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

 - Class of 1943

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1943 volume:

♦ ■ « TERRAPIN 1943 ging l fimur rwphy E ditor ' acuity A dvisor « From the doors of the Administration Building. THE TERRAPIN NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY-THREE The Annual Publication of the Student Body of the University of Maryland College Park Maryland DEDICATION HEN SOME LEAVE THE WALLS of this University, to serve on any of the many fighting fronts, there will still be those of us here who will cherish the we will realize j of our fellowship. It is when thoughts of you return to us, that presence of students means to a University. For it is by absence that the true effect of presence can best be felt. The students instill the breath of being in ?i)uld ordinarily be a cold mass of buildings, thereby giving power to that which could not otherwise call itself a teaching institutJQii. The students give life to the memories which this volume attempts to record. Because Wife and power-giving influence, and because of your very necessity, it is to you, the students, both absent and present, that we dedicate thi| ond volume of the Terrapin for the war years of 1942 and 1943. The library was a favorite meeting place. Changing the Guard. MEN IN THE SERVICE FROM THE GLASS OF ' 43 John Franklin Adams Julian B. Anderson Fred. L. Bach Charles A. Bechtold Robert F. Bierly Anson W. Biggs Alfred D. Bonifant Thomas E. Bourne, Edward A. Boyer f Alan W. Brylawski, Philip N. Buddingti Harry M. Butler Richard D. Carr Nicolas M. Cartagena D. Harry Chambers Paul Chmar Luther B. Conrad J. Stuart Cooley Charles W. Crawford Joseph M. Crockett Joseph M. Decker David R. Fetters I ouis Flax Clemens W. Gaines Charles P. Gay Ulrich A. Geller Harold N. Gilbert, J John D. Gilmore Vernon R. Gingell Norman M. Glasgow Henry Glassner William M. Goldenzweig Francis A. Gray, Jr. Thorton F. Green Ramon Grelecki Herbert J. Gunther Kenneth D. Hall Carl A. Harris Joseph C. Harry William C. Heathcote Conrad Hohing Joseph L. Hoopengardner Max V. Hunt Ellsworth A. Hurlock, Jr. Robert W. Ireland Irvin W. Katz ward L. Keller ' HKichard H. Kent Guy S. Kidwell Lester Kiefer Frederick H. Kohloss William H. Krehnb Donald E. Lacey Harrison Lee Judson D. Lincoln Joseph G. Lindamood, Robert I . Maisel Joseph V. Mariner mes N. Marsden William H. Mattingley, Jr ul R. Mattix obert C. McKee Daniel M. McNally John F. Miller John T. Mitchell, Jr. Keith N. Montgomery Geoffrey M. Nairn, George J. Newgardeir Paul W. Newgarden W. Bradford Norris Juan L. Oliver Elmer H. Owens Alex Passen Thomas A. Payne Arthur G. Phillips William H. Pindell William L. Port Kenneth L. Ports Page B. Pratt Henry J. Rassier Mark Raum Orlando Ridout, IV Elmer C. Rigby John B. Riley Robert M. Rivello William O. Roach, Jr. Norman H. Rosenberg George J. Ross dgar A. Schaeft ' er lOy M. Shipp James G. Sneeringer Burt Solomon Edward H. Steinberg William C. Stevens William S. Stewart Eugene J. Sullivan Daniel W. Talmadge John K. Tate Robert J. Torvestad Daniel C. Triplett Homer E. Uhland Bernard Ulman, Jr. James E. Updegraff ilton H. VandenBerg Reginald C. Vincent Frederic B. Warder Glen E. Weston Donald F. Whinerey Paul M. Wimert, Jr. Willis H.Young, Jr. ] President of the University It would be difficult to appraise the contribution that President Harry Clifton Byrd has made to the development of the University of Maryland since he returned to his Alma Mater in 1912 as instructor in English and football coach. Since then " Curly " has been the motivating force whenever action was needed and the modern and well-equipped buildings now in College Park and Baltimore stand as a tribute to his tireless efforts and farsightedness. BOARD OF REGENTS Composed of prominent people in State affairs . . . governing body of Uni- versity . . . establish policies and pass on aspects of University affairs . . . scope of activities greater than any other board in country . . . by law is the State Board of Agriculture . . . serve without remuneration . . . Henry Holzapfel, Jr. . . . Chairman . . . Alumnus, Class of ' 93 . . . board member since 1912 . . . Vice-President of the Po- tomac Edison Company of Hagerstown. Rowland K. Adams . . . Vice-Chairman . . . Associate Judge of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore . . . Regional Director of the Third Region, O.C.D. Mrs. John L. Whitehurst . . . Secre- tary . . . President of the General Federa- tion of Women ' s Clubs . . . only woman member of the University of Maryland Board of Regents . . . member State Board of Agriculture, and Maryland Council of Defense and Resources. J. Milton Patterson . . . Treasurer . . . Director of State Department of Public Welfare . . . former member of Maryland Legislature. First row: Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, J. Milton Patterson, Rowland K. Adams, W. Calvin Chesnut. Second roiv: William P. Cole, Jr., John E. Semmes, Philip C. Turner. W. Calvin Chesnut . . . graduate of Maryland ' s Law School . . . federal judge . . . one of first judges to render decision affecting the N.R.A. William P. Cole, Jr. . . . member of United States Court of Customs . . . active alumnus . . . agriculture among his hobbies. John E. Semmes . . . prominent Balti- more attorney . . . Phi Beta Kappa at Princeton . . . member of numerous State Commissions. Philip C. Turner . . . President of Maryland Farm Bureau . . . Active Mary- land farm leader. Dr. E. Paul Knotts . . . graduate of Maryland ' s School of Medicine . . . past President of Denton Rotary Club. i i a Henry Holzapfel, Jk. Chairman MISS ALMA H. PRELNKERT DR. EDGAR F. LONG MR. HARVEY T. CASBARIAN ADMINISTRATION Dr. Long has the important job of pass- ing upon the applications of all students who enter the University. Miss Preinkert supervises the registration and records of all students. She is responsible for the preparation of class schedules, the student- faculty directory, and assists with the Uni- versity catalogue. As head of the depart- ment of business management Mr. Cas- barian has charge of all accounting and plant maintenance for the University. Mr. Hintz, as librarian, handles the thousands of publications in Maryland ' s fine library. Mr. Hutton, purchasing agent, directs the buying of University needs. Mr. Russell, chief engineer, super- vises the general service department and plant operations. MR. T. A. HUTTON MR. CARL W. E. HINTZ MR. HERBERT A. RUSSELL 10 DEAN OF MEN DEAN OF WOMEN i X v. .H2 Olcit- - ' — T »U.-l_ =t_»T, One of the busiest and best liked men on the campus is James H. Reid, Acting Dean of Men and assistant professor in the College of Business and Public Administra- tion. Mr. Reid completed his undergrad- uate work at the University of Iowa and came to the University of Maryland after receiving his Master of Arts degree in Economics at American University. Dean Reid ' s duties are many and varied. He handles housing for men students; ap- proves student applications for admission in the enlisted reserve; and has charge of student employment. He also acts as financial adviser for the Student Govern- ment Association and serves as counsellor to all men students of the University. The office of Dean of Women has been filled since 1922 by Miss Adele H. Stamp. Her main interest is to give friendly and able assistance to women students and to help them solve their problems — personal, financial, or social. She received her Bache- lor of Arts degree from Tulane University and her Master of Arts degree from the University of Maryland. Miss Stamp is Chairman of the Educa- tion Committee for the Maryland Federa- tion of Women ' s Clubs, National Treas- urer of Alpha Lambda Delta, and a board member of Deans of Women, and League of Women Voters. She is keenly inter- ested in the formation of volunteer train- ing units for girls who desire to participate activelv in the war effort. 11 GRADUATE SCHOOL COUNCIL In 1918 A GRADUATE SCHOOL was Organized at the University of Maryland to provide instruction towards the Master ' s and Doe- tor ' s degree. Activities of the school are under the supervision of a Graduate Coun- cil which is composed of the faculty who are instructors in the school. The Graduate School offers instruction to college graduates, holders of Master ' s degrees, and advanced undergraduate stu- dents at College Park and in Baltimore. Degrees awarded are Master of Science, Master of Education, Master of Business Administration, Master of Arts, and Doc- tor of Philosophy. The Dean of the Graduate School is Dr. C. O. Appleman, who is also chairman of the Graduate School Council, and director of the departments of Pathology and Bot- any of the University. First row: Cotterman, Appleman, Patterson. Second row: Hale, Stevens, James, Benjamin, Broughton, Meade. 12 STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE Top row: Allen. Wysor, White, S h a u g n e s sy, Reid. Bottom roir: Prein- kert, Hannan, Leslie, Ide. The Student Life Committee is the medium through which student and ad- ministrative affairs are coordinated. It is the duty of the committee, acting as an advisory board, to render all final decisions on student problems. Members are: Dr. William A. Griffith, Dean Adele Stamp, Professor R. B. Allen, Dr. Norman E. Phillips, Dr. L. H. James, Dr. I. D. Barrett, Col. Robert E. Wysor, Dean J. H. Reid, Miss Rosalie Leslie, Dr. G. W. Prange, Dr. S. E. Harman, Profes- sor C. F. Kramer, and Miss Frances Ide. Professor Randall leads a community sing. , j3k=I; W 1 id 1 i . IdT,., 13 I N M E M R I A M Professor Charles G. Eichlin DURING THE YEARS THAT THE LATE CHARLES G. EICHLIN SERVED AS A PROFESSOR IN THE PHYSICS DEPARTMENT, HE ENSHRINED HIMSELF IN THE HEARTS OF ALL WHO KNEW HIM. FOR HIS UNTIRING EFFORTS IN THEIR BEHALF, MARYLAND STUDENTS WILL ALWAYS REMEMBER HIM. THROUGH HIS TEACHING, PHYSICS OPENED A NEW WORLD TO HIS PUPILS. THE UNIVERSITY TURNED TO HIM FOR ADVICE, ' VISITING STUDENTS ATTENDED HIS LECTURES. HE NEVER FORGOT A FACE AND NEVER CALLED THE ROLL. HIS LECTURES, SMOKEY PIPE, BALD HEAD, AND SLY SMILE WERE UNFORGETTABLE. MR. EICHLIN HAS LEFT US A GREAT HERITAGE — A HERITAGE OF ALL THAT TYPIFIES AN OUTSTANDING TEACHER AND SCHOLAR. HE HAS LEFT US A MEMORY TO CARRY ON, WHICH, IN ITSELF, WILL BE AN INSPIRATION TO BOTH FACULTY AND STUDENTS. 14 INTRODUCING THE STUDENTS As A RESULT of the present conflict the University of Maryland adopted an ac- celerated program of study so that indi- viduals would receive their degrees in two and one-half years. Students of the school were leaving to join our country ' s armed forces; those who remained were preparing themselves to become tech- nicians and war-workers. In this manner " Old Liners " went to war, and looked to the future for the re- turn of bull sessions, formal dances, fra- ternity and sorority life, and the bene- fits of a peacetime education. Testing fabric strength in Home Ec. Maryland fosters lab work in many different fields: Physics, Zoology. Foods, and Chemistry. 15 THE COLLEGE OF Trains students in liberal arts and sciences . . . instruction leads toward vocational, professional, or cultural goals . . . establishes basis for further study in professional schools or other universities ... In addition to providing a broad liberal training, the College of Arts and Sciences is playing an increasingly important role in the University ' s accelerated program. Of especial value in the war program are the courses offered in chemistry, physics, political science, history, and foreign lan- guages. One of the main purposes of a liberal ed- ucation, however, is to teach men and women how to live with themselves and how to lay the foundation for a well- rounded and successful life. Therefore, although the College of Arts and Sciences is neither a professional nor a vocational school, it does provide through its many and varied courses the fundamental requi- sites, scientific methods, and proper per- spective, upon which to establish a well- balanced life program. Prospective stu- dents of law, medicine, nursing, teaching, public administration, theology, and public health, all pursue courses in this college. War necessitated February graduation. 16 ARTS AND SCIENCES ! i 5 ' 17 . r -, : Dr. Weston R. Clark Dr. Nathan Drake Ur. Ray Elirensberger Dr. Wesley Gewehr Dr. Charles Hale Dr. Lawrence Howard Dr. L. H. James Dr. Carl Joslyn Dr. Monroe H. Martin Dr. Raymond Morgan Dr. Fritz Marti Prof. Harlan Randall Dr. Norman Phillips Dr. Adolf Zucker 18 College of Arts and Sciences Ellsworth G. Acker Baltimore B.S. Freshman Cross Country; Freshman Track. Norman H. Alshan Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. Hillel Foundation; Soccer. Charles H. Audet, Jr. Waterbury, Conn. B.S. Fred L. Bach Washington, D.C. B.S. SX Pres. Senior Class; Vice-Pres. Sigma Nu; Art Editor Old Line; Newman Club; In- terfraternity Council; Freshman Track; Freshman Football. Cynthia Baylin Baltimore B.A. AS Social Chairman Alpha Sigma. M. Joan Bell Hyattsville B.A. KA Sec. Presbyterian Club; Daydodgers Club; Sec. International Relations Club. Shirley Berman Baltimore B.A. AS Terrapin; Autumn Carnival; Defense Council; Treas. . lpha Sigma; May Day Committee. Robert Foust Bierly University Park B.A. ATT John Franklin Adams Washington, D.C. B.A. ex Scabbard and Blade; 2nd Lieut. ROTC; M Club; Track. Jeanne Amlicke Passaic, N.J. B.S. AAn Y.W.C.A.; Newman Club; Women ' s League. Anna Virginia Auslund Bethesda B.A. AAn W.R. A. ; French Club; Pan-Hel ; Terrapin ; M Book. Ruth Barsky Mount Vernon, N.Y. B.A. SS Women ' s League; International Relations Club; Sec. Phi Sigma Sigma. Charles A. Bechtold, Jr. Laurel B.S. H. K Vice-Pres. Men ' s Glee Club; Accompa- nist Glee Club; Daydodgers Club; Clef and Key; Capt. ROTC. Walter J. Benavent San German, Puerto Rico B.S. Vice-Pres. Spanish Club. Marcella Marie Biebusch Silver Spring B.A. Women ' s Chorus. Margaret E. Bond Chevy Chase B.A. KKr Treas. Women ' s League; Treas. Riding Club; Treas. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ter- rapin; Sophomore Prom Committee; Maryland Beauty Queen, 1942; Mary- land Homecoming Queen, 1942; 1st Vice- Chairman Student Board. Remember ' way back when you were just one of the 1100 rats in the fall of 1939? You felt strange and a little homesick and were bewildered by the endless lines of registration. You wandered wonderingly about the new buildings in search of non-existent rooms, and felt foolish when you barged into a senior lecture. CAA students zoomed overhead while you sat in class and started the pursuit of that elusive parchment. College of Arts and Sciences Mary Clare Bonham Greenbelt B.A. Diamondback. Raymond Bradshaw River dale B.S. Boxing. Margaret Washington Brown La Plata B.A. Newman Club. Herbert G. Carhart, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.A. 2X, OAK, nAE Editor Diamondback; Editor M Book S.G.A.; Epi.scopal Club; Swimming Club Rossborough Club; Freshman Football Freshman Lacrosse; Pres. Old Line Net- work; Sec. Omicron Delta Kappa;. Pres. Pi Delta Epsilon; Sergeant-at-. rms Senior Class. D. Harry Chambers Catonsville B.S. Mary Alice Clark Richmond, Va. B.A. AAn Methodist Club; Terrapin; Spanish Club. Jane M. Cooper Baltimore B.A. Robert V. Cormack Washington, D.C. B.A. A. Dement Bonifant Silver Spring B.S. Men ' s Glee Club; Clef and Key; Journal Club. Mary Elizabeth Brooks Washington, D.C. B.A. Louise Buckner Takoma Park B.S. Day dodgers Club ; Presbyterian Club. Berniece Brown Chambers Washington, D.C. B.A. AAn Pan-Hel; Day dodgers Club. Paul Chmar Rockville B.S. Daydodgers Club. A. Slater Clarke Washington, D.C. B.A. ATQ Tennis Team; Sergeant-at-.Arms Junior Class. Davis H. Corkran Glen Burnie B.S. Men ' s Glee Club; Radio Club; Episcopal Club; Intramurals. Ann E. Criswell River dale B.A. Women ' s Chorus; International Relations Club. That bewildering Freshman Mixer, 39 College of Arts and Sciences Joseph McLain Crockett College Park B.A. nAE Terrapin; Old Line; Diamondback; Scab- hard and Blade; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Harry Kirk Dansereau Claremont, N.H. B.S. Polly Ann Day Washington, D.C. B.S. KKr William Earl Dixon Edgewater B.A. AS Swimming Club; Newman Club; Man- ager Baseball. William M. Eareckson, III Baltimore B.S. Rosadean Flaks Baltimore B.A. I 2S Riding Club; Hillel Foundation. Bertram Joseph Frankel Bridgeport, Conn. B.S. Daniel W. Goldman Washington, D.C. Gilbert H. Cullen Baltimore B.S. Freshman Boxing; Lacrosse; Swimming Club; Pres. Old Line Network. B.S. Joseph L. Dantoni Baltimore John F. Diehl Hagerstown B.A. Diamondback. ATQ nAE Veronica Doyno Woodcliff Lake, N.J. B.A. Aon Newman Club; Women ' s League; May Day Committee. B.A. Margaret Ann Engel Washington, D.C AXQ B.S. TEn Elsie M. Flom Baltimore B.A. Henry Glassner Baltimore B.S. Ellen Frances Gray Washington, D.C. B.A. .IW - ■ Soon after the reception tea in the newly restored Rossborough Inn we paved Ray Grelecki ' s political road for him by electing him to the chairmanship of our class. Fraternity rushing was a new and thrilling experience for us, and showed us a bit of the social side of college. That was the year our famed alum, Charlie Keller, returned; we honored him with a trophy and a review of the regiment. College of Arts and Sciences Larry Quentin Green Riverdale B.S. AXS Oliver R. Guyther College Park B.S. A0, OAK, nAE Sec.-Treas. Omicron Delta Kappa; Inter- fraternity Council; Circulation Manager Old Line; Pres. Sophomore Class; Pres. Junior Class; Pres. Phi Delta Theta; Freshman Track; S.G.A. Pauline Hardy College Park B.A. HB , nAE Women ' s Editor Old Line ; Terrapin ; May Day Committee; Vice-Pres. Mortar Board; Pres. Mortar Board; Sec-Treas. Pi Delta Epsilon; French Club; Freshman Council of Y.W.C.A.; Orchesis. Leighton Ernest Harrell, Jr. University Park B.A. HK Pres. Welsey Club; Student Religious Activities Council ; Pershing Rifles. ' Frederick Landis Hill Washington, D.C. B.S. KA Lacrosse; Football; Intramurals; M Club. James Eden Horn Bethesda B.S. Freshman Basketball. Robert W. Ireland Washington, D.C. B.S. ex Intramurals; Defense Ball; Autumn Car- nival; Sec. Theta Chi. Betty C. Jacoby Washington, D.C. B.A. KKr Pres. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pres. Pan- Hel. Arla G. Guild Baltimore B.S. AAA, AVa Pres. Delta Delta Delta; Pres. Footlight Club; Historian Footlight Club; Chair- man Autumn Carnival; Vice-Pres. Pan- Hel; Chairman Defense Ball; Pres. Alpha Psi Omega; Vice-Pres. Alpha Psi Omega; Historian Junior Class; Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Week Committee; Who ' s Who; Dr. Hale . ward for Dra- matics. Barbro Dagmar Hansson Baltimore B.A. Carl Harris Washington, D.C. B.A. 2N Latch Key; Swimming Club; Manager Football. Vernon T. Hart Baltimore B.A. 2K Junior Manager Tennis. Betty E. Hoffmaster Frederick B.S. David S. Hurwitz Detroit, Mich. B.A. Irwin Jacobs Washington, D.C. B.S. A Student Band; German Club; Ross- borough Club. Marie Marilyn Janof Washington, D.C. B.A. SMS Greek handshakes — and pledge pins, ' 39 College of Arts and Sciences Frederick M. Johnson William Francis Keller Takoma Park Cumberland B.S. ATQ, OAK , nAE B.S. Editor ' 43 Terrapin; Sports Editor ' 42 Terrapin. Terrapin; Swimming Club; Daydodgers Club; Vice-Pres. Pi Delta Epsilon; i resh- Charlotte Melcher Kidd man Soccer; Who ' s Who; Rossborough Club. Ruxton B.A. Vice-Pres. Footlight Club; Clef and Key; Miriam Kellman Women ' s Chorus; S.G.A. Seminar; May Baltimore Day Committee. B.A. 2S Women ' s League; House Pres. Phi i Sigma Charles T. Lempke Sigma. Washington, D.C. B.S. Student Orchestra; Student Band; Old Dorothea Theresa Kilmain Line. Bethesda B.A. Frances Long Chambersburg, Pa. B.A. KA Joseph G. Lindamood, . Jr. Y.W.C.A.; Swimming Club; Canterbury Tj{iiirpl Club; International Relations Club; B.A. Junior Prom Committee; May Day Com- mittee. Marianne R. Maas Mary Katherine Martin Tacoma, Wash. Silver Spring B.S. AOn, SAO B.A. Pres. S.M.A.C; Sec. Clef and Key; Pres. Women ' s Choru.s; Hist. Footlight Club; Hist. Senior Class; Cheerleader; Fresh- Nancy Masters man Week Committee; Sec. Alpha Omi- Glenburnie cronPi. B.A. Marjory Mattingly International Relations Club; W.R.A.; Women ' s Chorus. Washington, D.C. B.A. A FA, K Ray Mattoon Margaret E. McCathran Woodstock Washington, D.C. B.A. B.S. SAO, A FA Thomas S. McCeney Betty McCauley Silver Spring Maugansville B.A. 2X, I AK B.S. SAO Pershing Rifles; Men ' s Glee Club; Clef Riding Club. and Key. One warm fall evening we declared war on the sophs, and found them waiting for us in front of the Chem- istry Building. Al Ruppersberger, our president, emerged from the fracas with a new haircut — sopho- more style. A few weeks later Homecoming arrived and we joined the rest of the students in welcoming tack the grads. Our grid team met defeat almost every week and Coach Dobson resigned at the end of the season. Si . College OF Arts and Sciences Alma Mekican Baltimore B.A. i si; Muriel Ellen Miller Baltimore B.A. KKr Diamondback; Spanish Club; Sophomore Prom Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee. Ruth Morgan Paterson, N.J. B.A. International Relations Club. 2S John W. Neumann Silver Spring B.A. A0, S K I , H2 Terrapin ; Daydodgers Club ; Rossborough Club; Track. B.A. Jeannette Owen Chevy Chase ASA, nAE Women ' s Editor Terrapin; Art Editor M Book; Freshman Week Committee; May Day Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Clef and Key; Daydodgers Club. Thomas Alan Payne Washington, D.C. B.S. 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Mary-Stuart Price Chevy Chase B.A. ASA French Club; Sec. Daydodgers Club. Mildred Radin Mt. Vernon, N.Y. B.S. A2 Frank Savage Mervine Takoma Park B.A. AWQ Footlight Club. Joseph Herman Mintzer Catskill, N.Y. B.S. $H2 Hillel Foundation; Intramurals; Softball; Basketball. Henry Wadsworth Moore Washington, D.C. B.A. Paul W. Newgarden, II Washington, D.C. B.S. AX2, nAE Rifle Team; Pershing Rifles; A.I.Ch.E.; Photography Editor Terrapin; Gym- nastics. Ann Paterson Towson B.A. KKr, nAE Editor Old Line; Mortar Board; Vice- Pres. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Richard M. Peck Damascus B.S. ' HS, AXS Florence Primm Washington, D.C. B.A. Mark Raum Washington, D.C. B.S. Pershing Rifles. Farmers frolic at Ag. Barn Dance, ' 40 College of Arts and Sciences Dan G. Rice, Jr. Temple Hills B.A. Daydodgers Club; Rossborough Club; Program Director Old Line Network. Nelle Price Robertson Onancock, Va. B.A. Swimming Club. Doyle Royal Washington, D.C. B.A. Soccer; Tennis; Basketball; Adv. ROTC. Mary Ellen Ruff Randallstown B.S. Irene Jean Scher Washington, D.C. B.A. AS Sec. . lpha Sigma; May Day Committee. Harold Leonard Seidman Baltimore B.A. SAM Sports Editor M Book; Sports Editor Diamondback; Pres. Sigma Alpha Mu. Kathryn Gertrude Sheely Baltimore B.A. Riding Club. J. Craig Shields Abington, Pa. B.S. Intramurals. 2N Kenneth A. Richer English Consul B.S. Jack Rothstein Baltimore B.A. Intramurals. Nancy Tyler Royal Worcester, Mass. B.S. AAA House Pres. Delta Delta Delta; Riding Club ; Women ' s Chorus ; Women ' s League ; Junior Prom Committee; May Day Com- mittee; Homecoming Committee. Ruth Eleanor Schene New Rochelle, N. Y. B.S. KA, HAE, S.AO Treas. Clef and Key; Sec. S.M.A.C; Women ' s Chorus; Diamondback; Wo- men ' s League; Maj ' Day Committee. Henry Irving Scott Chevy Chase B.S. Ne I A0 John Anthony Serid Baltimore I Club. B.S. Shirley Cynthia Sherman Flushing, N.Y. B.A. I 2S Hillel Foundation; House Manager Phi Sigma Sigma; Recording Sec. Phi Sigma Sigma; Corresponding Sec. Phi Sigma Sigma. LoY M. Shipp, Jr. University Park B.A. SX Pres. Latch Key; Manager Boxing; Capt. ROTC. The fabulous, still remembered, " Blue Dogs " won the intramural touch tourney that fall, which was just cause for celebr ation in the Grill. We ushered in the Christmas season with Hal Kemp at the Rossborough and the next day left for home. When we returned we found the threat of finals staring us in the face. After that ordeal, those of us who could chisel bids went to the Junior Prom. College of Arts and Sciences r.r t B.A. Mahtha Ladd Sparhawk W ashington, D.C. KKr William H. Stellhohn, Jr. Baltimore B.S. SX Track, Cross Country. Lorraine Thomas Hagerstown B.S. Robert James Torvestad Colmar Manor B.A. Homer Edward Uhland Chevy Chase B.S. AS , AXS.4 K 1st Lieut. ROTC; Pres. Freshman Chem- istry Club; Pres. Daydodgers Club; A.I.Ch.E; Junior Prom Committee; Stu- dent Defense Council; Diamondback; Social Director Delta Sigma Phi; Social Chairman Daydodgers Club. Eugene M. Vreeland Ridgewood, N.J. B.A. Basketball. $A0 William E. Waxter Baltimore B.A. Ruth Weinstein Brooklyn, N.Y. B.A. 2S Hillel Foundation; Vice-Pres. Phi Sigma Sigma. ' Include Me Out " hits the boards, ' 40 William P. Stedman, Jr. Catonsville B.A. Diamondback; Vice-Pres. Spanish Club; Freshman Tennis; Victory Council; Vice- Pres. S.G.A.; Latch Key; International Relations Club; Debate Representative. William Selby Stewart Washington, D.C. B.A. Capt. ROTC; Pershing Rifles. William E. Tolley Washington, D.C. B.A. Daydodgers Club; Trail Club. Florence Trinkel Providence, R.I. B.A. S2 Milton H. VandenBerg Baltimore B.S. KA, I HS, OAK Lacrosse; Pres. Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Council S.G.A. M Club; Executive Frederic B. Warder Chevy Chase B.A. KX Freshman Rifle Team; Pershing Rifles; Capt. ROTC. Sonia Weisberg Baltimore B.A. S2 House Manager of Phi Sigma Sigma. GuNTHER Adolf Werner Towson B.S. A rQ Der Deutsche Verein; Footlight Club; Clef and Key. College of Arts and Sciences B.S. B.A. William F. Wheeler Hampstead Ira White Hyattsville ArP B.S. Mildred White Hyattsville Aon, nAE Associate Editor Old Line; Writing Club; Presbyterian Club; Vice-Pres. Alpha Omicron Pi; May Day Committee. Charles Randolph Wolfe Washington, D.C. B.S. SX Swimming Club; Intramurals; Treas. Sigma Nu. Mary Yeager Hagerstown B.S. KA, Riding Club; Episcopal Club. G. Blaine Wix New York, N.Y. ZXO B.A. 0X Interfraternity Council; Sec. Theta Ciii. In the early spring the Footlighters gave " A Bill of Divorcement, " and there was a flower show in the Coliseum. Emma Otero gave a recital on campus. ADPi, Sigma Kappa, and Gamma Phi joined the ranks of our Greek societies and our College of Com- merce received national recognition. This was the year a Nazi Baron addressed us, and though he tried hard, none of us could see his views. 