leites, a senior fighting for the first year, was, in Coach Millers opinion, the most im- proved boxer on the squad. In the Vir- ginia fight Bradley showed his old form by hammering a T.K.O. over Bob Schenk- len. Nate Askin ' s win over Pete Coy was another on the string of undefeated dual matches in two years. Newt Cox dropped his first fight when a close decision was awarded to the other corner. Nedomatsky , Jormei Terp luminary, Hathaway some pointers gives 125 The following week with Cox out, the Tarheels took the Terps into camp with a 5 2-1 2 score. Losing his first fight, " Hotsy " Alperstein dropped a nod to Dickerson of North Carolina. The Mary- land southpaw who is trying to fill the boots of his brother built his own reputa- tion by hard punching and clever ring tactics. Giving away reach and height, " Hotsy " went through the season with this as the only stain on his chart, Nor- man Hathaway, blonde bomber filling the 155-pound berth, suffered a T,K.O. against the Heels when he was forced to quit in the second round because of a cut eye, the bugaboo that followed the Old Liners throughout the season. Hathaway, though inexperienced, delighted his fol- lowers in the quick mastery of the art. The boxers closed the annual All-Uni- versity Night when they ran roughshod over Western Maryland. Substituting for Bradley, Charlie Dorr came through with a victory which tied the score at one each. Pyles greets Pelrucci ajler T.K.O. oj Terror heavy Cox lands telling bloiv on Somerville of irginia Bob Brown ruffs Duke heavy Lanza chases Elias of " . Md. 126 Standing: Pylcs, Miller, coach, Miller, mascot: Healey, manager; Lcites. Sealed: Cox, Hathaway, Alperstcin, Lanza, Bradley, Harn. Newt Cox waited for his opportunity and landed a haymaker in the second round that put Ranny Schroll on the canvas for a T.K.O. George Pyles, fighting in the heavyweight division, knocked out the barrel-chested Petrucci of the Terrors. On February 23, the team headed for the Southern Conference Tournament at Columbia, South Carolina. Four of the boys, Bradley, Alperstein, Cox and Pyles, lost when the cut-eye jinx continued. Harn lost a close fight to the eventual winner of the class, Olin McDonald. Cox, who was defending his title, suffered the first T.K.O. of his career due to his eye cut. Prior to the decision he had clearly maintained the advantage in the fight. Leites gave a wonderful account of him- self when he lost the decision by a hair in the finals to Fergerson of Clemson. Nate Askin, the brilliant lightweight who, in three fights had not lost a round, was tagged in the finale with an uppercut by Sol Blatt that put him down for the count of ten — an unfortunate climax to to the 1940 boxing season. SUMMARY Md. January 13 — Duke at College Park 5 January 27 — Catholic U. at Washington 3 February 3 — Virginia at College Park 4 February 9 — North Carolina at Chapel Hill 2 February 17 — Western Maryland at College Park 6 127 0pp. Baseball i FTER many days of gloomy weather and rain the Old Liner baseball squad finally had its first outdoor workout just three days before the month of April rolled around. Head Coach Burton Ship- ley had a large squad of recruits trying out for the positions that were left open by lads like Johnson and Chumbris, who had graduated. With infield troubles galore, mentor Shipley began building a new infield com- bination, having Adam Bengoechea as the foundation. Adam with two years ' Varsity play under his belt filled in the gap at second like a charm. Jake Rudy and Newt Cox staged a battle for the initial sack post but they were both good ma- terial and Coach Shipley alternated the lads in every game. Dick McHale loomed as the hot spot man and filled in the port- side corner like a veteran. Big Leib McDonald and Pop Wharton hooked up in a duel for the short-stopping job. However, during the season, each saw plenty of action. The pitching prob- lem was a beauty with Earl Springer, Persh Mondorff, the Woodwards, and Dick Hunt trying for the top positions. Charles B. stian Manager of ' arsUy Baseball 128 Springer worked like a big leaguer in the past season and seemed certain to go up to the big show. Persh was the topnotcher when it came to the right banders. In t he outfield the situation proved to be even better. Hugh Keller, the brother of the famed Charlie, roared into the sea- son with a banner year. In the first five games the Middletown slugger batted out fifteen hits in just twent ' -fi -e trips to the plate for a .523 average. Tiny Adam Bengoechea pressed the mighty Keller with se ' en for fifteen for a mighty .4bb figure. Bert Culver guarded the middle section of the vast outer garden and was one of the finest looking fielders in the conference. Culver is improved greatly over last year and began hitting the " old apple " when the season rolled around. Fritr Maisel was tops in the starboard spot. Maisel ' s hitting improved and, with the aid of Bill England, right field wor- ries were nil. Looks like a strike J ram here Springer beats throw in Dartmouth game Back row: Bastian, manager; Hunt, Maisel, Rudy, Burns, C. Woodward. A. Woodward, Springer, Mondorff. Second row: Culver, Keller, Whipp, Ackerman, Garrett, MacKenzie, Wharton, Vannais. Front row: Bengoechea, England, McHale, McDonald, Cox, Dwyer, Chance. 129 Mii i . sn- ts f . 5=¥3r; .r " Bengoechea runs one out in Pitl i-amc Rudy stops at thud in jiraLtue game double hill in the next day was snowed out. After a week lay-off the Terps opened in their own backyard against the Ver- mont nine. The New Englanders were no match for the Liners who blasted for fif- teen hits and sixteen runs. In the next battle the Pittsburgh Pan- thers were shut out 14-0. Lefty Vannais toiled the mound for the Liners and didn ' t give a hit until the fifth inning. Adam Bengoechea served up a homer with the bases packed in a thrilling second inning that saw the Liners get nine runs on six hits. Bad weather again interfered and the Michigan and Richmond games were rained out. With a tough twenty-five game schedule ahead the Liners had a big. problem to get an even break. The first few battles showed the defects and Coach Turk Burns, a seasoned veteran, donned the pad and mask for the second straight year. Burns with a good arm and a fine worker with the pitchers will be re- membered as one of the Terrapins ' better catchers. Mearle DuVall, a sophomore, was a dependable second choice although out part of the season with a bad finger. The season opened with a jaunt in the " sunny " lands of the south during the Easter holidays. In the opener, North Carolina upset the Liners 8-7 in a ten- inning battle that saw Terps out-hit the Tarheels two to one. Virginia had the Old Liners ' number in the next tilt and topped the Shipleymen b-2. The Duke Alaisel drives a long one 130 Base hit for Coach Shipley A little lass to be envied Heads up Shipley began rebuilding and repairing the infield. Billy Evans was given a chance to prove his skill at short but failed in favor of McDonald. Wharton came in after spring football practice and began showing promise. McHale was tops at third and stayed in that slot until the last game. After an exhibition tilt with the Balti- more Orioles the Terps prepared for the coming games including the Hoya-Liner affair. With Earl Springer and Persh Mondorff on tap the Liners were set to repeat last year ' s showing when Lefty Springer turned the Hoya crew back 4-0 in the local pitch, allowing the Washing- ton lads but two hits. In the other ancient rivalry the Terps last year outlasted the Georgetown nine to win 8-4, but the Hoyas had a better outlook this season and all indications pointed to a real punch for punch tussle to redeem the 20-0 gridiron defeat suffered by the Terps in the fall. 131 n " Lacrosse With all of last year ' s National Inter- collegiate championship lacrosse team back except Jim Meade and Rip Hewitt, lost through graduation, the prospects for a trophy repeat in 1940 were fairly encouraging. To fill the gaps in the starting line-up left by the loss of these two stars. Coach Faber found ample material from last year ' s squad, besides several players from the freshman team. Outstanding year- lings sporting the Varsity colors were Al Slesinger, on attack, Mark Kelly in the goal, and Bill McGregor in the midfield. The greatest strength this year lay in the trio of close defense men. Leo Mueller and Micky Mulitz held down regular berths last year and Bill Graham was a regular the year before. The first of the season saw these three men working to- gether beautifully to do their share in re- turning the title to the Terps. ' Terps cross sticks ivith Loyola Dartmouth goalie clears out bejore onslaught 132 Terps and Crimson fight for ball near Harvard goal Free ball in Lowla mine Except for Rip Hewitt, the efficient attack of last year returned intact. Sev- eral advantageous changes altered the appearance of the spearhead of the team. Lively Billy Bond played in-home. Billy was not a regular last year, but played much of each game, and as a senior this year earned his position on the starting line-up. The only familiar face on the close attack was Oscar Nevares. Playing the same brilliant game that won him recognition last year, Oscar gave some fine performances before he turned in his uniform for the last time at the end of the season. The only sophomore playing regularly, Al Slesinger, performed a brand of stick handling that promises great things in the next two years. Some shifting around was necessary to accommodate Slesinger on the close attack. Jordan " Smiley " Sexton had been playing the crease and doing a fine job. His speed and stick handling were valu- able in any position, so Coach Faber shifted him to midfield to fill the shoes left vacant by All-American Jim Meade. The others in the midfield were vet- erans Jack Mueller and Billy Cole. Jack played close defense last year, but he shifted to midfield to make room for Bill Graham. His experience gained in the previous season stood him in good stead and he did well in his new position. Sev- eral times he ran the length of the field to score unassisted. The center position, possibly the toughest spot on the team, Front line worries 133 One of ti Terp scores against Loyola Dogfight in front of Loyola cage falls to squat Billy Cole, who leads the team in aggressiveness. The greatest problem confronting the coaching staff was the selection of a goalie, Jack Grier played the goal last year and returned for his last season. Competing with Jack for the position was sophomore Mark Kelly. Kelly played close attack on the freshman club last year, but was an outstanding goalie in his prep-school days. He is better under pressure than the veteran Grier, but is not so adept at clearing out. In the first four games each played part of the time, and that ap- peared to be a workable solution to the net problem. With only two regulars missing, the men who came up from last season yearling crop did not get much of a showing. The freshmen were undefeated last year, but only Al Slesinger, who led the attack, got a regular berth on the Varsity. In the midfield only Bill McGregor qualified for a uniform. He played every game and turned in a credible performance each time. Bart Hewitt played midfield on the freshman team, but subbed at close at- tack as a sophomore this year. Another sophomore who ran in " " show " position all year was Carl Bacharach, fighting with Grier and Kelly for a place in the goal. He lacked the polish of the favorites, however, and so did all of his work in the practice sessions. Meeting the Mount Washington stick- men for the opening game of the 1940 season, the Terrapins took an 8-3 lacing from the Baltimore clubmen as they ex- acted revenge for last year ' s ii-i dis- grace. In the first quarter the Old Liners gave the fans fruitless hopes when they started off with a 3-0 lead. With ex- Terp Rip Hewitt leading the attack, the Clubmen soon hit their stride and held the collegians scoreless while they poured eight goals past Kelly. When it came to defending their net, the Maryland de- fensemen did admirably, but they fell down on clearing out. Their 26 failures to clear out gave the Mounts possession of the ball a large percentage of the time and contributed toward the Terp downfall. 134 Third row: L. Mueller, Graham, J. Mueller, Sexton, Widener. Second i arach. First row: Bond, Cole, Garrett, Grier, Heil, McGregor. Kelly. Hewitt, Nevares, Lawrence, Slesinger, Bach- Dartmouth was the lead-off team in a series of three games played in six days as they met the Fabermen at College Park April I. The Indian raid was ineffectual, the Terps having little trouble in turning back the Dartmouth ten. Al Slesinger led his team with four tallies in his first var- sity game against college competition. At no time was the Indian team in the same league with the Marylanders, and the Old Line defense did not get a chance for a workout. Three days later Maryland overran the Harvard team i i-i. Harvard scored first and the fans thought perhaps a la- crosse miracle was in the making before their very eyes, but the Terps soon swamped them with tally after tally. Everybody on the team got a good workout on the sixth when the Terrapins ran roughshod ove r a hopelessly out- classed Loyola ten from Baltimore. Start- ing their attack early, the Terps downed the visiting team ib--4. Next year there will be several new faces on the starting team. Cole, Bond, Nevares, Leo Vlueller, Graham, Mulitz, Grier, alternates Heil, Garrett, and Law- rence are graduating, leaving their po- sitions to juniors and members of the present freshman team. Several of the yearlings will be welcome on the Varsity next year. Milt Vandenberg and Ray Grelecki are great attack men and Bruce Campbell was an All-Maryland center in high school. John Rabai is the only ex- perienced defense man on the team, but several beginners are developing rapidly and will be needed to refill the gradua- tion-riddled defense. 135 M, .aryland ' s 1940 track team first felt the cinders on Ritchie Stadium on March 9, a week before Easter, as Coach Geary Eppley brought out all returning varsity men from last year ' s strong squad. Those whose spike marks were not to be found in the track were Joe Peaslee, ace distance runner; Eddie Miller, South- ern Conference high-jump champ; and Hermie Evans, also a conference cham- pion in the hurdles. On the track Maryland had nothing to worry about, for the Liners had one of the best running teams in the country. The sprints were handled by veterans Dick Barnes and Alan Miller, with sophomores Jack Warfield and Elmer Rigby doing their share. In the middle distances Gene Ochsenreiter, Alan Miller, Vernon ■ " Whitey " Miller, Jack Warfield, and Jim Kehoe virtually cleaned up. During the winter track season Jim broke tape with the best half milers the nation had to offer. London and Fields ivarming u i 136 Barnes ivinning loo-yard dash from WM.I. Kehoe leading pack al start oj 8So In the mile and two-mile grinds the Terps were well fortified with a mixture of old and new men. Mason Chronister and Bob Condon led the milers, while Tommy Fields in the two-mile race was the outstanding man. Sophomores Dick Sullivan and Randall Cronin alternated between the mile and two-mile, faring with above the average success. The bur- den of the hurdles fell on Bob Porter, Boyd Taliaferro, and Wylie Hopkins. Coach Eppley experienced his greatest trouble, for in the Greek events the Liners were weak, but with mainstays Charley Morris, Ralph Albarano, and Gordon Kluge, a winning combination was built. The neophytes for field events were coached by some former varsity man who excelled in that line. Pete Pfeiffer held class in the strength events, while Frank Cronin developed Bill Holbrook as pole vaulter. Frank Tilley, Boyd Taliaferro, and Frank Morris took over the broad jump and brought in their share of points. Chronister and Whitey Miller prepare for competition Javelin technique discussed by Hopkins and Cordyack 137 On Saturday, March 30, four Terrapin aces, Tommy Fields, Jim Kehoe, Vlason Chronister, and Alan Miller won the one- mile relay, the two-mile relay, and the one-mile team race at Gainesville, Florida. The Terps not only won but they set new meet records in the relays. A week later the whole Terrapin squad packed their bags for Blacksburg, where they engaged V.P.L in the Terp ' s initial spring meet. Despite handicaps, Mary- land broke the tape as winners nine times to send the thin-clads of Virginia Tech down to a 71-55 defeat. Maryland ' s runners were far too strong for the Techmen as they amassed point after point on the cinde rs, and erased two stadium records from the books. Jim Kehoe continued his winning ways by lowering the half-mile mark, a record which had stood for eleven years, and in the two-mile jaunt Tommy Fields crossed the line and found that he had clipped fourteen seconds from the previous local Holbrook and Montgomery limber ii ) Assistant coach Pfeiffer corrects Ktuge ' s form Kehoe paces Alan Miller in a workout Ochsenreiter captures the 440 from V.M.I. Tillev and Barnes toe the mark 138 .. 4 " % n T i Back row: PlciHtr, coach. Bailey, junior manager: tsans, coach; i chutz, coach, Valaer, Le y, .Mann, .Steinback, bhalter, L., Morris, Mosely, Kluge. Albarano, Murphy, Chronister. Kehoc, Eppley, coach. Second row: Harwood, junior manager; 1 rimble, Abrahams, Condon, Ochscnreiter, Barnes, A, Miller, F. Morris. Fields, Holbrook, Porter, Tilley, GoUcr, manager. Front row: Taliaferro, W. Miller, Rigby, Stell, Cordyack, Montgomery. Hopkins, Cronin. Smith, Frye, Scarborough. record. Vernon Miller, Jack Warfield, and Dick Barnes took good care of all the sprints, capturing every point position. Alan Miller and Gene Ochsenreiter scored in the one and two slots in the 440. In the field events, Holbrook took second place in the pole vault, Albarano, first in the shot, Tilley first in the broad jump, and Kluge first in the javelin. Wednesday, April 10, found the Terps running in their own backyard against the Cadets of V.M.I. The Old Liners were never behind and came through to win easily by a score of 78 to 47. Gene Ochsenreiter and Jack Warfield kept the 440 well in hand and finished one-two. In the IOC-yard dash Dick Barnes edged out Bob Deaderick, VM. I. ' s ace dash man. Bob Porter was the only Terp to place the high hurdles with a third; in the low obstacles Maryland fared a little better as Boyd Taliaferro captured the ' " place " position. Once again the Liner Limited, Jim Kehoe, clicked off the half mile with plenty to spare. Tommy Fields ran a strong 9.47 to take care of the two-mile grind. Franny Morris picked up first place in the broad jump with Reeves Tilley, his teammate, behind him. Billy Holbrook once again managed to squeeze a second place in the pole ' ault. In the weight events Nlaryland stepped out. Keydet AI Walker tossed the shot far enough for first place. The next two marks belonged to Charley Morris and Ralph Albarano. Charley Morris then turned to the discus and heaved it enough to move up to top spot. Gordon Kluge took first for Maryland in the javelin. 13Q nms Ihe 1940 season saw the passing of what was undoubtedly the finest tennis team ever to represent the University of Maryland. With practically the entire squad back from last year and aided by- two stellar sophomores, the netmen dis- played an array of talent never equalled on the Terp courts, according to records. Three seniors, each of whom had com- pleted at least one undefeated season of competition, ended their collegiate tennis careers. These men were Allie Ritzenberg, Nate Askin, and Jay Phillips. Besides being the first Maryland doubles team to Back roir: HardtN . R.i coach. il l urnxidc, Berg, Baughcr From row: Pcrcgoff, manager; Askin, Ritzcnberg, BurLi)m, l hillip-, Bop t , 140 Ritzenberg congratulates Michigan player Burnside and Hardey in Temple match win the Southern Conference doubles championship, and ruining North Caro- lina ' s long, undisputed reign of conference tennis, the team of Ritzenberg and Askin also won the Greenbriar Bowl, symbolic of the Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Invitation doubles championship, at White Sulphur Springs. A consistent winner, Jay Phillips will also be missed by the 1941 team. Con- sidered by Coach Leslie Bopst to be one of the most improved members of the team, Phil Burkom, colorful junior, turned out to be a great asset to the team. Rounding out the singles berths, Doyle Royal and Griff Baugher, the two sopho- mores, promised a brilliant future. Filling in the doubles and at times playing in the singles, Jim Hardey, Jim Burnside, and Hy Berg composed the rest of the squad. Hardey and Royal volley a return ' Time out during practice Coach Bopst u-atches Phillips serve Manager Peregoff lends helping hand Lejl lo ii,! hi. j u uii ii: , Mtiji ' i )iiiK , tuach, lniu . Jensen, Coleman, Hall, Whalen, Laughead, Haskins, Sergeant Norris. Kneeling: Preble, Fugitt, Carpenter, Marzolf, Hodgins, Greenip, Marzolf. The Rifle Team xGAiN the Maryland rifle team has brought honor to the campus. Firing at a steady clip it succeeded in downing all of early season rivals with the exception of Lehigh. Competition for shoulder firing was provided by the Marine Corps, Gettys- burg, Western Maryland, Georgetown, Virginia Military Institute, Virginia Poly- technic Institute, Carnegie Tech, George Washington, and Navy. Consistently topping all others with excellent scores were Bill Jensen, Bob Laughead, Tom Riley, and Alden Imus. The team competed in the District of Columbia Championship match, finishing third behind the National Guard and the Marine Corps. Imus was high man for the " Terrapins " in this contest. Coach Major Jones was assisted by Sergeant Norris. Managerial duties were in the hands of Joe Marzolf. K if M i " " •■% .. 3 - %T mtlm n Before the battle Bull ' s-eye in the makins 142 the ' ' W Ralph Albarano Isadore Alperstein Nathan Askin Harold Axtell Richard Barnes Francis Beamer Adam Bengoechea Frank Blazek William Bond John Boyda Robert J. Bradley Elmer Bright Robert S. Brown Philip Burkom Ralph Burlin Robert Burns James Burnside Mason Chronister Robert Cochrane William Cole James Collins Robert Condon Newton Cox Joseph Crisafulli Randall Cronin Burton Culver George DeWitt Mearle DuVall Frank Dwyer Halbert Evans Tom Fields George Gienger Jack Grier James Hardey John Ham Norman Hathaway James Healey George Heil Frederic Hewitt Raymond Hodges Vincen Hughes A. E. Imus illard Jensen James Kehoe Hugh Keller Gordon Kluge Harvey Kreuzburg William Krouse Robert Laughead George Law rence Samuel LeFrak Israel Leites Lawrence Lichliter Edward Lloyd Milton Lumsden John C. Marzolf Joseph M. Marzolf Frederick Maisel William McManus Alan Miller T. Edwin Miller Norman Miller Vernon Miller Pershing Mondorff Robert Montgomery Charles Morris Francis Morris Joseph Morris Robert Morton John Mueller Leo Mueller Milton Mulitz Joe Murphy Oscar Nevares Gene Ochsenreiter Jay Morton Phillips George Pyles Enos Ray William Rea T. W. Riley Albert Ritzenberg Jordan Sexton Dick Shaffer Harvey Simms Roy Skipton Frank Skotnicki Robert Smith Floyd Soule Earl Springer Warren Steiner Richard Sullivan Bernard Ulman Leon Vannais Jack Warfield Charles Weidinger James Wharton Fred Widener Arthur Woodw ard 143 Athletic Managers Honored b) Membership in Latch Key MEMBERS; Harold Axtell, Jr . Howard Bailey, Charles W. Bastian, Jr , Burton Borden, Elroy Boyer, William Brendle, John Brinckerhoff, Cole- man Cook, Carl Goller, Daniel Harwood, James Healey, George J. Heil, Jr., Wylie Hopkins. John Jones, Richard M. Lee, Robert Lee, Samuel LeFrak, Stanley Levy, Joseph Marzolf, Harry McCauley, George Mclnturff, William McManus, Norman Miller, George C. Moore, Jr., Donald Murphy, Leonard Otten, Arthur Peregoff, Thorn- ton C. Race, Alvin C. Salganik, Jordan Sexton, Charles H. Smelser, Jr., Harry Spicer, Jack Suit, Norman Tilles, Gino Valenti, Joseph White, Robert Wilson. Ray W ' orthington. Herbert " oung. OiNCE visiting athletic teams often find a strange campus very dull for the time that they must " hang around, " the Latch Key was organized by a group of students Jordan Sexton President Back row: McManus. Hopkins. Patton. Front row: Salganik, LcFrak, Sexton, Levy, Harwood, Tilles 144 with the aim of greeting and entertaining their guests. Various attempts were made to organ- ize Latch Key on the Maryland campus in the past two decades, but somehow the enthusiasm which accompanied these ef- forts soon waned. However, the enlarge- ment of the athletic program brought home to the managers of the various teams the need for another effort toward organization for entertainment of their visitors. The modern Latch Key Society, a fraternity of varsity and junior man- agers, was initiated by Perry Hay, foot- ball manager in 1938. Since that time, Latch Key has grown to include thirty-nine managers and junior managers of ten sports; those of rifie, wrestling, and soccer were admitted last year. Jordan Sexton, junior manager of basketball, presided, with Bill Brendle, track, vice-president, and Stan Levy, junior manager of football, secretary- treasurer. Richard Lee, Lacrosse George Heil, Basketball James Healey, Bo. ing Norman Miller. Football Carl Goller, Track 14) Third roiv: Boyer, manager, Maiscl, Hrnst, Rudy, Schroeder, iVleivin, Baiicy, McCaw, coach Second row: Astlc, Wills, 1 icrncy , Roseman, Cruikshank, Main. First roiv: Culver, Tilley, Faulkner, Mears, Daugherty, Bransdorf, Keller. Soccer KJ NDAUNTED by the loss of many of last year ' s stars, Coach " Stew " McCaw pro- ceeded to turn out another crack soccer team. Headed by Captain Mears, the " Old Line " hooters succeeded in downing many of the best teams in this part of the country. Included in their victory col- umn were such clubs as Towson, Hopkins, Delaware, and Salisbury. The season ' s height was reached when the soccerites defeated the State Champs from Towson State Teachers College. With Max Schroeder leading the way, the " Terrapins " completely routed the previously unscored-on champions, and came off the field with a 4 to i victory. The fact that they were only defeated by the strong Virginia and Frostburg teams bears out the strength of this sea- son ' s team. Playing outstanding ball for the Mc- Cawmen were Schroeder, Charley Ernst, and Bob Main on the line. Frank Mears and Bob Melvin in the backfield, and Fritz Maisel in the goal. Time after time these men paved the way to Maryland victories with their aggressive and in- spiring play. Not enough praise can be given to Coach McCaw for his outstanding work. His passing plays and fine defensive tactics were instrumental in the team ' s successful showing. Wrestling Wrestling for the first year under varsity colors, the grapplers, guided by- Coach " Doug " Douglass, won six of their seven matches. Maryland ' s first match was with Johns Hopkins, from which the Terps emerged with a 25-13 victory. They ran rough- shod over the second victim, Galludet College, not losing a single bout. On the following Saturday 450 students braved a 14(3 Standing: Dunn, Hurley. McNeil. Krouse, Watson, Mead. Sealed: Douglas, coach; Maxwell. Ayrcs. Rochstroh, Hud.son, Councill. Race, manager. blizzard to watch the wrestlers make it three in a row at the expense of a isiting Haver ford team. The only black mark on the teams record was the result of the first match in foreign territory, when Rutgers spoiled the Liners ' trip by defeating them 26-8. In spite of gloomy predictions, the Terps came back from their Southern jaunt with the record of wins extended to six. Duke fell 21-1 1 to the cautious Terps, and in the second meet the Old Liners squeezed through with a ib-14 win over Davidson. The last match of the season against a strong Lafayette team was another bitter affair that ended in victory for the Terps. Luminaries of the team were Paul McNeil and " Buzz " Councill. McNeil, who was undefeated this year, has won thirty-three straight matches. Losing but one of his bouts, Councill gave fine per- formances in all his matches. With all men back and the experience gained from this year ' s contests the team expects to Maryland on top better their alreadv fine record next vear. Councill gets a hold 147 Womens Athletics Women ' s athletics had an eventful and successful year under the jurisdiction of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Every sport had its day as the calendar turned from September to June. In the fall the intraclass competition in hockey held the spotlight with the sophomores finally defeating the senior-junior team. Then, in a play-day with American Uni- versity, Marjorie Webster, and George Washington University, Maryland was forced to divide the honors. Soccer finally overshadowed hockey on the program, and again intraclass com- petition held full sway. This time the freshman-sophomore team and the junior- senior teams played to a scoreless tie. Ordinarily it would have been played off. but Old Man Winter stepped in and effec- tix ' ely decided the situation. Basketball came to the fore just before Christmas, and the intramural tourna- ment for the sorority division an d the non-sorority league waxed warm. The winners of each division played off for the championship, with the unconquerable Daydodgers victors of the fray. Basket- ball held class interest too, and in a very successful afternoon, the sophomore, ju- nior, and senior teams trounced the George Washington University teams. ' Volle ball and baseball came with the spring, and the usual tournaments and league competitions enveloped the Field House with a buzz of activity. The added stress placed on intramural games was 148 compensation for the dearth of intercol- legiate competition. The individual sports crowded the events calendar. Table tennis, badmin- ton, tennis, archery, golf, shuffleboard, darts, deck tennis, and riding — each had its day. Tournaments in each sport cre- ated interest among the coeds. This year credit was given for riding, as well as golf, archery, and tennis. Those girls interested in golf were fortunate in having Mr. Al Houghton, professional golfer from Beaver Dam Country Club, as special instructor. The little-mentioned coed fencing team gave a noteworthy exhibition this year. The members were handicapped by the difficulty of securing the Field House for practice. An invitation to join the ex- clusive Intercollegiate Fencing Associa- tion was final recognition of their cham- pionship ability. Gwendolyn Drew Head of ( omen ' s Physical Education Under the leadership of Vivian Bono, a new point system was devised for the Women ' s Athletic Association. This was a secret until the annual awards banquet, when all participants received some recog- nition for their athletic abilitv. Other Third row: Latimer, Goss, Gilleland, Foerster, Urquhart, Thayer, Rawley, Santamarie, Murphy, Cissel, Jost, Hampshire, Eisele, Howard, Wolfe. Second row: Knauer, JuUien, Butler, Miss Drew, V. Bono, Miss Middleton, Nordwall, Monocrusos, Hyatt. First row: Purnell, Perkins, Harrison, A. Bono, Parks. Smith, Meiser. 149 social occasions included the teas given to each visiting team, a party for the new members held in the beginning of the year, and a " get-together " in the middle of the winter season. The big features of the year were the two Leap ear Dances. These girl-cut and girl-stag affairs were a novel innovation and were well attended by the local campusites. Spring added new zest to the Women ' s Athletic Association, and an expansion program of the whole organisation was planned. Establishment of an honor society was the first idea to be carried out. This society is to be composed of the officers of the W.A.A. and the managers of the various athletic teams, with the aim of furthering women ' s athletics on the campus and enlarging the mother club ' s activities. The other officers of the club were Isa- bel Butler, vice-president; Jean Ramer, secretary-treasurer; Frances Xordwall, recorder of points. BASKETBALL HOCKEY Back row: A. Nordwall, Bono, Butler, Knauer, JuUien, Meiser, Back row: Meiser, Hyatt, Ott, Butler, Park, Gilleland, Knauer, F. Nordwall. Front row: Gilleland, Jost, Barton, Hyatt, Wolf, Jullien. Front row: A. Nordwall, Jost. Wolf, Urquhart, Foers- I r.iiihiirt f- .i.rsrcr tor Burton. Gardiner. % L . RIFLE Left to right: LXincan. Jullien, Kemp, Bond, Punnett, Bono, Jones. BADMINTON Left to right: Hurley, Jost, Bono, Mondorff. 150 Typical scenes of women ' s athletics 151 The Sophomore Class Its Officers 0 ' xERSHADOWiNG his pleasant Freshman year memories was the Sophomore ' s bitter recollection of a thorough drenching at the hands of the Class of 1941 in his first home- coming day Soph-Frosh Struggle a year before. Consequently, he sought sweet revenge on the incoming Frosh, and, behind President Bill Holbrook, Vice-President John Lambert, Secre- tary Virginia Mercer, and Treasurer Carl Bacharach, turned the tables and completely dictated rat rules. Fourteen sophomores were re- warded for scholastic achievement Left to right: Bacharach, Holbrook, Mercer, Lambert Its Prom Sofyhonwres march with Messner by initiation into Phi Eta Sigma, national Freshmen mens scholastic honorary. This initiation signified the installation of the chapter at Maryland. It was the " expressionistic dance music " of Dick Messner and his or- chestra that the Class of ' 42 pre- sented at its prom, led by Holbrook and Doris Wood, and prom chairman Harry Spicer with Mary Powell. Novel lighting effects and banners of red and white, the class colors, provided an attractive setting. Sharing credit with Spicer for a successful affair were the other com- mittee chairmen. Bob Porter and Bill Badenhoop securing the orchestra, Arthur Meade and Bob Ayres hand- ing out bids. Jay Emery and Mar- jorie Huyck setting up decorations, and Nancy King and Dave Sheridan inviting the chaperones. 152 T rovn Tkis §roup of fUaryland TBeaut ' ws In the early days of June, 1939, when the editors of the 1940 Terrapin first met to place this volume into embryo, a unanimous desire to pre- sent a beauty section more effective than ever before was voiced by the staff. Without question a campus-wide poll plan was decided upon, and hence the task of nominating thirteen coeds to vie for the title of Miss Maryland was delegated to the entire student body. Then arose the problem of capturing the fullest beauty and char- acter of the choices. In their quest for a solution the Terrapin editors sought counsel of their technical advisers. As with one voice the reply came: " Josef Schiff can best portray and select your beauty queen. " 153 Josef i chiff, Faiiious TPortrait Photographer, chose NA hen Josef Schiff, with his two able assistants, arrived and set- tled to his task with the quiet assurance that typifies the work of the great artist, any misgivings that observers may have entertained were quickly and thoroughly dispelled. For Mr. Schiff, employing the technique that has won for him photographic laurels both in America and abroad, passed an entire evening interviewing, testing lighting effects, suggesting coiffure, make-up, and costume for each of the thirteen contestants. Of this number, on the basis of personality and personal beauty, six were selected for individual portraiture, and one now reigns as Miss Maryland. Mr. Josef Schiff and the 1940 Terrapin therefore take pleasure in presenting on these pages Miss Maryland for 1940 and her court of honor. 154 IBess Vatersovi AS MISS MARYLAND . . . . AND IN HER COURT ]3(irh((ra IBoose larjorie Gook Carla lUarsliall . IBeverhj Smith Sally V( aiaen . . . And Speaking of Features . . . X ROM its very simplicity of design and precision of execution does the symbolic interpretation of Maryland ' s progress which embellishes the cover and certain pages of this volume derive its effective- ness. Indeed, few artists might so com- pletely have captured the abstract quali- ties of such a subject as did Mr. Dale Nichols, who is recognized today as one of the foremost of America ' s design artists, painters, and illustrators. At regular intervals he has contributed illus- trations and cover designs for such stellar publications as The Commerce Magazine, Better Homes and Gardens, and The Phoenix Flame, and his paintings have been utilized in the advertisements of such nationally-known products as Bauer and Black medical supplies and Certain- Teed structural materials. Likewise, Mr. Nichols is noted as a lecturer and writer, his present position as professor of art at the University of Illinois and his many published articles attesting to both facts. Hence, it is with no small measure of pride that the 1940 Terrapin presents as its keynote the ably-derived concept of progress by Mr. Dale Nichols. The illustrations of the new buildings in the view section of this book represent a relatively recent development in the field of illustration. So impressed with its effect were the editors of the Terrapin that they immediately sought someone capable of reproducing like sketches on the pages of their 1940 effort. Happily enough they found need to look no further than to their faculty adviser, Mr. O. Raymond Carrington, assistant profes- sor and illustrator assigned to the Exten- sion Service of the University. Mr. Car- rington spent many hours artistically interpreting the actual details of the buildings. To him the Terr.apin is in- debted for its presentation of the physical advancement of the campus. 161 U were an upperclassman. You either be- came interested in certain definite curricular or extra-curricular activities, or you remained on the outer fringe and by dint of occasional " bouts with the books ' ' simply hung on. qj KED, SOME PLATED, With a new-found dignity and a burning ambition to succeed to the Senior ' s high offices in the ensuing year, the Junior plunged into his third year at Mary- land. Publications offered fertile fields for would-be editors, and the many campus clubs lent themselves readily to cultivation by Junior hopefuls. But honors as well as duties sought out the third-year under- graduate as campus honor societies started tapping ceremonies. And, of course, any Junior classman substantiated without hesitation his officers ' claims that no social affair compared in brilliance to the Junior Promenade. 162 SOME JUST HUKG AROUND lb3 Campus historians who, by their labors, re counted the highHghts of 1940 on the pages of this volume formed the staff of . . . The Terrapin Robert C. Rice Editor JLvecent Terrapins have become a far cry from the Reveilles and Terra Mariaes of the University of Mary- land during the 1920 ' s and early 30 ' s. Each of the re- cent editors has brought forth new features and expan- sion and revision of old ones. The general appearance and character of the books, however, have remained similar for a number of years. Following in the footsteps of these previous editors, the creators of the 1940 Terrapin added several new features, notably the outstanding alumni pages, the use of pictures printed in colored ink, and the symbol of progress on the cover created by Dale Nichols. Old features, such as the beauty, view, and the fraternitv sections were completely revised. Greater, however, than any of the changes or addi- tions was the revision of the contents of the book into four sections, representing the four classes. Previously, the book has been divided in sections, each independent of the other. The reorganization of the 1 940 Terrapin was made with the belief that the continuity to be attained by logical arrangement and running copy would increase the readability and interest of the book to a new level. The editors of the 1940 Terrapin sincerely hope that they have achieved the desired ends and produced a book exemplary of the progress of the University. George L. Flax Elizabeth Harrover David O. Johnson 164 Rear row: Forsberg, Kluge, Luntz, Ingraham, Moriarty. Middle row: Joe Crockett, Cullcn, Barker. Jones, Porte Powers, Wilson. Jim Crockett. Front roiv: Harrington. Carrington, Harro er, Rice, editor; Flax, V ' aiden, Bierer. MEMBERS: Robert C Rice, editor; George L. Flax, managing editor: Elizabeth Harrover, women ' s editor; David O. Johnson, photographic editor; Mary Jane Harrington, copy editor; Charles Morris, sports editor; Bill Ingraham, Eugene Moriarty, assistant photographic editors; Donald Bierer, contest editor. Editorial board: Eva Brooks, Joseph Crockett, Bernice Jones, Mary Millikan, Rita Monocrusos, Bettie Porter, Elizabeth Powers, Martha Rainalter, Lida Sar- geant, Ruth Lee Thompson, Mary Vaiden, Dusty Wallace. Business board: Edmond Chandler, John Luntz, Jerry Prentice, Bill Wilson. Staff members: Katherine Barker, John Boice, Gilbert Cullen, Charlotte Eisele, Louis Flax, Marjorie Jones, Betty Jullien, Doris Kluge, Helene Kuhn. Margaret Reynolds, Harry Rimmer, Oakley Roach, Margaret Sach, Margaret Seiter. Sargeant Morris Powers and Jones Harrington Bierer Ingraham Luntz Portcr 165 Amid newsprint and ink, scathing editorials and meaty news, these people strove to meet dead- lines for the semi-weekly appearance of . . . The Diamondhac Allan C. Fisher Editor JVLaryland ' s semi-weekly strengthened its reputa- tion as one of the outstanding collegiate papers in this section of the country by a year of change and activity. Starting with the second issue in September, an entire new line of type was added, and the paper underwent a thorough streamlining. Caslon bold condensed replaced outmoded Gothic and Cheltenham type, which had been used for over a decade. Greater emphasis was placed on pictorial coverage of the news. In the editorial field the semi-weekly waged several successful campaigns. As outgrowths of editorial action an examination schedule for hour quizzes was instituted in the Arts and Sciences college, rules governing exami- nation irregularities were tightened. Dining Hall con- ditions were improved, and the Interfraternity Council adopted a deferred rushing system. An editorial criti- cizing radical elements in the American Youth Congress attracted national publicity. Notable also was the successful cooperation between the Student Government Association and its official news organ on a number of projects throughout the year. Following the policy of previous years, staff members carried on their traditional friendly feud with the Old Line and inaugurated one with the Terrapin while still finding time to equal both rival publications in progress. Bess Paterson Douglas S. Steinberg Murray A. Valenstein Ibb SlanJiiiii- ' rimberlakc, Smith, Shircy, Boycr, Murray, StL-Jman, DilIiI, l hilhi -, I l.nxK , 7ii .; ' tcu Hi ' jw.jxr:. bh.Jiun, Li ■ .J, Orr, Sagner, McLaughlin, Bell, Bosweli. Second row: Robinson, Santamane, Pearson, Hutson, Polikoft, Valenstein, McFarland, Gray, Ingraham. Front row: Davidson, Miller, Moon, Mangum, Fisher, editor; Tyser, Woodring, Henderson, Kemp, Kenny. MEMBERS: Allan C. Fisher, Jr., editor-in-chief; Bess Paterson, women ' s editor; Douglas S. Stein- berg, business manager; Murray Valenstein, sports editor; Ralph Tyser, circulation manager; Charles Morris, Betty Hottel, Sugar Langford, Morgan Tenny, associate editors; Lois Kemp, feature editor; Mary Henderson, morgue