5 THE COLLEGE OF 28 AGRICULTURE ii,(r . tly- JNever before in the history of the nation have such great demands been made upon the farmer and his wife. Not only is the American farmer being called upon to feed his own country but in a very large measure he is also helping to keep our far-flung Allied armies supplied with neces- sary foodstuffs. During the past year the College of Agri- culture, working closely with the Extension Service and the Experiment Station, has made an all-out attempt to help in every way possible in the war effort throughout Maryland. The resident instruction, exten- sion, research, and regulatory divisions of the University were all a part of that effort. Many of the graduates of the College of Agriculture this year have entered the Dr. Harold h Cotterman Prof. Arthur M. Ahalt Dr. Ronald Bamford Dr. Charles Appleman Prof. Ray Carpenter 20 Dr. Ernest Cory Dr. Morlev .lull Dr. Samuel DeVault Dr. William Kemp Dr. Frederick Leinbach Dr. Kenneth Turk Dr. Charles Mahoney Dr. Mark Welsh armed services as commissioned officers. It is expected that most of them will re- turn to their agricultural work after the war. They have been trained for positions as livestockmen, dairymen, horticulturists, soils and crop tec hnologists, teachers, county agents, and scientists in State, Federal, and commercial work. In addi- tion, through their own organizations, the students in the College of Agriculture sup- plemented the instruction that they re- ceived in classrooms and laboratories. The numerous wartime measures now being carried out in the state and the na- tion have greatly added to the responsi- bilities of the Extension Service and its force of workers. In the increased food production programs, and other campaigns such as scrap collection, conservation, and fire prevention, the county and home demonstration agents in the counties and specialists have carried information to rural people throughout the state. The Victory Garden campaign was one of the most intense carried on during the year. The work of the Experiment Station was also directed to research that would help in the war effort. For example, dehydra- tion of fruits and vegetables, so that they could be shipped to all parts of the world, with less weight and in condition to keep in all sorts of climates, was one of the most important contributions made by the Ex- periment Station staff. Regulatory functions, such as control of insect pests and diseases of plants and ani- mals, and the grading and standardization of farm products, were carried on largely by the same personnel as the other lines of work. SO College of Agriculture Lee William Adkins Berlin B.S. ATP F.F.A.; Student Grange; Pres. Agricul- ture Council; Methodist Club; Clef and Key; Glee Club. Julian B. Anderson Laurel B.S. nK Basketball; Soccer; Intramurals; M Club; Pres. Pi Kappa; 1st Lieut. ROTC; Block and Bridle; Interfraternity Council. Nevin S. Baker Blair B. Barger New Windsor B.S. ATP, AZ Upper Marlboro B.S. Block and Bridle; Student Grange; F.F.A. Alice Ruth Bentz Robert Harold Benson Boonsboro Clarksrille B.S. AFP, AZ, i K J Rifle Team; Pres. Alpha Gamma Rho; Chancellor Alpha Zeta; Supervisor Block and Bridle; Student Livestock Show; Treas. Junior Class. Paul C. Betts Seaford, Del. B.S. SX B.S. SAO Pres. Sigma Alpha Omicron; Glee Club; Lutheran Club. L. Carroll Biser Hagerstown B.S. SN Student Grange; F.F.A. ; Block and Bridle. Footlight Club; Clef and Key. Alan W. Brylawski Donald M. Boyd California B.S. Back Bay Beach, Sudley B.S. Footlight Club; Clef and Key; Day- dodgers Club; Diamondback. Nicolas M. Cartagena J. Stuart Cooley Caquas, Puerto Rico B.S. AAT Berwyn B.S. A0, AZ Swimming Club; Spanish Club; Newman Club; Block and Bridle; Terrapin. Hartley D. Crist Charles W. Crawford College Park B.S. AAT Glenelg B.S. AFP F.F.A.; Baseball; Soccer; M Club. Student Grange; Pershing Rifles. Richard V. D. Eck William E. Crow Chicago, III. Towson B.S. B.S. AFP Daydodgers Club. WS Almost equal to Hollywood ' s version was the Foot- light Club ' s production of " Brother Rat. " Prentice ' s line about the drug store w as repeated for weeks. The cindermen raised Maryland banners high when they literally and figuratively ran away with the Penn Relays, and the lacrosse team came out on the long end of a 12-3 score against Navy. Again finals came, after which we went home feeling very worldly, for we would soon be sophomores. College of Agriculture Oliver R. Gore, Jr. Francis A. Gray, Jr. Cambridge B.S. Lynnhaven, Va. B.S. AFP Block and Bridle; Student Grange terbury Club. ; Can- Lt. Col. ROTC; Agricultural Economics Club; Student Grange; Canterbury Club; Scabbard and Blade. S. Leonard Handen Baltimore B.S. J. Hansen Hoffman Ridgely B.S. F.F.A.; Student Band. AZ Philip R. Hogue Brandyivine B.S. F.F.. .; Treas. Block and Bridle. A0 M. Clark Hudson Delaware B.S. Interfraternity Council. AE Max V. Hunt Wysox, Pa. B.S. ATQ Football; Baseball; 1st Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; F.F.A.; Vice-Pres. M Club. Barbara J. Kellogg Washington, D.C. B.S. Sec. Riding Club; Swimming Club terbury Club. AAA ; Can- Le.ster Kiefer Baltimore B.S. K2; , 2. 0 Harry E. Korab, Jr. Colmar Manor Pres. Fencing Club; Pres. Phi Sigma; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Kappa B.S. Daydodgers Club. SAO Thaddeus J. KOTT Theodore Leizman Jamaica, N.Y. B.S. SAO Baltimore B.S. SAM Philip Mattingly Leib McDonald Riverdale B.S. nK Maryland Line B.S. F.F.A.; Baseball; Basketball. AFP Russell Mizel, Jr. Kensington B.S. A0 Harry I. Neuman Washingto n, D.C. Block and Bridle; Track; Baseball; ming Club; Soccer; Canterbury M Club. Swim- Club; B.S. AZ Daydodgers Club; Student Grange; F.F.A.; Treas. Lutheran Club. The last All- University Night, ' 40 mlVl ' m College of Agriculture Robert L. Nixon, Jr. Memphis, Tenn. B.S. Elmer H. Owens, Jr. Hanover B.S. 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Arthur G. Phillips Lonaconing B.S. AAT Diamondback; Student Band; M Book; Men ' s Glee Club. James Murray Prigel Glen Arm B.S. AFP, AZ Swimming Club; F.F.A.; Block and Bridle; Student Grange. Norvell S. Ralston Bowie B.S. Kenton C. Reynolds Washington, D.C. B.S. Block and Bridle. Aaron Rosenstadt Baltimore B.S. TE , 2. 0 Sec.-Treas. Glee Club; Terrapin; Sec. Tau Epsilon Phi; Hillel Foundation; June Week Committee; Student Musical Activities Committee. Robert Sandler Baltimore B.S. B.S. Men ' s Band. Edison Noland Westernport Glee Club; Trail Club; nK Student Gilbert W. Perry Annapolis B.S. Pres. Swimming Club; Daydodgers Club; Intramurals; Homecoming Committee. Kenneth L. Ports Walkersville B.S. AFP F.F.A.; M Club; Student Grange; Foot- ball; Softball; 1st Lieut. ROTC; Soccer. Patrick J. Quinn Towson B.S. AFP, AZ Vice-Pres. S.G.A.; Pres. Newman Club; Block and Bridle; Boxing; Chairman Student Victory Council. Henry J. Rassier Washington, D.C. B.S. SN Orlando Ridout, IV Annapolis B.S. AS Pershing Rifles; Block and Bridle; Vice- Pres. Student Grange. Charles W. St. Clair Rocks B.S. AFP Edgar A. Schaeffer Westminster B.S. AZ, OAK, I K I Pres. Block and Bridle; Pres. Agricultural Economics Club; Capt. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade. We returned in September to find that the university had lost a faithful friend, Mr. Hillegeist, whose por- trait now hangs in the main hall of the administra- tion building. We greeted our friends, and lorded over the new rata in true sophomore style. Over the summer the Kappa Deltas had built their French Normandy style house and the student publications had moved to better offices in the administration building. College of Agriculture Eugene S. Schlosnagle Accident B.S. ATP, AZ Block and Bridle; Student Grange; Pres. F.F.A.; Freshman Soccer. Charles Philip Seltzer Silver Spring B.S. ATP Student Band; Master Student Grange; Regimental Bugler. Jane Luray Showacre Cumberland B.S. 2TE, nAE, K Treas. Mortar Board ;Sec.-Treas.W.R. A.; Pres. W.R.A.; Women ' s Editor Diamond- back; Sec. Trail Club; Student Grange; Trail Club. Warren C. Smith Woodsboro B.S. AFP, AZ F.F.A.; Block and Bridle; Student Grange; Student Band. Clyde W. Stephens . Halethorpe B.S. Eugene Sullivan Ridgewood, N.J. B.S. 2X, OAK, HAE, AZ Managing Editor of Diamondback ; Latch Key; Manager Varsity Baseball; Xew- man Club; Daydodgers Club. Joyce J. Uthus Hyattsville B.S. Irvin p. Schloss Baltimore AZ, i K I Joseph M. Shaw Frederick B.S. Block and Bridle; F.F.A. AZ B.S. XQ Donald F. Whinerey Washington, D.C. B.S. Capt. ROTC; Pershing Rifles. Paul M. Wimert, Jr. Westminster B,S. ATQ Treas. Alpha Tau Omega; Pres. and Vice- Pres. Riding Club; Student Grange; Block and Bridle; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Lutheran Club. Paul E. Sigrist Princess Anne B.S. Newman Club; Block and Bridle; F.F.A. Joseph M. Steger Hyattsville B.S. William C. Stevens Takoma Park B.S. 1st Lieut. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade. Daniel W. Talmadge Cheshire, Conn. B.S. AFP Newman Club; 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Intra- murals. Glen E. Weston College Park B.S. 2iid Lieut. ROTC; Wesley Club; Pershing Rifles ; Daydodgers Club. John R. Williams Hyattsville B.S. nK, AZ Hyman W. Zemel Baltimore B.S. John Charles Thomas sings, ' 41 Every afternoon before the Administration Building the ROTC presented formal guard mount. Leonard Williams Silver Spring B.S. Some of us ventured to Penn that fall to watch Penn trample us, thus setting the stage for further defeats. The student body lost one of its best loved members that year, when Fritz, our police dog, never without a brick in his mouth, had to be destroyed. The third term campaign was in full swing and we showed our preference for Willkie iri a student poll. 3Lm THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 36 PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Training in foreign and international problems . . . offers specialized office technique . . . emphasized study of economics . . . develops social leadership and execu- tive ability ... of the college, students may enter such fields as business organization, personnel management, state administration, and international exchange. With a new name, a new dean, and new teaching personnel, Maryland ' s College of Business and Public Administration, nee College of Commerce, made its debut at the end of the summer semester. Under Dean J. Freeman Pyle, a well- defined program was put into effect. The College now bases all its training in va- rious fields of specialization in the study of economics, which is the background for all administrative problems and structures. Instruction is now offered in Business Administration, Secretarial Training, Pub- lic Administration, and in departments of Foreign Trade and Human and Natural Resources. From these five main divisions Dr. O. E. Baker Dr. James C. Docheray Prof. Ennes C. Uayson 37 College of Business and B.S. Charles R. Barker, Jr. Washington, D.C. ATQ Thomas E. Bourne, Jr. University Park B.S. Maryland Book Cooperative. SX, BA r B.S. Joseph George Berlin Silver Spring B.S. Kenneth H. Bransdorf Washington, D.C. 2N Walter E. Christmas Calvert Hills B.S. Maryland Book Cooperative; Day- dodgers Club; Rossborough Club. Martin Irving Cohen Baltimore B.S. International Relations Club; Hillel Foundation; Collegiate Chamber of Com- merce. Burton F. Davis Baltimore B.S. ATD, nAE Junior Prom Committee; International Relations Club; Business Manager ' 43 Terrapin ; Old Line. James E. Degges, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. SX Junior Prom Committee; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Latch Key; Junior Manager Boxing. William J. Fulton Roselle Park, N.J. B.S. rXA Baseball; Sec. Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Vice-Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha. Charles Pearson Gay, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. " KA Capt. ROTC; Intramurals; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Rossborough Club; Daydodgers Club. B.S. James R. Coffman Catonsville B.S. A. BuDD Cutler Atlantic City, N.J. Brs Pres. Hillel Foundation; Freshman Foot- ball; Student Religious Activities Coun- cil; Men ' s League; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. David Messick Dayton Bivalve B.S. nK Intramurals; Men ' s Glee Club; Clef and Key. Harry D. Fisher Takoma Park B.S. BAT Student Band; Boxing. Clemens W. Gaines Edgewood B.S. Scabbard and Blade. ATU John Douglas Gilmore, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. SN, OAK Treas. Scabbard and Blade; Sergeant-at- iVrms M Club; Pres. Men ' s League; Foot- ball; Basketball; Boxing; Track. Herb Gunther, Southern Conference 175-lb. champ, ' 41 Public Administration NoKMAN Milton Glasgow Hyattsville B.S. Wrestling. B.S. Harry Randolph Gordon Chevy Chase ex David Harry Greenberg Baltimore B.S. TE Vice-Pres. Tau Epsilon Phi; Sec.-Treas. Latch Key; Manager Boxing. B.S. , Charles Harry Pylesville ATQ, OAK, BrS, AZ, HS Pres. Interfraternity Council; Vice-Pres. S.G.A.; Pres. Beta Gamma Sigma; Treas. Alpha Tau Omega; Chairman Sophomore Prom; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. William T. Higgins Hvrlock B.S. AS Freshman Lacrosse; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Sylvan L. Katz Washington, D.C. B.S. Pershing Rifles; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. William H. Krehnbrink Baltimore B.S. AS Pershing Rifles; Swimming Club; Treas. Men ' s League; Treas. Rossborough Club; Junior Prom Committee; 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Newman Club. Thomas J. Lanahan, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. SX Latch Key; Newman Club; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Manager Cross Country; Clef and Key. William Martin Goldenzweig Washington, D.C. B.S. A Vice-Pres. Beta Gamma Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Day dodgers Club; Hillel Founda- tion; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Thornton Francis Green River dale B.S. Intramurals. Robert B. Hammond Keedysville B.S. ex, BA F Pres. Beta Alpha Psi; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Student Band; Auditor Maryland Book Cooperative. William C. Heathcote Baltimore B.S. KA Capt. ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Autumn Carnival. Harry A. Karr Washington, D.C. B.S $Ae James Kinsel Washington, D.C. B.S. i Ae, OAK Pres. Rossborough Club; Pres. Calvert Debate Club. B.S. Donald E. Lacey Chevy Chase ex Student Band; Daydodgers Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Swimming Club; Maryland Book Cooperative; Old Line; Diamond- back. B.S. Intramurals. Saul Laniado New York, N.Y. TE Winter came and we pushed through the mud to the SGA Food Ball. The Glee Clubs went caroling around the campus spreading cheer for what promised to be an eventful holiday. It was that winter that the new gate on the north side of the campus was opened. January was a musical month — Kaye at the Junior Prom, Byrne at the Rossborough, and, a bit more serious, Hans Kindler in the Coliseum. College of Business and ■kTli. S " -.lrrr; " -w Walter R. Longanecker, Jr. Branchville B.S. Pershing Rifles; Daydodgers Club; Col- legiate Chamber of Commerce. Anne L. Maxwell Breathedsville B.S. Women ' s IjCague. John F. Miller Baltimore B.S. 2X, nAE, OAK Pres. Sigma Chi; Pres. Canterbury Club; Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Capt. ROTC; Treas. Sophomore Class; Pres. Maryland Book Cooperative; Interfra- ternity Council; Business Manager Dia- mondback; Treas. Sigma Chi. Keith Montgomery B g Ellensburg, Wash. rx Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Inter- fraternity Council; Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha; Intramurals. Donald E. Newell Centerville B.S. Intramurals. Page B. Pratt Washington, D.C. j Intramurals; 1st B.S. Sec. Kappa Alpha ; Lieut. ROTC. William Oakley Roach, Jr. B.S. Baltimore 0X Sophomore Prom Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Diamondback; Ter- rapin; Pershing Rifles; Collegiate Cham- ber of Commerce; Rossborough Club. Russell M. Rumpf Beltsville B.S. -Agricultural Economics Club; Intra- murals; Daydodgers Club; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. William H. Mattingley, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. AZ Intramurals; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Swift McKinney Washington, D.C. B.S. Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Robert M. Miller Washington, D.C. B.S. BAT, BrS Daydodgers Club. John Joseph Murphy, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. Newman Club; Old Line; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Robert Wilms Petzold Silver Spring B.S. BAV Alexander S. Rabins Chelsea, Mass. B.S. Edward C. Robinson, Jr. College Park B.S. ex Latch Key; Diamondback; Maryland Book Cooperative; Manager Lacrosse; Treas. Theta Chi; Freshman I acrosse. Clarence A. Schauman, Jr. Baltimore B.S. KA Treas. Kappa . lpha; Vice-Pres. borough Club; Junior Prom Committee; Student Morale Committee; Junior Rep- resentative Rossborough Club. Clef and Key ' s " Frantic Physician, " ' 41 Public Administration Bernard Frederick Schier, Jr. Old Greenwich, Conn. B.S. A AT Men ' s Glee Club; Collegidte Chamber of Commerce; Clef and Key; Interfraternity Council; Pres. Alpha Lambda Tau; Sec. Alpha Lambda Tau. Wendell E. Shawn, Jr. B S StevensvUle nK, nAE Associate Editor Diamondback; Wesley Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Trail Club; Sec. Pi Kappa; Collegiate Chamber of Com- merce. James Gibbons Sneeringer Gettysburg, Pa. B.S. Newman Club; Pershing Rifles; Day- dodgers Club; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; 1st Lieut. ROTC. Edward H. Steinberg College Park B.S. 2X, nAE, OAK 1st Lieut. ROTC; Treas. Interfraternity Council; Pres. Canterbury Club; Col- legiate Chamber of Commerce; Student Religious . ctivities Council; Business Manager Old Line; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Freshman Soccer; Intramurals; Vice-Pres. Sigma Chi; Vice-Pres. Pi Delta Epsilon. Daniel Cleveland Triplett Washington, D.C. B.S. Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Carl E. Vincent Salisbury B.S. Wesley Club; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Maryland Book Cooperative. John Reed Scott, Jr. Takoma Park B.S. BAT Day dodgers Cub; Terrapin; Rossborough Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Daydodgers League. Norman Starr Sinclair Washington, D.C. B.S. Daydodgers Club; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. George Francis Sprott Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. . TQ Vice-Pres. . lpha Tau Omega; Treas. Alpha Tau Omega; Pres. Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Old Line; Riding Club. John K. Tate Middletown B.S. Men ' s Glee Club; 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Swimming Club; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Bernard Ulman, Jr. Baltimore B.S. KA, OAK Lt. Col. ROTC; 1st Lieut. Scabbard and Blade; Football; Basketball; Lacrosse; Pres. M Club; Kappa . lpha Minstrel. Reginald C. Vincent Eatontown, N.J. B.S. ATQ Lt. Col. ROTC; M Club; Vice-Pres. Junior Class; Capt. Scabbard and Blade; Football. Frederick E. Wurzbacher, Jr. Baltimore B.S. A0 Sec. Phi Delta Theta; Collegiate Cham- ber of Commerce. That was the year Maryland received much deserved publicity. Some of us posed for Life ' s, " To Do or Not To Do, " while others found themselves in the " Your University " series of the Baltimore Sun. Dr. Younger of Engineering was awarded the " Spirit of St. Louis " Award for Achievement in the field of aeronautics. Herb Gunther slugged his way to the 175-pound championship in the Southern Conference boxing tourney. s THE COLLEGE OF 4£ EDUCATION 6w,-w- - -tr C Taking the statement of John Dewey that " what the best and wisest parent wants for his own child, that must the community want for all its children, " the College of Education is making an effort to meet the needs of several types of stu- dents. The College of Education is preparing students to teach in high, preparatory, and vocational schools; for work in specialized education and institutional fields in insti- tutions of higher learning; for educational work in the trades and industries; and for those who desire to become home demon- strators, club or community recreational leaders, and social workers. The college also offers courses for those students whose major interest is in other Develops teachers for the nation . . . offers courses in modern theory and practical application . . . furnishes data on latest methods to those already in field of edu- cation . . . fields but who desire courses in education; for graduate students preparing for teach- ing positions requiring an advanced degree and for positions as elementary and high school principals, educational supervisors, attendance officers, school administrators, counselors and other positions. Today an enlightened citizenship is needed if we are to solve the many baffling problems which face a troubled world. Perhaps of even greater importance is the fact that we have a new generation which should be prepared to deal with post-war problems. Upon the public schools will fall much of the responsibility of this enor- mous task, and the College of Education is trying to meet that challenge. Prof. Glen D. Brown Prof. Edna B. McNaughton 43 College of Education . LoRETTA Joy Ashby Crellin B.S. AAn Wesley Club; Y.W.C.A.; Swimming Club; W.R.A.; Sec. Alpha Delta Pi. Margaret Elizabeth Bouton Roxhury, N.Y. B.S. Women ' s League; Wesley Club. AAn Patrick Joseph Cabolan New York, N.Y. B.S. Vice-Pres. Newman Club; Track. B. Bernard Cohen Baltimore B.S. Preston James Daisey. Bishoj) B.S. International Relations Club. Mary Dunn Hyattsville B.A. Day dodgers Club; International Rela- lations Club. Rhoda Betty Eskwith Brooklyn, N.Y B.A. AS Diamondback; Women ' s League; Treas. Alpha Sigma; Pan-Hel Representative; Pres. . lpha Sigma. Gloria I. Gottlieb Oceanside, N.Y. B.S. 4 Di; Marie Beall Damascus B.S. AAA May Day Chairman; Junior Class Rep- resentative to Women ' s League; Junior Prom Committee; W.R.A.; Cheerleader. Muriel Frances Brockman River dale B.A. Daydodgers Club; Rifle Club. Louis George Chacos Washington, D.C. B.A. Football; Track; M Club. A0 Luther B. Conrad Hollidaysburg, Pa. B.S. ATQ, OAK Cadet Col. of ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Football; Wrestling; Track; M Club. Anthony L. De Christopher Peeksville, N.Y. B.A. Intramural Sports. Laura R. Durst Lonaconing B.S. Home Economics Club; Women ' s League. Mildred Pauline Garvin Rising Sun B.S. AAn Diamondback: Swimming Club; We.sley Club. Ray Grelecki Baltimore B.A. KA, OAK Pres. S.G.A.; Lt. Col. ROTC; M Club; Football; Boxing; Lacrosse; Scabbard and Blade. Dunn in mat action, ' 41 College of Education Herbert J. Gunther Baltimore B.A. Treas. M Club; Baseball; Boxing; Foot- ball. Mari M. Ellicott Hess Point Pleasant, N.J. B.A. KA French, German, Swimming, Clubs; In- ternational Relations Club; Autumn Car- nival Committee; May Day; Freshman Week Committee; Canterbury Club; Victory Council. Joseph L. Hoopengardner Brunswick B.S. Football; Baseball; M Club. Lucille Humphreys Baltimore B.A. KD Swimming Club; International Relations; Old Line; Women ' s Chorus. Irvin W. Katz Baltimore B.A. AK Footlight Club; Vice-Pres. Phi Delta Kappa. Alma Barbara Laurer Baltimore B.S. nME JUDSON DULEY LINCOLN Takoma Park B.A. AS , i AK, OAK Scabbard and Blade; M Club; Boxing; Wrestling; Cross Country; Track; Day- dodgers Club; 1st Lieut. ROTC. Robert L. Maisel Catonsmlle B.S. Soccer, Intramural Sports. Janet Heggie Towson B.A. AAA Treas. Delta Delta Delta; Swimming Club; May Day Committee Chairman. B.S. Rifle Team. Conrad Hohing, Jr. Lonaconing SX Charles Lingo Hudson Snow Hill B.A. K2 Wesley Club; Baseball. George W. Jarmoska Jersey Shore, Pa. B.S. Football; Basketball; M Club; Intra- murals Manager. Katherine E. Krafft Washington, D.C. B.S. i K Daydodgers Club; Presbyterian Club. B.A. Audrey B. Levy Washington, D.C. I SS j5S « Ernest A. Loveless, Jr. Clinton B.A. I AK Daydodgers Club; Rossborough Club; Pres. -Treas. Phi Delta Kappa. Arnold Mermelstein Baltimore B.S. Riding Club. ' i We went literary when Robert Frost and Carl Sand- burg addressed us, and saw ourselves as war corre- spondents after listening to Eric Severeid speak. The Selective Service Act was passed and the men began to wonder how long they could stay in school. Pi Kappa won the Inter fraternity Sing competition against fifteen other Greek clubs. Summer rolled around and the big question in our minds was; enlist or enroll? g •KB m A College of Education Harriet Eleanor Morris Upperco B.A. Lutheran Club; Women ' s League. B.S. Alex Passen Baltimore AEn Patricia Elizabeth Richards B g Takoma Park ASA Sec. Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C.A.; Pan- Hel; Sec. Terrapin Trail Club; Junior Prom Committee; Day (lodgers Club; Tennis. -Howard F. Schwarz B S. Baltimore v,j, Latch Key; Freshman Baseball Manager; Interfratemity Activities. Herbert Silver Baltimore B.S. Glee Club; Clef and Key; Hillel Clilb. Mary George Stavropoulos Baltimore B.A. Glee Club; Clef and Key. Lottie Elizabeth Stevenson Takoma Park B.A. Clef and Key; Vice-Pres. Women ' s Chor- us; Sec.-Treas. Daydodger League; Wo- men ' s League; Daydodgers Club; Pres- byterian Club. Louise-Marie Umali B g Hyattsville Hills XT Women ' s Chorus; Old Line; May Day Committee; W.R.A. Willa Lee Ott B.S. Hyattsville n Women ' s Recreation Association. Sallie Rae Phillips Darlington B.S. International Relations Club. Pearl Josephine Romm Takoma Park B.S. Women ' s Rifle Team; Lutheran Club; Sec. Book Cooperative. Samuel W. Seidel Salisbury B.A. S. M, Baseball; Book Cooperative. B.S. Evelyn Smith North East i AK SK Treas. Sigma Kappa; May Day Com- mittee; W.R.A. ; Methodist Club. B.S. Samuel C. Sterling Baltimore AEn, AK Pres. Alpha Epsilon Pi; International Re- lations Club; Collegiate Chamber of Commerce; Intramural . thletics. Elizabeth L. Stratmann B.A. Dnndalk SK Pres. Sigma Kappa; W.R.A. May Day Committee; Victory Council; Pan-Hel; Lutheran, German Clubs. Barbara Jane Wagner B.A. Riverdale SA Cor. Sec. Alpha Xi Delta; Vice-Pres. and Sec. Presbyterian Club; Daydodgers Club;Y.W.C.A. Electa Jane Williamson Liberty Town B.S. One against Connecticut — and a broken ankle for Duvall, ' 41 All seniors were required to take a compulsory course in War Production Training. Three months later we left the ranks of the under- classmen to become juniors. We had passed the halt- way mark. Jack Faber headed the athletic depart- ment and Mr. Reid became Acting Dean of Men. Another campus favorite left us when Mike, the cop, was appointed a special guard at Glenn Martin ' s. The football team, under the triumvirate, boosted our hopes when they defeated Hampden-Sydney , 18-0, in the opener. s ® THE COLLEGE OF 48 ENGINEERING s Provides vital technical knowledge . . . conducts special courses in defense work for non-college men . . . main- tains research program . . . factories, and skilled men and women for work in war industries. Under the guidance of Dean Steinberg efficient preparation and participation have been the keynote of this college ' s entire program. During the past year the College of Engineering has directed its activities to the furthering of the war effort. Its cur- riculum has been expanded to meet the demands for trained engineers, who will build the airplanes and the battleships, operate the transportation and communi- cation systems, and construct the muni- tions and industrial plants which are so necessary to the war program of our country. The college has also been utilizing its faculty, laboratories, and shops to train workers in every specialized branch of the armed forces. It has trained pilots for the Army and Navy, inspectors for aircraft Prof. George Corcoran Dr. Wilbert Huff Dr. John Younger 49 College of Engineering Redfield W. Allen Silver Spring A.S.M.E. B.S. Elwood Bates Annapolis B.S. A.I.E.E.; M Club; Tennis Team; Wesley Club. Anson Wesley Biggs Washington, D.C. B.S. ' ex A.S.C.E.; Terrapin; Pershing Rifles. Richard R. Bhansdorf Washington, D.C. B.S. A.I.E.E. Ralph Mosher Burlin Port Deposit B.S. SN Football;; A.I.Ch.E. Howard L. Cromwell Washington, D.C. B.S. Dajdodgers Club; Wesley Club; Vice- Pres., Program Chairman A.I.Ch.E.; Rossborough Club; Your University Club. Andrew S. Deming, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. Chairman A.I.E.E.; Freshman Track; Boxing. C. Raymond Dietz Chesaco Park B.S. TBn, K I A.S.M.E.; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. RicH. RD Walter Armstrong Wood Acres B.S. SX A.S.M.E.; Soccer; Wrestling; Freshman Football, Boxing, Lacrosse; Cheerleader. Clarence Edward Becker Baltimore B.S. AS A.S.C.E.; Pres. Delta Sigma Phi; Inter- fraternity Council. Daniel U. Boothe Washington, D.C. B.S. 2N Capt. Baseball Team; Football; Inter- fraternity Council; Track; Basketball; Pres. Sigma Nu. David Timothy ' Brown Millersville B.S. A.S.M.E. Harry Millaway Butler Edmonston B.S. AXS Donald D. Davis Beltsville B.S. Pres. Daydodgers League; Social Chair- man Daydodgers Club; Treas. Wesley Club; A.I.Ch.E. Leland Arthur DePue Talcoma Park Sec. A.I.Ch.E. Roland A. Ebner Washington, D.C. B.S. ROTC Summer Camp, Colonel Dunn scrubbing, ' 41 College of Engineering Howard F. Emrich, Jr. Baltimore B.S. AS A.S.C.E.; Daydodgers Club; Riding Club; Fencing. David Robert Fetters Baltimore B.S. A.S.M.E.; Scabbard and Blade; Soccer; Basketball; Lacrosse; Capt. IIOTC; M Club. James Edward Forbes Baltimore B.S. K. Vice-Pres. Kappa Alpha; Interfratemity Council; Junior Prom Committee; Men ' s League; Lacrosse. Samuel Fradin Baltimore B.S. AEn A.S.M.E.; Hillel Club; Intramurals; Pres. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Ulrich a. Geller Chevy Chase B.S. Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team; A.S.M.E.; Capt. ROTC. Charles L. Gransee Linthicum Heights B.S. A.S.M.E. Norman E. Hathaway College Park B.S. ATQ, HAE Vice-Pres. . lpha Tau Omega; . .I.Ch.E.; Presbyterian Club; Engineering Student Council; Associate Editor Old I ine; Pres. Pi Delta Epsilon; Publications Council; Boxing. Charles Fiske Hochgesang Washington, D.C. B.S. TBn, I K I A.I.E.E.; Pershing Rifles; Radio Society. David A. Falck Baltimore B.S. . .I.Ch.E.; Hillel Foundation; Pershing Rifles. Louis Flax Washington, D.C. B.S. Pershing Rifles; A.I.Ch.E; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. B.S. Daydodgers Club. Kenneth Foss Relay AZ Richard Harrison Funke, Jr. Baltimore B.S. TBn A.S.M.E. Vernon Ragan Gingell Fairharen B.S. Pershing Rifles; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals; Boxing. Morris W. Green Washington, D.C. B.S. A.S.C.E. Charles R. Hayleck, Jr. Baltimore B.S. AS Lutheran Club; A.S.M.E.; Intramurals. Leon D. Hoffman, Jr. Dayton, Ohio B.S. 0X Pres. Theta Chi; Vice-Pres. Latch Key Society; Manager Track; Treas.; A.S.M.E.; Junior Class Float Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Interfratemity Council; Intramurals. Something new was added when those of us lucky enough to have cars had to register them and dis- played those little parking permits. Dan was busy putting traffic tickets on " misparked " cars. At Homecoming that year we danced to Bobby Byrne Friday night and the next day watched the frosh dunk the sophs in Paint Branch. The team beat Florida by one point in a thrill-packed game. jt.s I College of Engineering Ellsworth A. Hurlock, Jr. Baltimore B.S. A.S.M.E.; 1st Lieut. ROTC. Thornton Ennells Ireland Baltimore B.S. A.S.M.E.; Lutheran Club; Camera Club; Capt. ROTC; Freshman Lacrosse. Elliott Katzen Baltimore B.S. A.S.M.E. Richard H. Kent Baltimore B.S. TBn, OAK A.S.C.E.; Pres. Tau Beta Pi. Guy S. Kidwell, Jr. Hagerstown B.S. . .S.M.E.; Camera Chib; Pres. Lutheran Club. Frederick H. Kohloss Bethesda B.S. nx Capt. ROTC; 1st Sgt. Pershing Rifles; Sec. Interfraternity Council; Pledge Chairman Pi Kappa; Business Manager M Book; Sec. A.S.M.E.; News Editor Diamondback. Harry S. Leasure, Jr. Hagerstown B.S. A.S.C.E. Charles Cooke Love Hollywood B.S. A.S.M.E. Edwin W. Inglis Baltimore B.S. ex A.S.M.E.; Vice-Pres. Interfraternity Council; Vice-Pres. Theta Chi. Irving Kabik Washington, D.C. B.S. TBn, I HS, I K A.LCh.E. Howard Lee Keller Baltimore B.S. K. , OAK Lacrosse; Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class; Vice-Pres. Senior Class; Pres. Kappa Alpha; Sec.-Treas. Omicron Delta Kappa; A.S.C.E.; M Club; Interfraternity Coun- cil. Jackson A. Kessinger Silver Spring R S Sec. A.S.M.E. William O. King Washington, D.C. B.S. A.S.M.E. TOLBERT H. KoNIGSBERG Washington, D.C. B.S. TE George William Lewis, Jr. Chevy Chase B.S. A.S.M.E. Louis A. Lozupone Chevy Chase B.S. Daydodgers Club; A.S.M.E. Wright helps trounce Western Maryland, ' 41 College of Engineering Edward Warren Lusby Arlington, Va. B.S. A.I.E.E. Joseph V. Mariner, Jr. Baltimore B.S. Scabbard and Blade; Capt. ROTC; Mechanical Engineering Council; La- Lawrence J. Mattingly Washington, D.C. B.S. Russell Whitney McFall Berwyn B.S. A.I.E.E. HS, TBn Daniel M. McNally Washington, D.C. B.S. i A0, AX2 A.I.Ch.E.; Freshman Track; Capt. ROTC. Geoffrey MacD. Nairn, Jr. Wheaton B.S. Scabbard and Blade: Intramurals; Vice- Pres. Davdodgers Club; . .S.C.E.; 1st Lieut. ROTC; Pershing Rifles. Edmund Frank Magill Baltimore B.S. James N. Marsden Chevy Chase B.S. 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Paul R. Mattix, Jr. Silver Spring B.S. 4.A0 Freshman Boxing; 1st Lieut. ROTC; A.S.M.E. Robert C. McKee Chevy Chase B.S. AXS, TBn, I Hr, I K i A.I.Ch.E.; 2nd Lieut. ROTC; Day- dodgers Club. J. T. Mitchell, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. 1st Lieut. Pershing Rifles; Freshman Rifle; Daydodgers Club; Wesley Club 1st Sgt. Pershing Rifles; Student Band A.S.M.E.; Drum Major ROTC Band Platoon Sgt. Pershing Rifles; 1st Lieut. ROTC. George J. Newgarden, III Washington, D.C. B.S. ATQ Pres. Alpha Tau Omega; Treas. A.S.M.E. Interfratemity Council, Pershing Rifles; Capt. ROTC; Rifle Team; Engineering Council. George E. Reynolds, Jr. Emmet D. Owens Kenwood Washington, D.C. B.S. B.S. A.I.Ch.E. A.I.E.E.; Sec.-Treas. Radio Society; Sec.-Treas. Camera Club. John B. Riley Washington, D.C. Robert M. Rivello Washington, D.C. B.S. TBn, i)K4 , OAK B.S. A.S.M.E.; Davdodgers; Pershing Rifles; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. Capt. Pershing Rifles; Lt. Col. ROTC; Rifle Team; Engineers Student Council; A.S.M.E. Some of the campus radicals tried to outdo the Ross- borough Club by starting a " Club ' 42, " but failed without even a decent start. November brought the Footlighters " Ladies in Retirement, " and the dismal end of our gridiron rivalry with Georgetown. The beat of the drum echoed across the Park all during the night before that biiter clash. Lord Halifax spoke at ODK tapping and men from the Air Corps were here every week. College of Engineering ■k ir G. Victor Rodgers Baltimore B.S. Paul Johnson Smith Silver Spring B.S. Prcs. A.S.C.E. James Robert Spicer Towson B.S. AS Glee Club; Freshman Lacrosse; A.S.C.E. Ray Stafford Easton B.S. A.I.R.E. ex Henry Gilbert Thompson Baltimore B.S. A.I.E.E.; Intramurals. Kenneth M. Uglow, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. $HS, TBn A.I.E.E.; Engineering Student Council; Pres. Radio Society. James Edward Updegraff, Jr. Berwyn B.S. Swimming Club; Daydodgers Club; Senior Representative A.S.M.E.; Capt ROTC; Intramurals; 2nd Lieut. Per- shing Rifles. George Conner Webster Washington, D.C. B.S. 2N, TBn, 4 HS, I K I Pres. A.S.M.E.; See. Tau Beta Phi; Junior-Senior Dance Committee. Donald P. Whittemore Greenbelt B.S. A.S.C.E. Hugo G. Sheridan, Jr. Hyattsville B.S. TBn, $K I A.S.M.E.; Daydodgers Club; Chairman, Transportation Committee, Daydodgers League; Presbyterian Club. Burt Solomon Washington, D.C. B.S. A.I.Ch.E.; 2nd Lieut. ROTC. John Robert Spielman Washington, D.C. B.S. 1 HS, TBH, I K I A.S.M.E.; Pres., Senior Advisor Phi Eta Sigma. George Ray Stuntz, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. AVQ Footlight Club; A.S.M.E.; Daydodgers Club; Clef and Key. John Bonar Tucker Washington, D.C. B.S. A.S.M.E. Guy Norman Ullman, II Washington, D.C. B.S. SX A.S.M.E. Edward J. Warren Arbutus B.S. A.S.C.E. Harry Kennady Wells Baltimore B.S. ATQ A.S.M.E. Willis Harold Young, Jr. Riverdale B.S. A.S.M.E.; Student Vice-Chairman. Varsity Show, " Interruption, Please, " ' 42 Chemical demonstration illustrated basic principles of Electrolysis. Remember that " Oh, no, it couldn ' t be! " feeling when you heard the news that second Sunday after- noon in December? Almost overnight the school was converted to a wartime basis. A student Defense Council was set up and ROTC guard duty became something more than half-hearted gesture. Air-raid wardens were appointed and we stumbled around in our first blackout. We listened more seriously to the recruiting officers who came here. THE COLLEGE OF 56 HOME ECONOMICS s ' Gives background for home-making and for earning a livelihood . . . teaches advertising, design, merchandis- ing and many other fields for future career women . . . nation of waste in every home-making task. Marie Mount, Dean of the college, has made the program a success through her congenial personality and deep under- standing of student needs. Uuui Uitycutyf- 1 HE College of Home Economics gives to Maryland ' s women students an educa- tional program based upon personal de- velopment and practical experience in homemaking and home management. In- formation on good grooming, becoming dress, nutrition, and food preparation are but a few of the items which constitute this curriculum. In cooperation with the country ' s war effort, this college has reorganized its pro- gram to fulfill the demands for experienced home-makers. Realization of the fact that in order to have strong homes we must build a strong nation has placed emphasis on conservation, preservation, and elimi- Mrs. Curry N. Caples Mrs. Frieda McFarland Miss Vienna Curtiss Mrs. Claribel Welsh 57 College of Home Economics Marian Louise Beck Washington, D.C. B.S. Aon Cor. Sec. AOPi; See. and Vice-Pre.s. Y.W.C.A.; Treas., Vice-Pres., Pres. Home Ec. ( " lub; Riding, International Relations Clubs. Shirley Luella Bennett Anacostia, D.C. B.S. Sec. Historian Baptist Student I ' nion. Elizabeth M. Burke University Park B.S. AAn Home Economics, International Rela- tions Clubs. Ann-Revell Chadeayne St. Louis, Mo. B.S. KKr Ruth Cohen Washington, D.C. B.S. Lois Roberta Davis Washington, D.C. B.S. ■ ASA Pres. Alpha Xi Delta; Pan-Hellenic Council; Women ' s League; Swimming Club. Frances Demaree College Heights Estates B.S. ASA Home Economics, Daydodgers Clubs; Y.W.C.A. Ruth Dubb Baltimore B.S. Phyllis Beilock Cabin John B.S. Margaret M. Boh an an Catonsville B.S. KKr Clef and Key; Terrapin; Jr. Prom Com- mittee. Eileen B. Carr Jessups B.S. Home Economics, Wesley Clubs. Jane Amy Chapin Washington, D.C. B.S. AAA Sec.-Treas. S.G.A.; Sec. Mortar Board; Vice-Pres. Clef and Key; Sec. Women ' s Chorus; Treas. Footlight Club. Marjorie L. Cook University Park B.S. AAA Sec. Footlight Club; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; May Day Committee; Freshman Week Committee; Jr. Prom Committee; Sec. Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club. M. ry Jane Dawson Washington, D.C. B.S. KKr Sorority Registrar; Historian Sophomore Class; Sec. Junior Class; Sec. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Home Economics Club Elizabeth Jean Donohue Washington, D.C. B.S. Home Economics, Daydodgers Clubs. Frances Jean Dunberg Passaic, N.J. B.S. •I ' SS Lord Halifax becomes an ODK, ' 42 College of Home Economics Betty Lou Fike Washington, D.C. B.S. r B Home Economics Club; Historian; In- ternational Relations Club; Swimming Club; Cor. Sec. Gamma Phi Beta. Rita Frey Catonsville B.S. Old Line; French Club; Women ' s Chorus; Home Economics Club; Diamondback; May Day; Pres. Margaret Brent Hall; Women ' s League; Homecoming. Jennett Lucile Giovannoni Washington, D.C. B.S. Doris Marie Green Washington, D.C. B.S. Patricia Hardie Indiantown Gap, Pa. B.S. AEA Women ' s League; Swimming Club; Vice- Pres. ' Alpha Xi Delta. Mary Catherine Henley Washington, D.C. B.S. Daydodgers, Home Economics Clubs. Nancy B. Holland Cumberland Evelyn Mary Foerster B g Washington, D.C. K Home Club. B.S. Economics Club; Daydodgers Mary Gautier Washington, D.C. A Beulah May Gisriel Baltimore B.S. Home Economics Club; Methodist Club; Daydodgers Club; Y.W.C.A. B.S. Elizabeth S. Haase Baltimore SK B.S. KA Pres. Kappa Delta; Pres. Mortar Board; Vice-Pres. Women ' s League; Y.W.C.A.; Pan-Hel; Home Economics Club; Epis- copal Club; Sec. Women ' s League. Sec. Sigma Kappa; Pres. Omicron Nu; Sec. Lutheran Club; W.R.A.; Home Economics Club; May Day; Women ' s League. Mary D. Harris Bel Air B.S. Pres. W ' omen ' s League; Pres. Margaret Brent Hall; Comm. WL SG; Episcopal Club; Home Economics Club; Treas. Omicron Nu; W ' omen ' s Chorus; Spanish Club; May Day; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Danforth Fellowship. Frances Evelyn Hidnert Washington, D.C. B.S. Marianne Hunter B.S. Bethesda KF Diamondback; Old Line; Women ' s Chor- us; May Day; Freshman Week Com- mittee, Social Chairman Kappa Kappa Gamma. Louise A. Jones Mary Jeannette Kaylor Takoma Park, D.C. B.S. Hagerstojvn A B.S. AAA Lutheran Club; Y.W.C.A.; Home Eco- Trail Club. nomics Club. After the first period of adjustment we settled into our speeded up college life. The week-ends were filled with farewell parties for friends going into the service. The traditional All-University Night was cancelled, but finals still harried us. After exams we strutted at our Prom and danced to Woody Herman ' s music again the next night. Sigma Phi Sigma became Iota Sigma and talked of going Sigma Chi. CoLLECrE OF Home Economics Jeanne Kepnek Chevy Chase B.S. Mabel Klebold B.S. College Park aah Treas. Women ' s Chorus; Sec. Social Chairman Alpha Delta Pi; Clef and Key; Operetta. B.S. Shirley MacKay Washington, D.C. Aon Student Government Association; Home Economics Club; May Day Committee; Sec. Senior Class; Pan-Hellenic Council. Miriam Mednick p g Norfolk, Va. Home Economics Club. i:s Myrtle Jean Killingsworth BS Manhasset, N.Y. p jjj Terrapin; Diamondback; .Junior Prom Committee; May Day Committee. Carlyn B. Lowe Stewartstown, Pa. B.S. Women ' s League; Student Grange; Home Economics, Canterbury Clubs. Marilyn Gene Mason B g Queen Anne Home Economics, Swimming Clubs; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s League; May Day Committee. Caroline Tandy Meng Washington, D.C. B.S. Ellen C. Notz Washington, D.C. B.S. Home Economics, Newman, Spanish Clubs. Day Committee. Sylvia Perlstein Washington, D.C. B.S. Jean M. Persons Nancy Jean Phillips Washington, D.C. B g University Park B.S. Margaret Price ROSALEEN PiFER Silver Spring B.S. KA, HAE Associate Women ' s Editor, Terrapin; Daydodgers, Home Economics Clubs; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Chorus. Catherine M. Ritchie Washington, D.C. Chattaroy, W.Va. B.S. Vice-Pres. Kappa Delta; Canterbury Club; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club; International Relations Club. Katherine L. Rolph Greenbelt B.S. B.S. Daydodgers Club; W.R.A. Daydodgers Club; Home Economics Club. Dorothy A. Rundles Washington, D.C. B.S. r B Treas. Gamma Phi Beta; Pan-Hel; Can- terbury Club; Home Economics Club; International Relations Club; Terrapin. Footlighters ' " Ladies in Retirement, " ' 42 College of Home Economics Martha Rawlings Seidenberg Washington, B.C. B.S. Swimming Club. Ruth Anne Sleeman BS. Frostburg Women ' s League; Lutheran Club; Inter- national Relations Club; Home Eco - nomics Club; Y.W.C.A. Lora Marie Stauber g g University Park kKF Old Line; Home Economics Club. Lois Gertrude Suit College Park B.S. Women ' s Recreation Association. Ruth Marie Volland B.S. Hyattsrille kKP Diamondback; Home Economics Club. Charlotte E. Warthen B.S. Washington, B.C. on Home Economics Club. Charlotte Elissa Weikinger B.S. Washington, D.C. kKT Daydodgers Club; Women ' s Chorus; Home Economics Club; Terrapin; Old Line; Sec. Maryland Nutrition Com- mittee; Baptist Student Union. Doris Wood B g Washington, D.C. kKF Treas. Women ' s League; Women ' s Chor- us; Clef and Key; Treas. Freshman Class. Jean Frances Sexton B.S. ' ' « " 2 ' ' " e AAA Daydodgers Club; Home Economics Club; Riding Club. Reta Elizabeth Smith Waterhury, Conn. B.S. Women ' s Chorus; Trail Club; Footlight Club; Clef and Key. Betty G. Steely jj g Hyattsrille 3 Calvert Debate Club; Riding Club; Footlight Club; Daydodgers Club. « . f B.S. Doris M. Thompson Catonsville Aon Pres. Alpha Omicron Pi; Home Eco- nomics Club; Pan-Hel Council; Junior Prom Committee; May Day Committee; Terrapin; Y.W.C.A. Roberta Wathen Calvert Hill B.S. AVomen ' s Chorus; Clef and Key. Betty Eileen Wascher g g Englewood, N.J. qj-j Women ' s Chorus; Trail Club. B.S. Canterbury Club. Harriet Whitson Kew Gardens, N.Y. Club; Home Economics Elizabeth Jean Wood B g Washington, D.C. aah Women ' s Recreation Association; Home Economics Club; Trail Club; Presbyte- rian Club. Anne Lacey Young Bg Washington Grove K Home Economics Club; Canterbury Club; Riding Club. Maryland was a guest at the Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing Tournament and walked off with the team championship, but no individual champions. Clark Shaughnessy came here for a one-year stand, and Dean Stevens left the College of Commerce, which became the College of Business and Public Adminis- tration, under Dean J. F. Pyle. We bade goodbye and good luck to the first wartime graduating class in early June. Three weeks later we were seniors. THE SCHOOL OF Nurses leaving hospital after busy day Maternity training is mt, part of the curriculum. wf- 62 NURSING Nursing as a wartime profession offers a patriotic challenge to every American woman. The vital duty of caring for the sick and wounded in the armed forces is one of which anyone can be justly proud. In keeping with wartime tempo, the Uni- versity of Maryland Nursing School has accelerated its course of study without sacrificing its high standards. Monthly it sends units of well-trained, efficient nurses overseas to render aid to our men in the Army, Navy, and Marine Corps, and to bear high America ' s emblem of humanitarianism and mercy. Miss Anmf, CnTCTiTON Nurses relax — between hospital duties and instruction. 63 School of Nursing Jane Elizabeth Adams Baltimore Mary Evelyn Allen Lexington, N.C. w 1 Ethel Webster Beard Gettysburg, Pa. Ada Brown London, W.Va. Marguerite Elsie Burr Leonia, N.J. B.S. Mary Estelle Davis New Market Perry Ruth Dougher Hinton, W.Va. Martha Carroll Fanning New York, N.Y. Doris Louise Gerwig Ellicott City B.S. Irma Lenora Bennington Delta, Pa. Rebecca Ann Brown London, W.Va. Florence Estelle Darden Hertford, N.C. Amy Lee DeShane Galena Evelyn Dolores Eselhorst Dundalk Ruth Elizabeth Forsyth Baltimore Eloise Josephine Goode Maddox B.S. Much experience is gained in the clinic School of Nursing Eleanor Louise Gordner Jerseytown, Pa. B.S. Phyllis Moore Holbrook Ashland, W.Va. Bernice Mae Horner Nanticoke Betty Mae James Baltimore Catherine E. Kurzenknabe Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. Ula Virginia Maxwell Salem, W.Va. B.S. Mary Alice Michael Washington, D.C. B.S. Ruth Mae Misener Baltimore Elizabeth Harlan Catonsville Saba Frances Hollister Denton Miriam Elisabeth Hutchins Barstow B.S. Frances Anita Jones Cardiff Clara Gertrude Lebeck Cumberland B.S. Idona Elizabeth Mehring Taneytown Ruth Marguerite Michaels Westernport Pauline Martin Moore Denton As seniors we helped usher in the first summer semester system. Remember the hot nights and how hard it was to study? Some of us took a heavier schedule and graduated in October. The social sea- son was anything but formal. Shirt-sleeve dances, the Beachcombers Ball, and other occasions gave us the social freedom we heeded. The Autumn Carnival marked the zenith of the S.G.A. ' s activities and the end of the semester. School of Nursing Marguerite Marie Pannill Shirley Virginia Pratt Winston, Va. Baltimore Thelma Ann Price Clara Geneva Roberts Johnstown, Pa. Street Marie Teresa Sagardia Rita Dorothy Schwinger Puerto Rico Baltimore Margaret Florence Sellner Elizabeth Jane Smith Jessups Somerset, Pa. Miriam Elizabeth Stultz Helen Wellham Frederick Hanover Anna Faith Wiegert Frances Danby Williams Jamaica, N.Y. Cumberland Susan Margaret Yeager Thomas, W.Va. The children ' s nursery provided valuble knowledge for student nurses. THE SENIORS Rer. Peter Marshall u-as tapped for ODK. The Pennsylvania Military Institute provided the music for the Military Ball. Carl Harris, treasurer; Shirley McKay, secretary; Frederick Bach, president; Howard Keller, rice-president; Mary Katherine Martin, historian; Herbert Carhart, sergeanl-at-arms. In their last year the seniors lived for the expressed purpose of getting the most out of school. With the soon to be realized future of armed service, industrial work, and general activity as American citizens constantly in mind, the seniors really tried to make this year a genuine climax to a successful college career. In spite of these trying times, the fourth- year students were able to get the most out of lectures, laboratories, discussions, and extra-curricular campus activities. Leaving a commendable record behind them, they went forth to do their part in making a world in which other young men and women may have the opportunity, in years to come, to attend schools of higher learning, and to develop themselves ac- cording to their own free wills. 67 SENIOR ACTIVITIES The campus climaxed summer social activities with the Beachcombers Ball. Seniors celebrated " June in January " with the Snow Ball and the Military Ball. 68 THE JUNIORS Robert Boulter, treasurer; William Helbock, presi- dent; Robert Hill, vice- president. t ARLY IN THE SUMMER it was found neccs- sary to replace missing class officers, due to the withdrawal from school of the presi- dent and vice-president elect. Bill Hel- bock became president, assisted by Bob Hill, previously elected Mary Jane Chase, and Bob Boulter. The success of the Junior Prom proved that the class ' reputation for giving fine proms was well founded. Hal Mclntyre ' s band played for the dance, which was held in the Willard Hotel Ballroom. Trans- portation difficulties were neatly solved by prom chairman Ted Beuermann, who made arrangements by which special street cars took the formal-clad Juniors from campus to the dance and back. Mortar Board Tapping. Bill Stedman swears in John Watson as new Student Board Chairman. 69 JUNIOR PROM A large crowd danced at " Straphangers Ball. " 70 Breakfast at fraternity houses at . ' 4. a.m. ' After the ball was over. " (Jn January 15, with the help of the Capi- tal Transit Company, a migration took place which was one of the great epics in Maryland ' s history. Two thousand stu- dents took time off from their studies and spent the evening in strap-hanging, danc- ing, meeting people, and " mixing " so- cially. In spite of the war, the Junior Prom was a great success. President Helbock and Prom Chairman Beuermann with other class officers, Chase and Hill, enter the last lap of the promenade with their dates. 71 THE SOPHOMORES Ed Rider, president; Jane Boswell, secretary; Bob Bishton, treasurer; John Benson, viee-president. Sophomore Homecoming program ended in Paint Brnnch, fnJhurcd hi nnid 1)nttlr. 1 HE LARGEST OF ALL the classes, the sopho- mores started off the year with a bang — much to the dismay of the frosh, tradi- tionally green and unschooled in relation- ships with the " superior " second-year stu- dents. Never before has an incoming class met such a well-organized ratting program as did this year ' s freshmen. Under the sa- distic wings of President Ed Rider, head ratter, Al Crowell, and Vice-President John Benson, a complete and vigorous plan of systematic " indoctrination " of the frosh was developed. Traditions were inaugu- rated which included the wearing of pig- tails by rabbits, black and gold ties by r ats, and the privilege of using Willow Oak Walk by upperclassmen. Socially the class went formal to the Sophomore Prom, arranged by Henry Fricke. Bob Bishton handled the funds for the class, while Jane Boswell took diligent notes as secretary. A shirt-sleeve dance by the Sophomores rounded out a completely informal summer social season. A jam session enlivened interrnis- sion at the Sophomore Prom loith Boh Diehl on the bass and Buddy Ehrlich on the trumpet. FROSH VERSUS SOPH Sophs arise from the depths of Paint Branch to " get " the frosh. Sororities held a " shower " answering freshmen prayers for rain. Under sophomore supervision, freshmen learn self-expression. 