editor; Turner Timberlake, assistant sports editor. Re- porters: Doris McFarland, Carolyn Gray, John McLaughlin, Orville Shirey, Lola Mangum, Joan Moon, Alice James, Phil Osso, Judy Woodring. Sports reporters: Marvin Polikoff, Alan Sagner, Elroy Boyer, Jeanne Santamarie. Business staff: Judson Bell, Huyette Oswald, Jim Hardy, Harry Korab, Harry Bosweli, Paul Hutson. Circulation staff: Margaret Hoffmaster, John Dickinson, Mary Ann Griffith, Betty Jullien, Morris Todd, Robert Ayres, Peg Frisbie. Kemp Tyser Henderson Morris Timberlake Tenny Hottel Shircv and Langford L ' J 167 A sense of humor, a tinge of seriousness, a flare for art, all were reflected as talents of the editors of the humor magazine . . . The Old Line Betty D. St. Clair Editor Lhe Old Line started the season by publishing no statement of policy. These limitations set down in the first issue were closely followed, in fact, the most inner circle of the staff hadn ' t the slightest idea from one issue to the next whether the number coming up would be straight scissors from her worthy contemporaries on other campi, or a sudden dart into the realm of unfor- gettable literature to comply with the agitation of a more serious element on the campus. The more serious element stopped reading beyond the table of contents about the month of November, and The Old Line fell into a year of harmless fol de rol that gave no one the slightest offense or the slightest material for silent meditation. The editor came in now and then to see that no one was throwing lighted cigarette butts on the floor and to try to keep Kerwin models on the straight and narrow. One day she and Shipe were both in the office at once, but as soon as the Terrapin picture was taken the happy combine was broken up. The hardest job of the year was keeping brightly hum- orous in spite of the neighbors in the east. But virtue will out, and soon even the Diamondback succumbed to the rosy contagion. Kelso Shipe Mary O. Zurhorst Walter J. Kerwin 168 Standing: Suit, Frey. Ingraham, Paterson, Kephart. Hathaway, Martin. Sitting: Kcrwin. St. Clair, editor, Ksanda, Shipe, Woodring. It was no epical year for the magazine but it kept a lot of unclassifiecls out of mischief. MEMBERS: Tommy St, Clair, editor-in-chief; Kelso Shipe, business manager; Mary Zurhorst, women ' s editor; Walt Kerwin, art editor; Bill Ingraham, photographic editor; Charles Ksanda, feature editor; Jack Suit, circulation manager. Editorial staff; Eleanor Bateman, Bill Cummings, Rita Frey, Norman Hathaway, Claire Kenney, Cecil Martin, Bill Maslin, Sheldon Michaels, Ann Paterson, Herbert Schifler, Harry Spicer, J eannette Vaught, Willis Waldo, Dusty Wallace, Doug Wal- lop, Judy Woodring. Art staff: Neal Hathaway, Dave Johnson, Robert BuUard, Business staff: Frank Davis, Bud Kephart, Eileen O ' Niell, Gino Valenti, Bob King. Ingraham Suit Ksanda Kephart Neal Hathaway Norm Hathaway Woodring Shanahan lb9 Publication guidance provided by faculty members and the publications board. Puhlications Board JtvESPONSiBiLiTY for the success of student publica- tions falls primarily on the shoulders of O. R. Carring- ton, adviser for the Terrapin, and Carlisle Humelsine, adviser for the Old Line and Diamondback. The services of these two men in planning, solving problems, and offering general advice, proved invaluable during the past year. Assisting the advisers are other members of the Pub- lications Board; Ralph I, Williams, chairman; Dr. Susan B. Hannan, of the English Department ; the president of the Student Government Association, the heads of the Men ' s and Women ' s Leagues, and the edi- tors of the various publications. The board acts as a counselor and renders assistance, not in the light of a censor but as a mediator to prevent friction between the campus writers and the administration. O. R. Carrington Carlisle H. Humelsine .JMiS ' Humelsine, Williams Harman, Carrington 17U Pi Delta Epsilon MARYLAND CHAPTER Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in igog Established at the University of Maryland in igjo Brown Davis Fisher Flax Goller Harrington Harrover Hottel Langford Paterson Rice Ross Shipe St, Clair Steinberg Tcnny Tyser Valenstein Zurhorst MEMBERS: William Brown, Jr., Bruce Davis, Allan Fisher, George Flax, Carl Goller, Mary Jane Harrington, Elizabeth Harrover, Betty Hottel, Bertha Langford, Charles Morris, Bess Paterson, Robert C. Rice, Mary Lee Ross, Kelso Shipe, Betty St. Clair, Douglas Steinberg. Morgan Tenny , Ralph Tyser, Murray Valenstein, Mary Zurhorst. Faculty: H. C. Byrd, O. R. Carrington, R. Ehrens- berger, G. F. Eppley, G. V. Fogg, C. B. Hale, W. M. Hillegeist, W. H. Hottel, R. G. Steinmeyer. In continuing its policy of monthly din- ner meetings. Pi Delta Epsilon found a means whereby publication members could gather for informal but nevertheless valuable discussions of campus journal- istic problems. The fact that each publi- cation should manage itself without inter- ference was recognized. Pi Delta Epsilon merely sought to solve mutual problems cooperatively. The interest displayed by honorary and faculty members furthered the fraternity ' s leading objective — the fostering of good collegiate journalism. Officers of the past year were : William Brown, president; Betty St. Clair, vice- president; Mary Jane Harrington, sec- retary. Three representatives of the local chapter attended the national Pi Delta Epsilonconvention at Richmond, Virginia. 171 Action Repose Riding Club Riders Found Year-Round Fun With Maryland ' s Riding Club One of Maryland ' s most widely heralded or- ganizations, the Riding Club, was made up of a sizable group of fine horsemen and provided many hours of wholesome fun in the form of paper chases and morning hunts. A brisk ride in the early hours, climaxed by a hearty breakfast at the Sigma Nu house, put the equestrians in the proper spirit for Home- coming. Icy paths, snow banks, and freezing weather did not dampen this spirit in the win- ter months which followed. Smoldering plans were brought into action in April when the members of the club, in joint sponsorship with the Vannesville Dis- trict Horse Show Association, conducted a suc- cessful show here on the campus. Competition for club members took place in the morning, the afternoon having been given over to the visiting horsemen. A gold cup went to first place winner in each class as well as the cus- tomary blue ribbon. In all there were thirty events, including the selection of a champion from the Morgan horses entered by owners from this section of the country. Second row. Edwards, Jullicn, Monocrusos, Bell, Howard, Kuehle, Buddingt on, Randall. Schaffer. First row: Pfef- ferkorn,Wimert. Stevens. Bruns, Hughes, Ridout. 172 Second row: Powers, J. White, C. Bacharach, S. Bachrach, Ehudin, Sachs, Farrington, Lee. First row: Simms, Shanahan, Kemp, Wiksell, Davis, C. White, Paterson, Rodgers. The Riding Club was especially proud of its four-man jumping team composed of Fred Hughes, Paul Wimert, Bill Stevens, and Sam Pfefferkorn, which distinguished itself by win- ning top honors and second place at the Fort Myer Horse Show. Officers of the club were: Howard Randall, president; Gar Fairbanks, vice-president; Mary Henderson, secretary; Betty Jullien, treasurer. Calvert Debate Club Intramural and Extramural Arguments Kept Debaters Busy The Calvert Debate Club followed a full and interesting schedule of competitions with other college and university forensic teams through- out the East. It was headed by Frank Davis, with Richard Lee as vice-president; Elizabeth Powers as secretary-treasurer ; Charlotte White as debate manager, and Mr. Milton J. Wiksell of the Speech Department as adviser. The men ' s team, of which Jack Cherry, Frank Davis, Herman Ehudin, and DeVoe Meade were members, toured the North, where they entered debates against Harvard and C.C.N.Y. The women ' s team, composed of Kathleen Shanahan and Charlotte White, journeyed south to compete uith Duke and Hampden-Sydne ' . Between intercollegiate debates, the club was acti ' e locally. Intra-club discussions con- sidered the national Pi Kappa Delta debate topic dealing with the question of isolation, a pertinent subject which is in need of intelligent and open discussion. Also sponsored was an intramural tournament, to which each campus organization was invited to send representa- tives to join the battle of words on the ques- Debate (president makes a point 173 Mexander strings tion, " Resolved: That the policy of Dutch treats should be adopted. " A trophy was awarded to the winning pair and organization. The annual spring banquet climaxed the year ' s schedule of debates. Ever on the alert to present logical and con- cise arguments, the club is becoming increas- ingly active in intramural and intercollegiate competition. Rossbourg Club Rossbourg Brought Alexander, Kemp, Gray, Savitt to Campus If one of the rugged students of the 1890 ' s were on the campus today, he would see quite Rossboitrgers gape As smoothies syncopate a change in the organization which he origin- ally founded as the Rossbourg Club. The scene which would greet him as he entered the Gym- Armory, if he could get in without a ticket, would be a colorfully decorated room, filled with dancing couples and the music ot a pop- ular modern orchestra. As ' uletide approached, our nineteenth- century student was lucky enough to attend the Christmas R ossbourg, when the G -m was laden with pine boughs and the holiday spirit, not to mention Hal Kemp with an entourage 174 Savilt shows off Rossbourg officers After the ball Intermission which presented a veritable vaudeville show. The event was complete with an ODK spon- sored Santa Claus, authentic in appearance even to his false white whiskers. Still in a daze and fatigued from the Junior Prom, the ancient son of Maryland dragged himself to the Rossbourg at the end of final exam week, when Glen Gray and his Casa Lomas played sweet music two nights in suc- cession for Terp dance fans. The student, vintage 1890, again donned his full dress when Jan Savitt brought his catchy melodies to the campus just before Easter. With a tear in his eye as he indulged in a bit of reminiscing about his own happy college days, the " alum " took in the June Week dances, the first of which was sponsored by the Ross- bourg Club. At this time, as the charter mem- ber faded back into the past after enjoying five dance highlights, he exclaimed lustily, " The Rossbourgs were never like this back in iSgi. " 175 Women ' s Chorus Women ' s Chorus Helped Produce " Trial by Jury, " Sponsor Otero The Women ' s Chorus is an organization for University women interested in group singing. Its officers " panel included Marian Bond, president; Jeanne Santamarie, vice-president; Mary Simpson, secretary; and Doris Hamp- shire, treasurer. In November a selected group was invited to sing over the radio on the Farm and Home Frank LaForge. This concert was sponsored by the Women ' s Chorus in collaboration with the Men ' s Glee Club. The concert met with an enthusiastic reception by Maryland students and faculty. The opportunities to hear good music on campus have been steadily increas- ing, and the interest shown indicates that the trend will continue. Included on the concert program were several numbers sung jointly by the two sponsoring organizations. Favorite presentations of the Chorus during ' Third rouK Klcbold. Rcmsberg. McLuckic. Kalbaugh, Stc enson, .Arnold, Simpson, Burklin, Humphries, Sands, Zepp, Mitchell, Santa- marie. Second row: Zimmerman, Conners, England. Fisk, Duvall, Carter, Stevenson, Eiond, Bradburn, Fulton, Williams, Herson, Kepner, Goode. First row: Frey, Chapin, King, Criswell, Rawley, Ga in, Randall, Munson, Ruff, Hampshire, Knight, Bentz, Holland, Likely. Hour. Later in the fall the Chorus presented several numbers at the Gilbert and Sulli ' an operetta, " Trial by Jury, " and, following its traditional practice, the Chorus participated in . ' 11-University Night. An invitation to sing for the Maryland Casualty Club was accepted in March, the entire group traveling to Balti- more for the occasion. The outsta nding musical event of the year was the annual concert at which Emma Otero, celebrated Cuban soprano, sang to the acconi- paniment of her instructor, the eminent Dr. Chorus sings at Otero concert 17b Third row: Bullard, Fors- berg.Hutton, Thompson, Clark, Price. Jehle, Terl, Buhl. Second row: Walk- er. Brown. Corkran. Gal- brcath. Goldman. Bech- told. Gendason. Bowers. Stringer, Adkins, Wil- liams. First row: Kinney, Tate, Worden, Powell. Farley. Keeney, Randall. Williams. Berman. Dam- m c y e r. M c CI o s k c y . ard, Cole. the year were " " Clouds. " ■ " Morning. ' " " " Sweet- hearts, " " " " The Lost Chord. " and " " Carmen. " The Womens Chorus has not confined its activities to the campus but has contributed to musical activity wherever there has been a de- mand for group singing. Men ' s Glee Club Singers Toured Eastern Shore; Sang at Opening of World ' s Fair Ihe Men " s Glee Club formally opened the music season for the University on December 3 at Bethesda, where it sang before a capacity crowd for the benefit of the Community Chest. Later the organization participated in All- University Night, at which time it presented Fred Waring ' s arrangement of " " The Night is Young. " In March, at the invitation of the Maryland Casualty Club, the Glee Club sang in Balti- more. March also ushered in the biggest musi- cal event of the year on the campus when Emma Otero, internationally-known Cuban soprano, and Dr. Frank LaForge, accompanist and voice instructor of world-famous singers, presented the student body with an e ' ening of concert music. Because of a wonderful reception in 1938, the club decided to return to the Eastern Shore for its spring tour. Here it scored successful hits in the leading shore towns of Salisbury, Cambridge, Denton, and Annapolis. Immedi- ately following this tour, the Men ' s Glee Club of George " Washington University, recent win- ners of the National Intercollegiate Glee Club Sing, met with the local club in a joint concert. Highlighting the club " s activities of the cur- rent season was the invitation to sing in the Equitable Gardens at the New York " World ' s Fair. This invitation was secured through the recommendation of several well-known music critics, among whom was Fred Waring, na- tionally famous orchestra leader. Randall at Otero concert 77 Robert Kinney, president of the club and composer of the University of Maryland Alma Mater song, gained special recognition for the leadership which he displayed in club activities. Assisting President Kinney were; Alwyn Powell, vice-president; Annand Terl, secre- tary-treasurer; and Milton Cole, business manager. Student Band University Band Followed Teams, Presented Concerts on Campus The Student Band lost no time organising in the fall. By September it had to be ready to present " Sons of Old Maryland " to enthusi- astic rooters at Maryland ' s opening football game with Hampden-Sydney. The past year marked the thirteenth anni- ersary of Sergeant Otto Siebeneichen ' s expert direction. To him and to Major Chester West- fall, band adviser, go much credit for the pro- ficiency of this organization. In addition to College Park games, the band accompanied the team to Charlottesville for Papa and Paul the University of Virginia game, to Norfolk for the V.M.I, game, to Rutgers at New Bruns- wick, and to Western Maryland at Baltimore. In April the band presented an indoor con- cert — its first in several years. This was fol- lowed in May by the outdoor evening concerts which proved exceedingly popular among the students. Organization officers were ; J . Gibson Wilson, student captain; Richard Hart, business man- 178 ager; Paul Siebeneichen, drum major; Leonard Cranford, first sergeant; Howard Klug, quar- termaster. International Relations Club International Relations Club Heard World Affairs Authorities Ihe International Relations Club brought the world to the Maryland campus through the medium of guest speakers — authorities on matters of universal significance. The past year ' s guest speakers numbered three, all of whom are now faculty members of American University. They included Dr. Homberger, former German Vice-Minister of Transporta- tion ; Dr. Griffith, head of the Political Science Department; and Dr. Clement, Professor of Economics and co-editor of National Biog- raphy. Club administration was handled by Rich- ard Lee, president; Harry Hudson, vice-presi- dent ; Gertrude Plumer, secretary ; and Kath- arine Short, treasurer. Saluting the Keydet.s Band parades at irgmta Home Economics Club Famous Beautician Addressed Beauty-Conscious Club Members The Home Economics Club has gone through a series of interesting changes and develop- INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Back row: Wilcox, Berk- lin, Munks, Finlayson, Spicer, Esmond, Young, White, Young, Bennett. Front row: Hoen, Beck. F. White, Lee, Vaiden, Plumer, Thompson Bover. 179. ments since establishment at the University in 1923 as an organization open to ail Home Economics students. Later, called Theta Gam- ma, it improved its organization and increased its activities. Theta Gamma then became Om- icron Nu, an honorary Home Economics Club, with scholastic standards for membership. This change necessitated a general organiza- tion for which all students could be eligible, and the Home Economics Club was again Swimming Club Swimmers Boosted Membership, Splashed for Fun Bi-Weekly Although plans are still under considera- tion for the new gymnasium and swimming pool on the campus, the Terrapin Swimming Club lost no time in developing a fine aggre- gation of swimmers. The outstanding ability of many members has promised to make swim- ming a major sport when Maryland ' s new HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Fifth row: Hastings, Pat- terson, Stevenson, Wat- son. C Jones, Freeman. Fourth row: Thomas, McLuckie, Ruoff, Schutrumpf, Bohman, Powers. Third row: San- tamarie, Enfield, Funk, Davidson, Wailes, B. Jones, Nellis. Second row: Lamb, Allen, Hus- song, Boose, Wood, Hol- land, Burner, Wright, Todd. First row: Myrick, Fisk, Fulton, Mike, Mc- Farland, Vaiden, Simp- son, Vaught. formed. Its officers this year were: Virginia Wood, president; Frances Rosenbusch, vice- president; Barbara Boose, secretary; and Edwina Hambleton, treasurer. In order to make the coeds conscious of beauty aids, the club engaged Emile to speak on hair st les, cosmetics, and fashions. The drive for the standardization of sizes in wo- men ' s clothes was also sponsored on the Mary- land campus by the Bureau of Home Eco- nomics. Each year the local group joins home eco- nomics clubs over the country in contributing to the International Fellowship Fund which aids some foreign student to attend a college or university in America. W el me twt 180 Back roiv: Holhrook, Murphy, Cleveland, Cullen, Clark, Hand, McCusker, Randall, Lloyd, Stevens, Mint- zer, Barrett, Bagby, W ' arehime. Middle row: Wood, Vorkoeper, Hy- att, Miskclly, Funk, Ey- ler, England, Carter, Hermann, Brosius Rup- persberger. Front row: Aronson, Reside, Wil- liams, Schmidt, Zitreen, Silver, Ashby, Rawlings, Hess, Huyck. pool is completed. The rapid growth of this organization to well over one hundred mem- bers may be attributed to the fact that their purpose and sole aim was to " splash for fun. " Meetings were held twice each month at the beautiful Venetian Pool of the Shoreham Hotel. In addition to the usual swim, the members were given lessons in life saving and diving by competent officials. Once again the Gym-.Armory was the scene of the annual club dance. This year ' s affair was a great success because of the fine enter- tainment furnished by a local band. Late in the spring the club introduced a novel entertainment in the way of a water show. As an added attraction, exhibition per- formances were given by several outstanding swimmers and divers from nearby Washing- ton. This affair was such a huge success that it promises to be an annual one. A most successful season was clima.xed May fifteenth when members and dates journeyed to Beverly Beach for an afternoon of swim- ming and an evening of dancing. The officers of the club were : Howard Randall, president; Don Murphy, vice-presi- dent; Marjorie Ruppersberger, secretary-trea- surer. Exhibition 181 PRESBYTERIAN CLUB Second row: Goodman, Prentice, Clark, Rine- hart, Simpson, Gordon, Mike. Beaumont. Pitch- er. First row: Enfield. Powers, Teal Because of the large number of religious clubs on the campus, a faculty group known as the Religious Life Committee was estab- lished to coordinate and aid in effecting the activities of these organizations. Under Dr. William B. Kemp, its main efforts during the past year have been directed toward the im- provement of Evensong services. Presbyterian Club Presbyterian Club Heard Wife of Former Maryland President Throughout the year, the Presbyterian Club concentrated on bringing prominent speakers to the campus, among them Mrs. H. J. Pat- terson, wife of a former president of the Uni- versity, who spoke on the religious back- ground of the school. As its contribution to Evensong, the club presented Dr. Mark Woods, who led a group discussion on re- ligious problems. Club officers were : Libby Powers, president; Lois Teal, vice-president; Marjorie Enfield, secretary; and Margaret Thurston, treasurer, Lutheran Club Rev. Blackwelder and Rev. Loew Addressed Campus Lutherans The University of Maryland Lutheran Club, although only a small branch of the interna- tional organization, the Lutheran Student Association, ably does its part to foster inter- RELIGIOUS LIFE COMMITTEE Kemp, Lcc, White pley, Quigley. Ep- 182 collegiate internationalism among the Luth- erans. The group, recently reorganized, held bi-monthly dinner meetings throughout the year. The club is under the sponsorship of the Rev- erend Oscar Blackwelder, pastor of the Church of Reformation, in Washington, and its ad- visor is Dr. L. Ingemann Highby. Student officers were : Margaret Zimmerman, president ; Mary Catherine Kahl, vice-president; Cath- erine Kurzenknabe, secretary- ; and George Simons, treasurer. Guest speakers at the various meetings in- cluded Reverend Blackwelder and Reverend Ralph Loew, assistant Pastor of the Church of Reformation. All members participated in panel discussions on topics of interest to mod- ern students. Episcopal Club Episcopal Club Gave to Library " The Maryland Churchman " n enlarged membership of fifty students, together with the leadership of competent officers, and the able guidance of the new rec- tor, the Reverend George Parsons, combined to make an active year for the Episcopal Club. The weekly meetings of the group were highlighted by the visits of prominent Wash- ington religious leaders. In addition to more serious endeavors, the club has sponsored a hayride and occasional dances at the Parish LL ' THERAN CLUB Second row: Ackerman, Whipp. Kurzenknabe, Zimmerman, Highby, Lehman, Kornmann, Kahl, Bridges. Dobler. First row: Hayleck, Lud- Randall, Strat- mann. Kidwt Fourth row: Wright, Kid- well, Maslin, Bennett. Third row: Welling, Mal- colm, Rice, Rev. Parsons, Reith, Wolfe, Bayer. Second row: Davis. Hen- drickson, Hubel, Short. Good, Jones, Cameron. Woodring, Wilmer, Dal- ton, Mercer. First row: Rice, Sevoir, Notz, White, Steinberg. Reside, Rawlings. Ma- gill, Ogden. 183 Back row: Cheney. Du- Vall, Daugherty, Hen- nighausen, Cartagena, Oixon, Talmadge, Krehnbrink, Quinn, Duke, Guyther, Loker, Enrich. Cochrane, Arose- mena. Krause. Third row: McLaughlin. Ever- ing, Mondort ' f, Kehoe, Secrest, Kelly. Sheridan, Sanchiz, Albarano, Mur- phy .Waring. .St conJ roil ' : Kiernan, Mahrer, Car- nin, O ' Neil, Carroll, Cardyack, Valaer, Ka- minski, Gannen, Stev- ens, Bengoechea, Rami- rez. First row: Matthews, Blum, Murphy, Mudd, Father Walsh, Buckler, Abell, Pohlhaus, Baker. House. " The Maryland Churchman, " now found in the library, is a gift of the club. President Douglas Steinberg was assisted by William Maslin, vice-president; Charlotte White, secretary ; and Carolyn Gray, treasurer. Newman Club Movie of Arctic Missionaries Enlightened Newman Members Led by President Joseph Pohlhaus, the New- man Club featured activities which formed an integral part of the school life for Catholics. In the religious field the club was a partici- pant in Evensong, securing several prominent Catholics as guest speakers. The spring activ- ities included an initiation and a communion breakfast, an installation of officers at the Franciscan Monastery, and a retreat on Palm Sunday. As another part of its program, the group promoted a number of interesting educational and social functions. " Wings Over the Arctic, " an enlightening movie featuring Father Schulte and his Eskimo missionaries, was sponsored and foreign speakers, including Maximum Piette of Belgium, addressed the club. Other officers of the club were: Alice Blum, first vice-president; J. Dent Abell, second vice- president; Marie Augustine, corresponding Newman officer relaxes secretary; Anna Lee Mudd, recording secre- tary; Harry Matthews, treasurer; and Rev- erend Leonard Walsh, chaplain. Baptist Union General Bible Discussions were Popular in Baptist Meetings Replacing the usual type of religious pro- gram with general Bible discussions in which the whole group participated, proved to be a popular innovation in the weekly Baptist Stu- dent Union meetings. Under the guidance of President Ann Calhoun Ames and Secretary Ruth Wegman, members have conducted Evensong several times during the year. On alternate Sundays they have taken charge of the morning services of the College Park Bap- tist Church. Helpful ideas for further religious 184 activities, as well as a pleasant social evening, were the results of a meeting held on campus with representatives of Baptist Student or- ganizations from nearby Maryland and Dis- trict colleges. Hillel Home Jewish Services Established on Campus by Rabbi Pilchik Under the guidance of Rabbi Ely E. Pilchik, Hillel House, an organization sponsored by the Hebrew fraternal order B ' nai B ' rith, made its appearance this year on the Maryland campus. A counterpart of a movement established on thirty other large campi, Hillel ' s objective was to supplement the Jewish student ' s uni- versity training with the cultural and spiritual expressions of his people. Toward this end re- ligious services were conducted on the Sabbath and Jewish holidays, and classes in Hebrew and Jewish history were inaugurated. Rabbi Pilchik was assisted by heads of the Jewish fraternities and sororities and five un- af liatecl Jewish students. Y.W.C.A. Y.W.C.A. Learned from Speakers of Police Work and Politics This year ' s program of the ' .W.C.A. got un- der wa - with a tea for freshmen women held in BAPTIST STUDENT UNION On the wall: Rappleye, Ames, Adkins. Kubler. Back row on stefis: Ben- nett, Miller, Jenkins, Wegman, Bennett. Front row on steps: Wegman, Arnold, Stultz. Rabbi Pilchik con- ducts Hillel House service 185 the Women ' s Field House. Officers of the group were: Elaine Danforth, president; Lida Sar- geant, vice-president; Bernice Jones, secre- tary; and Mary Elizabeth Brice, treasurer. The semi-monthly meetings which followed throughout the year were alternately business and social. One of the strictly social affairs was a bridge party at which a silver loving cup was awarded to the sorority whose members made the highest average score. At subse- quent meetings the association had as guest speakers Miss Rhoda Milliken, Director of the Women ' s Bureau, Washington Police Depart- ment; and Mrs. Harvey W. Wiley, Chairman of the National Women ' s Partv. METHODIST CLUB Third row: Northam, Wilson, Clendaniel, Ad- kins. Smith, Williams. Second row: Wilson . Hines, Neal, Senseman, Simpson, Reynolds, A. Gisriel, B. Gisriel, Trout. First row: Carr, Mis- kclly, Ashby, Duvall. MuUinix. Y.W.C.A. Third row: L. .Mercer, Leith, Bullock, Ross, Ruoff, Richmond, Kuhn, Bolden, A. Smith. Sec- ond row: Dennis, Logan, Funk, Wilberger, Huyck, Frey, F. White, Vaiden, Harris, Powers, Blum, Page, C. White, V. Mer- cer. First row: Myrick, Sargeant, Jones, Brice, Reynolds. Coffman. Schutrumpf. Methodist Club Speakers and Spring Outing Constituted Methodists ' Program Ihe membership of the Methodist Student Union, fluctuating between thirty and fifty members, formed the largest religious group on the campus. The club also stood high in activity. Walter Neal directed proceedings as president, Hope Reynolds assisted as treasurer, and Mary Simpson as secretary. The greatest aim of the club, in furtherance of the aspira- tion of its former advisor, the late Dr. Manny, was to secure a chapel, and steps were taken in that direction. Several prominent speakers were entertained, and a spring outing was Standing: Haislip. Rundlcs. Lyon. Mczzaii .Li.. W.-lu, Pierce, Peak, Cooper, Waiker, Tiller, Mclntyre. lork, Staines. Webster. Melton, Huggins, Milloff. Runkle, Hein. Cromwell, Hutchinson. Smith, Clark, Dorr. Petzold. Davis. Callender, Ramsey, Uhland, Walton Kneel- ing: Krcider, Teal, Primm, Aiello, Aitcheson, Bennett, Brigham, Britton, Burklin, Clancy, Wells, Holland. Edwards. Bodine. Malcolm, Mangum, Dietzman, Hall. Wagner, Ross, Cissel, Sargeant, E. Bennett, Clark. Peabody, Forbes, Sitting: Brinson. Clinite, Goss, Brock- man, Booher, Davis, Dunn. Myrick, Schutrumpf, Todd, Duvall, .Arnold, Nellls, Stevenson, sponsored at Strawbridge Home for Boys in Sykesville, Maryland. The latter event marked finis to a very successful season. Daydodgers Club Grant for Student Center Fund Secured from S.G. A. by Daydodgers When the recently combined men ' s and women ' s Daydodgers Club held its first pic- nic in Rock Creek Park, the new members had the opportunity to become acquainted with the officers : Betsy Ross, president : Lida Sar- geant, vice-president ; Bessie Arnold, secretary ; and Paul Edwards, treasurer. Among the social activities was a dance for the members given in the Field House, and clever decorations admirably carried out the Christmas theme. Between semesters a wiener roast was held in Sligo Cabin. In February, the proverbial leap-year dance was given with the young ladies showering the gentlemen with much-welcomed attentions. For the April meeting Howard Cromwell, social chairman, planned another picnic, and as its concluding function, the club gave a formal farewell dance. Travelling headquarters Meeting — not m the Old Library Although social events seemed to take the limelight, club members were constructively inclined and managed to secure an appropria- tion from the Student Government Association for the creation of a student center. 187 Footlight Club Footlighters Expanded Activity to Radio; Presented Four Plays JTor ten successful seasons the Footlight Club has held to a time-honored standard of praise- worthy student acting and play production. Lack of adequate facilities has not killed the Muse, and this season the club continued as a vibrant and active organization. Under the leadership of David Seidel, with Alan Waite serving as vice-president, Sugar Langford as secretary, and Gino Valenti as treasurer, the club found time between re- hearsals to sponsor lecturers on the art of ap- plying make-up and design. The initial production of the season, under the capable direction of Ralph I. Williams, was the melodrama Double Door by Elizabeth McFadden, memorable not only for Mary Zurhorst ' s fine performance, but for the dis- covery of a star in freshman Aria Guild. Mary Zurhorst in her first major role gave dramatic Directors 1 1 ale and W illiani.s Lontei Aria g,ets Guild-ed credibility to the character of Victoria Van Bret, the jealous guardian of the family estate. Bert Coleman, cast as the younger brother, Rip, carried off an unsympathetic part with success. The second performance of the year was a sophisticated comedy farce by Noel Coward, masquerading under the innocuous title of Hay Fever. Only Judy Greenwood could have handled the difficult role of Judith Bliss — a characterization which called for the experi- ence and finesse of Maryland ' s top ranking footlighter. Dave Seidel, at home in many roles, demonstrated a flair for comedy as David Bliss. Freshmen Shirley Patterson and Marjorie Cook turned in veteran perform- ances, w hile Jane Anderson practically stole the show with her baby talk and rolling eyes. In the Bill of Divorcement by Clemence Dane, opportunities for dramatic action and effective dialogue were evenly distributed among the members of the cast. In the strong- 188 Fourth row: Folikolt. Filgatc, Stcll, Murray. Aucrbach, Gantz fhird row. GrL-L-nwuuU. t.ukindi], l ' aiur on, : l. Glau. GuilJ. I ...loran, Neal, Simpson, Hutson. Harvey, Howard, Ingraham. Second row: Filbry, Kemp, Waite, Prentice, Seidel, Langford, Cook, Valenti, Jack- son, Huff. First row: Bruns, Zurhorst, Bjorge, Morse, Baitz, Richmond, Wells, Anderson, Cook. est role of her college career, Lorraine Jackson gave a convincing characterization of Mar- garet Fairfield, the wife torn between a sense of duty to her former husband and love for another man. The character acting of Tommy St. Clair in the part of the elderly and narrow-minded aunt, Hester Fairfield, was exceptional. Dave Seidel again proved to campus theatergoers his dramatic versatilitv bv the skill fulness Actors turn singers with which he stepped into the role of Hilary Fairfield. Milly Baitz gave to the part of Sydney Fair- field, a seventeen-year-old girl who mixed worldliness and intelligence with self-sacrifice, all the necessary igor and dash. Walter Neal came through with another character portrayal as Dr. Alliot, while Bill Ingraham in his initial performance forecast a future name on footlight programs. Dr. Charles Hale directed only one play this season, but he had all the local critics raving once more over his year ' s contribution, Hay Fever. Mrs. Evelyn I. Vernon of the Speech Department turned her hand to directing for the first time at Maryland by ably supervising A Bill of Divorcement. The club entered a new medium of expres- sion this year by presenting a series of plays over radio station WJSV. The network spon- sored a " Student Workshop " with the purpose in mind of providing an opportunity for am- Detective reports in " Double Door ' Gene Howard and Mary Zurhorst in " Double Door The Bliss family holds conference in " Hay Fever " 190 Contrasting moods in " Bill of Divorcement " ' Double Door " closes A little light on the subject Sobriety hits " Ha Fever " bitious students in nearby universities to gain broadcasting experience. Maryland ' s first presentation was The Val- iant, a one-act play done by Judy Greenwood, Jerry Prentice, Dave Seidel,and Bert Coleman. To Gino Valenti, Bill Ingraham, Earla Marshall, Frank Stevenson, Judy Greenwood, Dave Seidel, and Jerry Prentice go credit for the second " Workshop " production, Command Performance. Milly Baitz, not to be outdone by her fellow- Thespians, went on the air in a series of por- trayals of United States stamp heroines. The exceptionally smooth performance of The Valiant led to the selection of this play as Maryland ' s contribution to WJSV ' s one-act play contest. 191 Scenes from the operetta " Trial by Jury ' Clef and Key Club Renamed ; Operetta and Annual Varsity Show Produced Its new name — Clef and Key — was not the only change that the former Opera Club init- iated during the past year. The scope of activ- ities increased, the membership expanded, and the club gained consistently in campus pres- tige. In May, members of the club presented the second annual Varsity Show, " Include Me Out. " Modeled after last year ' s " Come Walk with Me, " the student-directed production with a cast of sixty was entirely original in plot and lyrics. Laurels go to Leonard Meakin, production manager and playwright ; to Frank Stevenson, musical director; and to Worthing- ton Talcott, assistant producer. The three-act musical comedy satirized campus institutions — politics, fraternities, and sororities. Subtleh ' . this satire of college af- fairs paralleled the national situation of the third term question. Efficient handling of publicity included Back row: Meakin, Tal- cott, Randall, Buhl, Tate, Jullien, Orpwood, Burklin, Stell, Powell, Cole, Va lent i, Moss, Schmitt, Springer, Bar- man, Zepp. Stevenson. Front row: Powers, Ray- mond, Hampshire, Snit- zer, Fisch, King. Wells, Kepner, Stevenson, Hincs. Jones. 192 The cast holds conference Love . Relaxation in the cast Hazard and Hollard rehearse radio advertising, the review of the perform- ance by dramatic critics from Washington newspapers, and a critique by Variety, well- known theatrical periodical. Club officers for the past year were: Gino Valenti, president; Elizabeth Powers, secre- tary; Robert Kinney, treasurer; Leonard Meakin, production manager. Harlan Randall was adviser. The only operatic production of the year was Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " Trial by Jury. " A satire on courts of law, the story dealt with a breach of promise suit. Baritone judge Jake Powell willingly consented to marry plaintiff Marian Bond, in order to adjourn the trial. Sharing the masculine lead with the judge was the fickle defendant Victor Buhl. Other im- portant characters were Robert Kinney, Charles Jones, and Robert BuUard. Ten bridesmaids and twelve jurors rounded out the cast. Production was handled by Clef and Key with the cooperation of the Vlen ' s Glee Club and the Women ' s Chorus. With the purpose in mind of furthering mu- sical activity for campus organizations when- ever possible, the Clef and Key sponsored the Glee Club ' s trip to the New York World ' s Fair. 193 Alpha Psi Omega IOTA CAST Honorary Dramatics Fraternity Founded at Fairmount State College in igiy Established at the University of Maryland in igzg MEMBERS: Mildred Baitz, Albert Coleman. Irvin Cook, Martha Corcoran, Judith Greenwood, Eugene Howard, Lorraine Jackson, Gerald Prentice, David Seidel. Faculty: C. B. Hale, R. 1. Williams, Jl5etween the acts of the first and last plays of the season the curtains were parted by Pres- ident Judy Greenwood, who proceeded with tlie customary tapping for Alpha Psi Omega. She enumerated the requirements for member- ship in the honorary. It is necessary that a prospective member shall have taken several minor parts, or two leading parts combined with a minor. Underlying the selection is, of course, the demonstration of outstanding dra- matic abilitv. Alpha Psi Omega contributed toward the furtherance of campus dramatics. This year the members functioned primarily as a play- reading committee. They studied and made reports on a number of plays to the Footlight Club and thus eliminated the confusion which had formerly arisen when all footlighters un- dertook the readings. The dance which Alpha Psi Omega gave to the Footlight Club was new in the history of both organisations, but its success made it a possible tradition. Other officers of the honorary were : Dave Seidel, vice-president; and Irvin Cook, sec- retary-treasurer. Coleman Greenwood Cook Jackson 194 FRENCH CLUB Third row: Holland. Kol- baugh, Prettyman, Bow- ling, Stubbs, Adkins, Carnin. Brigham, Hess, Showacre, Compton. Second row: Hines, Frey. Clinite, Owings, C. Stubbs, Cooper. Firsl row: Goldman, Gardi- ner, Lucas. Da is. DER DELUSCHE VEREIN Second row: Mahrer. Fawcett, Hodson. Firsl row Brill, Milloff.Chtis- tenson. Werner, Brooks, Kramer H Christenson, Malcolm, Hermann, Carpenter, Rowe Der Deutsche Verein Local Group Played Host to Convention of German Clubs ilEADLiNiNG the activities of Der Deutsche Verein this year was the convention of the Confederation of German Clubs held at Col- lege Park and attended by representatives from the clubs of ten eastern colleges and uni- versities. Carl Blumenstein, former president of the local group, did honor to his Maryland associates when he presided as National Presi- dent of this convention at Goucher College, In addition to the regular discussions, the members of Der Deutsche Verein enjoyed fre- quent German movies, straw rides, picnics, and especially arranged folk dances. The of- ficers were: Helen Brooks, president; Virginia Hodson, secretary; and Gunther Werner, treasurer. French Club Campus French Group Seriously Attempted to Learn Language A ociFEROUS, affirmative answer unhesi- tatingly came from any French Club member in reply to the familiar question, " Parlez-vous francais ' ' " for under the leadership of Frances Lucas, president ; Louise Gardiner, vice-presi- dent ; Gayle Davis, secretary ; and Allan Gold- man, treasurer; the traditional diplomatic language was used. Amusement in the form of movies such as " The Great Illusion, " ' speakers, and picnics, increased the interna- tionalism of these students. .At the annual in- 195 tercollegiate meeting, the members demon- strated unusual ability, and their facile wield- ing of the French language invited the envy of the less linguistic-minded individuals. Spanish Club Spanish Movie, " La Zandunga, " Attended by Foreign Officials The Homecoming Day presentation of a unique float depicting Don Quixote and his servant. Poncho, set the pace for the Spanish Club ' s active season. Later, the club spon- sored a Spanish movie, " La Zandunga, " which was attended by members of the Mexican and Panamanian Embassies in Washington. The club provided tutoring for those students who found Spanish a difficult language. Steps were taken to recharter Delta Sigma Chi, the Spanish honorary fraternity. The officers panel included Jose Sanchiz, president; James Mal- colm, vice-president; Martha Meriam, sec- retary; and Francisco Lanza, treasurer. Civil Engineers Civil Engineers Participated in Washington Regional Meeting AIaryl.and members of the A.S.C.E. had the opportunity of participating during the past year in a Regional Conference held in Wash- ington. The George Washington, Catholic University, and Johns Hopkins groups also attended. On campus, the civil engineers heard several speakers from government engineer- ing departments. SPANISH CLUB Second row: Dr. Darb ' . Ubides, Dr. Mi Her, Lyon , Evangelist , Yates, Arias, Brice, Dcmarr, Furber- shaw, . rosemena, Hughes, Head. First row: Lanza, Malcolm, Sanchiz, Meriam, Whitc, A.S.C.E. Fourlh row: Hewitt, Par- sons, Gerber, Grogan, Lozupone, Kimball, Buhl, Haddaway. Third row: Co.x, Hughes, Stew- art, Custer, Odell. Fletcher, Wilson. Spicer. Secorxd row: Coleman, Carroll, Imus, Hodgins, Clark, Cranford, Young, Purdum. First row: Bud- koff. Dr. Allen. Moran, Booze, Bebb, O ' Farrell, Rector, Downs. 