74 THE FRESHMEN Firsl row: Ray Handley, president; Jean Smith, summer semester secre- tary; Bobbie McKee, sec- retary, fall semester; Ben Wilson, summer semester president. Second row: Alan Stocksdale, treas- urer; Bob Beckett, vice- president. The registration crush was followed by an introduction to the S.G.A.for the still-bewildered frosh. n ' iTH EARLY OcTOBER there descended upon the campus some thousand rats and rabbits, who added a bright note with their freshman caps forced on them by ruling sophomores. Black and yellow ties flew in the fall wind, and the new frosh ran all over campus from teas, meetings, and dances, to classes, drills, and the Grill. The strain and " rain " of ratting were brought to an end by the victory over the sophomores, masters of rat race, in the traditional tug-of-war over and through Paint Branch. Thus the colorful parades, prayer services at the girls ' dorms, and adventures to the obstacle course disap- peared for the duration. The freshmen were led through their first year in college by Ray Handley, as- sisted by Bob Beckett, while " Bobbie " McKee took notes. OMIGRON DELTA SIGMA CIRCLE Honorary Leadership Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 KAPPA (m T Omicron Delta Kappa is a men ' s na- tional honorary society which recognizes outstanding leadership and ability in schol- arship, athletics, publications, and other extra-curricular activities that make up college years. All that leads to furthering ideals of better citizenship and active par- ticipation in community and school life is whole-heartedly supported by this society. This year, as Maryland tradition has always dictated, Omicron Delta Kappa, in cooperation with Mortar Board, opened the University ' s formal social season by sponsoring the Calvert Cotillion. With the sweet and swing rhythm of Morgan Baer and his orchestra, the Cotillion was one of the most outstanding tie and tails, ten-to- two dances of the year. The society ' s tapping is always one of the most important ceremonies on the campus calendar and this year proved to be no exception. In keeping with the mili- tary tempo set by the rest of the Univer- sity, the fraternity added Major Gen. Milton A. Reckford and Rev. Peter Mar- shall to its list of illustrious honorary mem- bers. Undergraduate students tapped at the same ceremonv were Felix Cardegna, Peter Marshall addresses O.D.K. tapping. 76 First roic: Bach, Beuerraann, Cardegna, Carhart, Conrad. Second row: Currin, Gilmore, Grelecki, Gunther, Harry, Hunt. Third row: Johnson, Keller, Kent, Kinsel, Lincoln, Miller. Fourth row: Rivello, Schaeffer, Steinberg, Sullivan, VandenBerg, Vincent. Edgar Schaeffer, Clifton Currin, Herbert Beuermann, Frederick M. Johnson, Regi- nald Vincent, William Helbock, Fred Bach, Herbert Gunther, Robert James, Max Hunt, Judson Lincoln, and Joseph Decker. Officers for the past year were: Milton VandenBerg, president; Charles Harry, vice-president; and Oliver Guyther, sec- retary-treasurer. Members: Fred Bach, Herbert Beuermann, Felix J. Cardegna, Herbert Carhart, Luther Conrad, CHfton Currin, John Gilmore, Ramon Grelecki, Herbert Gunther, Charles Harry, William Helbock, Max Hunt, Robert James, Frederick M. Johnson, Howard Keller, Richard Kent, James Kinsel, Judson Lincoln, John Miller, Robert Rivello, Nor- man Rosenfield, Edgar Schaeffer, Edward Stein- berg, Eugene Sullivan, Bernard Ulman, Milton VandenBerg, Reginald Vincent. Faculty: R. B. Allen, H. C. Byrd, R. W. Carpen- ter, E. N. Cory, W. H. Gravely, C. B. Hale, L. V. Howard, W. B. Kemp, P. E. Smith, R. V. Truitt, R. E. Wysor. 77 MORTAR BOARD Senior Women ' s Honorary Society Founded at Swarthmore College in 1918 Established at the University of Maryland in 193 J). Mejibership in Mortar Board is one of the highest honors that a junior woman student can receive. Ehgibihty is based upon outstanding scholarship, leadership, and service. This year Mortar Board directed its energy toward the war effort, and with the cooperation of the Women ' s League spon- sored a lecture by the leaders of the WAACS, WAVES, SPARS, and Signal Corps. Other projects of the year included a " Smarty Party " for all sophomore women with a 2.7 average, selling chrysanthe- mums at Homecoming, selling punch at the Footlight Club plays, having a silver service display, and cooperating with Omi- cron Delta Kappa in sponsoring the Cal- vert Cotillion. Because of the accelerated program of the University, it was necessary for Mor- tar Board to conduct two tapping cere- monies, Cadet-Colonel Day in January and May Day in the spring semester. At graduation a scholarship award of $5 in defense stamps was given to the senior woman with the highest four-year average. The officers and members for this year were: Nancy Holland, president; Polly Hardy, vice-president; Jane Chapin, sec- retary; Jane Showacre, treasurer; and Ann Paterson, historian. Members: Jacqueline Brophy, Ruth Buchanan, Jane Chapin, Mary Jane Chase, Edith Dunford, Pauline Hardy, Nancy Holland, Barbara Nutwell, Ann Paterson, Jane Showacre, Mary Ellen Wolford. Faculty: Mrs. Frances T. Casbarian, Miss Rosalie Leslie, Miss Roberta Mack, Dean Adele H. Stamp, Mrs. Alice-Janet Thurston. First row: Brophy, Buchanan, Chapin, Chase, Dunford. Second row: Hardy, Holland, Nutwell, Paterson, Showacre, Wolford. 78 First row: Cardegna, Currin, Dietz, Esher, Funke, Kabik. Second row: Kent, Marsden, McKee, Pierce, Rivello, Sand- ler. Third row: Scott, Sheridan, Solomon, Tucker, Uglow, Vial, Webster. TAU BETA PI MARYLAND BETA CHAPTER Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Iau Beta Pi, the foremost honorary so- ciety for engineering students, was estab- lished on the Maryland campus in 19 29. Seniors in the highest fifth of their class and juniors in the highest tenth of their class wear the Bent of Tau Beta Pi. Other qualifications for membership are high standards of integrity, adaptability, and leadership. Because of the accelerated program three tappings were held this year. These took place in the summer, winter, and spring. During the winter the Maryland and Johns Hopkins chapters held joint initiation banquets at which time promi- nent engineers and national officers were guest speakers. Officers were Richard Kent, president; Russell McFall, vice-president; George Webster, secretary; Myron Creese, treas- urer; and Charles Dietz, cataloguer. Members: Bruce Burnside, F. J. Cardegna, Clif- ton Currin C. R. Dietz, Joseph Esher, Richard Funke, Randolph Harding, C. F. Hochgesang, I. Kabik, R. H. Kent, J. N. Marsden, R. C. McKee, Carson Moyer, E. D. Owens, Edward Pierce, Robert Rivello, Henry Sandler, Edwin Scott, H. G. Sheri- dan, B. Solomon, William Sturges, J. B. Tucker, Kenneth Uglow, Peter Vial, George Webster. Faculty: Russell B. Allen, George Corcoran, Myron Creese, Wilson Greene, Wilbert Huff, M. A. Pyle, S. S. Steinberg, John Younger. 79 BETA ALPHA PSI TAU CHAPTER Professional Accounting Fraternity Fou7ided at the University of Illinois in 1919 Established at the University of Maryland in 1931 First roto: Bourne, Fisher, Harry, Hammond, Lambert. Second row: Lazinskv, Miller, Petzold. Rolnik, Scott, Sinclair. JjETA Alpha Psi is a national accounting fraternity which is recognized by the American Institute of Accountancy. To become a member, a student must major in accounting and have a high scholastic average. An " A " average is required for sophomores, while a " B " average makes juniors eligible. An examination is given to all prospective members. A night meeting is held every month at which time honorary members are the speakers. One of the speakers this year was Lieutenant Cissel, a former professor of accounting at the University and now a member of the Navy department. Two banquets are held during the year, and Frank Shallenberger was the speaker at the fall banquet. Mr. Shallenberger is the Comptroller for Brager-Eisenberg, and was the past-president of the Maryland Association of Certified Public Account- ants. At the banquet Mr. Shallenberger and Dr. Rayson were initiated because of outstanding work in the accounting field. Dr. Rayson is professor of accounting in the College of Business and Public Ad- ministration at the University. The officers of the fraternity were Mar- vin Lambert, president; Robert Petzold, secretary; John Scott, vice-president; and Harrv Fisher, treasurer. Members: Thomas Bourne, Harry Fisher, Robert B. Hammond, Norvell H. Hawkins, M. Joseph Lambert, Irvin Lazinsky, Lee Maisel, Robert Mil- ler, Robert Petzold, David Rolnik, Norman Rosen- field, John Scott, Norman Sinclair. Faculty: Charles Benton, Jr., Harvey Casbarian, Ennes C Rayson. 80 SIGMA ALPHA OMIGRON Honorary Bacteriology Society Founded at Washington State College in 1925 Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 Sigma Alpha Omicron, an honorary bac- teriology fraternity, strives to promote vigorous interest in bacteriology and to encourage fellowship among students in this field. Beta chapter at the University of Maryland was established in 1932 and honors those students who are carrying at least eight credit hours in bacteriology and who have a " B " average in their work. During the past year, the fraternity ef- fected many changes in the chapter con- stitution which allow greater flexibility of operation. Group luncheons at noon meet- ings have brought the students into closer cooperation with the faculty members of Sigma Alpha Omicron. Informative talks on specialized branches of the bacteriological field given by men prominent in bacteriology were the high- lights of the several open meetings. The social events of the year included a picnic and a banquet at the close of the winter semester. At the banquet the News-Letter made its annual appearance as the chap- ter record of the year. Officers were Alice Bentz, president; Robert Sandler, vice-president; Betty Mc- Cauley, secretary. Members: Alice Ruth Bentz, Donald M. Boyd. Polly Ann Day, Matthew H. Fusilo, June Hastings, Roy E. Keeny, Lester Kiefer, Harry E. Korab, Thaddeus J. Kott, Mary Katherine Martin, Mar- garet McCathran, Betty McCauley, Robert Sand- ler, Ruth E. Schene. Faculty: Mrs. Margaret T. Goldsmith, P. A. Hansen, L. H. James. First roiv: Bentz, Boyd, Kiefer, Korab, Kott. Second row: Martin, McCathran, McCauley, Sandler, Schene, Wheeler. 81 ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 Alpha Zeta has the distinction of being the only honorary agricultural fra- ternity at Maryland. Requirements of membership are an all-time average of 2.8 enrollment in the College of Agriculture, high standards of character, and leader- ship. No one is considered for membership until the second semester of his sophomore year. Leaders this year were chancellor, Rob- ert Benson ; vice-chancellor, Eugene Schlos- nagle; scribe, James Prigel; treasurer, Mel- vin Baker; and censor, Edgar Schaeffer. Faculty advisors were Dr. Kenneth Turk and Mr. A. B. Harrelton. Members: Nevin Baker, John Bennett, Robert Benson, Paul Betts, Stuart Cooley, William Crow, Paul Duke, Robert Hill, Hansen Hoffman, Carroll Horine, Kenneth Jewell, Richard W. Jones, Edwin Kelly, Emory Leffel, John Milligan, Raymond Mueller, Harry Neuman, James Prigel, James Saum, Edgar Schaeffer, Irvin Schloss, Eugene Schlosnagle, Joseph Shaw, Warren Smith, Eugene Sullivan, Fred Timmerman, John Williams. Faculty: A. M. Ahalt, C. O. Appleman, H. R. Bird, A. L. Brueckner, G. J. Burkhardt, R. W. Car- penter, R. B. Corbett, H. F. Cotterman, M. S. Downey,- A. B. Hamilton, W. B. Kemp, A. O. Kuhn, F. H. Leinbach, P. R. Poffenberger, F. E. Potter, G. D. Quigley, R. G. Rothgeb, A. L. Schrader, A. H. Snyder, S. P. Stabler, K. L. Turk, E. A. Walker, W. P. Walker, C. S. Williams, M. W. Woods. First row: Baker, Bennett, Ben- son, Betts, Cooley. Second row: Duke, Hoffman, .Tones, Neu- man, Prigel. Third row: Schaef- fer, Schlosnagle, Shaw, Smith, Sullivan, Williams. 82 Top row: Chadeayne, Dunberg, Haase. Bottom row: Harris, Holland, Sleeman, Weikinger. OMIGRON NU ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at Michigan State College in 1912 Established at the University of Maryland in 1937 Initiation into Omicron Nu, home eco- nomics honor society, is the highest honor a girl in the College of Home Economics can receive. This society has as its purpose the encouragement of high scholarship as well as an active interest in the field of home economics. Those students with straight " B " averages who are in the upper fifteen per cent of the Senior Class, or in the upper five per cent of the Junior Class, are eligible for membership. This year, Omicron Nu and the Home Economics Club worked closely together and succeeded in sponsoring a Red Cross Dav. There were two sets of officers: in the fall, Betty Haase was president; Mrs. Frieda McFarland, vice-president; Mary Harris, treasurer; and Ann-Re veil Cha- deayne, secretary; in the spring, Ann- Revell Chadeayne was president; Louise Marks, vice-president; Irene Zaladonis secretary; and Ruth Lee Thompson, treas- urer. Mrs. Mark Welsh served as faculty advisor. Members: Ann Revell Chadeayne, Frances Dun- berg, Elizabeth Haase, Mary Harris, Nancy Hol- land, Masako Nagoa, Ruth Sleeman, Charlotte Weikinger, Irene Zaladonis. Faculty: Mrs. Curry N. Caples, Mrs. Frieda McFarland, Dean Marie Mount, Mrs. Mark Welsh. 83 ALPHA CHI SIGMA ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 Established at the University of Maryland in 1928 First mc: Bird, Butler, Currin, Green, McNally. Second row: Peck, Scott, Uhland, Watson. Alpha Chi Sigma, professional chemical fraternity, was one of the most war- minded organizations on the campus dur- ing the past year. At the bi-weekly meet- ings, the members discussed new phases of chemistry and applications of old methods to further the war effort. The group pur- chased a $1,000 war bond to crown its already war-conscious activities. To be eligible for membership, a student must have chosen chemistry as his pro- fession, and completed one and a half years with an average of at least 2.5 Activities were led by the following of- ficers: president, Stuart Haywood; vice- president, John Van Hook; secretary, Daniel Draper; and treasurer, Clifton Currin. Richard Peck, an active member in the chapter, served as national secretary. Members: Byron Bird, Harry Butler, Clifton Currin, J. D. Draper, C. M. Eaker, Larry Green, Robert Hayes, Stuart Haywood, J. O. Van Hook, Carl Kelley, G. W. Kelley, J. J. Lander, Robert McKee, Dan McNally, G. N. Nikolopoulos, Lloyd E. Parks, Richard Peck, E. H. Peterson, Robert Preston, E. J. Scott, John Sterling, H. E. Uhland, Edward Walton, John Watson, Alfred Whiton, Car- roll Woodrow, Edmond G. Young, John Yourtree. Faculty: Harry D. Anspon, L. E. Bopst, L. B. Broughton, E. C. Donaldson, N. L. Drake, Ken- neth Hamlin, M. M. Haring, W. J. Huff, G. F. Madigan, H. W. Nilson, W. J. Svirbely, C. E. White. 84 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA MARYLAND CHAPTER Women ' s Freshman Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois in 1934 Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 An honor sought by all freshman women is membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, the women ' s freshman honorary fraternity. Students who have received a 3.5 average during their first semester or by the end of the freshman year are eligible for membership. In keeping with the accelerated pro- gram, the members voted last spring to elect officers at the beginning of each se- mester. Only those who are freshmen or sophomores are allowed to vote, since they are the active members. Juniors and se- niors are known as " Collegiate Alumnae. " Continuing as a service rather than a social organization, the club aided with registration during both the summer and fall semesters. Each year the honorary gives a gift of a book to the senior Alpha Lambda Delta member who maintains the highest aver- age for four years. Members: Margaret Beattie, Maraline Behrend, Jane Boswell, Agnes Carlson, Dorothy Coseboom, Shirley Friedlander, Miriam Gerla, Vera Hartman, Dorothy Jackson, Gwendolyn Likely, Ruth Lingle, Vivan Lowy, Wanda Pelczar, Arline Raskin, Vir- ginia Raymond, Mary Spielman, Ellen Stabler, Ruth Startzman, Nancy Troth. Faculty: Miss Marian Johnson, Dr. Susan Har- man, Miss Roberta Mack, Mrs. Frieda McFarland, Mrs. Norman Phillips, Miss Adele H. Stamp. First row: Behrend, Boswell, Carlson, Coseboom, Gerla. Sec- ond row: Hartman, Jackson, Likely, Pelczar, Raskin. Third row: Spielman, Stabler, Smith, Startzman, Troth. 85 PHI ETA SIGMA National Men ' s Freshman Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois in 1923 Chartered at the University of Maryland in 19 W r HI Eta Sigma is the men ' s national freshman honor society. The primary re- quirement for membership is scholarship. Any student at the University having a 3.5 average for either the first semester or the freshman year is eligible for membership. Phi Eta Sigma instigated two new proj- ects this year. One project was a survey to ascertain the number of members taking an active part in campus affairs. The sec- ond project was the introduction of a new program of pledging. Officers were R. Byron Bird, president; J. Robert Esher, vice-president; Arnold E. Seigel, secretary-treasurer; Henry J. Sand- ler, historian; John R. Spielman, senior advisor. Members: Rowland Adams, Paul Arthur, Arthur Ballard, Theodore Barss, Charles Bechtold, Martin Bell, Byron Bird, Felix J. Cardegna, Bernard Cohen, John Cumberland, Clifton Currin, Paul Duke, Sidney Efross, Nathan Ehrlich, Joseph Esher, Gilbert Gude, Joseph Hack, Charles Harry, Hamilton Hobbs, Morton Hyman, Irving Kabik, Harry Kahn, Irvin Lazinsky, George Lundquist, Allan Lurie, Alan Macpherson, Russell McFall, Robert McKee, Joseph Mintzer, John Neumann, Richard Peck, Edward Rider, Henry Sandler, Arnold Seigel, Morton Silberstein, Dwight Smith, Ernest Solberg, John R. Spielman, John Stuntz, Kenneth ' Uglow, Milton VandenBerg, Edward Zeigler. Faculty: H. Clifton Byrd, Carl W. E. Hintz, S. S. Steinberg. First row: Bechtold, Bell, Bird, Cardegna, Cohen, Cumberland. Second row: Currin, Ehrlich, Esher, Hack, Harry, Hyman. Third row: Kabik, Lazinsky, Mintzer, Neumann, Peck, Rider, Sandler. Fourth row: Seigel, Silverstein, Solberg, Spielman, Stuntz, Uglow, VandenBerg. 4» H 86 BETA GAMMA SIGMA Honorary Commerce Fraternity Founded at the University of California in 1913 Chartered at the University of Maryland in 19 0 Beta Gamma Sigma is a national honorary business fraternity which was organized in 1913 through the amalgamation of three local honorary organizations at the Uni- versity of California, the University of Illinois, and the University of Wisconsin. The chapter at the University of ]VIaryland was established in 1941 and the nation- wide membership of the fraternity at the present time is in excess of 10,000. The fraternity was established for the purpose of promoting leadership and schol- arship among students in the various col- leges of business and public administration and to promote the advancement and spread of education in the science of busi- ness throughout this nation. Membership in Beta Gamma Sigma is confined to not more than ten per cent of the members of the Senior Class in the Col- lege of Business and Public Administra- tion, having an average of 3.0 or above and to not more than three per cent of the highest ranking members of the Junior Class. Election to membership is usually held in the spring semester. Beta Gamma Sigma is the only fraternity of its type that is recognized by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Acting as a purely honorary organiza- tion, the fraternity has no regularly sched- uled activities except an annual banquet and initiation at which time undergrad- uates and honorary members are taken into membership. The officers for the past year were Charles Harry, president; Robert Miller, vice-president; and Dr. Charles L. Benton, of the staff of the College of Business and Public Administration, who served as secretary-treasurer. Members: A. Budd Cutler, William Ellis, William M. Goldenzweig, J. Charles Harry, Robert M. Mil- ler, Robert W. Petzold. Faculty: C. L. Benton, D. Dillard, A. G. Gruchy, J. F. Pvle, J. H. Reid. Cutler, Goldenzweig, Harry, Miller, Petzold. 87 PI DELTA EPSILON MARYLAND CHAPTER Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 9 .-1 % First row: Andreae, Bailey, Beuermann, ' Carhart, Cotterman, Crockett, Davis. Second row: Diehl, Frey, Graham, Hardy, Hastings, Hathaway, Hill. Third row: Jackson, Johnson, Karr, Kohloss, Mele, Miller, Newgarden. Forirlh row: Owen, Pifer, Reid, Schene, Shawn, Sullivan, White. XI Delta Epsilon, honorary journalistic society, includes for membership those students who have done outstanding work on University publications. Faculty mem- bers also are honored with membership when they have merited recognition by the fraternity. The society gave a Publications Ban- quet at the close of the semester at which awards were given to senior members of the publications staffs who had done meri- torious work during their college journal- istic careers, editorships were bestowed, and other staff positions vacated by out- going seniors were filled. The officers for the past year were Nor- man Hathaway, president; Edward Stein- berg, vice-president; and Pauline Hardy, secretary-treasurer. Members: Janet Andreae, Leslie Bailey, Herbert Beuermann, Jacqueline Brophy, Herbert Carhart, Martha Ann Cotterman, Joseph Crockett, Burton Davis, John Diehl, Rita Frey, Jane Gambrill, Grantham Graham, Pauline Hardy, June Hastings, Norman Hathaway, Robert Hill, Dorothy Jackson, Frederick M. Johnson, Harry Karr, Frederick Kohloss, John Mele, John Miller, Paul Newgarden, Jeannette Owen, Ann Paterson, Rosaleen Pifer, Barbara Reed, Edward Rider, Ruth Schene, Wen- dell Shawn, Jane Showacre, Edward Steinberg, Eugene Sullivan, Mildred White. Faculty : H. C. By rd, O. R. Carrington, Ray Ehrens- berger, C. B. Hale, G. Lund, R. G. Steinmeyer, H. R. Warfel, R. E. Wysor, James H. Reid. 88 LATCH KEY Organized at University of Maryland in 1938 Officially ordained as an honorary fra- ternity, the Latch Key Society was or- ganized as an outgrowth of Maryland ' s extra-curricular sports system. It now acts as official host to visiting teams, settles managerial disputes, and replaces all va- cancies which arise when managers drop out of school. From a very small group the society has grown to include freshman, junior, and senior managers of the ten University teams. With this growth in size has come a corresponding increase in activities and prestige, which has far exceeded the ex- pectations of the society ' s charter members. Like all other campus organizations, the Latch Key Society with many of its mem- bers in the armed forces has suffered a great loss of managerial material. How- ever, although war has forced it to operate on a small basis, the society ' s importance to the University has not been impared, and it still remains the Supreme Court for managerial problems and disputes. President, Robert Hill; vice-president, Edward Smouse; and secretary-treasurer, Lou Culiner. Members: Samuel Burch, Louis Culiner, John Dobler, Arthur Epstein, Robert Forrester, David Greenberg, Carl Harris, Bastian Hello, Robert Hill, Lee Hoffman, Koppel Jeffrey, Thomas Lana- han, Kenneth Maskell, Byron Nuttle, Eugene Peter, Edward Robinson, James Saum, Edward Smouse, Eugene Sullivan, Peter Vial, Richard Whelton. First me: Burch, Ciilinor, Dobler, Epstein, Green- berg, Harris. Second row: Hello, Hoffman, Jeffrey, Lanahan, Maskell, Saum. Third row: Shipp, Seid- man, Smouse, Sullivan, Vial, Whelton. 80 SIGMA TAU EPSILON MARYLAND CHAPTER Honorary Women ' s Recreation Association Founded at the University of Maryland in 19 0 Sigma Tau Epsilon, the women ' s hon- orary recreation association, a product of the Maryland campus, was estabhshed in 1940 under the guidance of Miss Gwen- dolyn Drew of the Women ' s Physical Edu- cation Department. The organization is the governing body of the Women ' s Recre- ation Association and was founded because of the realized necessity for an honorary society to activate leadership and interest in recreation. The Maryland chapter is contacting local colleges to promote the organization of other Sigma Tau Epsilon chapters; among them the George W ash- ington University. Sportsmanship, cooperation, voluntary participation in W.R.A. activities, and a scholastic average of 2.5 are the qualifica- tions for membership. Unlike most hon- oraries, the fraternity takes its members from no single class or curriculum. Sigma Tau Epsilon and the Women ' s Recreation Association cooperate in all of the coed ' s activities, including the weekly after-dinner dances, and basketball, bad- minton, bowling, tennis and Softball tour- naments. For their participation in sports the girls are awarded letters, symbolic of achievement in athletics. Among the year ' s outstanding events was the Second Annual Square Dance, at which hundreds danced the " old " way. At Homecoming Sigma Tau Epsilon spon- sored a hockey game between the W.R.A. and the Alumni. A wiener roast for the Undergrads and the defeated Grads fol- lowed the game. At the Women ' s Recre- ation Association luncheon in April, an initiation of new members was held and officers were installed. As a sidelight, Sigma Tau Epsilon issued a humorous News-Letter, which rivalled the Old Line in wit and " scooped " the Diamondback with its chatty news. Officers who led these activities were: Hannah Stevens, president; Edith Dun- ford, vice-president; and Louise Umali, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Rachel Benton served as an active and inspiring advisor. Members: Edith Diinford, Virginia Raymond, Jean Rudelius, Jane Showacre, Hannah Stevens, Louise Marie Umali, Jane Williamson. Rudelius, Showacre, Stevens, Umali, Williamson. 