1% A.S.M.E. Fifth row: Thompson, Hawkins, Greenwood, Carpenter, Kestler, Beaumont, Dr. Younger. Sloan, Dr. Huckert. Green, Lanham, Tim- berlake. Tool, Smith. Fourth row: Hall, Knust, Gallagher. Hitch, Le- Mat. W. Wilson, Meyer, Underwood, Klawans. Bralove, Owens. Third row: Daudt, Doir. Fin- ton, Darling, Onnen, Lanigan, Mattingly, Greene, Kinney, Gan- non. Second row: Wil- son, Lodge, Shipe, Stein- er, Yocum, Salt:man. Filbert. First row: Otten, Morris, Hennighausen, Bamman. Club officers were: Kent Bebb, president; Ralph Rector, vice-president; Rufus O ' Far- rell, secretary; and William C. Boore, treas- urer. Mechanical Engineers A.S.M.E. Doubled Membership Since Inception Three Years Ago J i the meetings of the A.S.M.E. held every third week, prominent engineers, members of the faculty, recent graduates, and the students themselves were speakers. An outstanding event was the meeting in April when Maryland played host to over three hundred students from fifteen other schools in the Alleghany re- gion. Technical papers, inspection trips, and entertainment provided a balanced session. Officers of the club were : Francis Morris, chairman; Keinp Hennighausen, vice-chair- man; Turner Timberlake, secretary; and Richard Bamman, treasurer. Electrical Engineers A.I.E.E. Membership Offered to Sophomores for First Time Ihe Maryland student branch of the Ameri- can Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded primarily to strengthen the relation- A.I.E.E. Second row: Hodgins, Herbert, Stedman, La- point, Storrs, Kinder, Carter, Clarke, McCus- ker. Creese. First row: Worden, Moran, Ka- minski, Watkins, Mar- zolf, Mehring, Warner. 197 STL ' DENT GRANGE Third r o u : Boyce Treakle. Farrington Jones, Bailey. Swann E. E. Smith, Williams White, Northam, Kirk- man, Ardis. Second row Calbreath. Whiteford A h a 1 1 , Foster roughs, Brosius, Enfield Mullinix, Watson, Allen Hoshall. First row: Bosc- ly,Shcibely,Ward.Pohl- haus, Lane, St. Clair Crist. Third row: Cruikshank, Foster, Clendaniel, Brown, Jones, Jubb, Whiteford, Cotterman, Northam, Bailey, Boyce. Second row: Galbreath, Rcid, Smith, Swann, .Stevens, Hoshall, Pohl- liaus, Farrington, Mr. Berry, Brosius. First row: de Alba, Siegrist, Adkins, Osborn, Boycr, Benezc. ship between junior and senior engineers. In the past year, membership was extended to sophomores. Club officers were: William H. Watkins, chairman; Joseph Kaminski, vice- chairman; Joseph Marzolf, secretary-treas- urer. In addition to group discussions of engineer- ing problems, monthly meetings featured out- side speakers and motion pictures. Student Grange Grange Officers Installed by State Master T. R. Brookes M.EMBERS of the Student Grange were hosts this year to representatives of the State Grange at a session held on the campus. The local or- ganization was fortunate in having the State Master, T. Roy Brookes, attend its first meet- ing and install the officers. In February an enjoyable luncheon-meet- ing was held in the Lord Baltimore Hotel for Scott Whiteford, master; Mildred Melton, secretary; and Doris McFarland, lecturer. Encouraged by thirteen new initiates and a total enrollment of forty-four, the Maryland Student Grange mixed its formal activities with occasional dances, wiener roasts, and parties. 198 F.F.A. Third r o w: Smith, W hiteford, Boyer, Por- ter, Smith, Miles. Clen- daniel, Treakle, Well- ing, Atkins, Cotterman, Smith, Crist, Smith, V., Northam, Keller, Gib- son. Second row : Foster , McKay. Osborn, Mor- ris, L. Ahalt, Dr. Cot- terman, A. Ahalt, St. (Hair, Lane, Hoshall, Williams. First row: Black, Galbreath, Tal- bott, Ward, Liden, Stev- ens, Jubb, Sigrist Slack. Block and Bridle Fitting, Showing Contest Again Conducted by Block and Bridle The Block and Bridle Club continued its policy of furthering the ideas and interests of students connected with animal and dairy husbandry. The club again sponsored the annual hitting and Showing Contest on campus. Coopera- tion of students and dairymen throughout the state helped make the affair a success. The club was led by Joseph Pohlhaus, with Robert Stevens, vice-president; Edith Far- rington, secretary; George Hoshall, treasurer. Future Farmers Members Enjoyed Active Season; " Ag " Clubs Joined in Barn Dance Those agricultural students who expected to teach vocational agriculture in high schools were members of the collegiate chapter of the Future Farmers of America. A float in the Homecoming Day parade inaugurated an unusually active season un- der the leadership of Louis Ahalt, president; George Hoshall, vice-president; Gist Welling, secretary; Arthur Rudy, treasurer. A dance at the A.G.R. house, a campfire and wiener roast, and later in the spring a straw ride, were The fanner goes to town . . . And brings honie the bacon entertainment for Maryland ' s future farmers. Members of the agriculture clubs and the Agriculture Student Council, continuing an old custom, sponsored the third annual barn dance on November lo. Bigger than usual, the dance was held in the Gym-Armory, con- verted for the night into a gay rural setting. 199 Back row: Handler, Bric Moore, Donn. Bridge, Lyon. King. Smith. Coe. Carpenter, Stull, Front row Byrn, Mudd, Cal er, Secrest, GreeimooJ. I lead, Trail Club Terrapin Trailers Visited Scenic Spots in Neighboring States On with the hiking shoes and off to new roads of adventure. Thus, the Terrapin Trail Club began the 1939-40 season hikes, outdoor roasts, and overnight jaunts. The trailers sought out the mysteries of Turkey Run, Devil ' s Den, and the Frederick City Water Shed. The overnight visit to Pine Grove Furnace, located in Pennsylvania ' s Piney Mountain, was so interesting that the club made a similar trip to Elizabeth Furnace in Virginia. " Washington ' s Birthday saw the University group joined by the Mountain Club of Baltimore. Together they went to Valley Forge, where they climbed the lookout tower and clambered over historic trenches. Officers of the club were: John Secrest, president; Orville Greenwood, vice-president; Georgianna Calver, secretary; and Edward Rehberger, Jr., treasurer. The trailers were fortunate in having Dr. and Mrs. Herman duBuy as their advisers. These two spent many hours assisting the members with their plans, and accompanied them on their journeys. The club members became civic minded and combined business with pleasure when they helped the local botanists prepare flora of the District of Columbia and vicinity. Lest the foreign exploits of the club give the impres- sion that its home grounds held no enchant- ment, the extremely successful Halloween and Valentine Day parties must be mentioned. See America first 200 The Junior Class Back row: Johnson, V ' alenti. Front row: Boose, Davis, Powers. l LARGE group of wide-eyed young stu- dents made their first appearance on Mary- land ' s campus in the fall of 1937, not realizing that collectively they comprised what was to go down in the history of the University as the Class of 1 94 1 . After choosing maroon and gray for its colors, the class administered a healthy drenching to the sophomores in the annual struggle at Paint Branch. Surviving the onslaught of the Greeks and successfully meeting the demands of the fac- ulty, the class moved on to its second semester of academic experience and held a Freshman Frolic, at which Marylanders swung out to the tunes of Zel Smith and his orchestra. Sophomore year recalls many vivid memories to the Class of " 41. The group distinguished itself by sending the new crop of freshmen to a watery defeat in the tug-of-war. The Sopho- more Prom was unique because of the music furnished by Janice Williams and her all-girl orchestra. The class organ- ized a committee which worked to se- cure better facilities for the daydodgers. Its members achieved prominence in scholastic and athletic endeavors and figured conspicu- ously in campus activities. With half their college careers behind them, the ' 41 students advanced a notch and became full-fledged juniors. For the third time they chose Frank Davis as their president. Other officers were: Gino V ' alenti, vice-president; Barbara Boose, secretary; Dave Johnson, treasurer; Elizabeth Powers, historian; Fran- ces Rosenbusch, women ' s representative ; Rob- ert Rice, men ' s representative. Sign here, please 201 Smdiiiii leader.s j3 re pare to prom After weeks of hard work and cautious preparation, the junior Class presented the crowning social event of the year — its annual " Prom " to the Seniors. The affair was held in the grand ballroom of the Willard Hotel in Washington with Glen Gray and his Casa Lomas providing their danceable tunes. The promenade was led by Gene O ch- senreiter with Nancy King, and class President Frank Davis, accompanied by Libby Powers. Feature of the evening for many of the prom goers was the sparkling music of- fered by Gray. With such stars as " Sonny " Dunham, MacGershon, and Johnny Hutchinson, Glen proceeded to thrill the crowd with one well-organized piece after another. Mr. Gray ' s handsome counte- nance drew the plaudits of the coeds and his signature was in constant demand. The musical highlight of the evening was Dunham ' s splendid work on the trumpet in " Memories of You. " The dance was chaperoned by the fol- lowing members of the faculty : Colonel and Mrs. Thomas D. Finley, Doctor and Mrs. J . E. Faber, Doctor and Mrs. Ronald Bamford, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Williams, Doctor and Mrs. Levin B. Broughton, and Mr. and Mrs. George F. Pollock. However, many more faculty members attended the dance and enjoyed it to the utmost. Glen Gray admirers gather round 202 Promenade ' s laM lap Assisting Chairman Ochsenreiter were the following committee heads: John Brinckerhoff, dance committee; Judy Woodring and Douglass Cassell, co-chair- men of the bid committee; Charles Allen, promenade committee; Marguerite Hall, chaperon committee. To these chairmen and their committees goes credit for an unforgettable prom. Handsome pendants bearing the Maryland seal, and colorful programs were souvenirs of the evening. With one lingering glance over three years packed full of experiences, the Ju- niors turn to meet the coming year when they will complete the last of their under- graduate days. Gray gives out Passports to the ballroom 203 Sigma Alpha Omicron HONORARY ' BACTERIOLOGY SOCIETY ' Founded at Washington State College in igjj Established at the Unix ' ersity of Maryland in ig i Huffer Menke Punnett Siher Stouffer Talbott MEMBERS: Agnes Baldwin, Caroline Clark. Venton Harrison, Virginia Hodson, Virginia Huf- fer, Betty Johnston, Phyllis Lange, Joshua M. Leise, Mary MacLeod, DeVoe Meade, Margaret Menke, Ruth Punnett, Emma Shelton, Betty Silver, Frances Stouffer, Dorothy Talbott. Faculty: L. A. Black, H. L. Bodily, J. E. Faber, L. H.James. Ihrough the medium of two newslet- ters edited by Sigma Alpha Omicron, majors and alumni in bacteriology were kept informed during the entire year of the honorarys numerous activities. Following the fall initiation. Dr. M. C. Leikind, from the Library of Congress, spoke to the organization on the history of bacteriology. A steak fry, movies, and dance at Sligo Park Cabin took the bacteriologists ' minds off their work on the evening of Decem- ber 7. " The Tuberculin Reaction " was the topic for a speech given by Dr. L. W. Parr following the second semester initia- tion. Those bacteriology majors were in- ducted who had maintained an all-time average of 2.75 or better. Officers for the year were: Joshua M. Leise, president; Margaret Menke, secre- tary; Frances Stouffer, treasurer. 204 Beta Alpha Psi TAU CHAPTER Professional Accounting Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois in igig Established at the University of Maryland in igj4 MEMBERS: Bert W. Anspon, Jr., Francis X. Beamer, Burton D. Borden, William E. Brown, Jr., Robert S. Cartee, Jr., John A. Daiker, Albert W. Dieffenbach, E. Hoover Duff, George L. Flax, Ralph W. Frey, Jr., Edwin Harlan, James W. Healey, Stanley Kummer, Franklin K. Peacock, Arthur Peregoff, Gino Valenti, Raymond Worth- ington. Faculty: Harvey T. Casbarian, C. Wilbur Cissel, S. M. Wedeberg. i- ED by its president, Burt Borden, vice- president, Albert Dieffenbach, and secre- tary-treasurer, George Flax, Beta Alpha Psi this year revived its policy of bringing the practical side of accounting to its members. Its first meeting was devoted to the induction of six new student members, together with Mr. Harvey Casbarian, Comptroller of the University, as an hon- orary member. Mr. Casbarian delivered a few remarks on " " University Account- ing " at the meeting. Successive monthly meetings were featured by a field trip through the Fred S. Gichner I ron Works in Washington, informal talks by Mr. C. W. Smith of the Federal Power Commission and Mr. W. W. Werntz, head accountant of the S.E.C., and a final banquet on April 24th. Anspon Beamer Borden Brown Cartee Daiker Dieffenbach Duff Flax Frey arlan Healey Kummer Peacock Peregoff ValenI V 205 Alpha Chi Sigma ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in igoz Established at the Uni ersity of Maryland in igiS MEMBERS: Richard A. Clark, Alfred A. Cooke, David G. Drawbaugh, Jr., Howard H. Fawcett, Carl W. Kelley, Charles F. Klein, John C. Mar- zolf, Thomas E.Watson, Jr. Edward M.Wharton, Kenneth S. White, Carroll C. Woodrow, Samuel C. Streep, Edmond G. " ' oung. Faculty: Leslie E, Bopst, Levin B. Broughton, Nathan Drake, Malcolm M. Haring, Wilhert J. Huff, George Machwart, Ralph Mozingo, William J. Svirhely, Charles E. White. AuPH. Ch, S,cma, professional che,.- istry fraternity, requires a high scholastic standard asa requirement for membership. Early in the fall the local chapter played host to George Washington University and Washington professional chapters at a tri-chapter banquet. On November 2, the Maryland chapter took time out from research to relax at a smoker and to init- iate several new members. Club affairs for the past year were ad- ministered by Howard Fawcett, master alchemist; Richard Clark, vice master alchemist; David Drawbaugh, Jr., re- corder; and John Marrolf, treasurer. Much of the chapter ' s energy was di- rected toward increasing the activities and prestige of the Freshman Chemistry Club. Numerous inspection trips were made during the year to nearby factories engaged in chemical production. Drawbaugh Cooke " " P-. Marzolf 20b Alpha Zeta Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State Unix ' ersity in iSgy Established at the University of Maryland in igio f 4 fn -f, j|| i» " l " Beattie Johnson Brosius Crist, H. Crist, L. Kcfauver Pohlhaus Rappleye Reid Sheibley Vogt Foster Redding MEMBERS: James M, Beattie, J. William Brosius, Jr., W. Mason Butler, C Marion Chance, Julian C. Crane, Howard G Crist, Jr., Lee S. Crist, Vernon R. Foster, William E. Harman, David O. Johnson, Jr., Fred S. Kefauver, Robert Meyer, Joseph Pohlhaus, Robert D Rappleye, William Redding, J. Thomas Reid, David Sheib- ley, George B. Vogt, Jack E. Weber Faculty: Arthur B. Hamilton, Kenneth C. Ikeler, William B. Kemp, Fred H Leinbach, DeVoe Meade, George D. Quigley, Albert L. Schrader, Kenneth L. Turk, Mark W. Woods. TxLPHA Zeta, as an innovation, tapped five new members at a freshman agricul- tural assembly and thus gave the first- year men an insight into the organization. They also voted to support the Freshman Danforth Fellowship, and assisted with the expenses not covered by the award. L. H. Dennis, a national officer, was main speaker at the smoker where nine state chapters were represented. Other outstanding speakers were Dr. H. J. Patterson, former president of the Uni- versity, and E. L. Kirkpatrick, a field officer of the American Country Life Association. Officers for the year were ; Vernon Foster, chancellor; Fred Kefauver, cen- sor: William Brosius, scribe; William Redding, treasurer; and Vlason Butler, chronicler. 207 Tau Beta Pi MARYLAND BETA CHAPTER Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh Unin ' ersity in i88y Established at the Unuersity of Maryland in igig Carroll Filbert Herbert Kaminski Lapoint Marzolf, John Marzolf, Joseph Northrop Rector Shaw W ' atkins MEMBERS: Richard W. Carroll, Howard C. Filbert, Jr., Wilbur H. Herbert, Joseph Kaminski, George M. Lapoint, John C. Marzolf, Joseph Marzolf, Sanford E. Northrop, Ralph Rector, Bowen W. Shaw, William H. W ' atkins. Faculty: Russell B. Allen, Myron Creese, George C. Ernst, Wilhert J. Huff, Norman H. Moore, Milton A. Pyle, S. Sidney Steinberg. Xau Beta Pi, leading engineering fra- ternity, was organized at Lehigh Uni- versity and has seventy chapters. The Maryland chapter began its exist- ence in 1923 as Phi Mu, and largely owes its establishment to the encouragement and aid given by the present Dean of Engineering, S. S. Steinberg. In recog- nition of the good work done, Phi Mu became Tau Beta Pi in 1929. During the past year the members had the opportunity of hearing lectures and discussions of current engineering prob- lems by W. X. Wilberding, consulting engineer of Washington, and by Charles H. Spencer, supervising engineer of the Interstate Commerce Commission. Officers for the year were George M. Lapoint, president; Ralph Rector, vice- president ; Joseph Marzolf, secretary ; and Myron Creese, treasurer. 208 Omicron 7s[u ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at Michigan State College in igii Established at the University of Maryland in igj MEMBERS: Elizabeth Burroughs, Tempe Curry. Sister Mary Ann Fuchs, Mariana Grogan, Martha Hickman, Jane Kraft, Lucile Leighty, Ruth Rich- mond, Mary Lee Ross. E ach spring the Home Economics hon- orary taps those juniors who rank in the upper five percent of their class, and in the fall the top fifteen percent of the senior class. After last fall ' s initiation the members were entertained by Dean Marie Mount and the Home Economics faculty at a banquet at Iron Gate Inn in Washington. Prominent women in the field of home economics spoke at the spring initiation banquet. This year the fraternity established a Student Loan Fund for Home Economics girls who could not afford to continue their college careers. A prize was also offered to the freshman girl in the College of Home Economics who obtained the highest average in her class. Leaders of Omicron Nu for the past year were: Sally Burroughs, president; Jane Kraft, vice-president; Lucile Leighty, secretary-treasurer. Burroughs Curry Grogan Hickman Richmond Kraft Ross Leighty 209 OLLEGE had been a splendid experience, and you confidently entered the final year with a will to accomplish things. But June and di- plomas brought uncertainty, and the mental equipment that you had so long been acquiring seemed suddenly inadequate to face the future that noiv confronted you. BIG FROG IJi LITTLE POJiD Senior ' ear arrived, a period of transition from the theory of classes to the practice of the world. By way of prelude to professional responsibility the Senior assumed charge of the Student Government Associa- tion, the Men ' s and Women ' s Leagues, and the ROTC unit. Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board claimed the most active members of the class, Phi Kappa Phi the most studious. For all graduates, prominent and retiring, a glorious June Week wrote finis to college careers and bade them Godspeed in their quest for a measure of the success that had come to their es- tablished predecessors. 210 MOVES TO O P E Ji SEA 211 Judy Greenwood Secretary Thomas Coleman President ILLIAM McAIaNUS Vice-President Student Government Association MEMBERS: Thomas L. Coleman, president, S.G.A. ; William H. McManus, vice-president, S.G.A. ; Judith K. Greenwood, secretary-treasurer, S.G,A. ; Bess Paterson, president, Women ' s League; James H. Kehoe, president. Men ' s League; Rich- ard M. Lee, president, ODK; Ann Irvine, presi- dent, Panhellenic Council; Joseph Merritt. presi- dent, Interfraternity Council; Elaine Danforth. president, Y.W.C.A. ; Allan C. Fisher, editor, Diamondback; William E. Brown, Jr., president, Senior Class; Tempe Curry, secretary, Senior Class; Frank Davis, president. Junior Class; Bar- bara Boose, secretary, Junior Class; William A, Holbrook, president, Sophomore Class; Virginia Mercer, secretary, Sophomore Class; Charles A. Ruppersberger, Jr., president. Freshman Class; Jacqueline Wilson, secretary. Freshman Class. Ihe fvlen ' s League, the Women ' s League, the Student Life Cominittee, and the Executive Council are composite parts of the Student Government Associa- tion. The combination, however, does not involve a loss of the independent status of each; it is a medium through which each has an equal voice in the solu- tion of mutual problems. The office of president carries the great- est prestige of student elected positions. As supervisor of all four organizations, the president is an ex-officio member of each. This year the president of the Student Government Association was Thomas Coleman, an ardent advocate of a new deal for students. He succeeded in effect- ing many programs, long desired by the students, Tom was spokesman at the S.G.A. meeting during Freshman Orien- tation Week. He introduced the campus leaders, each of whom in his turn briefly explained to the freshmen the organiza- tion which he represented. One of the first projects introduced was 212 the supervision of freshmen elections. It inaugurated stump speeches whereby freshmen were able to gather some idea of the abilities and qualifications of their class-officer candidates. The S.G.A. was prompt in conducting a thorough and fair in estigation of the student bookstore situation. As a result of this inquiry, the price of all books was reduced by ten per cent. After campaigning for a better ex- amination schedule for an entire semes- ter, the organization gained its point in February with the announcement of a standard examination schedule in the College of Arts and Sciences. The Student Government Association sponsored a " " Charlie Keller Day " in honor of the new king of the big leagues. Charlie, one of Maryland ' s most famous alumni, was honored by a luncheon, a re- view, and an informal student rally. Then President Coleman presented him with a trophy on behalf of the student body. The Men ' s and Women ' s Leagues, with the sponsorship of the S.G.A. , headed an investigation of conditions in the Univer- sity Dining Hall. As a result a new order was instituted for the students through the aid of Ralph Williams, assistant dean of men, and a measure of satisfaction was achieved by the close of the year. The S.G.A. determined to bring to prominence the endemic Student Union problem. By appropriating more than fourteen hundred dollars, the Association instituted a drive to interest the admin- istration and alumni in furnishing further funds for the proposed building. f J L f f w ' ' Ames Boose Brown Coleman CAirry Danlorth Davis Fisher Greenwood Irvine Kehoc Lee McManus Mercer Merritc Paterson Ruppersberger 213 MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S GOVERNING BODIES Sib i. 1 Albarano Budkoff Cox Dodson Malcolm McGregor Race Rice Springer Rudy The Mens League MEMBERS: Ralph Albarano, Bernard Aymold, Carl Bacharach, William Baghy, John Bennett, Nicholas Budkoff, Newton Cox, Charles Dodson. Henry Gay-Lord, George Heil, Samuel Jacques, Robert Johnson, Stanley Levy, James Malcolm, Gerard Martin, James McGregor, Paul McNeil, Vernon Miller, George Moore, John Mueller, Thornton Race, John Reckord, Robert Rice, Arthur Rudy, Jordan Se.xton, Richard Shaffer, George Simons, Earl Springer, Charles Weidinger, Clarence Wolfe. With the great increase of resident students in the past year, the responsi- bility of maintaining discipline in the new dormitories and dining hall became an important one for the Men ' s League. However, with the cooperation of the students, the task was well administered. The " dorm " students received a real treat this year when the school appro- priated funds for three recreation rooms in Calvert Hall which were equipped with tile floors, card tables, chairs, lounges, and radios. A telephone system was also installed, with a switchboard in the main office and extensions to all sections and floors of the various dormitories. The care and upkeep of these improvements were charged to the Men ' s League and its numerous proctors. In an effort to promote good will among the members of the student body, many new policies were instigated. A dormitory intramural league was formed, inviting competition between the various sections in football, basketball, and volleyball. Dinner-dances were held once a week in the Women ' s Field House, which proved to be the greatest step the league has ever taken toward the promotion of good fel- lowship among the students. The Women s League MEMBERS: Margaret Bjorge, Mary Virginia Bolden, Laura Duncan, Ruth Evans, Hester Far- low, Sara Ferrell, Louise Gardiner, Carolyn Gray, Ann Griffith, Doris Groves, Helen Groves, Sue Gusack, Dorothy Harris, Nancy Holland, Mar- jorie Huyck, Ann Irvine, Harriet Kirkman, Vir- ginia Maxwell, Mildred Melton, Emma Mike, Bess Paterson, Mary Powell, Lillian Powers, Frances Price, Ann Roberson, Arlene Rosenbluth, Frances Rosenbusch, Marjorie Ruppersberger, 214 Harriet Sandman, Doris Schutrumpf, Margaret Seiter, Mary Lee Taylor, Ruth Wegman, Vir- ginia Wood, Judy Woodring. Al XTHOUGH its primary purpose is the formulating and enforcing of rules and regulations pertaining to campus women, the Women ' s League distinguished itself during the past year by sponsoring va- rious projects for entertainment and char- itable purposes. In its functions the mem- bers, consisting of representatives from every class, dormitory, sorority, and off- campus house, were directed by Bess Peterson as president, Ann Irvine as vice-president, and Carolyn Gray as secretary. Probably the most outstanding of the James H. Kehoe Bess Paterson Men ' s League President Women ' s League President league ' s entertainments was the all- women ' s circus party, which took the place of the usual formal tea. At this affair each group represented on the coun- cil planned and conducted one particular feature of the circus. Bjorge Bolden Duncan Ferrell Gardiner Gray Griffith Groves Irvine Kirkman Maxwell Mike Powell Powers Price Rosenbusch Ruppersberger Sandman Schutrumpf Seiter Wood Woodring 215 tAaryland welcomed a new P.M.S. and T. The Military Department, under its new professor of Military Science and Tactics, Lt. Colonel Thomas D. Finley, completed another highly successful year, with an enrollment greater than ever before. The regiment started operations last fall at a strength of just under 1,300, of which 65 were Senior cadet officers and 81 were Junior sergeants. Casualties suf- fered in mid-year engagements brought its number down to about i ,200. Interest in their work was manifested by all classes, by " basics " in ranks as well as by those in command. In line with well established tradition here, instructors The Colonel at ease A lesson in tactics constantly sought to produce results through cooperation rather than coercion. Members of the ROTC were impressed with the idea that they were students of methods of military training and dis- cipline. On the drill field, responsibility for the instruction and drilling of the regiment was placed upon the shoulders of the cadet officers. By this means they ob- tained practical experience in leadership and the exercise of command and so quali- fied in these important respects for com- missions as reserve officers. The depart- ment was fortunate in having among its advanced students a large number of men prominent in athletics and other campus activities. Such men were used to leader- 21:6 Standing: Norris, Uhrinak, Mars. Seated: Westfall, Jones, Finley, Weiser, Griswold. ship and teamwork, and quickly de- veloped into capable commanders. Under their orders, and with the men in ranks animated by the spirit of playing the game, the regiment achieved the standard of a snappy, well drilled organ- ization. Parades and reviews given for distinguished visitors throughout the year brought credit to the unit and University. The regiment looked forward to the an- nual War Department inspection and Military Day, hopeful that the " excel- lent " rating, earned for many consecutive years, would again be awarded. From what he sees, the outsider may believe that the ROTC is principally con- cerned with marching about the drill field and parading to martial music. As a mat- ter of fact, this is but a minor feature of the course in military training which, over a four-year period supplemented by six weeks in camp, acquaints its graduates with all the duties of an infantry lieuten- ant in peace or war. Illustrative of the value of this training is the fact that two cadets have been recommended for direct commission in the Regular Army and others in the Marine Corps. The University of Maryland ROTC has four times received the highest rating in the corps area, as evidenced by the blue stars on the sleeve of each c adet. This honor has been bestowed on the unit as a result of its fine performance on Military Day of all types of drill ranging from the manual of arms to the pitching of tents. In rifle competition the unit has shown outstanding prowess, and Colonel Fin- ley ' s of ce is filled with awards won by the ROTC team in the past several years. 217 A CAMP NEVER TO BE FORGOTTEN Targets UP! Meditation on the pistol range Who called it " Mess " ? The Army travels . . . Gas ' The circus comes to camp 218 THE COLONEL Cadet Col. Merle R. Preble AND HIS STAFF Cadet Lt. Col. Thomas L. Coleman On the parade ground C. det Lt. Col. Cadet Lt. Col. Thomas W. Riley Joseph M. Marzolf REVIEW. . . 4» 219 FIRST BATTALION l il COMPANY Captain Joseph A. Parks 1st Lt. Ralph J. Albarano 1st Lt. Morgan L. Tenny 2nd Lt. H. John Badenhoop COMPANY Captain Francis X. Beamcr 1st Lt. Elmer L. Freemire 1st Lt. Richard K. Barnes 2nd Lt. Harry B. Hamblcton COMPANY " C Captain Frank J. Skotnicki 1st Lt. William G. Esmond 2nd Lt. Carl R. Blumenstein 2nd Lt. Wilbur F. Yocum 220 SECOND BATTALION Cadet Lt. Colonel Enos Ray Commanding Cadet Major Charles C. Holbrook Executive Officer Cadet 1st Lieutenant Fred J . Hughes Battalion Adjutant o iP k:i w COMPANY " D ' Captain William H. Souder 1st Lt. Jack G. Crier 1st Lt. Charles W. Bastian 2nd Lt. William E. Brown COMPANY " E- Captain Robert S. Brown 1st Lt. Huyette B. Oswald 2nd Lt. Nieholas A. Budkoff 2nd Lt. Henry F. Kimball C O M P A N Y " F Captain Warren E. Steiner 1st Lt. Robert J. Lodge 2nd Lt. J. Newton Cox 2nd Lt. crnon R. Foster 221 THIRD BATTALION i i li Cadet Lt . Colonel William H. McManus Commanding Cadet Major Cadet 2nd Lieutenant -ouis K. Hcnnighausen Harold L5illon Extrulivf OffkiT Ballalion AdjLdant COMPANY " C Captain George J . Heil 1st Lt. James A. McGregor 2nd Lt. Donald C. Davidson 2nd Lt Stephen M. Meginnis; COMPANY " H ■ Captain Burton D Borden 1st Lt. Adam T. Stoddart 2nd Lt W. Bruce Davis 2nd Lt. Oscar W. Nevares COMPANY " I ■ Captain Carl H. Stewart 1st Lt. Mason F. Chronistcr 2nd Lt. Clayton A. Dietrich 2nd Lt. Ralph J. Tyser ,». ; ■v 1C1 222 FOURTH BATTALION Cadet Lt. Colonel Richard M. Lee Commanding Cadet Major Cadet 1st Li Alan R. Miller George D. Executive Officer Ballalion A eutenant Allen idjulant COMPANY " K " Captain Edward T. Naughten 1st Lt. J. Kelso Shipe 2nd Lt. Carroll M. Forsyth 2nd Lt. Gardner H. Storrs COMPANY " L " (Captain Harold F. Cotterman 1st Lt. George E. Lawrence 2nd Lt. Paul T. Lanham 2nd Lt. Rufus E. O ' Farrell COMPANY " M " t aptain William H. W ' atkins 1st Lt. .Arthur M. Rudy 2nd Lt. Harry G. Gallagher 2nd Lt. Edwin F. Harlan 223 THE COLOR GUARD AND THE BAND r Leonard J . Otten Caplain 11 ON CHARLIE KELLER DAY M[aryland " s own Charlie Keller, World Series hero and New York Yankee star, returned to his Alma Mater on October 19 to receive tribute from the University stu- dent body. The former Terp star grad- uated from the University in 1937. The Charlie Keller Day celebration began with a luncheon in his honor at which time old members of the baseball team who played with Charlie were pres- ent. Following the luncheon, Keller, Dr. Byrd, Lt. Colonel Finley, and other guests reviewed the ROTC regiment. After the review, short speeches were made by the guests of honor. Burton Shipley, Maryland ' s baseball coach, mod- estly expounded on the part he played in the young outfielder ' s success. Tom Cole- man, president of the S.G.A., then pre- sented Keller with a trophy on behalf of the student body. The afternoon ' s celebration wound up with an informal gathering of the students around the reviewing stand cheeringKeller and singing " Sons of Old Maryland. " 4 cheer for Charlie Presentation 225 A A €3 O T- f % " Tn- 1 ilW j[ jBl M W5T - y r T T 5 .i ' . .J f 4 0 4 A 4B 4B 40 40 " vT » TT ! C " " " k.. . lb. A 1 0 19 Allen Biidcnhciop Barnes BastJan Bcamer Budkoft Chronistcr Cottcrman DaNis Freemire Grier Hambleton Heil Hennighausen Holbrook lensen Lanham Laug hcad Lee Lodge Marzolf McManus Miller Naughten Nevares OFarreU Preble Ray Rudy Soudcr Stc :wart Tci nny W atkins Yocum SCABBARD AND BLADE Thomas W. Riley Scabbard and Blade Capiain MEMBERS: G. Allen, H. J Badenhoop, R K. Barnes, Jr., C. W. Bastian, Jr., F. X. Beamer, N. A. Budkoff, M. Chronistcr, H. F. Cotterman, Jr., W. B. Davis, E. Freemire, J. G. Grier, H. B. Hambleton, Jr , G, J. Heil, Jr., L, K. Hennig- hausen, Jr , C Holbrook, W. C Jensen, P. T. Lanham, R. W. Laughead, R. M. Lee, R. Lodge, J. M. Marzolf, W. H. McManus, A. R. Miller, E. Naughten, O. W. Nevares. R E O ' Farreil, Jr., M. R. Preble, E. Ray, T W. Riley, A M Rudy, W. H. Souder, Jr , C H, Stewart. Jr. M. L. Tenny, W H. Watkins, W. F, ' locum. Faculty: Major C. H.Jones, Major C. C Westfall, Major H. C, Griswold, Major R E. Wysor, Jr , Lt. Colonel T. D. Finley. 226 r UP tents mushrooming on the campus and soldiers in dungarees marching over the hill armed with wooden guns and swords were signs that junior pledges were being initiated into the national mil- itary society, Scabbard and Blade. The Maryland chapter of Scabbard and Blade, in addition to training the mem- bers of Pershing Rifles, represented the national organization at ceremonies con- ducted at Arlington in October, and pre- sented the Military Ball in the Gym- Armory in February. The members were busy throughout the year formulating plans for the four-day national conven- tion to be held on campus in November. At the first tapping this year, Major Griswold, Colonel Finley, and Major Wysor were inducted. Another tapping was held in the spring. Scabbard and Blade was headed by Capt. Thomas Riley. He was assisted by First Lieut. Merle Preble and First Sgt. William Souder. Military Ball vJn the eve of George Washington ' s Birthday, martial law invaded the Mary- land campus as both men and women students mobilized in the Gym-Armor ' for the annual Military Ball. Uniforms were the order of the day and all swains were attired either in the khaki which they wore while trudging over the drill COMPANY I THIRD REGIMENT Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the Uni ersity of Wisconsin in 1904 Established at the University of Maryland in 7922 Taps 7 ajDs 227 field, or in civilian full-dress. The Gym- nasium, appropriately decorated with American flags, tri-colored banners, and blue bunting, fairly bristled with the plain and fancy ammunition which stood omi- nously on the side lines of the dance floor. The sole unmilitaristic feature of the eve- ning was the Rolling Rhythm of Jack Wardlaw and his Orchestra. Coeds attending, from the Colonels Lady to Judy O ' Grady, received com- pacts as favors styled in the true military manner. Corsages were ruled out for the evening, but a beautiful bouquet of red roses was presented to the Regimental Sponsor, Louise Mercer, at the beginning of the Grand March. Climax of the ball came when promenaders, headed by Col. Merle Preble with Miss Mercer, and Lieut. Colonel Thomas Coleman with Tillie Boose, marched under an arch of crossed sabers held by the Senior ROTC officers. The Colonel and the sponsor All m the line of dut Under a boiver of blades Maneuvers 228 DRILL SPECIALISTS iloNOR guard of such distinguished visi- tors as Governor O ' Conor, the Pershing Rifles, since their organization on this campus in 1935, have been an outstand- ing group at all important campus func- tions. Under the captaincy of Thomas W. Riley and his staff, composed of Robert Langhead, First Lieutenant, and John C. Marzolf, Thomas Watson and John Reckord, Second Lieutenants, the Pershing Rifles have grown steadily in number and in activity participation. Fall initiation exercises held at Fort Meade were followed by an inspection tour of the grounds where the initiates gained an insight of military life. Spring initiation brought the number of the unit to ninety men and five officers. Clima.xing a year of extensive drill and practice, the unit presented its familiar " Zouave Drill " at All-University Night. The annual banquet and spring dance concluded the 1940 season of activity. Headed for the front Ready for action 229 Omicron Delta Kappa SIGMA CIRCLE Honorary Leadership Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University in igi4 Established at the Unix ' ersity of Maryland in 7927 f « ! Richard M. Lee President William E. Brown, Ir. Thomas L. Coleman Frank 1. Davi James H. Kchoc MEMBERS: William Brown, Jr., Thomas Cole- man, Frank Davis, James Kehoe, Richard M Lee, Joseph Murphy, Merle Preble, Kelso Shipe, Douglas Steinberg, Warren E. Steiner. Faculty: R. B. Allen, H. C. Byrd, R. W. Carpenter. Ernest Cory, Charles Eichlin, Geary Eppley, J. E. Faber. W. B. Kemp, C. S. Richardson, Willard Small, William Supplee, R. V. Truitt, R, I. Williams. Eligibility for membership in Omicron Delta Kappa is determined by a point system whereby each position on the campus is rated; one major and several minors constitute the basic requirements. The active members of ODK are : Richard M. Lee — President of ODK, Vice-President of Junior Class, Art Edi- Marxland leaders meet 230 tor of Old Line. Secretary-Treasurer of Men ' s League, President of International Relations Club, Manager of Lacrosse Team, Lt. Colonel in R.O.T.C. William E. Brown, Jr. — Vice-Presi- dent of ODK, President of Pi Delta Epsi- lon, President of Senior Class, President of Lutheran Club, Editor of Terrapin. Thomas Coleman — President of Stu- dent Government .Association, Lt. Colonel in R.O.T.C, President of Junior Class. Frank L Davis — President of Fresh- man, Sophomore, and Junior Classes, Douglas Steinberg — Business Man- ager of Diamondback, President of Epis- copal Club, President of Sigma Phi Sigma. Warren Steiner — Manager of Var- sity Boxing, President of Sigma Phi Sigma, A.S.M.E., Captain R.O.T.C. Merle R. Preble Kelso Shipe Douglas S. Steinberg Warren E. Steiner President of Calvert Debate Club, Vice- President of Phi Delta Theta. James Kehoe — President of Men ' s League, Holder of Southern Conference Track Championships. Joseph Murphy — All-Maryland and All-District of Columbia Quarterback, Holder of Southern Conference Track Championships. Merle R. Preble — Cadet Colonel of the R.O.T.C. Regiment, Treasurer of Scabbard and Blade, Rifle Team. Kelso Shipe — Secretary-Treasurer of ODK, Business Manager of Old Line, President of Phi Delta Theta, Senior Varsity Cheerleader. President promotes cotillion 231 7 he door Jam One way to spend intermission CALVERT COTILLION Ihe Calvert Cotillion, sponsored by ODK, opened the formal dance season. Man of the evening was Dick Lee, presi- dent of the honorary, accompanied by Helen Rodgers. Assisting Dick was Vice- President Bill Brown with Judy Green- wood. The music of Joe Hudson and his Royal Knights, styled " the sweetest dance music in America, " furnished the melodies for the evening. Symbolic of the organization were large glittering ODK keys, suspended from the balcony of the Gym-Armory. The stellar attraction at the Cotillion was the unique promenade in which the socialites marched in concentric circles until the leaders reached the center, and then wove their way out again to the edge of the dance floor. Lee leads the leaders 232 Mortar Board Senior Women ' s Honorary Society Founded at Swarthmore College in igi8 Established at the Uni ersity of Maryland in igj4 MEMBERS: Ann Ames, Marian Bond, Tempe Curry, Judith Greenwood, Elizabeth Harrover, Betty Hottel, Bertha Langford, Bess Paterson, Mary Lee Ross, Betty St. Clair. Faculty: Alice Howard, Adele H Stamp. JVLortar Board began the year with the distinction of having the largest mem- bership in its history on campus. In March it gained even further recognition for the Charm School ; coeds gave an en- thusiastic reception to the two lectures it sponsored on posture, hair styling, eti- quette, and charm. Members assisted the Dean of Women during Freshmen Orientation Week. Later they gave a tea to the junior transfer women and acquainted them with campus organizations and customs. Dinner meetings for the year included one in honor of the advisers given in the private dining room on campus, and another at the University Club in Wash- ington for the Mortar Board sectional director, Miss Page Drinker. Officers for the year were : Ann Ames, president ; Mary Lee Ross, vice-president; Elizabeth Harrover, secretary: Bertha Langford, treasurer. On May Day, concluding the program in honor of the Queen, the ten members dressed in caps and gowns, tapped those junior girls outstanding in service, schol- arship, and leadership, who were to be the active Mortar Boarders in their senior year. Initiation immediately followed the tapping. Then all members, together with Dean Stamp and Miss Howard, went to Mrs. K " s Toll House for a concluding formal banquet. .Ames Bond Curry Greenwood Harro er Hottel Langford Paterson Ross St. Clair 233 Baldwin Bond Burroughs Carroll Dorsey Duff Flax Foster Fout Gile Grogan Groves Harrington Harrover Hickman Hottel Kemp Kraft Lapoint Leise Rector Reynolds Rinehart Rittase Seligson Shaw Sim pson St. Clair Stouffer Swann Weeks Phi Kappa Phi Faculty: C. O. Appleman, L. E. Bopst. L. B Broughton, H. C. Byrd, H F. Cotterman, Myron Creese, L. P. Ditman, C. G Eichlin, Geary Epp- ley, I. C. Haut, H. A. Hunter, W. B. Kemp, C. F. Kramer, Edgar Long, J. B. S. Norton, R. G. Rothgeb, A. L. Schrader, W. S. Smail, W. A. Stanton, W. J, Svirbely, T. H. Taliaferro, R. Truitt, Claribel Welsh, C. E. White, L. G. Worth- ington, M. W. Woods. Graduate School: Sylvan E. Beck, Charles L. Ben- ton, Jr., Arthur R. Buddington, Muriel Crosby, Le.x B. Golden, Samuel Grober, Russell E. Leed, 234 Mrs. Gladys Bollinger Editcalion Burton D. Borden Commerce William Brosius, Jr. Agriculture Joseph M. Marzolf fCi Engirveering Mary Lee Ross Home Economics M. Bertram S. chs Arts and Sciences Walter Sparks, Daniel D. Willard. College of Agriculture: J William Brosius, Jr.. Walter M. Butler, Vernon R. Foster, Margaret C. Kemp, Joshua M. Leise. Frances J. Stouffer, Agnes Hope Swann. College of Arts ar d Sciences: Agnes C. Baldwin, Marian W. Bond, John H. Gile, Mary Jane Har- rington, Elizabeth Harrover, Bertram M. Sachs. Betty D. St. Clair, Da id Seligson, Mary E, Simpson. College of Commerce: Burton David Borden, E. Hoover Duff, George L. Flax, Billie Jane Rittase. College of Education: Mrs. Gladys G. Bollinger, Eva Elizabeth Burroughs, Nathan G. Dorsey, Jr., Murray H. Fout, Helen V. Groves, Betty L Hottel, Margaret S. Reynolds, Mary Susan Rinehart. College of Engineering: Richard W. Carroll, George M. Lapoint, Joseph M. Marzolf, Ralph L. Rector, Bouen W. Shaw, Loraine H. Weeks. College of Home Economics: Sister Mary Ann Fuchs, Mariana Grogan, Martha ' . Hickman, Jane L. Kraft, Mary Lee Ross. A CRITERION of excellent scholarship has limited membership in Phi Kappa Phi, honorary scholastic fraternity, to a chosen few. Members of the organization were selected twice during the school year. In the fall the top-ranking senior of each college was tapped, and in June seniors who stood in the upper eighth of the grad- uating class were made members. Encouraging fine scholarship and aid- ing in the development of character are the basic ideals of the fraternity. To fos- ter those aims and to stimulate further achievement in graduate work, several fellowships have been offered each year to deserving Phi Kappa Phis. In this man- ner the traditions of the fraternity have been perpetuated. Through the bonds of membership the alumni have continued their associations with the University and have contributed encouragement and interest to the achie ' - ments of the active college group. 