90 ALPHA PSI OMEGA IOTA CAST Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Founded at Fairmount State College in 1925 Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 As AN honor society Alpha Psi Omega does not attempt to take the place of any organized dramatic group, but is intended as a reward for achievement in drama and its associated arts. The members of Alpha Psi Omega are selected from the Clef and Key and from the Footlight Clubs, or any other dramatic group that may be formed. Excellence in labor and service is the primary qualifica- tion. Writers, actors, electricians, prop girls, and others that aid in production are eligible for membership. A system of points is used to determine the merit of prospective members. Points are gained by work on a play, or activity in the club apart from actual dramatic participation. It is necessary that a prospective actor member shall have taken several minor parts, or two leading parts combined with a minor. The backstage worker, of course, is judged by other criterions. A total of one hundred points must be collected be- fore the undergraduate is eligible for mem- bership in Alpha Psi Omega. Members of the faculty who show interest in the dra- matic groups are eligible as honorary mem- bers. The fraternity is not permitted to pro- duce a play that would offer competition to any other dramatic group on the cam- pus. During the past year, the Iota cast laid plans for the production of a play. White Devil, by John Webster, which was sponsored by the Footlight Club. Through the medium of Alpha Psi Omega, dra- matic functions are furthered at the Uni- versity. The officers for the year were Aria Guild, president; and Jean Forbes, secretary- treasurer. Members: Aria Guild, Jean Forbes, Frank Mer- vine, Edith Simmons, George Stuntz. Faculty: Dr. Charles Hale. Forbes, Guild, Stuntz, Mervine. vHi 91 PHI KAPPA PHI Honorary Scholarship Fraternity Founded at the University of Maine in 1897 Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 Furthering the fulfillment of its motto, " the love of learning rules the world, " Phi Kappa Phi affords recognition and encouragement of superior scholarship in all fields of university study. Member- ship is extended to seniors who rank in the upper ten per cent of their respective col- leges. Formerly tappings were held once a year, but the accelerated program now necessitates a tapping each semester. The first, a banquet-initiation, was held October 20. Thirty -one students were presented pins by Professor Arthur Ahalt, president of the society. As the top-ranking scholar, Ray Mattoon received a twenty -five dollar war bond. After the presentation. Dr. Wesley Gewehr, guest speaker of the eve- ning, discussed the " Aspects of the Com- ing Peace. " A luncheon meeting, January 30, was the occasion for the second initiation, which brought nineteen new members into the group. At this meeting the prize for the highest all-time average went to Ben- jamin Cohen. " Scholarship " was the topic of an address by Dr. J. Freeman Pyle. The third imtiation took place in the spring. Phi Kappa Phi is a national organiza- tion with over forty -eight chapters. It was founded in 1897 at the University of Maine and has had an active chapter on the Maryland campus since 1920. In addition to its activities in honoring scholastic achievement through membership, the honorary awards several fellowships. Members: College of Agriculture: Robert Benson, John D. Cooley, Jr., Harry Newman, Edgar Schaef- fer, Irvin Schloss, Jane Showacre. College of Arts and Sciences: Charles Bechtold, Eli Brown, Mar- garet Brown, Edwin Churchill, Ellen Gray, David Hurwitz, Marjory Mattingly, Ernest Mattoon, Joseph Mintzer, John Neumann, Richard Peck, Mildred Radin, William Tolley, Homer Uhland, Milton VandenBerg. College of Business and Pub- lic Administration: Joseph Harry, Robert Miller, Robert Petzold. College of Education: Saville All- nutt, Bernard Cohen, Ramon Grelecki, Catherine Krafft, Robert Maisel. College of Engineering: Ray- mond Dietz, Charles Hochesang, Irving Kabik, Richard Kent, Russell McFall, Robert McKee, Emmet Owens, Hugo Sheridan, John Speilman, John Tucker, Kenneth Uglow, George Webster, Robert Rivello. College of Home Economics: Eliza- beth Haase, Mary Harris, Jean Persons, Irene Zaladonis. Faculty Members: A. M. Ahalt, C. A. Appleman, C. L. Benton, L. E. Bopst, L. B. Broughton, H. C. Byrd, C. N. Caples, E. N. Cory, H. F. Cotterman, C. E. Cox, Myron Creese, L. P. Ditman, L. L. Gross, I. C. Haut, H. A. Hunter, W. B. Kemp, C. F. Kramer, Edgar Long, E. B. McNaughton, M. M. Mount, R. D. Myers, A. H. Preinkert, G. W. Prange, R. G. Rothgeb, A. L. Schrader, W. C. Svirbely, R. V. Truitt, W. P. Walker, W. P. Walls, Claribel Welsh, C. E. White, Mark Woods. 92 Top row: Bechtold, Benson, Brown, Cohen, Cooley, Deitz, Dunberg. Second row: Gray, Greleoki, Haase, Harry, Hochesang, Hurwitz, Kabik. Third row: Kent, Krafft, Maisel, Mattingly, Mattoon, McFall, McKee. Fourth row: Miller, Mintzer, Neumann, Newman, Owens, Peek, Persons. Fifth row: Petzold, Radin, Rivello, Schloss, Schaeffer, Sheridan, Showacre. Sixth roiv: Speilman, Tolley, Tucker, Uglow- Lhland, VandenBerg, Webster. 93 ROYAL INSPECTION Arriving amidst a military gun sa- lute. King Peter of Yugoslavia visited the campus to study the uni- versity from the standpoint of agri- cidture. After a discussion with agri- cidture heads, the delegation toured the campus. CEMENT CONSTRUCTION The framework that looms behind the Adminis- tration Building is that of the new gym-ar- mory. Slowly, but surely, it is progressing toward that day when it will be another of the beaidiful Maryland buildings. 94 SPORTS AND M ILITARY Fifty years of football . . . the team . . . the season . . . Boxing . . . Basketball . . . Lacrosse . . . Women ' s Sports . . . Military Staff . . . Signal Corps . . . Pershing Rifles . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Rifle Team . . . Sidelight Shots. A- lir - -Ct i s today better than at any other time in our country a gigantic team. The old conception of the soldier superior officer, is as outmoded as the flying wedge be a man of initiative and individuality, but he musi ' fl the tactical unit, the military ' s team. PORTS AND MILITARY these two names fit together n reality. not only member of victor Tl dissimil effective striking force possible. rdinate his abilities, both innate and acquired, toward his team ' s ' s decisive defeat. e military and that laid down by the athletic coach are not eld men of diverse chare h into the most r v Thus the athletic and the military aspects of life at thk University have been combined in a section dedicated to teamwork. 96 %0 97 EVERY MAN AN ATHLETE . . . Human hurdles were used when we couldn ' t find the natural obstacles. The opening of the summer semester found the members of the ROTC regiment dressed in every variety of gym clothes, spreading themselves hither and yon over the campus, doing all sorts of strange things. These men were working to throw off the softening effects of years of study and late hours. They were developing co- ordination of brain and brawn in an effort to do their part in preparation for active participation on the many fronts on which our men are fighting. Sponsored at different times throughout the year by the Athletic and the Military Departments, the program was well de- veloped and well directed to the desired end of physical fitness. We played foot- ball, basketball, and soccer. Sprawling bodies fell here and there, learning the principles of tumbling; panting men stum- bled through track meets and cross-coun- try runs and clumsy forms struggled through the difficulties of gymnastics. We boxed and wrestled, did exercises and grumbled and perspired. Despite the fact that we " goldbricked " whenever possible, more than a few sharpened their reflexes, while many developed heretofore unantici- pated lung capacities. 98 CLARK SHAUGHNESSY Director of Athletics 19i3 HERE FOR A YEAR University Administration, enthusias- tically supported by alumnae and students, finally opened the door to fame through football. To build a winning team and a good physical training program was the task accepted by Clark Shaughnessy, famed coach and staunch advocate of the mighty " T. " Shaughnessy brought an enviable and almost legendary record of success in building winning football teams. The same material which struggled in 1941 to win three setups, tie one game, and lose five, became a sensation. The once sluggish squad added new tricks, new plays, and with amazingly bolstered mo- rale won seven and lost two games. After less than a year on the Maryland campus, Shaughnessy resigned to become head football coach at Pittsburgh. 99 MARYLAND CELEBRATES Maryland ' s first football team: 1892. The year 1892 saw the creation of the first football team at the old Maryland Agricultural College, now the College Park Branch of the University of Maryland. The team was unusually successful and won the state championship. After disbandment for a year, M.A.C. again won the championship in 1896. The opponents were for the most part high schools, although M.A.C. did play St. John ' s, Gallaudet College of Washington, and the University of Maryland, at Balti- more. In the game with the latter the op- ponents took advantage of the approach- ing darkness, when M.A.C. was within 2 yards of the goal line, and allowed three extra players to take places in the line. From 1905 to 1908 the football eleven claimed H. C. Byrd who advanced from right end through quarterback to the posi- tion of the team captain in 1907. From 1912 to 1934 " Curly " was coach at Mary- land. Under him the football teams pro- gressed so far that they played the big teams — Yale, Princeton, the Naval Acad- emy, Cornell, and Penn State. The team suffered reversals because of the war, but managed to win the state championship in 1917. For years Maryland remained un- beaten in the state, losing more games than they won only four times— 1921, 1925, 1927, and 1932. 100 50 YEARS OF FOOTBALL Front row: Mier, Rigby, Jarmoska, Conrad, Gilmore, Vincent, Dittmar, Chovanes, James, Wright. Second row: Mont, Byrd, Brenner, Couch, O ' Neill, Hoopengardner, Keat, Hagerman, Tucker, DuBois, Smedley, Barnes. Third row: Gordy, Boothe, Hufman, Morehead, Smith, Filippelli, Clayland, Lookabaugh, Chacos. Fourth row: Werner, Helbock, Port, Xardo, Phillips, Harris, Flick, Audet, Gunther, Mallonee. WITH A RE-MADE TEAM Johnny Gilmore catches one deep in Connecticut territory. . " Reds " being stopped after a small gain against Connecticut. LINERS GRIND NUTMEG MARYLAND 34— CONNECTICUT MD. CONN. 13 First downs 7 162 Net yards gained rushing 46 H Forward passes attempted 12 9 Forward passes completed 5 215 Yards gained on completed passes 43 2 Passes intercepted by Average runback of kickoffs 23 3 Number of punts 8 31 Average distance of punts 45 14 Average runbacks of punts 7 2 Opponents ' fumbles recovered 4 20 Yards lost penalties 20 Maryland: 7 7 14 6—34 Connecticut: 0—0 Our " Old Liners " opened the 1942 sea- son on September 27 when they unveiled a streamHned version of the " T " formation. The impressive 34-0 score was not the only outstanding feature of the afternoon as the team lived up to a high pre-season rating. From our standpoint big-time foot- ball had hit the Maryland campus, and we even talked of post-season bowl game. The game was an aerial affair from the opening whistle, with Tommy Mont pass- ing the invaders dizzy. These smart pass plays set up all but one touchdown and directly scored three. Shaughnessy crowns Marilyn Huber, Carnival Queen. Wright starting off on a 20-yard punt return behind satisfactory blocking against Lakehurst. DEFLATING LAKEHURST BLIMP 1 HE BIG RED TEAM again took to the air with a sharp attack that defeated the Lakehurst Naval Air Station. The dam- age was done in two quick first-period thrusts. " Reds " Wright cracked off tackle for the first score after four minutes of playing time. Maryland next hit pay dirt when Bill Helbock travelled 20 yards around end to add six more points. This play was also set up by a pass. The Jack Banta-Paul Spencer combination domi- nated Lakehurst ' s last minutes of play when the Blimps threatened repeatedly, but to no avail. MD. 9 83K 13 6 107 1 21 37 85 4 45 The crowd cuts up at a pre-game pep-rally. MARYLAND 14— LAKEHURST LAKEHURST First downs 12 Net yards gained by rushing 125 Forward passes attempted 23 Forward passes completed 11 Yards gained by forward passes 146 Forward passes intercepted by Yards gained runback of intercepted passes Punting average (from scrimmage) 45 Total yards kicks returned 90 Opponents ' fumbles recovered 2 Yards lost by penalties 35 Maryland: 14 0—14 Lakehurst: 0—0 4i « fn t: r:v ' ' r-H V-- ' 1 ' " ' .; ■.v.r .4i- V ' f -51 - •4 UP ¥r Wright darts off an a 40-yard run against Rutgers. ROUGHSHOD OVER RUTGERS MARYLAND 27— RUTGERS 13 MD. RUTGERS 13 First downs 5 221 Net yards rushing 52 140 Yards passing 40 361 Total yards gained 92 5 Number of punts 11 43.2 Average yardage punts 36.1 91 Yards punts returned 51 44 Average distance kickofis 55 52 Yards kickofis returned 167 2 Own fumbles 3 1 Opponents ' fumbles recovered 2 40 Yards penalized 35 Maryland: 20 7—27 Rutgers: 7 6—13 With the gridiron situation well in hand, our " red hot " team rolled into Bal- timore Stadium to meet a strong Rutgers eleven. Unscored upon in two previous games, the Liners were due for a surprise when Harold Conners, speedy Rutgers back, took the kickoflf on his own 5-yard line and rushed 97 yards to cross our goal after a few short seconds. Maryland warmed up after the opening of the second half and ran up twenty points to overcome what had looked like a convincing lead. Scoring honors were divided between " Reds " Wright and Elmer Rigby. A bonfire that u ' ill he long remembered. Joe Muha of V .M.I. about to he stopped by half the Old Line team. BROTHER RATS SPILL " T " Our dream of building a gridiron em- pire was shattered when powerful Joe Muha, " All-American Keydet, " and ten other men roared to a glorious triumph for the military school. This game marked the first loss of the season and toppled Mary- land from the ranks of the unbeaten. Muha, the one-man offensive, scored only one of the four touchdowns, but this big package of TNT had a hand in every V.M.I, tally. Except for one long march in the second period, the Liners made little headway running or passing in the Lexington mud. MD. 6 60 32 9 UG 1 i 1 25 MARYLAND 0— V.M.I. 29 V.M.I. downs 14 Yards gained ru.shing 205 Forward passes attempted 18 Forward passes completed 7 Yards by for vard passing 144 Forward passes intercepted by 5 Punting average from scrimmage 38 Opponents ' fumbles recovered Yards lost by penalties C4 Marvland: 0—0 V.M.I. : 7 13 7 2—29 Card tricks became more complicated. CARNIVAL TIME The Daydodgers ' float took first prize. Jud Lincoln as the isolationist ' politician. The Autumn Carnival climaxed Mary- land ' s summer semester. Friday night saw a Torchlight Parade and the Queen of the Carnival crowned. The next event was the Rouser Review in Byrd Stadium. Saturday ' s victory was celebrated at the Corn Huskers Ball, while a Sunrise Service concluded Maryland ' s Autumn Carnival. Aftermath at the grill. Kay Martin typified Carnival spirit. Before wood rationing. HOMECOMING 1942--- Alumni registration and the freshmen victory in the annual tug-of-war marked the beginning of Home- coming. The clever decorations that adorned frater- nity and sorority houses added color to the campus. Between halves, the game with Connecticut was high- lighted by patriotic floats, the crowning of Maryland ' s Beauty Queen, marching sponsored by the military de- partment, and speeches. Dancing in the gym-armory celebrated Homecoming and a Maryland victory. Quarter back 194 meets Quarterback inysi. Betty Bond reigned as Homecoming Queen. The KA-Tri-Delt float took first prize. .Jy -iwn«r, i »UUt!l«« The Band in a new formation. The Tri-Delts presented a Women ' s Army. Andy Schnebly {No. 19) takes pass for long gain against Western Maryland as Dan Boothe blocks. FREE STATE TRACK MEET MARYLAND 51— W.MD. MD. W.MD. 13 First down.s 4 313 ' ard.s gained rushing (net) 32 19 Forward attempted 15 10 Forwarfl pas.sos completed 6 206 ' ards by forward pa.ssing 51 3 F ' orward intercepted by 41 Punting average from scrimmage 34 2 Opponents ' fuml)les recovered 12 70 Yards lost by penalties Maryland: (i li) 26—51 Western Maryland : 0—0 Out to avenge the only defeat thus far, we held a field day in the Baltimore Sta- dium as our team swamped the Western Maryland Terrors, 51-0. The boys from Westminster held us to a single touchdown in the first half, but from the beginning of the second half until the end of the game, Maryland scored so fast that the Terrors were unable to set up any defense. The only Terror " threat " was in the first quar- ter when Western Maryland made two first downs and carried the ball well into our territory. State rivalry reached high pitch the night before. Bill Helbock flanks left end against Florida with fine blocking. ALLIGATOR BAGGED Inspired by the crushing victory over Western Maryland, the Red and White added another game to our Hst of wins by defeating a strong Florida eleven. During the first half Maryland was kept busy on the defensive. For the first score in the second half offensive Tommy Mont com- pleted a pass to " Monk " Mier from the Florida 22-yard line. A few minutes later Mont intercepted a Florida pass and then tossed an aerial to Bob James for the sec- ond and last touchdown. Florida tried a comeback several times, but each drive was ended by a fumble or an interception. MD. 10 187 79 7 38 30 1 3 35 15 6 MARYLAND 13— FLORIDA FLA. First downs 15 Yards gained rushing (net) 151 Yards passing 80 Number of punts 8 Average distance of punts 39 Punts returned Own fumbles recovered Opponents ' fumbles recovered 2 Penalties (yards) 35 Passes attempted 15 Passes completed i Marvland: 7 6—13 Florida: 0—0 The Glee Club made its outdoor debut at the Florida game. if. , ' " I t ' . M ' • . l l Rigby returns kickoff to 50-yard line with Garritt, Long, and Morgan leaning down on him. DIXIE BARBECUE MARYLAND 27 VIRGINIA 12 MD. VA. 15 First downs 14 232 Yards gained rushing (net) 113 24 Forward passes attempted 27 12 Forward passes completed 14 171 Yards gained passing 109 4 Forward passes intercepted 3 42 Yards gained intercepted passes 29 38 Punting average from scrimmage 42 231 Total yards kicks returned 161 1 Opponents ' fumbles recovered 1 115 Yards lost on penalties 20 Maryland: 7 7 6 7—27 Virginia: 6 6—12 Our model " T " rolled into and over Virginia in a whirlwind collision of the " T " machines. The game became a pass- ing duel between pass masters Mont and Gillette. Working behind a superior line, Mont bested his rival in completions, con- necting for 13 out of 18, while Gillette pro- duced only 13 out of 27. The game was Virginia ' s — for three minutes. In this time the Cavaliers marched 69 yards for the number one score. This was the beginning of the Old Dominion massacre, for the Liners outplayed their opponents for the remainder of the game. Jack Dittmar helped in an all-night drum session. ■m mF- r mmPwz Picking up four yards against Duke. NIGHTMARE OF BLUEDEVILS In the encounter with the Duke " Blue Devils, " we swallowed a second surprise dose of high scoring poison. After a top- heavj ' score of 50-0 last season, we sought a victory in this game more than any other of the year. The most outstanding feature of the afternoon was a 52-yard sprint by Duke ' s Davis into pay territory. Maryland made only one threat to the enemy goal, when in the final period the Old Liners pushed the ball as far as the 6-yard line only to lose the ball and meet defeat. MI). 9 110 42 25 12 9 35.8 49.5 119 " Cuiley " sold a football for a war bond. MARYLAND 0—DUKE 42 DUKE First downs 11 Net yards rushing 218 Net yards forward 25 Fomards attempted 6 Forwards completed 8 Intercepted by 3 Yards interceptions returned 33 Punts (number) 7 Punts (average) 43.1 Kickoff average 50.3 Yards kicks returned 208 Yards punts returned 141 Maryland: 0—0 Duke: 14 7 7 14—42 Maryland is smothered after a 10-yard gain against Washington and Lee. GENERAL MAYHEM MARYLAND 32— W. AND L. 28 MD. W.4L. 16 First downs 8 253 Yards gained rushing (net) 34 197 Yards gained passing 219 21 Passes attempted 24 14 Passes completed 11 36 Punting average 35 129 Yards, runback kicks 83 6 Fumbles 4 4 Opponents ' fumbles recovered 5 15 Yards lost by penalties 20 Maryland: 20 6 6—32 Washington Lee: 7 7 14—28 The Washington and Lee " Generals, " cannonading aerials all over Byrd Stadium, almost caught up with the Old Liners in the final seconds of a thrill-packed home- coming battle. In the first period Maryland worked smoothly and definitely outclassed its opponents, while Washington and Lee, trailing by 19 points and apparently badly beaten at the half, started a snappy over- head game to score 21 points in the final quarter. The 7,500 spectators were border- ing on hysteria when the Red and White fumbled a last minute kickoff and the Generals failed to complete a pass that might have won the game. Part of the Homecoming crowd. First row: Harris, Brenner, Cho vanes, Conrad, Dittmar. Second row: Gilmore, Helbock, James, Jarmoska, Mier. Third row: Mont, Nardo, Rigby, Vincent, Wright. THE CAMMANDOS. Front row: Johnson, Clayland, DeBinder, Luria, Goldberg, Shules, Gordy. Back row: Woods, Baldi, Swindell, Bobenko, Leung, Shalowitz, Banks, Loucks. ® ® fi, -. 8.,. 4 r V;$ »;-l8h» iQ r ■ ' M ., ' m ' i i ' ' nit- :,!:iiMj " t 113 BOXING For the third time in three years the boxing season at Maryland opened with- out a coach. Faculty advisor George Quig- ley and Herb Gunther took over the early season coaching duties and ran the team until Tom Campagna arrived from Chi- cago. Proving himself to be an exceptionally capable coach, Campagna whipped the boxers into shape for the first match with the U.S. Coast Guard. Although only three lettermen were back on the squad the sea- son started with a bang and a victory. In this match we started the group of heavy- weights which later gained fame as " dyna- mite row. " The next match was with the Green Ter- rors of Western Maryland and we felt a little uneasy as to the outcome because of the fine reputation of the Westminster coach, Harry Jeffra, and the outstanding record of the fighters. However, the team scored two knockouts to take a well-earned 5} %} 2 win. Ed Reider and Herb Gun- ther each turned in first round knockouts in the W estern Maryland match. Loss of fighters at V.P.I, prevented us from keeping the Blacksburg engage- TOM campagna, Coach. LOY SHIPP, Manager. 114 Herb Gunther gives Richard- son of the Coast Guard a stiff right hook. 115 Kambouris mixes it up with Wallace of North Carolina. BOXING SCHEDULE Md. 0pp. Jan. 9— U.S. Coast Guard i}4 3 Jan. 12 — Western Maryland at Westminster 5 2 Jan. 16— U.S. Military Academy at West Point. . . i}4 Syi Jan. S(y — Virginia at CharlottesvjUe 3 5 Feb. 6 — Lockhaven State Teachers College 7 2 Vi Feb. 13— Catholic University 6 2 Feb. 20— North Carolina 6 2 Herb Gunther putting away another opponent. ment, but at West Point we turned a neat trick by defeating the Cadets for the first time in two years. Although Ed Reider was decisioned in a close match, heavy- weights Gilmore, Gunther, and Rodman produced enough wins to put Maryland out in front of the Army. It was a cocky Maryland crew that headed for Charlottesville and suffered its only loss of the season. Although Reider and Guerrant fought hard and close matches, the Cavaliers annexed the first five fights to take the nod. Lockhaven Teachers College, which brought a highly-rated team here, caught us on the rebound and suffered a 63 -1 J 2 setback. The teachers only brought five boxers with them and Maryland went to work on them with a royal will. We watched the win over Catholic Uni- versitv with satisfaction and sorrow, for in 116 spite of our enthusiasm over the 6-2 score, as it was the last appearance of Johnny Gihnore and Herb Gunther in a Maryland fight ring. Herb was a 175-lb. Southern Conference champion and one of the great- est boxers ever to don Old Line gloves. (iilmore never lost a college fight and drew only one. In spite of the loss of three starting boxers to the armed forces, Maryland put an exceptionally good team in the ring against North Carolina and came through with a 6-2 score. This match featured the last appearances of Ed Reider and Ray Ciccone, who went into the service. Maryland ' s delegation to the Eastern Intercollegiates placed only Tom Jones and Len Rodman in the finals, where they both dropped close ones. Gnerrant meets stiff opposition in the Coast Guard ' s Boswell. Reider and Murphy of the Coast Guard exchange blows in a hot fight. 117 BASKETBALL Prospects for a good basketball year had Coach Shipley confident as the sea- son opened. Veterans who had played together for the last three years were back as well as capable newcomers from last year to bolster and strengthen the expe- rienced nucleus. Prospects seemed good as the cagers took the Richmond Spiders in the initial fray, and went on to defeat the University of North Carolina and, in an extra period, put away Virginia ' s team. With a three-game winning streak and the undisputed Conference lead we then went North to play Pennsylvania and lose our first game by two points. We hit the road again to go South where our luck ran out as we ran into hot Wash- ington and Lee and V.M.I, teams for our first Conference losses. Tommy Mont and Ernie Travis were held almost scoreless in these games. Thriller of the year was against the highly rated George Washing- ton five which was well in front of the Con- ference and flying high. A 46-43 win was the best that the Colonials could do in a game that was scheduled to be a walkover. We poured it on the Tars while Mont and Travis accounted for 43 of the team ' s 63 points in the highest scoring game of the year. Army caught us on an off night for BURTON SHIPLEY, Coach BARNEY NUTTLE, Manager 118 The ball flies in midair against North Carolina. 119 Baitz fights under hankel against Virginia. Travis and the coach discuss strategy. a four-point win, but we came back to put on a thrilling show against Duke. The Blue Devils led the Conference at the time but Maryland went in scrapping and came within three points of knocking off the league leaders. Now it was our turn to win. First to fall was Washington and Lee which had beaten us earlier in the season. The Generals could not cope with Mont as he snow- birded in ten goals to lead the team to a 53-36 win. We next took the measure of Mrginia and North Carolina by substantial margins. Although Maryland looked to the Georgetown game with misgivings, we put on our best defensive game of the season, and had the Hoyas tied up at the half after leading most of the period. Superior height and experience made the difference as the Georgetown men slowly pulled away to win a hard-fought battle. William and Mary brought up a team, minus the services of three regulars. We, 120 too, had lost Schuerholz and Baitz to the services, but we were steadier in a shaky game and came up with a win as Bob James and Tom Mont turned in brilliant performances. Our last appearance of the season was a heartbreaker as we dropped a close one to V.M.I, with the same mar- gin as in the first game. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Md. Opp. Dec. 16— Richmond, College Park 32 28 Jan. 1 — North Carolina, College Park 47 40 Jan. 9 — Virginia, College Park 53 45 Jan. 13 — Pennsylvania, Philadelphia 49 51 Jan. 15 — Washington and Lee, Lexington 40 50 Jan. 16— V.M.I., Le.xington 34 35 Jan. 23 — George Washington, Washington, D.C.. 43 48 Jan. 30 — Navy, Annapolis 63 53 Feb. 6 — Army, West Point 40 44 Feb. 12— Duke, College Park 43 46 Feb. 13 — Washington and Lee, College Park 55 35 Feb. 15— Virginia, Charlottesville 56 42 Feb. 16— North Carolina, Chapel Hill 40 31 Feb. 20— Georgetown, College Park 35 45 Feb. 23— William and Mary, College Park 51 36 Feb. 25— V.M.I., College Park 35 36 Jim Kinsman fights fm the hall against Virginia. Werner, Travis and two V.M.I, men struggle for the ball. 121 LACROSSE When Coach AL Heagy sent out the call for lacrosse, forty men answered, and on the first of March training began for the first game which was only three and a half weeks away. Prospects for a successful team were good, for, although a number of the brilliant players who had made such a good record during the summer were gone, there was a strong nucleus of veteran let- termen and talented newcomers about which a strong combination could be built. In the close attack there were Bob Stock- bridge and Carroll Rowny, in the mid- field Jack Hoyert, Bill Taylor and Bill Tarbert, and in the close defense there were Bud Keller and Jack Dittmar who had already won their monograms. These veterans were supplemented by Bob Case and Ed Looper in the attack, Otts Lund- vall and Lloyd Mallonee in the midfield, and John Rabai, Warren Eierman, and Mel Udelewitz in the defense. It was on these men that Coach Heagy made his plans. It soon became apparent that it was going to be a task getting ready for the opening fray, for when the field wasn ' t was blanketed with snow. Some- thing else that held us up was lack of hel- mets. These had been sent out to be re- paired and were not returned until a week AL HEAGY, Coach BOB FORRESTER, Manager 122 Frisi row: Rabai, Bowersox, Udelewitz, Taylor, Stockbridge, Dittmar, Carter, Tabler, Mules, Cluster, Hoyert. Sernnd row: Keller, Looper, Bryan, Watson, Uowny, Rich, deKowzan, Byrd, Younger, Cromwell, Nable, Short, Lutz, Eierman, Ruppersberger, Lundvall, Osborne, Case, Mallonee, Brandt. Carrol Rowny tests his stick before practice. 123 Old Liner teammates fight for the ball in practice. Maryland closes in to take the ball from Drexel. Trying for a goal in Drexel game. before our first game with Drexel. The Techmen brought an experienced crew, one that had played much lacrosse and we were set for a tough battle. We got one. After the first period, in which Jack Hoyert marked up the only goal, we got to work and rolled up a 12-0 score. x lthough we shut the visitors out, it was a fighting game all the way from the first whistle to the final gun. In the first game, although the midsea- son edge was not apparent, we showed that we had a real contender on the field. Every department showed up well, and the over-all team play was exceptionally good. The attack frequently moved the ball into the payoff territory and only an alert and fighting defense prevented a higher score. One of the brightest spots of the team was the defense with Bill Taylor in the goal, Taylor, a converted midfielder, was poised and assured in the cage, and lived up to all 124 As stick-handling was learned by the squad. The Maryland goalie gets practice in defense. the requirements of a good goalie. The ex- perienced Keller and Dittmar, aided and abetted by Eierman and Rabai, proved a tough combination for opposition attacks to solve. In the midfield Lloyd Mallonee and Otts Lundvall were two of the best players in recent years. Al Ruppersberger, who had been used in substitute roles, turned out to be another of the topnotch players. We were fortunate that Captain Jack Faber, who has coached many other Mary- land stick teams to greatness, was sta- tioned nearby, for he frequently found an afternoon to come back and lend a hand. Our squad hoped for an extra good chance at national honors as they went through this season. 125 WOMEN ' S SPORTS . . . With the cooperation of daydodgers, dormitory, and sorority members, recre- ational activities flourished on campus throughout a war-worn year. Early in the summer, the Women ' s Rec- reation Association, in conjunction with the Margaret Brenters, planned a treasure hunt to welcome freshmen and new stu- dents. The freshman mixer, as always, was a success; but the social hit of the W.R.A. year was the inauguration of the after-dinner orchestra dances. These dances continued throughout the term, first in the Field House, then in the Gym- Armory. With the fall semester came a new head of the women ' s physical education depart- ment. Dr. Irene Barrett, and her staff. Dr. Rachel Benton and Miss Jean Tenney. Again the W.R.A. social whirl began with dorm parties for freshmen, the freshman mixer, and the after-dinner dances were continued. Hockey season began, the high- point of which was the varsity-alumni Homecoming game. Chief among the other activities of W.R.A. was the military marching pro- gram for coeds, headed by Lieutenant Davis of the Military Department. Bas- ketball, fencing, archery, volleyball, bad- minton, and bowling tournaments were also sponsored. Officers were: Jane Showacre, president; Hannah Stevens, vice-president; Doris Lundquist, secretary; and Betty Bryan, treasurer. The girls took up drilling to keep up with the times. Leg exercises and archery loere diverse, bid necessary, athletic -pursuits. Basketball and badminton tournaments were popular and well attended. 127 Cheerleaders: Seiter, Armstrong, Scales, Libby, Schene, Steen, Powell, Cromwell, Beall. WEARERS OF THE " M " Adams, John, F. Anderson, Julian Barnes, George W. Baitz, Edward Bates, Elwood Benson, Robert Boothe, Daniel Brandt, Marshall Bransdorf, Kenneth Brenner, John Burlin, Ralph Byrd, William Chacos, Louis Chovanes, Edward Clarke, Slater Conrad, Luther Cooley, J. Stuart Couch, George Crist, Hartley Currin, Clifton Decker, Joseph Dekowzan, Jack Dittmar, Jack S. Dubois, Oscar Englar, Carlos Fetters, Robert Flick, Paul Forbes, James Fulton, William Gilmore, John Gordy, Irving Grelecki, Ray Gunther, Herbert Harris, Carl Hagerman, Thomas Helbock, William Hill, Landis Hoffman, Leon Hoyert, John Hoopengardner, Joe Hudack, Clark Hufman, Jack Hunt, Max James, Robert C. Jarmoska, George Jones, Thomas Kehoe, Stirling Keller, Howard Knepley, Robert Liebman, Leonard Lincoln, Judson Main, Robert Maisel, Robert Mallonee, Lloyd Maskell, Kenneth McDonald, Leib Mier, Harry J., Jr. Mizell, Russell Mont, Thomas Nardo, Anthony Newgarden, George O ' Brien, Richard Owings, Dorsey Reith, William A. Rivello, Robert M. Rodman, Leonard Rosenfield, Norman Rowny, Carroll Royal, Doyle Schnebly, Andrew Schuerholz, Donald Schwarz, Howard Steiner, Carlton Stockbridge, Robert Sullivan, Eugene Sunier, Henry Tarbert, William Taylor, Preston William Tucker, Hubert Ulman, Bernard VandenBerg, Milton Vincent, Reginald Werner, Hubert Whelton, Dick Wright, John O. 128 THE REGIMENT 129 R. O.T. G. STAFF The military department had perhaps the greatest responsibihty on the campus. To it was entrusted the development of men students into subjects fit for army training. This called for a complete revision of the existing ROTC set-up. The University function which directly related the students to the armed services was the administration of Enlisted Re- serve Corps organization by the Military Department. Starting in the summer, and continuing with increasing volume, enlist- ments were accepted in E.R.C. with the aim of keeping in school those best fitted for college training. However, in late February, the Military, acting for the War Department, called the Enlisted Reserve Corps to active duty, and in four days over COLONEL ROBERT E. WYSOR, Jr. 130 boys left for Camp Lee, Va. One means adopted to achieve these ends was compulsory " Junior Army. " This move was made in the belief that the addi- tional year of intense training would bene- First row: Lieutenant Smith, Captain Quinn, Mrs. Holm, Colonel Wysor, Colonel Griswold, Lieutenant Pinkerton, Lieutenant Davis. Second row: Mr. Rice, Lieutenant Barker, Captain Cassell, Lieutenant Walden, Captain Boliler, Lieutenant Dunlap. Third row: Sergeant Seebo, Sergeant Dodson, Sergeant Norris, Corporal Christiansen, Sergeant Brower, Sergeant Moses, Sergeant Fox, Sergeant McGrain. Fourth row: Cadet Major Gilbert, Sergeant Seibeneichen, Sergeant Roberts, Cadet Captain Schaeffer, Sergeant Cullen. CADET COLONEL LUTHER CONRAD Cadet Major Harold Gilbert Regimental Adjutant Cadet Captain- Edgar SCHAEFFER Plan and Operations Officer THE CADETS fit Maryland men when called into service. Still other plans were made for individ- ual physical development. A new and more difficult obstacle course, which tested re- flexes and strengthened the body, was con- structed. Through compulsory physical education the regiment participated in boxing, wrestling, football, basketball, cross-country, soccer, and track. Because of wartime orders, the statt " of army men on duty as instructors at the University changed considerably, the ma- jority leaving for camps or overseas duty. Their places were taken by men from other details, with new ideas and the ability to take over where the others had left off. We said goodbye to the seniors in Febru- ary, wishing them the best of luck as they left for training in Officers Candidate School at Fort Benning, Ga. We felt as- sured that the training they had received would prove invaluable to them in their efforts to get commissions in the Army. Much valuable experience was gained with different types of weapons on the firing range. FIRST BATTALION Cadet Lt. Colonel Ramon Gkelecki Commanding Cadet Captain Paul W. Newgarden Executive Officer Cadet 1st Lieut. William C. Heathcote Battalion Adjutant COMPANY " A " 2nd Lt. Henry J. Rassier, 2nd Lt. Edward L. Beyer, 1st Lt. Homer E. Uhland. Capt. William S. Stewart. COMPANY " B " 2nd Lt. Thomas A. Payne, 2nd Lt. Paul Chmar, 1st Lt. Edward H. Steinberg. Capt. George J. Newgarden. COMPANY " C " 2nd Lt. Lester Kiefer, 2nd Lt. Richard D. Carr, 1st Lt. James G. Sneeringer. Capt. John F. Miller. COMPANY " D " 2nd Lt. William H. Mattingly, 2nd Lt. Joseph M. Crockett, 1st Lt. Page B. Pratt. Capt. William H. Pindell. 132 SECOND BATTALION mm MA Cadet Lt. Colonel Cadet Captain Reginald C. Vincent Charles A. Bechtold Commanding Executive Officer Cadet 1st Lieut. Cadet 2nd Lieut. David K. Fetters Juan L. Oliver Battalion Adjutant Battalion Supply Officer COMPANY " E " Capt. Paul M. Wimert, 1st Lt. Robert S. Lee. COMPANY " F " Capt. Charles P. Gay, 1st Lt. Fred. L. Bach, 2nd Lt. Paul R. Mattix, 2nd Lt. William M. Goldenzweig. COMPANY " G " Capt. Loy M. Shipp, 1st Lt. L.B.Stevens, 2nd Lt. Burt Solomon, 2nd Lt. Anson W. Biggs. COMPANY " H " Capt. Clemens W. Gaines, 1st Lt. Thomas E. Bourne, 2nd Lt. Robert C. McKee, 2nd Lt. Glen W. Weston. 133 THIRD BATTALION Cadet Lt. Colonel Francis A. Gray Commanding Cadet Captain Frederick Warder Executive Officer » t COMPANY " I " 2nd Lt. J. Stuart Cooley, 2nd Lt. Louis Flax, 1st Lt. Geoffrey M. Nairn. Capt. James E. Updegraflf. COMPANY " J " 2nd Lt. Orlando Ridout, 2nd Lt. Elmer H. Owens, 1st Lt. Kenneth Hall. COMPANY " K " 2nd Lt. Judson D. Lincoln, 2nd Lt. Charles W. Crawford, 1st Lt. Frederick H. Kohloss. Capt. Ulrich A. Geller. COMPANY " L " 2nd Lt. Doyle P. Royal, 2nd Lt. Mark Raum, 1st Lt. John K. Tate. Capt. Donald F. Whinerey. 134 FOURTH BATTALION Cadet Lt. Colonel Bernard Ulman, Jr. Commanding Cadet Captain Robert W. Ireland Executive Officer Cadet 1st Lieut. Julian B. Anderson Battalion Adjutant JUNIOR I 1st Lt. Xicolas M. Cartagena, 2nd Lt. Herbert J. Gunther, 2nd Lt. Daniel W. Talmadge. JUNIOR II Capt. Max V. Hunt, 2n(l Lt. William H. Krehnbrink, 2nd Lt. John F. Adams. PERSHING RIFLES Capt. Robert M. Rivello, 1st Lt. John T. Mitchell. SIGNAL CORPS " A " Capt. Daniel M. McNally, 1st Lt. Vernon G. Gingell, 2nd Lt. James N. Marsden, 2nd Lt. Guy S. Kidwell. SIGNAL CORPS " B " Capt. Joseph V. Mariner, 1st Lt. Ells- worth A. Hurlock, Jr., 2nd Lt. John B. Riley. 135 SIGNAL CORPS Maryland ' s " pole climbers " are mem- bers of one of the few signal units estab- lished in the State Universities. The two companies are composed entirely of engi- neering students. That the Army has great faith in these addicts of the slide rule is seen by the fact that the Signal Corps has much more modern equipment than does the Infantry Regiment. Commanded by Colonel Griswold, the engineers are doing a job that Maryland may well be proud of. The Morse code was mastered. Captain Quinn and Captain Williams cooperate on the communications set. 136 SCABBARD AND BLADE COMPANY I THIRD REGIMENT Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904- Established at the University of Maryland in 1922 Scabbard and Blade was the pivot point of social and military life of members of the Advanced ROTC. For the first time our chapter represented the national fra- ternity at Armistice Day ceremonies at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. During the past year Reggie Vincent served as captain, assisted by Bernie Ulman, first lieutenant; John Gilmore, second lieutenant; and Judson Lincoln, first sergeant. Members: John Adams, Anson Biggs, Luther Con- rad, Joseph Crockett, David Fetters, Clemens Gaines, Ulrich A. Geller, Donald Gilbert, John CADET LT. COLONEL REGINALD VINCENT President Gilmore, Francis Gray, Ray Grelecki, William Heathcote, Max V. Himt, Judson Lincoln, Joseph Mariner, Geoffrey Nairn, William Pindell, Edgar Schaeffer, William Stevens, William Stewart, Bernard Ulman, Milton VandenBerg, Reginald Vincent, Donald Whinerey, Paul Wimert. First row: Conrad, Crockett, Fetters, Gaines, Hunt. Second row: Lincoln, Mariner, Pindell, SchaefiFer, Ulman, Whinerey. 137 i = i ■ ■V M J 1 1 1 kiK H_ — - — J 1 » I BB 1 1 1 M 1 ' 4 ' W ■ t 1 1 1% i k r 3 « ■ : 7 1 11 t t ir " «™5 ' i h L ' 1 hB ■■ ■HB—Bii HS 1 M I H ' HB M i_ i IT " « ,_ j — «K . » JBB« . -» «•« ■. - - .. ' iT-?5iH»iS il ■ ■ - First row: Mitchell, Rivello, Hello. Second row: Chens, Thomas, Lambert, Jenkins, Sanders, Meares, Vial. Third row: Fricke, Robbins, Westfall, Hopkins, lilojd, Abercrombie, Engle, Duteil, Allen. Fourth low: Van Wagner, Lipske, Warwick, Clem, Garner, Lane, Carter, Schmid, Dyas. Fifth rote: Graham, J. A. Dierkiph, O ' Kelly, Caslin, Musselman, Everson, Carolan, Fulton, Macario. Sixth row: Felson, Glassman, Conrad, Lurie, Broneishas, VanPetten, Parkes, Patrick, Reno. Seventh row: Crone, Brooks, Bradford, Chaney, Turner, Weir, Keller, Lundquist, Stiles. Eighth row: Byrd, Rymer, Rorell, Jacobson, Flato, Stann, Titus, Burheston, Arps. Ninth row: Gaines, Smith, Mallis, Duke, Rideway, Harrell, Pear, Lee. PERSHING RIFLES X ERSHiNG Rifles appeared in the fall for the first time as a separate unit in the cadet regiment. Two formal dances and two ban- quets made up the social calendar of the future officers and they also participated in ceremonies at Home- coming and on Armistice Day. Per- shing Rifles again sponsored the regi- mental boxing tournament. Through its efforts thirty tons of scrap metal were collected. Winning first place in the regimental blood donation drive climaxed an outstanding year. Pershing Rifles greets a dignitary. 138 RIFLE TEAM The group of sharpshooters who in- habit the top floor of the Agricultural Building finished the season with the out- standing record for East Coast colleges. Winning from such a top-notch competitor as Lehigh, the Maryland rifle team copped second place in the Third Corps Area. Colonel Griswold had as fine a group of " dead shots " squeezing the triggers as have ever been on a Maryland team. Led by Wessels, who was a high scorer in the countrv with a 194 record, the team also had such fine shots as Cliff Currin, Paul Newgarden, Joe Decker, and Bud Geller, on the firing line. For the first time in many years Mary- land lost twice to Georgetown, but the Geller and Newgarden, All- Americans. team overcame these setbacks, and took on all competitors to climax an eventful year by winning the Hearst trophy. Front row: Carter, Fricke, Griswold, Geller, Newgarden. Back row: Clarke, Jenkins, Hello, Decker, Currin, Icker. H Hb l is i v m bfL IB HJPHB .aHUIJI k " J K k 139 JUST IN CASE Although not connected with the Uni- versity of Maryland, a division of Chemi- cal Warfare of the U.S. Army took over the Rossborough Inn, a classroom, and some University property for several months this year. Firemen and members of Civilian Defense were instructed in the art of ex- tinguishing high explosives, with Army men as instructors. Several shows were given on the University property last sum- mer to show the effects of an air-raid and the tactics of the fire-fighters. The unit moves from state to state to give demonstrations and instruction in case of an air-raid. Flame throwers, incendiary bombs, and thermit bombs are an impor- tant part of the equipment of the Chemical Warfare Division. Bomb and flame-throwing tactics were demonstrated. An incendiary bomb lights up the night preparatory to being extinguished. Civilian fire-fighters were trained with a model structure. D ' Eliscue promoted mass mayhem among the ROTC students taking his " shoit course. " SOCK " EM " BITE " EM " Major Francois D ' Eliscue, who trains rangers and commandos, visited the cam- pus one day last summer to show us how modern-day soldiers are toughened for combat. One hundred and thirty-three pounds of dynamite, the diminutive D ' Elis- cue left us with our heads in a whirl but with a grim determination to get ourselves in the best possible physical condition. The Major demonstrates silencing techniques on " Boots. " Geller is unceremoniously disarmed. HOW DO YOUR FEET FEEL? Captain Williams presents his critique of the problem. After the first ten miles the ten-minute rest period was anxiously looked forward to. The noon meal was also appi ecl- ated after marching all morning. GOVERNMENT AND ORGANIZATIONS Student Government . . . Women ' s League . . . The Beauties . . . Dramatic Organizations . . . Musical Organizations . . . Social and Religious Clubs . . . The Publications . . . Terrapin . . . Diamond- back . . . Old Line . . . M Book . . . The Dormitories. y m m m PARTICIPATION IN EXTRA-CURRICULAR activities provides an outlet for self-assertion and enables tf like interests. These activities truly educate those supplement to the time-honored class instruction- thus gains the ability to think and lead. wij people of perfect ri feflows and Aside from the creative activities, there are things to be gained in the student political field whS(e ]6j emembering names and for meeting people is acquired. A good ent is obtained from actual practice in governing, and thus the socially and mentally for his place in society. Sorne of tnemosTrdHidble lessons of life are learned thn student extra-curricular life, and it is these lessons that educated citizen. When all of these benefits of extra-cuhriciilah: finally gets the true meaning of college life outside the classroom. i ror method in r the truly e secured, one 144 145 TWILIGHT OF THE S.G.A. RAMON GRELECKI «»ii Hi h - 1 i HE P - 4 1 -31 In spite of being the battlefield for po- litical theorists and the means of contact between administration and students, the THE STUDENT BOARD Seated: Nutwell, Reed, Bond. Standing: Dobler, Rider, Watson. Student Government Association did get things done. One of its first actions, and undoubtedly the one which had the most violent reper- cussions, was the establishment of a Semi- The last of the Student Government AsHocuitiojt ' n meetings. 146 nar in Stu dent Government Problems. One outgrowth of this course was the much- discussed new Constitution — industriously developed, proudly presented, carefully explained, and irreparably defeated. The other change carefully planned and presented by this class was the Provisional Organization. This scheme was ratified by the student body and was put into effect at the start of the new year. The new setup provides for a smaller number of members on the Student Board, the name by which our S.G.A. shall henceforth be known. Members of the Student Board are the Cadet Colonel, chairman of the Victory Council, Dean of Men, and Dean of Wo- men. This new organization clearly shows the influence of wartime conditions and the stresses resulting therefrom. The S.G.A. was faced with a problem in the matter of a limited budget for the sum- mer semester. In spite of this it pursued its duties and wound up with the crowning achievement of the Autumn Carnival, held prior to the fall semester. Perhaps the most lasting contribution was the organization of the Old Line Net- work, the on-campus radio system, set up during wartime and in spite of great tech- nological difficulties. Easily one of the most discussed student leaders in Maryland history President Ray Grelecki was responsible for much of the progress of the S.G.A. and for most of the talk about it. He worked diligently, side- by-side with Vice-President Bill Stedman and Secretary-Treasurer Jane Chapin, to insure democracy in all ways of life on campus. Ray Grelecki, president; Pat Quinn, vice-president; Jane Chapin, secretary-treasurer; John Gilmore, president of Men ' s League; Mary Harris, president of Women ' s League; Milton VandenBerg, president of O.D.K.; Nancy Holland, president of Mortar Board; Bert Carhart, editor of the Diamondbach ; Charles Harry, president of Interfraternity Council; Fred Bach, president of Senior Class; Shirley Mac- Kay, secretary of Senior Class; Bill Helbock, presi- dent of Junior Class; Mary Jane Chase, secretary of Junior Class; Ed Rider, president of Sophomore Class; Jane Boswell, secretary of Sophomore Class; Ben Wilson, president of Freshman Class; Jean Smith, secretary of Freshman Class. To-p roic: Bach, Boswell, Chapin, Chase, Gilmore, Harris. Bottom roic: Harry, MacKay, Quinn, Rider, Stedman, VandenBerg. 147 DORM RULERS First row: Sleeman, Strickler, Holland, McCallister, Harris, Bond, Haase, Hunter; Van Ness, Pierson. Second row: Jenkins, Merkel, Dove, Stoll, Wolfson, Frey, Durst, Csonka, Kenney, Margolis. Third row: Jarnigan, Wolfe, Rothman, Block, Li Tell, French, Boswell, De Leach. Fmirth row: Thompson, Showacre, Wynsch, Maxwell, Cartell, Barhan, Anderson, Nutwell, Needle. Every university has a duty to its resi- dent women students. Rules and proced- ure must be set up through which an or- derly and healthful campus social life may be practiced, without the suppression of the coeds. Frequently this inevitable function of university administration is a source of unending contention and violation. In view of this fact, the women students of the University of Maryland are indeed for- tunate. Maryland ' s Women ' s Committee is a democratic, self-governing organization with representation from each house for women students on or near campus. Day- dodger girls, vitally interested in all Wo- men ' s Committee decisions other than those regarding campus residence, are also a part of its organization. The committee, known prior to the in- troduction of the provisional government as Women ' s League, served faithfully in making workable regulations for campus residences, and in establishing a mobiliza- tion point through which the University could contact each girl on campus. The com- mittee sponsored an assembly for women students to see and hear representatives from the WAACS, WAVES, and SPARS and organized all women students for work. Ceremonies for feminine expression were also featured throughout the year. Typi- cal examples were the novel Coed Capers, and Girl ' s Cadet Colonel Day. Student officers who led these varied yet vital activities were, Barbara Nutwell, president; Dorothy McCallister, vice-presi- dent; and Dorothy Merkel, secretary. 148 THE NAVY PICKS OUR BEAUTIES 1944 LUCKY BAG UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY, ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND United States Naval Academy Annapolis, Maryland February 12, 1943 Mr. Frederick M. Johnson Editor, 1943 Terrapin College Park, Maryland Dear Fred: Thanks for a rare pleasure, Fred. We at the Naval Academy find Maryland women most attractive. The Lucky Bag staff was most delighted to judge your beauties, and we are pleased to announce Miss Doris Thompson, the winner, and her court. Miss Betty Wacher, Miss Nettie Garman, Miss Edith Dunford, and Miss Mary Harris. We hope that this selection will be approved by the men of Maryland University, who are in a better position to make an accurate analysis of the girls ' attractiveness than we. Best of luck in meeting your deadlines, Fred. Sincerely yours. on Donald S. Lindberg Managing Editor 149 ORIS THOMPSON as Miss MaryLnA ' - X JSETTJ WASCHER EDITH DIINEORD 151 NETTIE CARMAN oMARJ HARRIS 152 MOST CLUBS CARRIED ON 153 FOOTLIGHT CLUB ARLA GUILD, President Jl ARLY IN December the Footlight Club opened the season by producing Owen Davis ' murder comedy. " Mr. and Mrs. North. " Aria Guild and Frank Mervine, as husband and wife, kept the audience al- ternately rolling in the aisles and sitting on the edge of their seats by tossing about wit and dead corpses with clock-like regularity. Supporting players were Dottie Willis, Joe Decker, Eleanor Block, and John Stuntz. A few bouquets must be thrown in the di- rection of Bill Breau, who played the dumb detective with great success. The next Footlight presentation was made up of three one-act plays, an experi- ment which proved to be highly successful. First row: Stuntz, Martin, Stunz, Forbes, Kidd, Guild, Krehnbrink, Mervine, Rudelius. Second row: Love, McKee, Cooper, Brylawski, Wolowitz, Seiter, Block. Third row: Seltzer, Powell, Cover, Williamowski, Davis, Hastings, Steen, Campbell, Decker, Ingra, Brown. 