235 ,4 study m Brown JLiME, tide, and graduation wait for no man. Yesterday six hundred timid high school graduates arrived at College Park to acquire training that was to last them a lifetime. Today they leave this impor- tant chapter in their lives to return to a world apart from cokes, bull sessions, pledge pins, and Rossbourgs. In the fall of thirty-six. Bob Lodge of Baltimore captained the tribe of eager rats and mice. Theirs was the spirit of the old guard — nights of praying for rain, days of cow-towing to sophomores, and then the last glorious showdown on the water tower. When the battle-scarred old landmark was dismantled that year, it was the big gold ' 40 that went down with it. A year passed and Carl Goller in- herited the presidency of the Sopho- more Class. New Freshmen dragged The Seniors the second yearlings through the mud on struggle day, but they came through with newly acquired dignity. Classes were no longer a grim duty but began to take on a certain amount of interest. Next year, as upperclassmen, Tom Coleman was elected president. The old Rossbourg Inn was restored to its former colonial dignity, and every week brought plans for new buildings on campus. George Lawrence led the Prom to the music of Eddie Duchin. Mortar Board tapped ten girls, more than ever before in the history of the chapter. And so they came to their swan song. Bill Brown took over the reins for the last year. New buildings sprang up overnight on every available spot on the hill. About March that awful lump-in-the-throat sen- sation began to crop up as the last page was turned. And then — -it was June Week and the colorful chapter entitled Maryland was ended. I.ejt to right: Badenhoop, Ciirrv, Wilson 236 S E K I O R S 19 4 Henrietta T. Abrahams East Orange, N.J. B.S. Swimming Club. David Alan Abrams Beckley, W.Va. B.S. i;am Capt. Fencing; Recorder, Prior Sigma Alpha Mu. Louis Franklin Ahalt Middletown B.S. ATP Pres. Alpha Gamma Rho, F.F.A.; Vice-Pres. Student Grange, Agri- culture Student Council. Catherine C. Aiello Hyattsville B.A. Newman, Clubs. Daydodgers, ASA French Wilmer F. Aist Jessup B.S. Methodist Club. Genevieve Aitcheson Laurel B.S. ASA Daydodgers, Riding Clubs. Ralph J. Albarano Lilly, Pa. B.S. 1st Lieut. ROTC. George D. Allen Takoma Park B.S. S I 2 Sec, Treas. Sigma Phi Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; 1st Lieut. ROTC. Ann Calhoun Ames Arlington, Va. B.S. AAA Pres. Mortar Ek)ard, Baptist Stu- dent Union, Margaret Brent Dormitory ; Women ' s League ; May Day Committee. Nathan Askin Baltimore B.S. Boxing; Tennis; M Club; Col- legiate Chamber of Commerce. Lawrence Warren Auerbach Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. TE Stage Manager, Vice-Pres Opera Club, Footlight Club. Harold A. Axtell, Jr. Takoma Park B.S. 2 I i: Freshman Football Manager; Latch Key Society. 237 S E H I O R S 19 4 H. John Badenhoop Baltimore B.S KA 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Trees. Senior Class; Foot- ball; Basketball; Wrestling; La- crosse; M Club; Chamber of Commerce. Howard Monroe Bailey Parkton B.S. ALP Latch Key Society; Pershing Rifles; Sec. Alpha Gamma Rho; Soccer; Track; Student Grange; Block and Bridle. Mildred Baitz Washington, D.C. B A. iPXi;, AAA. AI ' O Footlight, Modern Dance Clubs; Fireside Book Chat. Agnes Crawford Baldwin Berwyn B.S. Richard K. Bamman Washington, D.C. B.S. ex Treas. AS.ME ; Intcrfraternity Council; Vice-Pres. Theta Chi; Swimming; Badminton; Baptist Club. R. Kenneth Barnes Sykesville B.A. 1st Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Band; Track; German Club L. Bernice Barre Washington, D.C. BA. Swimming Club, Lutheran Club. Charles William Bastian, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. AS Manager of Baseball ; Latch Key Society; 1st Lieut. ROTC; Scab- bard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. Francis X. Beamer Washington, D.C. B.S. HAT Capt.ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Football; Basketball; Lacrosse; Chamber of Commerce. E. Kent Bebb Chevy Chase B.S. Pres.A.S.C.E.; Glee Club. Belen Noemi Benavent San German, Puerto Rico B.S. Glee Club George Charles Beneze Annapolis B.S. Block and Bridle. Edith R. Bernstein Washington, D.C. B.S. Mildred Bland Suitland B.S. AAA YW ' .C.A.; Home Economics. Methodist, Riding Clubs. 238 s . i V K Alice M. Blum Baltimore B.A. Vice-Pres. Newman Club; Y.W. C.A. ; Swimming Club. Carl Richard Blumenstein Washington, D.C. B.S. 2nd I.ieut.ROTC; Pershing Rifles; German, Hiking Clubs. Katherine H. Bohman Hagerstown B.S. - Sec. Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s League; Methodist, Swimming, Home Economics Clubs. Gladys G. Bollinger College Park B.A. Debate Team. Marian W. Bond Washington, D.C. BS. KA, AAA Mortar Board; Pres. Chorus; Capt. Rifle Team; Sec. Alpha Lambda Delta, Presbyterian Club ; Opera Club. Howard G. Bonnett Washington, D.C. B S. - Sec Phi Alpha. Ann Marie Bono Washington, D.C. B.S. W.A.A.; Basketball; Hockey; Vol- leyball; Baseball. O R Vivian E. Bono Washington, D.C. B.S. Pres. W.A.A.; Capt. Rifle Team; Basketball; Volleyball; Softball; Soccer; Hockey. Muriel M. Booth Oak Park, 111. B.A. KKr Terrapin; Spanish, Swimming, International Relations Clubs. Burton David Borden Washington, D.C. BS. ' I ' V HA ' l- Pres. Phi Alpha, Beta Alpha Psi; Capt. ROTC; Manager Freshman Tennis Team: Chamber ot Com- merce. Glenn Miles Bosley Sparks BS AFP Student Grange. Leslie L. Bowers Washington, D.C. B.A. Glee Club; Basketball; Baseball. Josephine Maria Bragaw Augusta, Ga. B.S. KA YW.C.A.; Terrapin; Newman Ciub. Richard S. Brashears Washington, D.C. B.S. A.I.E.E.; Pershing Rifles. 239 b E Ji I O R S 19 4 Helene Toba Brenner Baltimore B.A. Rose Emlyn Britton Washington, D.C. B.A. Riding, Daydodgers Terrapin; Clubs. John William Brosius, Jr. Adamstown B.S. A PP. AZ Danforth Fellowship; Pres. Agri- culture Council; Master Student Grange; Sec. Alpha Zeta; House Manager Alpha Gamma Rho. Robert S. Brown West Hazleton, Pa. B.S. Capt. ROTC; Football; Lacrosse. William E. Brown, Jr. Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. ATQ. II AE, BAH " , OAK Editor Terrapin: Pres. Senior Class, Pi Delta Epsilon, Lutheran Club; Vice-Pres. O.D.K.; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Eloise A. Buch Baltimore B.S. Spanish, International Relations Clubs. Mary Frances Buckler Aquasco B.S. - -1 KA Nicholas A. Budkoff Baltimore B.S. AS Vice-Pres. Delta Sigma Phi ; Scab- bard and Blade: 2nd Lieut. ROTC; A.S.C.E.; Football. Evelyn Adair Bullock Baltimore B.S. AAA Y.W.C.A. ; Swimming. Home Eco- nomics Clubs. Eva Elizabeth Burroughs Mechanics ville B.S. AAA, OX Danforth Fellowship; Episcopal, Home Economics Clubs; Student Grange: Agriculture Council. Robert B. Burns Havre de Grace B.S. Byron L. Carpenter Washington, D.C. B.S. AS.M.E. ; Pershing Rifles. Richard W. Carroll Alexandria, Va. B S AXA, TBn Vice-Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha; A.S.C.E. Robert J. Chaney College Park B.S. SN Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. 240 I !I» ' Mason Chronister Baltimore B.S. 1st Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Track; Cross Country; Soccer. Caroline Clark College Park B.S. AAA, M) Joseph A. Clarke Jessup B.S. A.I.E.E ; Democratic, Radio Clubs. 1 Irvin Cook University Park BS. AfQ Pres. Opera Club; Business Mana- ger Footlight Club; Varsity Show; Treas. Alpha Psi Omega ; Basket- ball; Football. Alfred A. Cooke Hyattsville B.S. AXS Chemical Engineers, Opera Clubs; Football; Lacrosse. Martha Corcoran Washington, D.C. B.S. Footlight, Opera Clubs; Varsity Show. Albert H. Cole Linthicum Heights B.S. Methodist Club. William H. Corkran, Jr. Trappe B.S. A.S.C.E. William Purrington Cole, III Towson B,A. Episcopal, French Clubs ; Lacrosse ; Soccer; Men ' s League. Harold F. Cotterman, Jr. College Park B.S. KX Capt . ROTC ; Scabbard and Blade ; F.F.A.; Block and Bridle; Epis- copal Club. Thomas L. Coleman Washington, D.C. B.S. i Z. OAK Pres. Junior Class, S.G.A.; Lieut Col. ROTC; Vice-Pres Sigma Phi Sigma, A.S.C.E. Margaret Collison Takoma Park B.S. Women ' s Chorus. k.Jrh S E ?i I O R S J. Newton Cox Baltimore B.S. A.S.C.E.; Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class; Men ' s League; Boxing; Baseball; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Lorraine Coyle Washington, D.C. B.S. Newman Club. 19 4 241 SENIORS Mary Lee Cramblitt Cumberland B.S. Leonard C. Cranford Washington, D.C. B,S. A.SC,E.,Band;C.A.A. A. I. Davis Havre de Grace B.S. Gayle M. Davis St. John, New Brunswick B.A. KKr Pres. French Club; Sec. Opera Club; Old Line; Swimming Club; Sec. Riding Club. jfi ' i " :»■ m Joseph CrisafulH Washington, D.C. B.S. Collegiate Chamber ol Commerce; Baseball. Howard Grafton Crist, Jr. Glenelg BS . ri ' . .VZ Block and Bridle; F.A.A.: Student Grange. Tempe Haile Curry Bethesda BS. KKr, OX Mortar Board ; Pres. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Treas. Pan-Hcl: Sec. Sophomore, Junior. Senior Classes; Historian Freshman Class. Elaine Danforth Baltimore i.S. KA Pres. Y.W.C.A.; Vice-Pres. Kappa Delta; Cheerleader; C.A.A.; Fenc- ing; Rifle: Junior Prom Com- mittee, E. Bloxom Daugherty, Jr. Delmar, Del. B.S. Block and Bridle; Boxing; Soccer. iS. Virginia E. Davis Washington, D.C. Rifle ;Daydodgers Club. W. Bruce Davis Silver Spring B.S. ATQ, HAE Managing Editor Terrapin; Scab- bard and Blade ; 2nd Lieut . ROTC ; Football; Boxing; Lutheran Club. John J. DeArmey Windber, Pa. B.S. AS A.I E.E.; Football; Interfraternity Council ; Newman Club. Dorothy C. Dennis Woodbury, N.J. B.A. AAA Y.W.C.A.; Terrapin; International Relations, Presbyterian Clubs, Albert W. Dieffenbach Garrett Park B.S, BAI ' Boxing; V ' icc-Pres, Beta .Alpha Psi. 242 Clayton A. Dietrich Baltimore B.A. 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Nathan G. Dorsey, Jr. Mount Airy BA. Band; Episcopal CAub Erasmus L. Dieudonne, Jr. Cheverly B.A. -VAT Pres. Alpha Lambda Tau; Per- shing Rifles; Track. Harold Dillon Baltimore B.S. AE International Relations, Radio Clubs; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Marie D. Dippel Baltimore B.S. Y.W.C.A. ; Lutheran, Home Eco- nomics Clubs. Charles Robbins Disharoon Salisbury B.S. Sidney A. Dorfman Washington, D.C. B.S. I A Chairman Marketing Committee, Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Margaret Frances Dorsey Baltimore B.S. Edward Joseph Dougherty Baltimore BS. Newman, International Relations Clubs. Edward Hoover Duff Washington, D.C. BS K. , H.vr Collegiate Chamber ot C ommeree; Old Line. Laura R. Duncan District Heights B.S. Pres. Anne Arundel Hall; Rifle Team; Women ' s League. Katherine Cornelia Dunn Silver Spring B.A. Roscoe D. Dwiggins College Park B.S. Baptist Student LInion; Softball; Daydodgers Club. John Herbert Edyvean Baltimore B.A. Soccer; Basketball. " .mm ' WW . S £ N I O R S fm ' • M m «tl 243 S E J I O R S 19 4 Marjory Lee Enfield Forest Hill B.S. Y.W.C.A. ; Student Grange ; Pres- byterian, Home Economics Clubs William George Esmond Washington, D.C. B.S. AXA Footlight Club; Band: 1st Lieut ROTC. Pearl Ettin Teaneck, N.J. B.A. t 12; International Relations, Swim- ming Clubs; Women ' s League. Halbert K. Evans Bladensburg B.S. Track Cross Country Football. Edith Farrington Chevy Chase BS. KKr Rifle: Riding, Swimming, Debate Clubs; Student Grange- Sec Block and Bridle. Edgar Frederic Faulkner Lansdowne B.S. Soccer. Howard Hoy Fawcett Cumberland B.S. AXl- Pres. Alpha Chi Sigma; Sec. -Treas German Club; Band, Beatrice Fennell Chevy Chase B.S. French Club. Sara Frances Ferrell Matoaka, W.Va. B.S. AAA Newman, Riding, Swimming Clubs: Women ' s League. Lee Adele Fisch South Orange, N.J. BA. },vv; Pres. Phi Sigma Sigma; Varsity- Show; Opera, Spanish, Interna- tional Relations Clubs. George L. Flax Washington, D.C. BS I A, BAT. riAK Boxing; Managing Editor Ter- rapin; Sec.-Treas. Beta Alpha Psi; Vice-Pres. Phi Alpha; 1st Lieut. ROTC. Arthur W. Fletcher, Jr. Linthicum Heights B.S. A.S.C.E. Margaret Ellen Ford Millington B.S. KA Y.W.C.A.; Vice-Pres. Home Eco- nomics Club; Episcopal Club. Carroll M. Forsyth Friendsville B.S. ATP F.F.A.; Student Grange; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. 244 H 1 O R Vernon Royston Foster Parkton B.S. ATP, AZ Pres. Alpha Zeta; Treas. Alpha Gamma Rho; Student Grange; Sec.-Trcas. Agriculture Student Council ; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Murray H. Fout Frederick B.S. Leona Shirley Freedman Baltimore B.A. Spanish. Glee, Social Problems C:iubs. Annamarie Helene Fricke Baltimore B.A. Page Fullington Washington, D.C. BS. ' l ' : K Pres. Phi Sigma Kappa; Vice- Pres. Interfraternity Council; Diamondback, Olga Selma Furbershaw Edgemoor B.A Spanish, French Clubs. Harry G. Gallagher Relay B.S. A.S.M.E.; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Louise Saint Clair Gardiner Washington, D.C. B.. Sec, Vice-Pres. French Club; W.A.A.; Women ' s League; Riding Club; Senior Sports Representa- tive. Ruth Garonzik Baltimore B.S, Sigmund I. Gerber Washington, D.C. B.S. A.S.C.E. ; 1 st Lieut . ROTC ; Track ; Cross Country. John Hercles Gile Washington, D.C. B.S. Austin E. Gisriel Elkridge BS. Vice-Pres. Methodist Club; Old Line; Fencing; Industrial Educa- tion Club. Carl Goller Baltimore B.A. ' I ' A(-), nAE Circulation Manager Old Line; Manager Track; Pres. Sophomore Class; Vice-Pres. Freshman Class. Judith Kathryn Greenwood Washington, D.C. B.A. AAA AI ' Q Vlortar Board; Sec. S.G..A ; His- torian Junior Class; Pres. Alpha Psi Omega; Footlight Club 245 S E H i O R S 19 4 Orville W. Greenwood Cottage City B.S. V ' ice-Pres. Terrapin Trail C.lub; A.S.M.E. Mary Louise Griffith Cheverly B.A. Day dodgers Club; Old Line. Mariana Grogan Washington, D.C. BS KKF. ON Y.W.C.A-; Newman. Home Eco- nomics Clubs. Leslie S. Grogan Washington, D.C. B.S i: i ' i; A.S.C.E. Helen V. Groves Cumberland B.A. AOII Y.W.C.A.; International Rela- tions Club; Women ' s League; Terrapin. Albert Gubnitsky Baltimore B.S. Football; Basketball; Softball. Marjorie Lee Hackett Secretary B.S. ' -m mmi ' SIk V Harry Hambleton Washington, D.C. B.S. I ' i:K Treas. Phi Sigma Kappa; 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Terrapin. Ralph C. Hammer Cumberland B.S. S i: Evelyn L. Hampshire Towson B.A. William Hansel Vale Summit ..S. AXA Edwin Freeland Harlan Riverdale B.S. AS , BAT 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Junior Prom Committee; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Mary Jane Harrington Washington, D.C. B.A. AAA, HAE Treas. Delta Delta Delta; Sec- Treas. Pi Delta Epsilon; Copy Editor Terrapin; May Day Com- mittee. Pauline Clayton Harris Elkton B.A. KA Y.W.C.A.; Methodist, Interna- tional Relations Clubs. 240 Sam Harris Baltimore Basketball; Football; Junior Prom Committee; International Rela- tions Club; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Lacrosse. Venton R. Harrison Washington, D.C. B.S. Band; Gymnastic Team. Elizabeth Harrover Manassas, Va. B.A. KKr, AAA, HAE Sec. Mortar Board; Women ' s Edi- tor Terrapin ; Chairman May Day ; Senior Advisor Alpha Lambda Delta; Pres. Riding Club. Richard Kenneth Hart Hagerstown B.A. Business Manager Band; Vice- Pres. Orchestra; Methodist, Span- ish, Trail, Swimming Clubs. Julia Elizabeth Head College Park B.A. Baptist Student Union; Interna- tional Relations, Spanish, Swim- ming, Trail Clubs. James W. Healey Hagerstown B.S. ATti, BA I " Treas. Junior Class; Manager Boxing; Interfraternity Council; Chamber of Commerce. Charlotte M. Hellstern Teaneck, N.J. B.A. W.A.A. ; German, Newman, Swim- ming Clubs; Basketball; Volley- ball. S E 7 I L. Kemp Hennighausen, Jr. Baltimore B.S. Vice-Chairman A.S.M.E.; Per- shing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Major ROTC. Wilbur M. Herbert Baltimore B.S. AXA, TBn Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha ; A. I.E.E. ; Interfraternity Council; Engineer- ing Council; Democratic Club. Harold Herman Washington, D.C. B.S. A.I.E.E.; Radio Club. Kenneth S. Hess Washington, D.C. B.S. Football; Track. Martha Virginia Hickman Washington, D.C. Davdodgers, Clubs. KAS Economics Norman H. Himelfarb Washington, D.C. B.S. TE Bo.xing; Wrestling; Track; Swim- ming Club. Virginia Eyre Hodson Baltimore B.S. KA, 2:ao Sec. German Club; Y.W.C.A.; Riding, Swimming Clubs. O R S ' 247 19 4 S E Tvf I O R S Norman McClave Holzapfel Hagerstown B.S. ATQ Pres Alpha Tau Omega; Manager Football; Lacrosse; Interfrater- nity Council; Director-Board Chamber of Commerce; Terrapin. Audrey Hornstein Baltimore B.A. AS Vice-Pres.. Pres. Alpha Sigma. George W. Hoshall Parkton BS. ATP Vice-Pres. .Alpha Gamma Rho, F.F.A.: Treas Block and Bridle. Betty Leland Hottel College Park B.A KKr, II AE Mortar Board; Women ' s Editor M Book; Assistant Editor Dia- mondback; May Day Committee; Junior Prom Committee. Virginia Huffer Boonsboro B.S. SAO Terrapin ; Swimming Club. Fred J. Hughes, Jr. Chevy Chase B.S. ex Pres. Riding Club; 1st Lieut. ROTC; Manager Freshman Base- ball. Mary Ellen Hunter Chevy Chase Walter Vincent Hurley Hyattsville B.S. Soccer. Dorothy Laura Hussong Washington, D.C. B.S. KAS Lutheran, Home Economics, Day- dodgers, Swimming Clubs. Carroll S. Hutton Baltimore B.S. 0X Glee Club. Julius Wirth Ireland Baltimore B.S. 0X Pres. Theta Chi, Interfraternity Council; Boxing; Executive Coun- cil, Ann Heath Irvine Chicago, 111. B.S. AAA. Pres. Delta Delta Delta, Pan-Hel; Vice-Pres. Women ' s League; May Day Committee. Lorraine Jackson College Park B.A. AAA Sec. Delta Delta Delta; Historiari Footlight Club; Chorus; Calvert Debate, Opera Clubs; Junior Prom Committee. Anne Jarboe Leonardtown B.A. AA Y.W.C.A.; Student Grange; New- man, Daydodgers, Women ' s Ath- letic Clubs. 248 Margaret E. Johnston Washington, D.C. B.s. :: Ao, K. :i Episcopal Club; Women ' s League. J. Hugh Keller Middletown BS. Baseball ;F.F.A. Kenneth F. Jones Newport, Del. B.S. Foot light, Trail, Badminton, Swim- ming Clubs: Soccer. Rose Jones College Park B.A. AAA Chaplain Delta Delta Delta; ' ice- Pres. Swimming Club; Rifle. Margaret Cobey Kemp College Park BS KKF, . AA Footlight Club. Manager Rifle Team- James D. Kemper Washington, D.C. BS. HX V ' ice-Prcs, RossbourgClub cr ' SStt l t Joseph Kaminski Baltimore BS. TBH A.I.E.E,; Newman Club; Basket- ball; Football; Softball. H. A. Kennedy Mason City, Iowa BS I ' I ' i: Custodian Sigma Phi Sigma ; Band . Orchestra ; Chamber of Commerce Daniel Kaufman Washington, D.C. BS. German Club Fred S. Kefauver Middletown BS. AZ Band ; Agriculture EconomicsClub. James H. Kehoe, Jr. Bel Air BS. OAK Track; Executive Council; Men ' s League. Paul G. Kestler Baltimore BS, A.S.M.E. ; Swimming Club. Virginia Keys Laurel BA. AZA Daydodgcrs Club. Judy A. King Washington, D.C. BS. KA Sec. Swimming Club; Rifle. Old Line; Chorus; Opera. Daydodgers Clubs; Baptist Student Linion. O R S 249 S E K I O R S 19 4 Vernon J. King Odenton B.S. Intramural Sports. Robert W. Kinney Washington, D.C. B.S. 1 S Pres. Glee Club; Treas. Opera Club; A.S.M.E.; Engineering Stu- dent Council ; Presbyterian Club. Herman Russell Knust Jessup B.S. A.S.M.E.- Football; Bo.xing. Ruth E. Koenig Baltimore B.A. KA Vice-Pres. German Club; Y.W.C. A. ; Riding Club ; May Day. Lucille V. Kornmann Baltimore ASA Delta; Treas. B.S. Pres. Alpha Xi Lutheran Club; Y.W.C.A.; Ter- rapin; Riding, Swimming Clubs. Jane Kraft Washington, D.C. B.S. KKF. AAA. OX Sec. Omicron Nu, Riding Club; Home Economics, Swimming, In- ternational Relations Clubs. John William Kraus Catonsville B.A. Swimming Club; Football; Base- ball. Eleanor M. Kuhn Bethesda B.S. Sec. -Treas Stanley T. Kummer Baltimore B.S, BA ' I ' Lutheran Club; Intramural Ath- letics. Sugar Langford Washington, D.C. B.A. AAA, IIAE Treas. Mortar Board; Sec. Foot- light Club ; Assoc. Editor Diamond- back; Terrapin; Women ' s League; Democratic Club; May Day, Paul Trueman Lanham Lanham B.S. 4 i:K A.S.M.E.; Pershing Rifles; Scab- bard and Blade ; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Francisco M. Lanza Aguirre, Puerto Rico B.A. Newman, Spanish Clubs; Basket- ball; Softball; Boxing. George Malcolm Lapoint Baltimore B.S. TBn A.I.E.E. George Lawrence Hanover, Pa. B.S. ATO Football; Lacrosse; Basketball; Tennis; Junior Prom Chairman; Newman Club; 1st Lieut. ROTC. y 250 N I O R Richard McGowan Lee Bethesda B.A. Ae, OAK Pres. Omicron Delta Kappa, In- ternational Relations Club; Vice- Pres. Debate Club; Manager Lacrosse; Lieut. Col. ROTC. Jane Legge Cumberland B.A. Aon Rush Chairman Alpha Omicron Pi; Junior Prom, May Day Com- mittees; Y.W.C.A.; Riding, Foot- light, Swimming Clubs. Milton L. Lehman Baltimore B.S TE Intramural Athletics. L. Lucile Leighty Washington, D.C. B S. AOII Y.W.C.A,; Home Economics. French Clubs. Joshua M. Leise Washington, D.C. B.S. AE, i;AU Sgt. at Arms Alpha Epsilon; Pres. Sigma Alpha Omicron; Agricul- ture Student Council. Israel L. Leites Baltimore B.A. Football; Bo.xing; Wrestling. Lee E. LeMat Washington, D.C. B.S. A.S.ME. J. David Leonard Chevy Chase B.A. SN International Relations, Spanish Clubs. Robert J. Lodge Baltimore BS. •I ' A© Scc.