154 Decker is captured as a suspect in " Out of the Frying Pan. The first play in the threesome was " Dou- ble Demon, " a farce by A. P. Herbert which poked fun at women in general and the British Courts in particular. John Stuntz, undaunted by an almost all-girl cast, turned in an excellent performance as the henpecked husband, while Eleanor Block, veteran Footlighter, did equally as well in the feminine lead. Such new names as Bobbie McKee, Marilyn Henderson, Louise Owings, and Marty McKim com- pleted the cast. Saroyan ' s " The Hungerers, " second in the series, struck a somber note. Mr. " Out of the Frying Pan " also offered studies in anatomy. McCollom directed the cast of Frank Mer- vine, Fred Johnson, Roberta Cooper, and others to present a hit which the audience enjoyed immensely. Last, but far from least, was Eugene O ' Neil ' s well-known " The Long Voyage Home. " Aria Guild heaped laurel upon laurel as the " pick-up gal " in the water- front dive, while Jack Davis, as gullible Ollie, succumbed to her charms in excellent fashion. Dick Seltzer, Jean Forbes, Ben Williamowski, and Charles Cover gave very creditable performances in support of the stars. The last play of the season was the well- known current hit, " Kind Lady. " The en- tire cast gave an excellent performance which will be long remembered by the audience. No production is complete without the hard-working, unsung stage crews. Under Mr. Dupler ' s direction, props, lights, and scenery were all in place and working smoothly. George Stuntz, versatile stage manager and actor, kept the crews organ- ized so that the show might go on. Armed with paint brushes and hammers, Jimmie Schene, Lynn Cross, Jean Forbes, and Jane O ' Rourk built scenery, while Frances Whyte, Margaret Hughes, and Jean Rudelius provided the props. Jack Frost manipulated the switchboard, and Isabelle Boswell and Doris Phipps applied the grease paint. Cooperation between backstage, actors, and directors made another successful year possible and kept the Footlight Club in its coveted position in the campus spotlight. Frank Mervine about to throw things in " ' Mr. and Mrs. North. " 156 ROSSBOROUGH CLUB In spite of wartime curtailments, such as the gasoUne shortage, and general ac- celeration in studies, the Rossborough Club managed to hold its head high throughout the past year. Sonny Dunham played at Thanksgiving, creating an atmosphere of wholesome gay- ety for a laugh-starved campus. The in- tegral part played by the Rossborough Club in our University existence was proven at this time. Prexy Jim Kinsel had intended to discontinue operations of the club with the Christmas dance, due pri- marily to the difficulty in securing orches- tras for a one-night stand. However, its absence was too strongly felt by the stu- dent body and upon the suggestion of Dean Reid, the newly elected officers labored in- cessantly to reincarnate the fifty -two-year- old institution, with the result two more dances were held during the spring semester. JAMES KINSEL, President First semester officers were president, James Kinsel; vice-president, Clarence Shauman; treasurer, William Krehnbrink; secretary, Vitale Paganelli. Second semes- ter officers were president, George Keifer; vice-president, Robert Stockbridge; treas- urer, George F. Sprott; secretary, John Rabai. Last Rossborough dance of the ' 1 2 season. Primping in the " ladies ' lounge. " - I 157 S.M.A.G First row: Bird, Rosenstadt, Decker. Second row: Klebold, Randall, Martin. The Student Musical Activities Com- mittee is the control group for campus musical organizations. It secures the joint budget for these organizations from the Student Board and adjusts the financial agreements between the organizations. The committee is made up of the presi- dent and treasurer of the Men ' s Glee Club, the Women ' s Chorus, the Student Band, and the Clef and Key. This group sponsored the well-remem- bered community sings which were so pop- ular out of doors in the summer. They were held in the natural amphitheater on the campus with Professor Randall leading. Popular and patriotic songs, and the older tunes, such as those by Stephen Fos- ter, held the students ' interests. Fred Bach, senior class president at the piano, and Ruth Buchanan with her accordion helped furnish the needed accompaniment. Musical evenings were also planned and held with the Orchestra and Glee Clubs pro- viding well-attended entertainment. With the community sings and the other musical programs, the committee kept in touch with student tastes. Special efforts were made to cater to the expressed musical wants of the students. President for the fall term was Kay Martin, while Joe Decker acted as treas- urer. In the spring Louis Zekiel was elected president and Wanda Pelczar moved into the treasurer ' s position. Mr. Harlan Ran- dall acted as f acultv advisor. 158 CLEF AND KEY The auditorium is dimmed; up go the footlights and a bicycle comes careening down the aisle with a maniac astride it. Members of the audience suddenly stand up and begin to make stump speeches; the orchestra plays the overture, and fire- crackers explode in the front row. The an- nual Varsity Show is on and it ' s every man for himself! This zanniest and most phenomenal of all campus productions is presented every year by Clef and Key, the largest musical organization on the campus. It includes in its membership some of the most talented students in the University and, in addi- Jim Patterson as ' Hairs Garlicky. ' First row: Betts, Woelper, Stavropoulos, Martin, Chapin, Gr iver, Pelczar, Mason, Pittman. Second row: Harvey, Phipps, Johnson, Agon, Glickman, Zekiel, Stevenson, Davis. Third row: Kless, Troxell, Bonifant, Fredrickson, Peterson, Rae, Goldsmith. tion, both the men ' s and women ' s chorus. This year ' s Varsity Show was entitled " Lick mine boots, Peasant! " It was a sa- tire on the Student Government Associa- tion and its officers. Jim Patterson played the part of Hairs Garlicky, student presi- dent; Wanda, the beautiful spy, was played by Wanda Pelczar; and the part of Willie Perren, son of a Baltimore politician, was taken by Jack Davis. The show was a howling success! It was written and di- rected by Louis Zekiel; the musical score was originated by Marsh Steiding and Fred Erhlich. The sets were designed by Ruth Schene and production was handled by Joseph Decker. " Lick mine boots. Peasant! " was a worthy successor to the 1942 Varsity Show " Interruption, Please. " The show was written, directed, and produced by the student members of Clef and Key, and it was a job well done. In previous years. Clef and Key has pro- duced an operetta. This year, however, the organization donated part of its bud- get to the future Student Union Building. Instead of going to the expense of putting on an operetta, the club sponsored a cam- pus concert for the students. The officers were Joe Decker, president; Jane Chapin, who served as vice-president; Kay Martin, secretary ; Ruth Schene, treas- urer; while Thomas McCeney acted as historian. Student " dead " under " Hairs Garlicky ' s " regime. Tap dancer created sensation. Jean Forbes makes up an actor. Pelczar, the blonde spy, is captured. OLD LINE NETWORK " Can ' t " was not in the vocabulary of the hardy crew who worked through a hot summer and a strenuous fall to put Mary- land ' s radio station, the Old Line Network, on the air. Twice before, students had tried to get a network and failed, so " it can ' t be done " was the cry when President Grelecki called for students to start the broadcasts. Some few believed that the idea was feasible, even with priority restrictions, so throughout the summer, with Gilbert " Rip " Cullen as general head, and elec- trical wizard George Reynolds working with wire and solder, the embryo Old Line Network staflf struggled. Early in the fall, with many of the technical difficulties solved by representatives of the Intercol- legiate Broadcasting System, the network went on the air for test broadcasts, and by the time of the inauguration of new student officers in January the station was conduct- ing broadcasts daily. Graduation in February brought changes in the station ' s personnel. Bert Carhart took over the leadership of the network and Dave Hill assumed the headache of technical director. Extensive work was done on the programming, and a regular timed schedule of broadcasting was set up. The outlook for the network at the close of the spring semester seemed bright, but many hazards faced the Old Line Network before it could become an established activity. Those who deserve mention for the work they did in the early days are Jean Brengle, Bill Groome, Dan Rice, John Benson, Leighton Harrell, Marge Ranney, Lyle Merrikan, Monk Mier, Jean Forbes, Webb Clayland, Dick Whelton, Emanuel Nicolades and George Rawling. The Military Ball " was picked wp " from behind the palms. Uncle Don reads the funnies. 161 f f f f ? t t t 1 f t -0 1 ' J ? f ' ▼ if. 1 f f 1 _ _ , ■ 4m§mmM 1 ' ' ' ' " ' First row: Hoist, Rosenstadt, Fearnow, Randall, C. Bechtold, R. Cormack, Jacobs. Second row: Beneze, Swindell, Patterson, Shaw, Dayton, St. Claire, Mann, Sterrett, Donovan, Googins, Kurtz. Third row: C. Cormack, Cronin, Bralove, Jarrel, Scott, Schumaker, Halliday, Stuntz, Goodspeed, Burke, Phillips. Fourth row: Lewis, Frey, Decker.Noland, B. Bechtold, Jehle, Olt, Ely, Rhoderick, Kidd, Williams. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB r RESH FROM PARTICIPATION in Fred Waring ' s Pleasure Time Glee Club Contest, the Maryland ' s Men ' s Glee Club of forty voices continued its work during the sum- mer semester by performing at the Prince George ' s County Bond and Stamp Rally, held in the Coliseum. It was also featured in community sings, both on and off cam- pus, and in our outdoor Rouser Review. The club sang at Greenbelt, Camp Meade, Chevy Chase Junior College for Girls, and at the Homecoming and Florida football games. In January the group par- ticipated in the annual concert. Officers were Dwight Fearnow, president ; Charles A. Bechtold, vice-president; Aaron Rosenstadt, secretary; Robert Cormack, business manager; Arthur Hoist, librarian. sang First row: Otto, Brangle, Martin, Randall, Blackwell, Hobbs, Pyle. Second row: Bussey, Schroeder, McKee, Emery, Love, Wintermere, Fell, Custer, Kloss, Greenwood. Third row: Foster, B. Pratt, Bucher, G. Pratt, Bean, Lingle, Hardie, Powell, Gruver. Fourth roto: Bentz, Pelczar. Fifth row: Bloom, McLeod, Masters. Sixth row: Bro -n, Fredrickson, Smith. Seventh row: Brown, Lutz, Harlow, Hoffa, Twigg. I WOMEN ' S CHORUS In spite of transportation difficulties the Women ' s Chorus provided entertain- ment in many nearby communities, as well as on campus. Under the competent leadership of Pro- fessor Harlan Randall the chorus sang for the citizens of Greenbelt on Sunday eve- ning in the Greenbelt Community Church. It also provided a lighter and brighter hour for recuperating soldiers at the branch of Walter Reed Hospital which was formerly National Park College. With the Men ' s Glee Club the chorus presented several programs. We all recall how effective the community singing was at Christmas time and also the fun in front of Anne Arundel Hall. At the chorus ' two big concerts of the year it was joined by the Men ' s Glee Club and the result was a triumph. The big Music Festival was the highlight of the year. Given the last week in April it concluded with a concert and dance. Later, joining with the Men ' s Chorus, the annual banquet was given. Perhaps most entertaining for the sixty members was the visit to the Stage Door Canteen. This afforded a good time for all, and concluded a highly successful season. Leading the club in its many activities were President Irene Fredrickson; Vice- President Ann Lutz; Secretary Marjory Carey; Treasurer Vivian Smith; and Li- brarians Louise Love and Jean Bloom. 163 STUDENT BAND Maryland ' s Student Band furnishes much more than a musical outlet for tal- ented students. It provides marching mu- sic for the ROTC, and for this reason came to be designated a part of the Regiment. But the Military Department, being very exacting in its musical taste, demanded much more work than the usual four drill hours. The band ' s performances were not limited to the military functions, its notes being heard at all Maryland football games in College Park, Baltimore, and Washing- ton. At the Florida game the Men ' s Glee Club joined the band in a rendition of " The Star Spangled Banner, " and again at Homecoming it got together to do the " Stars and Stripes Forever " and " This Is My Country. " The usual " M " formation on the athletic field was supplemented at Homecoming by a " V " design with the Glee Club as the three dots and a dash. At the basketball-boxing double-headers in the winter, the band also helped the stu- dent body present Maryland songs. In ad- dition to playing at the games, the band provided the musical background for the now famous tapping ceremonies of Omi- cron Delta Kappa, honorary leadership fraternity. Decoration Day and Maryland Day ceremonies would have been " lost " without the band ' s support. Extra prac- tice on Mondays and Wednesdays made it First row: Sgt. H. B. Jones. Second row: Sgt. Otto Scibeneichen, Capt. R. H. Steen, 1st Lt. J. C. Stidman. Third row: Mann, Loose, Hoher, Groer, Messinger, Pierce. Fourth row: Grobakcr, Levy, Langello, Klawans, Bechtold. Fifth row: Ehrlicli, S. Cook, Auber, Eagleson, Gerken. Sixth rote: Beckett, Winters, Messineo, Krinzman, Cohen. Seventh row: Kramer, Simon, Rolnick, Shear, C. Cook. Eighth row: Rhoderick, Halliday, Sparrow, Moul, Smouse. Ninth row: Martino, Rohrs, Bruudage, Cullen, Scott. 164 A winter concert between halves at the basketball game. possible for the band to give several con- certs during the year. Maryland ' s band impressed everyone with its precision and fine playing, and much credit goes to Sgt. Otto Seibeneichen for his patience and leadership. A new ad- dition was made this year to the uniform of the band members, that of wearing a black and orange fourragere. Until this year the crack Pershing Rifles was the only company to wear special insignia. One of the most colorful and skillful stu- dents in this year ' s band was little Freddie Ehrlich. A swing trumpeter of high calibre, the little hep-cat could always be counted on to blare forth with a wild collection of hot licks the minute " Dismissed " was given to the band. Philip Tawes conducted the drill as cap- tain of the band, and each practice re- sounded with the well-meant and helpful corrections of Bob Steen, second-in-com- mand, who served in the traditional role of the tough First Sergeant. Never before had the Maryland Student Band been so well fronted. In parades the unit was put through its paces by not one, but two skilled baton-twirlers — head drum major Herbert Jones, and assistant drum major Robert Wooleyhan. Thanks to their dual dexterity, seldom did a moment pass in which some fancy stick handling wasn ' t shown. Maryland ' s Student Band was more than a meager collection of inexperienced, uninspired horn-blowers and drum-thump- ers. It was a well-organized, well-led unit which served the school in many ways. 165 First row: Topping, Belts, Powell, Stiles, Beckett, Keplinger, Rich, Klitenic, Kay, Cary, Cook, Walker, B. Cary, Norris, VanPetten, Ehrlich, S. Cook. Second row: Randall, Diehl, Bird, Reiter, Wallace, Conklin, Howland, Walker, Rhoderick, Rodgers, Horn, Power. ORCHESTRA Always ready to serve by assisting with or participating in campus social and inusi- cal affairs, the Student Orchestra was one of our most active organizations. The group, composed of thirty-one pieces, ac- companied at operettas, played for recep- tions and teas, and participated with the other musical clubs in the very successful concert held in January. At this concert Marjory Carey ' s performance on the vibra- harp was outstanding. The orchestra also played in the Maryland Room of the Home Economics Building, at the Rossborough Inn, and for Dean Stamp ' s Tea in Decem- ber. Mr. Harlan Randall, director, has de- voted nine years of fruitful effort in build- ing and strengthening the orchestra. Dur- ing the last year the major emphasis has been placed on increasing the variety of selections played. Mr. Randall was as- sisted this year by J. M. Power, celebrated midwest violinist and teacher. Mr. Power ' s presence was especially appreciated in the light of the size and caliber of the string section, which had several featured artists. Simon Klitenic, Peabody Institute violin- ist, was a frequent soloist and a bulwark of the string section. Robert Bird served as president. Annie- Ruth Topping was secretary and Charles Cook was treasurer. 166 First rote: Leslie, Gewehr, Johnson, Hamilton. Second row: Randall, Hohn, White, Haring, Reid. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION RELIGIOUS LIFE COMMITTEE The Religious Life Committee did much during the year to stimulate student interest in the power of rehgion during times of stress such as we are now passing tlirough. The committee sponsored vesper and interdenominational services and a re- ligious emphasis week, participated in by both faculty and students. Okganized with Roberta Kells as president, Warren Kubler vice-president, and Doris Ballard secretary, the Baptist Student Union held daily noon medita- tions in addition to weekly Bible discus- sion groups. In close cooperation with the Washington B.S.U. a concert was held and many members participated in the various retreats which were held during this last vear. First row: Maring, Tor- ney, McCartney, Mead, Henderson, Rees. Second row: Kells, McGlothen, Heckman, Bennett, W il- liams. Third row: Seviour, Bechtold, Halliday, Selt- zer. Fourth row: Cecce, Bechtold, Beatty. First row: Richardson, Silver. Second row: Hastings, R. Lingle, J. Linglc. Third row: Vial, Halliday, Williams, Reid. PRESBYTERIAN CLUB 1 HE Presbyterian Club, in cooperation with the Religious Council, led several Evensong programs. Discussion groups and talks by members of the faculty, among them Dr. Burhoe and Dr. Marti, were part of the bi-monthly meeting. John Williams was president; Ben Silver, vice-president; Joy Jones, treasurer; and Barbara Wagner, secretary. CANTERBURY CLUB Under the leadership of the Rev. Na- thaniel Acton, the Canterbury Club com- pleted a successful year of religious work. The members made a trip to the National Cathedral and were entertained with pic- tures of Chinese Missionary work. Ned Steinberg was president; Dottie McAllis- ter, secretary; and Frances Pfeiffer, treas- urer. First row: Sleeman, Dorsett, Fickc, K. Ford, Halpine, H. Ford, Kephart, Lowe, Brown. Second row: Blackman, Mr- ( " allister, Owings, Cotterman, Harding, Crane, Sell, Brown, Wilmer. Third row: Rev. Acton, P. Fisher, Hasten, Saumenig, P. Cook, Kurz, Davis, Long, Coney, Todd, Hastings, Kads. Fourth row: I obert.son, Luiz, MonocriLsos, Holman, Jones, Wolford, Kell old, Price, C. Smith. Fifth row: Ridont, Mil- ler, Reynolds, Bierman, Stein- berg, liishton. First row: Schumacher, Holm, Dysinger, Kahl, Bentz. Secnntl rote: Naegeic, Turner, Frisch, Bcitler. Loose, Gralton, Kahler, Duvall. WESLEY CLUB Under the leadership of President Leigh ton Harrell, the Wesley Club during the past school year established the first Sunday school for Protestants ever held on the campus. The club was represented by delegates at the annual Youth Conference which was held a t Western Maryland Col- lege in June. Officers were Ernest Otto, vice-president; Elizabeth Gruver, secre- tary; and William Sampselle, treasurer. LUTHERAN CLUB Planning its program in line with cur- rent conditions, the Lutheran Club has emphasized student participation. Its suc- cess was attributed to increased member- ship, to President Russell Schumacher, and to the help of Advisor Dr. Holm. Other officers were Elaine Dobihal, vice- president; Alice Bentz, secretary; and Charles Frisch, treasurer. First roir: Shawn, B. Fell, D. Fell, Robie, McKenzie, Patter- son, Gruver. Second row: Schell- has, RaMich, Lange, I nnd- quist, Harrell, Carpenter, Re- side, Seeman?, Dougherty, Vin- cent. Third roir: Kellon, Johns- ton, Brown, Morrissey, Gra- ham, Smith, Masters. Fourth roic: Hal! . ring, Frey, Mc- Dcarmon, Baker. NEWMAN CLUB As IN PAST YEARS, the Newman Club again played an important part in the so- cial and spiritual development of its mem- bers. This Catholic organization held meetings once every two weeks, at which special speakers lectured. Debates, gen- eral discussions, and special projects were carried on under the friendly guidance of Father Terrance. A special discussion club was also instituted for those members interested. Holy Mass was celebrated on Sundays and Holy Days. The last election saw Pat Carolan es- tablished as president; Betty Manley as vice-president; Mary Jane Chase, record- ing secretary; Margaret Kellug, corre- sponding secretary; Stanley Kotula, treas- urer; and Ralph Birnard and Jane Ne- myed, two members at large. First row: Curtin, Wisenborn, Laskowski, King, Doyle, Haine, Manley, Stader, Wdfe, Roloson, Nemzek, Marron, Judd, Notz. Second row: Nestor, Amador, Cohill, Chomanard, Sheridan, Stapp, Dyas, Codovid, Hogaw, Hesen. Third row: Mosser, Gentry, Sweeney, Carolan, Paulovsky, Gellner, Harris, Knox, Dixon, Talmadge. Fourth row: Audet, Sullivan, Kirk, Audet, Fazzalari, Mullen, Wunder, Krehnbrink, Myers, Pokrywka. Fifth row: Maher, Sneeringer, Schaefle, Scharle, Daeger, Anderson, Dunn, Kotula. 170 HILLEL CLUB MiLLEL Foundation was the only religi- ous group on the hill supporting a house cf its own. The Jewish students made it the center of their religious, athletic, and cultural activities. Services were held there, as were socials, meetings, and weekly forums. The latter were unusually lively and were frequently led by prominent guest speakers, often distinguished mem- bers of the University faculty. The club published a newspaper, which developed journalistic skills, and was of real service to the members. The members partici- pated in University intramural sports and ran a tennis tournament of their own. Ralibi Louis Youngerman, new spiritual director, was always on hand to give coun- sel and real friendship, in addition to his regular duties as religious leader. Secular activities were under student officers, in- cluding Bill Birnbaum, president; Irma Rosten, vice-president; Sylvia Bravman, treasurer; Grace Rosen, recording secre- tary; and Betty Cohen, corresponding secretarv. Birnbaum, Cutler, Rabbi Youngerman, Rostin, Waldman, Bravman. 171 First row: (lark, Coseboom, Wolford, Sleeman, Ford, Price. Second row: Bell, Smith, Hackman, Freet, Saffell. Third row: Todd, Staiiber. Pfciffer, Hastings. Y.W.G.A. 1 HE Y.W.C.A. DID ITS PAKT ill the na- tional war effort by placing emphasis on women ' s duties during wartime. Repre- sentatives from Britain, France, Russia, and China spoke to the group through the year upon the war work of women in these countries. The officers of the organization were Mary Wolford, president; Marian Beck, vice-president; Frances Pfeitt ' er, secretary; and Luann Detar, treasurer. I . R ; G . 1 O PROMOTE AN UNDERSTANDING of WOrld affairs the International Relations Club encouraged round-table discussions of per- tinent subjects. These were led by guest speakers who specialized in the fields of history, sociology, and political science. The officers of the club were : Betty Ander- son, president; Barbara Nutwell, vice- president; Mary Hess, secretary; and Ben- jamin Silver, treasurer. First nir: Barskv. Bravman, Topping, . nderson, Startzman, Earp, Bates. SccomI roiv: Cook, Quintcro, Wilcox, Cardozo, Shaffer. r i% « 1 »v First Toio: Vincent, Greenfield, Reed, Dr. Cooper. Second row: Fulton, Sprott, Mac- Veigh, Barker. Third roir: Haller, Lam- bert, Albaugh, Rayson, Guest Speaker. Fomth row: Shawn, Baxter. RliL •s J 4 7 f V r EaHft . Vl GERMAN CLUB Highlights of an active year of Der Deutsche Verein, German Club, were the spring and fall social events. Beginning, intermediate, and advanced students mingled at twice-monthly meetings of fun and cultural background. Programs were planned by Dr. Dieter Cunz and Dr. Adolph Zuker, faculty members; Robert Bishton, president of the club; and secre- tary-treasurer, Bobbie Corwin. COLLEGIATE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 1 HE COLLEGIATE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE strives to create a closer relationship be- tween students of the College of Business and Public Administration and the busi- ness world by inspecting business houses, through lectures, and by open forum dis- cussions. Officers for the fall term were George Sprott, president; Bill Fulton, vice- president; Rollison Hall, treasurer; and Mary Greenfield, secretary. First row: Cunz, Daw.son, Brown, Bi.shton, Hode.s, Jone.s, Corsvin. Second row: Seltzer, Daly, Kramer, Hall, Hyatt, Prahl, Banta. First row: Bucher, Sasse, Vial, Reside, Jarnagin, Walker, Maxfield. Second row: Cohen, Dr. Dodson, Bond, Luebben, Williams, Ring Rogers, Wimert. Third row: Watkins, Valliant, Cecil, Reynolds, Graham. RIDING CLUB Ihe Riding Club can boast of having one of the largest memberships on campus. Fox hunts and moonlight rides were a few of the diversions that promoted its popu- larity. At various times the members were in- vited to attend and participate in the hunts and horse shows of neighboring riding clubs in Maryland and Virginia. To main- tain interests on the campus, the club suc- cessfully sponsored the annual spring horse show and also a very interesting gymkhana. The greatest handicap for the Riding Club is the necessity of using the inadequate facilities of nearby stables. Plans are being made to bring horses to the University so that more of the members may take part in the activities of the club. To further the knowledge of horseman- ship and the finer points of riding, the club invited several experts on the subject and also well-known individuals in riding cir- cles. The lectures were supplemented by movies. The members who are experienced riders gave free instructions to those who are novices or intermediate riders. The officers of the club were: Carl Luebben, president; Joe Rogers, vice-president; and Betty Bond, treasurer. 