-Treas. A.S.M.E.; Scabbard and Blade; 1st Lieut ROTC; Vice-Pres. Methodist Student Union; Pres. Freshman Class. Mary Adan Logan Washington, D.C. B.S. AAA Y.W.C.A.; May Day Committee; International Relations. Home Economics, Swimming Clubs; Ter- rapin. Ruth E. Long Salisbury B.A. International Relations, Spanish Clubs. Katherine Ann Longest Baltimore B.S. KA Sec. Baptist Student LInion; Y.W.C.A.; International Rela- tions, Swimming Clubs; Fencing; Rifle. Frank P. Lozupone Chevy Chase B.S. Mary MacLeod Washington, D.C. B.S. AAA. SAO 251 S E H I O R S ' 19 4 Ruth Thornton Magruder Washington, D.C. B.S, AZA Y.W.C.A ; Daydodgers Club; Grange. Joseph M. Marzolf, Jr. Washington, D.C. BS. TBri Lieut, Col. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade ; Pershing Rifles ; Latch Key ; Manager Rifle; A. I.E. E. Jane Maxson Cranford, N.J. Harriette McClay Hyattsville B.A. Lois McComas Abingdon B.S. ASA Sec. Home Economics Club: Vice- Pres. Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C A. James A. McGregor Worton B.S Pres. Block and Bridle; 1st Lieut. ROTC; Men ' s League; Agricul- ture Council; Livestock Judging Team. Rebecca M. Mclndoe Danville, Va. B.A. KKF International Relations Club. . -» •. V f • A1 William H. McManus, Jr. Berwyn B.A. Ai; Lieut. Col ROTC; Pres. Delta Sigma Phi; Vice-Pres. S.G.A.; In- terfraternity Council; Treas. Ross- bourg Club. Gertrude E. McRae Chevy Chase B.S. DeVoe K. Meade Takoma Park BS. lAO Softball ; Basketball ; Tennis. Margaret Charlotte Menke Washington, D.C. BS. KAi:, SAO Sec. Sigma Alpha Omicron; Sec, Treas. Kappa Alpha Sigma; Chorus; Grange; Rifle; Daydodg- ers Club. Joseph S. Merritt, Jr. Dundalk B.S. ATP Pres. Interfraternity Council; Ex- ecutive Council; Grange. Alan R. Miller Washington, D.C. B.S. Maj . ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Football; Track: M Club; Cross Country; .Agricultural Economics Club. Milton D. Mintz Plainfield, N.J. B.S 252 |j ' f . " • le f Joseph T. Moran Westernport B.S. A.I.E.E.; Newman Club: Softball Francis Clyde Morris Washington, D.C. B.S. Pres. AS.M.E.; M Club; Track; Football; Swimming Club. Milton M. Mulitz Washington, D.C. BS TE Vice-Pres. Tau Epsilon Phi; .AS. M.E.; Basketball; Baseball; La- crosse; Swimming Club, Esther Mullinix Woodbine B.S. . ZA Marshal, Corresponding Sec. Alpha Xi Delta; Home Economics Club; Grange-lecturer. Oscar Nevares Toa Baja, Puerto Rico BS vx 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Block and Bridle; La- crosse. Alice Elinor Nordwall College Park BS. W.A.A.; Hockev; Basketball; Vol- leyball ; Softball. S. Edsall Northrop Hagerstown BS. A.S.C.E. Charles N. Odell Catonsville B.S. AS.CE. Leonard J. Otten Parkville BS, ' I ' Ae Capt. Band, Orchestra; A.S.M.E.; Latch Key; CA.A.; Manager Freshman Baseball, Anna Belle Owens McDonogh B.S. Terrapin Trail Club. Noble Luther Owings Riverdale B.A. Carroll D. Palmer Washington, D.C. BS. Joseph A. Parks Washington, D.C. B.S. Capt ROTC. Charles Richard Parsons Washington, D.C. B.S. A.S.C.E. S E Ji I O R S r 253 19 4 f cs.. S E l i 1 O R S Bess Louise Paterson Towson B,A KKT, IIAK Women ' s Editor Diamondback; Sec. Pres. Women ' s League; Mor- tar Board; Y.W.C.A . Old Line; Terrapin; Executi c Council. Arthur Peregoff Frederick B.S. TIM ' MAT Manager Tennis, Orchestra. Latch Key J. Morton Phillips Baltimore B.S. Pres. Collegiate Chamber of Com- merce; Tennis; Junior Prom Com- Samuel Ronald Pinas Baltimore B.S, International Relations. Swi mine Clubs. Gertrude E. Plumer Huntingtown B.A. Y.W.C.A ; International Rela- tions, Riding, Debate, Episcopal Clubs. Joseph N. Pohlhaus Baltimore BS. . rp, . Z Pres. Block and Bridle, Newman Club; Sec. - Treas. Agriculture Council; Grange; F.F.A, Alvin Francis Polan Baltimore BS. Ethel Pollack Baltimore B.A, Glee, Opera Clubs, Lewis A. Poole Annapolis B.S. Merle R. Preble Corry, Pa. B.S. OAK Col . ROTC ; Treas. Pershing Rifles, Democratic Club; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle. Frances Price Chattaroy, W.Va. B.S KA International Relations. Ridin , Episcopal, Rifle Clubs; Women ' s League. Ruth Suzanne Punnett Leonia, N.J. B.S. i:.vo Fencing; Cheerleader; Swimming. Riding Clubs, William D. Purdum Glyndon BS. ' I " A.S.C.E. Mary Ellen Pyle Frederick B.A. AAA Marshal Delta Delta Delta; V.W, C.A. ; Terrapin; Diamondback; International Relations, Episcopal Clubs. 254 Thornton C. Race Chevy Chase B.S. i: ! Men ' s Representative Senior Class; Sgt. at Arms Episcopal Club : Football : Wrestlinp ber of Commerce. Cham- Enos Ray Fair Haven B.S. Lieut. Col. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Track; Rifle; International Relations. Methodist Clubs. Ralph L. Rector Washington, D.C. B.S. A S.C.E. WilHam V. Redding Street BS. All ' , AZ Pres. Agricultural EconomicsClub ; Interfraternity Council; Agricul- ture Council Charles Gordon Remsburg Berwyn BS. Softball. Florence Jane Repp Westernport B.S. Home Economics Club. Margaret S. Reynolds Relay B.A. Terrapin. Bernard Rice Baltimore BA. Marie Robinette Richards Mt. Rainier BS, KA Y WC.A.; Home Economics, Daydodgers Clubs Ruth Richmond Ft. Sam Houston, Texas B.S. KKF. OX Terrapin ; Diamondback ; Old Line ; Home Economics Club ; May Da ' Committee, Thomas W. Riley, Jr. Washington, D.C. BS t -K Lieut, Col, ROTC; Capt, Scab- bard and Blade. Pershing Rifles; Rifle; Newman Club, Susan Rinehart Relay B.A KKL French Club. Owen E. Ringwald Hyattsville B.S, Episcopal Club, Billie Rittase Cumberland BS, AOII Y. W.C. A. ; Chamber of Commerce ; Terrapin; International Relations Club. S E K O R df 255 S E Ji I O R S 19 4 Helen Rodgers New Rochelle, N.Y. B.S KKr Terrapin ; Diamondback ; Y.W. C.A. ; Home Economics Club. Herbert S. Roesler Bayard, Va. B.S. L Vice-Pres. Delta Sigma Phi. Mary Lee Ross Cumberland B.S. KA, nAE, ON Vice-Pres. Mortar Board: Pres. Kappa Delta; Sec. Pan-Hel; Wo- men ' s Editor Terrapin; Presby- terian Club. Ruth Rubin Washington, D.C. B.A. :ss Vice-Archon, Sec. Phi Sigma Sig- ma; International Relations Club. Arthur M. Rudy Middletown B.S. Basketb all; Football; Baseball; 1st Lieut. ROTC. Joseph S. Russell Maddox B.S. Hilda Helen Ryan Washington, D.C. BS. KA2 Grange; Newman, German, Day- dodgers Clubs. Evelyn Sachs Baltimore International Relations, Book Clubs. M. Bertram Sachs Baltimore BA. Debate Club; Manager Debate. Catherine Samson Takoma Park BS. Opera, Glee, Home Economics Clubs. Rita A. Scheffler Bethesda B.S. AAA Grace Elaine Schopmeyer Washington, D.C. B.S. A Y.W. C.A. ; Home Economics Club. David L. Seidel Takoma Park B.A. ATQ Pres. Footlight Club; Vice-Pres. Alpha Psi Omega. David Seligson Berwyn 256 n Bowen W. Shaw Silver Spring BS. TBn A.I.E.E. ; Swimming, Camera Clubs. David F. Sheibley Newport, Pa. BS. ATP, AZ Grange; Camera, International Relations, Trail Clubs. Elizabeth Sheild Chevy Chase B.S. XQ Kelso Shipe Washington, D.C. B.S AG, OAK. nAE 1st Lieut. ROTC; Pres. Phi Delta Theta : National Advertising Man- ager. Business Manager Old Line; A.S.M.E. Katherine Elizabeth Short College Park B.A. AOn International Relations, Episco- pal, Spanish Clubs. Harvey C. Simms Silver Spring B.S. Manager Basketball; Latch Key; A.S.M.E. Mary Elizabeth Simpson Trappe BS. Sec. Methodist Club; Chorus; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Footlight, Swimming Clubs; Terrapin. I O R Barbara B. Skinner Silver Spring Frank J. Skotnicki West Hazleton, Pa. B.S. Capt. ROTC; Men ' s League; Football; Lacrosse; Track. William A. Sheer Gaithersburg B.S. A.S.C.E. Margarette Smaltz Washington, D.C. B.S. KKr Treas. Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Old Line; Riding, Home Economics Clubs. Adria Jean Smith Baltimore B.A. KA Y.W.C.A.; Presbyterian Club. Hateva Smith Greensboro Virginia E. Smith Mount Airy B.A. 257 S E H 1 Wilson L. Smith, Jr. Baltimore B.S. William Howard Souder, Jr. Washington, D.C. BS ' l ' i:K Pershing Riik-s; Scabbard and Blade; Capt.ROTC. Earl V. Springer Hagerstown B.S. BasebaK; Soccer; Mens League. Betty St. Clair College Park B A. AAA. OAE, . AA Mortar Board; Editor Old Line; Historian Senior Class; Vice-Pres. Pi Delta Epsilon; Pres. Alpha Lambda Delta Henry T. Stedman Catonsville BS, A.l.E.E. Douglas S. Steinberg College Park BS. 1 ' 1 ' i:. t)AK, riAE Business Manager Diamondback; Pres. Sigma Phi Sigma. Episcopal Club; Interfraternity Council; Chamber of Commerce. Warren E. Steiner Washington, D.C. B S. y: t : . OAK Capt. ROTC; Pres. Sigma Phi Sigma; Manager Boxing; Scc.- Treas. Interfraternity Council; Latch Key; A.S.M.E. O R S ' 19 4 lii: Harold Sterling Washington, D.C. B.S. Robert L. Stevens Street BS. ATP Vice-Pres. Block and Bridle; Soccer. A. Terris Stoddart Baltimore B.S. 1st Lieut ROTC; Pershing Rifles; Industrial Education Club. Gardner H. Storrs Linthicum Heights B.S. A.l.E.E. ; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Frances J. Stouffer Berwyn B.S. SAO Vice-Pres., Treas. Sigma Alpha O m i c r o n ; Y.Vv ' .C.A. ; W.A.A. ; .Agriculture Council: International Relations Club. Mary Susan Sullivan Frostburg A. Hope Swann Helen B.S. AAA Vice-Pres. .. .. .: Block and Bridle; Grange; Hockey; Basket- ball; Volleyball. Dorothy Elizabeth Talbott Clarksville B.S. SAO Y.W.C.A. Lois Teal Hyattsville B.S. AEA Vice-Pres., Treas. Presbyterian Club; Band; Opera, French, Day- dodgers Clubs. Morgan L. Tenny Garrett Park B.S. ex, hap: Associate Editor Diamondback ; Editor M Book; 1st Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Rifle. Armand Terl Baltimore B.A. AE Sec. -Treas. Glee Club; Swimming, Opera Clubs. C. Linwood Thompson Baltimore B.S. Marie A. Turner Washington, D.C. B.S. ka:l Home Economics, Swimming Clubs. Ralph J. Tyser Baltimore B.S. i:AM, nAE Circulation Manager Diamond- back; Tennis; Fencing; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. ' V ' J- • ' Pedro Federico Ubides Ponce, Puerto Rico B.S. Pershing Rifles: Newman, Span- ish, French Clubs. Sara Anne Vaiden Baltimore B.A. AOn Pres. Alpha Omicron Pi; Sec. Freshman Class; Pan-Hel; Ex- ecutive Council; Y.W.C.A. Murray Alvin Valenstein Baltimore BS. ilAM, nAE Sports Editor Diamondback, M Book; junior Prom Committee. Harry F. Vollmer, III Baltimore B.S. SN Reporter, Treas., ' ice-Pres. Sigma Nu; International Relations Club; Chamber of Commerce. John P. Wade, Jr. Washington, D.C. BA. Golf. Dorothea Annette Wailes Baltimore B.S. KKT Diamondback; Terrapin; Y.W. C..A. ; Home Economics, Swim- ming Clubs. Robert E. Warner Baltimore BS. A.l.E.E. S E Ji I O R S ' 259 19 4 P ««rT |«», . ' William Henry Watkins Washington, D.C. B.S. TBII Capt . ROTC ; Scabbard and Blade : Sec. Pres Radio Society ; A. l.E.E. Loraine Hubert Weeks Mt. Lake Park B.S. A.I.E.E. Helen Owen Welsh Hyattsville William V. West Chevy Chase B.A. •i ' SK Pershing Rifles; Camera Club. Joseph Gordon White Baltimore B.A. Treas. Spanish Club; Social Prob- lems Forum; International Rela- tions Club. J. Gibson Wilson, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. A.S.C.E.; Capt. Band; Baseball. Robert M. Wilson Washington, D.C. B.S. S I)S Vice-Pres. Senior Class; .A.S.M.E. ; Latch Key; Tennis; Interfrater- nity Council; Freshman Manager Boxing. Joseph Winter Silver Spring B.S. Margaret Virginia Wood Washington, D.C. f S. KKT Pres. Home Economics Club; Se- nior Rep, Women ' s League; Pan- He! ; Riding Club; Diamondback- Y.W.C.A. Henry F. Wyatt Baltimore B.S. ex Vice-Pres. Freshman. Sophomore Classes; Intramural Sports. Wilbur Fisk Yocum Chevy Chase B.S. AXA 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Band; A.S.M.E.; Day- dodgers Club. Herbert Scott Young Washington, D.C. BS. TE Manager Freshman Lacrosse; Latch Key; Chamber of Com- merce. Mary Elizabeth Zimmerman Catonsville B.S. Terrapin; Y W.C.A.; Home Eco- nomics Club. Mary O. Zurhorst Silver Spring B.A. HAE Women ' s Editor Old Line; Foot- light, Opera, Episcopal Clubs. Seniors 19 4 260 THAT BIG JUNE WEEK J UNE Week burst upon the Senior — seven days of joyous activity. With it rode the last vestige of collegiate days, an embodiment of class spirit, a recollection of happy social life, a realization of greater attainment. Thus fortified, the graduate accepted his diploma and strode forth from the protective portals of his Alma Vlater. Th, Planners Standing: Groves, LeFrak, Huffer, Valenstein, Jackson, Kemp, Bland, Bamman, Irvine. Sitting: Curry, Parks, general chairman, Hottcl. The last lunch O ' Conor honored The Program J UNE Week with its series of picnics, banquets, and dances was held this year — contrary to its name — in the last week of May. Although it was last, it was in no way less wonderful than the other activi- ties on the University ' s social calendar. The Seniors mingled their final taste of " campus capers " with a bit of sadness; the undergraduates enjoyed to the high- est degree the last formal functions before their long summer vacation. Coming at the end of finals with all of the cramming, dateless nights, and wor- ries which accompany them, the activi- ties were supported with a spirit even more gay and enthusiastic than usual. Climaxing this period of gaiety came the solemn and memorable commence- ment exercises with the long desired di- plomas, symbols of all that college has meant to the graduates. 261 . . . And on to Greater Heights Into a realm of practical endeavor each year steps a new senior class, some few of its num- ber destined to rise to heights of greatness and to bring honor to their University. This section is dedicated to six of Maryland ' s sons who have so distinguished themselves. IN GOVERNMENTAL ACTIVITT GOVERNOR HERBERT R. O ' CONOR i HE Class of 1920 of the University Law School claims as its most illustrious member the first citizen of Mary- land, Governor Herbert R. O ' Conor. Admitted to the bar in 19 19, before his graduation, Governor O ' Conor progressed successively through the offices of State ' s At- torney, People ' s Counsel to the Public Service Commis- sion, and Attorney General of the State. He rose to his present high position in 1938. SENATOR MILLARD TYDINGS VERSATILITY is a forte of Millard Tydings, three times United States Senator from the State of Maryland, for his political career is rather well removed from his under- graduate Engineering days and from the journalistic ten- dencies he displayed as editor of the first campus news- paper, the 1 9 10 Triangle. By way of further divergence, he was recipient of an honorary degree of LL.D. from his Alma Mater in 1937. m rUE FIELD OF EDUCATIOKi DR. HARRY CLIFTON BYRD Or. Harry Clifton Byrd, progressive president of the University, has been one of the most outstanding alumni of the institution. A member of the Class of 1 908, College of Engineering, " " Curly " made his mark as a student ath- lete and then won laurels as a minor league baseball player, successful track and football coach, and Director of .Athletics at Maryland. From these positions he rose to assistant to the president, vice-president, and finally president in 1935. 262 . . . m THE SPORTS WORLD CHARLES KELLER L OLLEGiATE diamond or major league baseball park ap- pear alike to " Our Boy Charlie " Keller, star of the 1939 World Series in his first year with the New ' ork Yankees. More cherished for Marylanders, however, are memories of his feats as mainstay of the Old Line baseball team and as all-state basketball star of 1937. Charlie received his diploma from the College of Agriculture in 1938. m LITERARY ETiDEAVOR MUNRO LEAF jNot so long ago on the University campus dwelt Munro Leaf, a young man destined to capture the fancy of the nation with his whimsical tales of Ferdinand the Bull, . oodle, Manners Can Be Fun, and the Watching Bird. Graduates of 1927 remember him as treasurer of their class, an ROTC captain, and a member of the lacrosse team. Kappa Alpha claims him as a brother. . . . m BUSINESS AFFAIRS EDMUND C. MAYO It is a far cry from the days of football player " Pug " Mayo, Engineering student of the Class of 1904, to the title of President Edmund C. Mayo of the Gorham Silver Company; yet such is the story of his achievement. Tan- gible evidence of Mr. Mayo ' s continued respect for Mary- land tradition lies in his company ' s bronze cast of the Terrapin which guards the Coliseum. 263 Here Are Some Extras the Camera Caught . 2b4 But Tou Should Have Seen the Ones That Got Away 2b5 Appreciation io the 1940 Terrapin staff, possessor of fessional associates for technical advice or only a limited knowledge of the vagaries of experienced criticism of their undertakings, publication work, the road from preliminary The realization that a patient, capable reply planning to ultimate completion of its effort would be forthcoming remained always as a stretched out long and rocky. Frequently, comforting thought. In appreciation of their during the year-long preparation, did the stu- kind cooperation this page is dedicated to dent editors turn to their advisers and pro- those friends of the i94oTerr. pin. TO . . . Mr. O. Raymond Carrington, faculty adviser of the Terrapin, for his willing counsel and beautiful art work ; Mr. Harry Laxelle, of Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Company, for his technical recommendations on printing, his patience with a sometimes delinquent staff, and his personal interest in the success of this volume ; Mr. C. Gordon Brightman, of Jahn and Oilier Engraving Company, for his editorial suggestions as to style, layout, and art work, his ideas as to modes of copy expression, and his interest in general : Mr. Harry Baliban, of Merin-Balihan Photographers, for his fine handling of indi idual pictures and the excellent service w hich his firm rendered; Mr. Dale Nichols for his striking design which hits exactly the proper note in symbolizing the progress of the Uni ' ersity that this book attempts to depict ; Mr. Josef Schiff, for his photographic interpretations and selection of Maryland ' s beauties which has served to create greater interest and a more successful section than ever before : Mr. William Deighton, of S. K. Smith Company, makers of Molloy-Made covers, for his inter-, est and assistance in helping the Terrapin solve its 1Q40 cover problem; The personnel of the companies that ser -ed the 1940 Terrapin and the persons on the Mary- land campus w ho contributed either b ' direct effort or by their cooperation . . . THE EDITORS OF THE 1940 TERRAPLN EXPRESS THEIR THANKS 266 Ind ex A All-University Night 122-123 Alumni 2b2-2b3 Alpha Chi Sigma 20b Alpha Lambda Delta ' Alpha Psi Omega l ' - " 4 Alpha Zeta 207 Athletics, Freshman Qb-Q9 Athletics, Varsity 104-147 Athletics, Women ' s 148-151 B Band, Student 178-179 Baptist Student Union 184-185 Barn Dance IQQ Baseball, Freshman Q8 Baseball, Varsity 128-131 Basketball, Freshman Qb Basketball, Varsity 118-121 Beauty Contest 153-lbO Beta Alpha Psi 205 Block and Bridle 198-1 Board of Regents 43 Boxing, Freshman Q7 Boxing, Varsity 124-127 C Calvert Cotillion 232 Calvert Debate Club 1 73 Charlie Keller Day 225 Civil Engineers 1%-1Q7 Clef and Key 192-103 Clubs 172-200 Contents and Theme pages b-7 D Daydodgers Club 187 Dedication page 4-5 Der Deutsche Verein 195 Diamondback Ibb-lb7 E Electrical Engineers 197-198 Episcopal Club 183 F Faculty 34-43 Football, Freshman 9b Football, Varsity 104-1 17 Footlight Club 188-191 Fraternities 44-77 Fraternity Rushing 44-45 French Club 195-19b Freshmen 2b- 1 1 Contents of division 2b-27 Officers 101 Orientation 28-32 Promenade 101 Spirit 100 Sports 9b-99 Future Farmers of America 199 G Graduates 237-2b0 Grange, Student 198 H Hillel House 185 Homecoming Day 110-112 Home Economics Club 179-180 Hoya-Terp Day 114-115 I Interfraternity Activities 49 Interfraternity Ball 48-49 International Relations Club. . . 179 J June Week 261 Juniors lb2-209 Contents of division Ib2-163 Officers 201 Promenade 201-203 L Lacrosse, Freshman 98 Lacrosse, Varsity 132-135 Latch Key Society 1 44- 1 45 LutheranClub 182-183 M M Book 30 Mechanical Engineers 197 Men ' s Glee Club 177 Men ' s League 214-215 Methodist Club 18b Minor Sports 1 4b- 1 47 Militarv Section 21b-229 Ball, Military 227-228 Band, Mi litary 224 Battalion personnel 220-223 Charlie Keller Day 225 Color Guard 224 Faculty, Military 216-217 Pershing Rifles 229 Regimental Staff 219 Scabbard and Blade 22b-227 Summer Training Camp 218 Miss Maryland Contest .... 153- IbO N Newman Club 184 O Old Line Ib8-lb9 Omicron Delta Kappa 230-232 Omicron Nu 209 Operetta 192 Orientation Week 28-32 Outstanding Alumni 2b2-2b3 P Panhellenic Council 78 Pershing Rifles 229 Pi Delta Epsilon 171 Presbyterian Club 182 Publication Advisers 170 Publication Advisory Board .... 170 Publications (see also MBook) 164-169 R Religious Life Committee 182 Riding Club 172 Rifle Team, Freshman 97 Rifle Team, Varsity 142 Rossbourg Club 174-175 S Scabbard and Blade 226-227 Seniors 210-2bl Contents of division 21 0-2 1 1 Graduates 237-2bO June Week 261 Officers 236 Sigma Alpha Omicron 204 Sophomores 102-152 Contents of division 102-103 Officers 152 Promenade 152 Sororities 78-94 Sororitv Rushing 79 Spanish Club 196 Student Government Association 21 2-2 1 3 Student Life Committee 42 Swimming Club 180-181 T TauBetaPi 208 Tennis, Freshman 98 Tennis, Varsity 140-141 Terrapin 164-165 Theme and Contents Page 6-7 Track, Freshman 97 Track. Varsity 136-139 Trail Club 200 V Varsity .Athletics 104-147 Varsity Show 193 Views 8-25 Contents of division 8-9 Illustrations 10-25 W Wearers of the " M " 143 Women ' s Athletics 148-151 Women ' s Chorus 1 76 Women ' s League 214-215 ' Y.W.C.A 185-186 267


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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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