174 Seated: Schaeffer, Baker, W. Smith, Milligan, Cain, Burch. Standing: Hall, Standiford, St. Clair, Holter, Ahalt, Bowling, Johnson, Mueller, Sultenfuss, Schlosnagle. F.F.A. BLOCK AND BRIDLE Highlight of the year for the Block and Bridle Club was a gala livestock show in November. The club also sponsored a float for the Homecoming Day parade and an intramural livestock judging contest, followed by a banquet in honor of the Maryland Intercollegiate Livestock Judg- ing team. Officers for the year were Edgar Schaeffer, president; Emory Leffel, vice- president; Carl Luebben, secretary; and Phil Hogue, treasurer. Although many of its members entered the armed forces, the F.F.A. ably main- tained standards of previous years. In ad- dition to the annual banquet in April, the club was host to the high school judging teams of the state. President Eugene Schlosnagle received the Danforth Fel- lowship Award. Other officers for the year were: Nevin Baker, vice-president; James Prigel, secretary; Warren Smith, treasurer. Seated: Wanvick, Hogue, Baker, Smith, Hall, Maxfield, Milligan, Leppert, Burch. Standing: Vierl ing, St. Clair, Schlosnagle, Bucher, Gaither, Doughty. P3 h fR Pit ' B i l m ■ J ' ■ ' ' 1 -t m i . S tk m i L - CSc 7 -J- m - " ' " " T " 1 First rote: Ahalt, St. Clair, C ' otterman, Seltzer, Reid, Silver. Second row: Seltzer, Tittman, Schlos- nagle, Lepperts, Demaree, Wilson, Maxfield. Third row: Rogers, Halter, Baker, Milligan, Burch, Hamilton, Teeter. Fourth row: Bennett, Smith, Warwick, Klitenic, Cain. STUDENT GRANGE With a tripled membership, the Stu- dent Grange experienced the most success- ful year since its estabHshment. At the helm were Philip Seltzer, master; Martha Ann Cotterman, lecturer; Orlando Ridout, overseer; Carlyn Lowe, secretary; and James Prigel, treasurer. The organization is primarily for agri- culture and home economics students, but also includes those from other colleges. The student club is affiliated with the County, State, and National Granges. The biggest event of the club was the Watermelon Party in the summer to which the students and faculty families of the College of Agriculture were invited. Sligo Park with its swings and sliding boards, baseball, badminton, and horseshoes fur- nished the setting. The bi-monthly meetings included the initiation of new members, installation of officers by Dr. Harry J. Patterson, former president of the University, Pet Peeve Night, fireside chatters, and the inevitable games of bingo and dominoes. One un- usual meeting was the " Rough-It-Nite " at Sligo Cabin. In conjunction with the Home Eco- nomics Club the Grange held a Christinas party and the members contributed arti- cles which were given to soldiers recuperat- ing in Fort Meade Hospital. 176 First row: Decker, Nairn, Price, Scott. Second row: Van Maitre, Beachy, Burke, Stevens, Mattingly, Hawley, Davis, Burnside, Hartman. Third row: Agen, Sears, Margolis, Esher, Cook, Miller, Griffith, Gerle, Heckman. Fourth row: Mendum, Van Ness, Broome, Goldsworthy. Wehr, Stuart, Hill, Davidson, Miller. Fifth row: Brockman, Wilcox, Stewart, Harder. Sixth row: Eck, ToUey, Goldenzweig, Howard, Grimmer, Kise, Marsden. DAYDODGERS CLUB This club rapidly became one of the most active social organizations on the cam- pus; the group doing its part in arousing Maryland spirit in the large body of day students. Membership was greater this year than it has ever been before. Much of the success of the Daydodgers Club was due to the efforts of President Joe Decker. Joe was assisted by Vice- President Jeff Nairn and Secretary Mary Stewart Price. The social calendar of the club was arranged and directed by Chair- man Don Davis. The activities of the group this year have included such outstanding successes as the Day dodger Mixer Dance for the Freshman Class, the Christmas formal, numerous hikes and bowling parties. In order to cut down the consumption of many indigesti- ble cold sandwiches, a special room for the use of Daydodgers was obtained in the cafeteria through the efforts of the club. During the past year a transportation exchange committee was sponsored to help students who were having difficulty in commuting to and from school. The com- mittee was very helpful as the O.P.A. gas and tire ruling proved more than just an inconvenience. 177 A.S.M.E. First row: Cook, Hofliuan, Helboek, Harding, Mattix, Young, Inglis, Allen, Hayleck, Stuntz, King, Kidwell. Second row: Graiisee, Brown, Fradin, Boulter, Eckert, White, Dietz, D. Frey, R. Frey, Fishbine, Cohen. Third row: Tucker, Konigsberg, Speilman, Lozupone, Kessinger, Lewis, Baylor, Gottlieb, Moyer, Michaelson. Fourth row: Wells, Webster, Mariner, McGiil, Hoffman, Love, Bell, Sensor, Sherwood, Frayer, Green. As THE LARGEST ENGINEERING CLUB on the campus, the American Society of Me- chanical Engineers participated in many varied activities this year. In April a con- vention of the eastern group of the Student Board of A.S.M.E. was held at the Uni- versity. The colleges which attended were George Washington University, North Carolina State, the University of Virginia, Duke University, Catholic University, and Johns Hopkins. The program included the reading of competitive student papers and the presentation of awards. As a grand finale, a dance was held in the evening. Although the war complicated trans- portation facilities, the club was still able to take trips to nearby industrial plants. A.S.M.E. held a farewell meeting for Professor Green who terminated three years of service as honorary chairman of the organization. During these years in- terest in the club was stimulated to such an extent that the membership was tripled. Professor Green is connected with the National A.S.M.E. in Washington. In the social field, A.S.M.E. promoted the " Slide Rule Shuffle, " which proved to be very successful. The unique decora- tions were cartoons and caricatures of engi- neering professors and machines. Leading A.S.M.E. to success were Car- son Moyer, president; Randolph Harding, vice-president; Faith Halpine, secretary; Roy Eckert, treasurer. 178 First row: Scott. Giirkles, Steiding, DePue, Davies, Goldberg. Second row: Atkinson, Peterson, McDear- mon. Fine, Nikolopoulos, Currin, Wilcox, Sandler, Wilkinson. A.I.GH.E. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers held various technical meet- ings throughout the year, with such speakers as Dr. Hylton Brown, who spoke on the " Explosion of Carbonaceous Dusts and Metal Powders. " The student club is a branch of the national organization of A.I.Ch.E. Leading the group to success were Marsh Steiding, president; Robert Just, vice- president; Leland DePue, secretary; Har- old Atkinson, treasurer. A., o. v . Jli. The ninetieth anniversary of the American Society of Civil Engineers, the oldest engineering society on the campus, was celebrated last year. Under the direc- tion of its officers : Paul J. Smith, president; Morris Green, vice-president; Kenneth Simpson, secretary; and George Keat, treasurer; the A.S.C.E. chapter at the.Uni- versity attended the regional conference held this year at the Catholic University. First row: Green, Smith, Simpson, Keat, Maxcy, Latimer, Kirk. Sec- ond row: Forrester, Emrich, Warren, Armacost, Hoskinson, Nairn, Ham- ilton, Biggs, Campbell, Sturges. Third row: Whittemore, Loomis, Todd, Skinner, Fisher. Fourth row: Keller, Rowny, Kent, Becker, Boyer. Kneeling: Kriz, Bransdorf, Winslow, Reynolds. First row: Morell, Wcg- man. Melton, Rodgers, Hochge- sang, Esher, Thompson, Price. Sec- ond roic: Hodgins, Corcoran, Car- legna, Meyers, Burnside, Jehle, Merriken, Stafford, Deming. A.I.E.E. TRAIL CLUB JvEEPING FIT FOR DEFENSE " WaS the theme of the Terrapin Trail Club. While on mystery hikes, the club trekked to Greenbelt Lake, Burnt Mills, or followed a stream through the countryside. A square dance or overnight trip added variety to the Sunday hikes. The officers were James Bridge, president; James Keister, vice- president; Patricia McAnnal len, secretary; and William Tolley, treasurer. The American Institute of Electrical Enginj:ers sought to inform its members of developments in the engineering fields. Outside speakers addressed the group and members were encouraged to participate in the programs so as to gain experience in public speaking. The officers of the group were Andrew Demming, president; Russell McFall, vice- president ; and George Reynolds, secretary- treasurer. First row: Broome, Sears, Mendum, P. McAnallen, G. Mc. nallen, Bucher. Second roir: Showacre, Arm- strong, Brown, Lamb, Concliman, Kern. Third roio: Keister, (iokls- wortliy, Tolley, Bridge, Duke, Davison, Eby, Titus, Shawn, Wells, Whorley. First roir: Robio, Armstrong, Qiiin- tero, Morrissey, Holman, Johnson. Second roir: Glickman, Farmer, Em- brev, Davidson, Belts, Kloss. SPANISH CLUB A BETTER KNOWLEDGE of the Latill- American countries was the aim of the Spanish Club. Speakers from the Latin- American Embassy and the sponsors of the club, Miss Leslie and Dr. Franklin, reviewed customs and history for the stu- dents. Leaders of the club were President Eneas Quintero and officers: Bill Stead- man, Marjorie Robie, and Carlos Baco. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club was or- ganized for the purpose of creating inter- est in Home Economics subjects. Social programs were arranged in coordination with the Student Grange. Officers of the year were Marian Beck, president; Mar- tha Ann Cotterman, vice-president; Betty Manley, secretary; and Betty Rowley, treasurer. Front row: Ford, Kephart, Walker. Manley, Beck, Cotterman, Stabler. Second row: Henderson, Giles, Shade, Demaree, Brooks, Gibson, Boswell. Third row: Sharp, Rudelius, Harding, Rolph, Fell, Whitlow, Rivenbiirgh. MARGARET BRENT HALL (Upperj First row: Baliles, Woelper, Jolliffe, Lyon, Burton, Mel- linger, Goldberg, Fisher. Second row: Hines, Smith, Csonka, Davidson, Lewis, Pelczar, Armstrong, Ficke, Stidman, Allen, Carpenter, Geiser, Byrn, Cissell, Kohout, Weiser- born, Morrison. Third row: Young, Kramer, Frey, Durst, Reside, Carr, Reid. Fourth row: Jennings, Corsaniti, Rohie, Rich, Stewart, Burdette, Reehner. Fifth row: Bacon, Sau- menig, Dobihal, Blackman, Earp, Krumhansl. Sixth row: Bumstein, Huffmaster,Hooppaw, Wellington, Post, Barnes. Seventh row: Richardson, Young, Cook, Lasswell. Eighth row: Larry, Morrissey, Huttinger, Brown, Carlson. ANNE ARUNDEL HALL (Lower) First rote: Morris, Ray, Embry, Stevens, Rivenburgh, Scales, Otto, Bloom, Ball, Barship, Stavropoulis, Notz, Reiblich, Custer, Stern, Foster, Froehlich, Emery, Bowling. Second rote: Maxwell, Boswell, Harman, Bryan, Jackson, Jackson, Biggs, Hall, Masters, Seemans, Vale, Hatton, M. Foster, Wolpert, Gorfine. Third row: Maxfield, Ranney, Freeze, Fenby, Fuchs, Schmidt, Siemon. Fourth row: Crosthwait, Pedlow, Roloson, Jarnagin, Hines, Jenkins, I evin, Robertson. Fifth row: Schell- has. Booth, Hastings, Malamphy, Jacobs, Lange. Sixth row: Grigsby, Hanford, Bentz, Holman, Metcalfe, M. Jenkins, Hatch, Giessman. Ser- enth row: Noll, Nemzck, Showacre, Grainger, Williams, Glickman. Eighth row: B. Jackson, King, Bengle, Daughtery, Brown, Hansson Sheely,Sin- clair, Zepp, Maginnis. Ninth row: Farmer, House Mothers, Arps, Dowell, Offutt, Nilson, Stringer. THIRD STRAIGHT ALL-AMERICAN YEARBOOK Once again the Terrapin was given the Ail-Ameri- can rating by the National Scholastic Press Associa- tion. This well-deserved tribute to the excellence of the 1942 yearbook is a cherished award. It is not only an acknowledgment of the organizational ability of Editor-in-Chief Jerry Prentice, of the continued striv- ing of Women ' s Editor Ruth Lee Thompson, and of the creative powers of Copy Editor Orville Shirey, but is also a commendation of the entire staff of hard- working writers, typists, photographers, and jacks- and-jills-of-all-trades who shared the hardships of publishing a fine yearbook. GERALD E. PRENTICE 1942 Terrapin Editor POLICY HOLDERS . . . The Publications Board The Publications Board serves student publications in an advisory capacity. It is composed of Chairman James H. Reid, Acting Dean of Men; Adele H. Stamp, Dean of Women; Dr. Charles White, Chair- man of The Student Life Committee; and O. R. Carrington, faculty advisor to stu- dent publications, in addition to the presi- dent of the Student Government Associa- tion and editors of the three major publi- cations. The board establishes the policies under which student publications function. O. Raymond Carrington. James H. Reid, Adele H. Stamp, Charles E. White. 183 GUARANTEED TERRAPIN STEW jI H c " -ii , 4 ■ f Hi 1 FREDERICK M. JOHNSON Editor In recording a year ' s activities at a wartime university the Terrapin has lacked nothing in potential material. Every day some new and unusual event was taking place. We have tried to portray these events and changes as they affected the dif- ferent branches of student life. We have attempted to make this a publication for the students following the ideas set forth in the dedication. The volume is divided into four " books, " each division page designed similar to the title page, and each covering one of the four phases into which university life may be divided. Innovations have been added such as the fraternity seals, the illustrated senior class history through the senior sec- tion, and the informal pictures on the fra- ternity and sorority pages. Jeannette Owen Women ' s Editor Burton F. Davis Business Manager John Mele Managing Editor Paul Newgarden Photography Editor Editors: Frederick M. Johnson, editor; Jeannette Owen, women ' s editor; Burton F. Davis, business manager; John Mele, managing editor; Paul New- garden, }jhotogra])hy editor. Associate Editors: Janet Andreae, Stanley As- rael, Martha Ann Cottennan, Alfred Danegger, Audrey Dugdale, June Hastings, Mary Ellen Wol- ford. The Stafb: Robert Bohman, Robert Bishton, Elizal)eth Becker, Jean Blackman, Elizabeth Bur- ris, Herbert Carhart, Sophie Chlopicki, Lorraine 184 As the Terrapin became a reality. Cline, Joseph Crockett, Edith Dunford, CUfford Eisele, Clarice Glickman, Charles Loucks, Elinore McDonnell, Rosaline Pifer, Betty Jane Pratt, Geneva Pratt, Margaret Pyle, Barbara Reid, June Rightor, Elizabeth Ring, John Ring, Pat Schindell, Dale Sherman, Alan Stocksdale, Samuel Whitehead Bert Williams, Shirley Wilson, Peggy Ann Zeigler, Leslie Bailey. First row: Stocksdale, Rightor, Hambright, Davis, Owen, Johnson, Lenetska, Packman, McCeney, MacVeigh. Second row: Dunford, Cotterman, Wilson, Carani, Esterson, G. Pratt, B. J. Pratt, Richards, Coseboom, McKim. Third row: Andreae, Pedlow, Cookran, Stringer, Lange, Glickman. Standing: ( " ohill, Mele, Crockett, Newgarden, Scott, Dyas, Loucks, Becker. Danegger Hastings Wolford . srael Pifer Crockett Cotterman Glickman 185 OR YOUR DIAMONDBACK O ,|| . B, HERBERT G. CARHART, Editor JJELIEVING THAT A NEWSPAPER haS other functions besides printing professional press releases for campus functions, the issues of the 1942-43 Diamondback tried to mirror the life which went on about it. In a cam- pus sometimes stormy with politics, the Diamondback tried to maintain a policy of telling its readers the facts, and not shield the truth in subterfuge. The editors, the staff, the Diamondback retained its position as an independent news organization on the campus. S.G.A. activities were given more publicity than ever before, covered for their news value and not as an obligation. Differences arose ; the Diamondback main- tained its position; its editors learned by experience. The workings of the staff were smoothed out, and at the midyear change of editors, the Diamondback continued to function as a wartime paper in a wartime university. Eugene Sullivan Jane Showacre Managing Editor Women ' s Editor John Miller Edward Rider Business Manager 19iS Editor Its editorial policy constructive and critical, its features sparked by the wit of " Tortoise Shells, " its news policy as truth- ful as the staff could make it, the Diamond- back and its staff tried to fill a big job on the Maryland campus. Editorial Staff: Rummer-fall: Herbert Carhart, editor-in-chief; Eugene Sullivan, managing editor; Jane Showacre, women ' s editor; Jacqueline Brophy, 186 The Diamondback puts another issue to bed. feature editor; Harold Seidman, sports editor; John Miller, business manager; Theodore Beuermann, advertising manager; Grantham Graham, circula- tion manager; Cynthia Wilmer, morgue editor. Spring: Edward Rider, editor-in-chief; Jacqueline Brophy, managing editor; Dorothy Jackson, wo- men ' s editor; Jane Gambrill, feature editor; Leslie Bailey, sports editor; Theodore Beuermann, busi- Jackson ness manager; Barbara Reid, advertising manager; Margaret Hemple, circulation manager; Jack Shawn, associate editor. Standing: Bailey, Rider, Sherman, McGuirk, Smith, Scheeler, Ring, Everson, Johnson, Shawn. Seated: Troxell, Foster, Emory, Brophy, Jackson, Gambrill, Hooppaw. Brophy Beuermann Shawn Bailey Gambrill Graham Dugdale 187 THE SAME OLD LIN E ANN PATTERSON, Editor J HE Old Line, addicted to passing dead- lines, printing old and new jokes, chiding the Diamondback for its frequent errors, and cluttering up the Post Office with a magazine at different times each scholastic year, considered itself the literary and humorous publication representative of the students of Maryland U. Characteristic of the atmosphere per- vading from the Old Line office, from which their varied stories and laugh-producing jokes eminate, was the conscientious driv- ing of editor Ann Paterson, the socializing of Bob Hill, the complacency of Ned Stein- berg, and Polly Hardy ' s constant smile and industry. Associate Editor Mildred White wrote and planned, while Harry Karr, cir- culation editor, merely planned. An interesting wartime addition to the magazine was the College Victory Cam- paign, which informed Old Line readers of collegiate and individual contributions to the all-out war effort. The Old Line was a proving ground for students with journalistic aspirations, and, as such, provides a real service to a college with a liberal arts curriculum. 188 Rare action in the Old Line office. Members: Editorial staff: Janet Andreae, Joseph Crockett, Norman Hathaway, associate editor; Mildred White. Art staff: Fred Bach, James Mann, Elinor McDonald, Phillip Seltzer. Advertising staff : Robert Hill, Barbara Kephart, Donald Lacey, Phyllis Palmer, Edward Steinberg, Paul Williams. Circulation staff: Harrv Karr, Robert Boulter. Hill Reed Carr Martin Andreae Seltzer White Boulter Hathaway First row: Hardy, Hill, White, McDonnell, Seltzer, Patterson, Bach. Second row: Boulter, Woodring, Wiley, Palmer, Lacey, Kephart, C Seltzer, Karr, Smith. 189 FRESHMAN BIBLE . . . The " M " Book FRED KOLOSS, Editor Maryland ' s annual handbook for fresh- men took on a unique and warlike aspect this year by being dedicated not to one per- son, but to all the University ' s former stu- dents who have given their lives that such an institution as the M Book might con- tinue to survive. Throughout the entire publication was stressed the part we, as the college students of x merica, must play in this nation ' s war effort. It emphasized that since we are here on borrowed time and are the only trained personnel of the future, it is neces- sary that we settle down quickly and take our college obligations seriously. Although priorities cut down consider- ably on the size and make-up of the book, it still held all the helpful hints and inside information of the past, and played an in- tegral part in the introduction of the new students to this campus. Shawn, Wolford, Smousp, Rider. Clark, C ' arrington. 190 FRATERNITIES AND S RO R I T I E S T Interfraternity Council . . . The Fraterni- ties . . . Olympian Life . . . The Rushin ' Front . . . The Panhellenic Council . . . The Sororities . . . Student Life . . . Air view . . . parties . . . dances . . . informals . . . ratting . . . dorm shots. Q n fREGARIOUSNESS SHOWS ITSELF in many types of animals, but never with more purpose and forethoij tifWi k ' i dlwiiir ' Si w to band together for the common good and to further divis of modern society. In some branches of human society if will of one man who assumes the privilege of dictating anches How the sion of labor shall take •■ of society that we are fighting. , the form in which we believe, is well exemplified in the fraternities laryland where men and women learn to live and cooperate with one another. These social organizations provide for u and so. minds which is of invaluable aid to a well-rounded life in free social contact that we present the fraternities and sororities. ct between free this idea of 192 193 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Charles Harry, President A WORKING EXAMPLE of representative government was the Interfraternity Coun- cil. Composed of twenty -eight men, the council operated towards the betterment of relations among the member fraternities and between the body and University Administration. Each month the council met at a dif- ferent fraternity house, where it discussed current fraternal problems, rush rules, membership progress, and orders froin Administration. The council sponsored a tennis tourney and basketball and softball competitions. In addition to the awards given to the victors in these athletic contests, the fra- ternity with the highest scholastic average received a plaque, as did the club with the most members in activities. The main achievements of the year were the very successful Interfraternity Ball, Ned Steinberg Vice-President Edward Inglis Secretary Fred Kohlos-s Treasurer and the fine manner in which the revised pledging rules were carried out. Special emphasis was placed on insuring equal and fair pledging by all, and the results were gratifying. The council, centering the work of twelve men ' s social fraternities, was led by President Charles Harry, Vice-President Ed Inglis, Secretary Fred Kohloss, and Treasurer Ned Steinberg. New Officers, announced at the Inter- fraternity Ball, were Ed Smouse, presi- 194 Ruppersberger Vreeland 2X Miller Rabai 0X Hoffman Smouse ATQ Leubben Hawkins KA Davis Stockbridge 2N Boothe Latimer dent; Jack Dittmar, vice-president; Jim Kearney, secretary; and Max Kerschen- steiner, treasurer. Members: Phi Delta Theta; John Ruppersberger, Eugene Vreeland. Sigma Chi; John Miller, John Rabai. Theta Chi; Lee Hoffman, Edward Smouse. Alpha Tau Omega; Carl Leubben, Hamner Haw- kins. Kappa Alpha; Charles Davis, Robert Stock- bridge. Sigma Nu ; Daniel Boothe, Roberts Latimer. Phi Sigma Kappa; John Watson, John Thomas. Delta Sigma Phi ; James Schaefle, Willif ord Eppes. Alpha Gamma Rho; Robert Benson, John Bennett. Lambda Chi Alpha; John Norris, Keith Mont- gomery. Alpha Lambda Tau; Max Kerschen- steiner, Bernard Schier. Pi Kappa ; James Kearney, Davis Dayton. Thomas AS Eppes Scliarfl,. AFP Bennett Benson AXA Montgomery AAT Schier Kerseliensteiner nK Dayton Kearney 195 " Pearly, " famed chef, cooks up another surprise. THE MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER OF Z H was founded at Miami University in 1848 and established at the University of Maryland in 1930. Headed by Sam Burch, the Phi Delts had a banner year. Including in their member- ship athletes, campus leaders, and publi- cations men, the club left its mark in both the social and extra-curricular activities at the University. Members: George Barnes, George Bauer, William Belts, Marshall Brandt, Phillip Buddington, Sam- uel Burch, Elliott Burroughs, Max Callaway, Louis Chacos, John Clayland, Stuart Cooley, Charles Davis, Reid Ernhardt, Fiorent Farley, William Helbock, Philip Hogue, Merton Jarboe, Harry Karr, George Kieffer, James Kinsel, Charles Knell, Frank Koontz, Charles Kraus, Richard Lodge, James Mann, Paul Mattix, Daniel McNally, John Mier, Russell Mizell, Thomas Mont, Anthony Nardo, John Neumann, William Parker, Robert Perilla, Elmer Rigby, James Roberts, Albert Rup- persberger, Jr., John Ruppersberger, Jr., Walter Scheuch, Henry Scott, Julian Terrett, Peter Vial, Eugene Vreeland, Boyd Waters, Jr., Roderick Watson, William Wurzbacher, Jr. Pledges: Howard Austin, Richard Bozman, Frank Brinkman, John Carey, Raymond Ciccone, Marion Curren, John Davis, Eugene Edgett, Henry Elsnic, John Fahrner, Edgar Farrell, Jack Frost, Welford Garner, James Gill, Stanley Green, William 196 Groome, Keith Hord, Grason Jones, Carl Jullien, Carlton Marcus, John Mullen, John R. Newman, Charles Phillips, Russell Potee, Kenneth Prentice, Robert Quigley, William Ruppersberger, Eugene Sible y, Ernest Travis, Earl Uhler, John Wright. Faculty: John E. Smith, Norman E. Phillips, C. O. Appleman, Lawrence J. Hodgins. First rote: Betts, Burch, C ' hacos, Cooley, Earnhardt. Second row: Hogue, Karr, Kinsell, Lodge, Mann, Mattix. Third row: McNally, Neumann, Mizell, Roberts. Ruppersberger. Fonrih row: Srott, Terrett, Vreeland, Watson, Wurzbacher. IP I 197 THE GAMMA CHI CHAPTER OF ijjjf was founded at Miami University in 1855 and established at the University of Maryland in 1942. First row: Armstrong, Belts, Beuermann, Boulter, Bourne, Bradshaw. Second row: Clark, Degges, Dobler, Eckert, Gochenour, Har- baugh, Harris. Third row: Heise, Hohing, James, Kidwell, Maher, McCeney, Miller. Fourth row: Morrell, Rabai, Rich. Shipp, Sills. Steen, Steinberg. Fifth rmr: Stellhorn, Sullivan, Todd, I ' llman, Wannan, Wiley. 198 Although the white cross has only been on the campus for the past year, the Sigma Chis have managed to hve up to fraternity traditions. In pubheations were Jack Miller, Gene Sullivan, Ned Steinberg, and Bob Hill. Ted Beuermann acted as Junior Prom chairman while Bob Steen and Dick Arm- strong were among the cheerleaders. The Sigs also contributed members to the Foot- light Club, Canterbury, and the new Maryland Book Cooperative. Ted Beuermann, Ned Steinberg, Gene Sullivan, and Jack Miller were members of O.D.K. So ended a most successful year for the Sigma Chis. Members: Richard Armstrong, Charles Audet, Leo Bailey, Paul Beits, Herbert Beuermann, Rich- ard Blackwell, Robert Boulter, Thomas Bourne, Harold Bradshaw, Michael Clark, James Degges, John Dobler, Roy Eckert, Olin Gochenour, Daniel Harbaugh, George Harmon, John Harris, Robert Harris, John Heise, Robert Hill, Conrad Hohing, James James, George Kidwell, William Kirk, Ed- mond Maher, Barton Marshall, John Miller, Thomas Moore, Charles Morell, Raymond MuUer, Allan Muse, John Rabai, William Rich, Loy Shipp, David Sills, Robert Steen, Edward Steinberg, William Stellhorn, Merle Strauss, Eugene Sul- livan, Willis Todd, Guy Ullman, Jere Wannan. Pledges: John Armiger, John Burns, Lawson Cantrell, Calvin Carter, Donald Chaney, James Cutts, Lewis Doetsch, Henry Drawve, Edmund Flanagan, Sterling Graham, Rogers Hall, Russell Hardy, Meredith Helm, Bill Holroyd, James Hurtt, Alexander Koch, Alan Mayer, John McCool, Wil- liam Nairn, Joseph Roberts, Thomas Rymer, Thomas Shilling, Frederick Safford, Walter Smith, Robert Stader, Earle Toense, William Vaughn, Donald Wilhelm, John Winter, Win Weldon. Faculty: O. Raymond Carrington, Harry B. Hoshall, Milton A. Pyle, Burton Shipley, S. S. Steinberg. A too seldom occurring interlude. Manpower shortage. 199 Writing words of wisdom. THE ALPHA PSI CHAPTER OF Qj)jf was founded at Norwich University in 1856 and established at the University of Maryland in 1929. 1 HE COMING OF AUTUMN found President Lee HoflFman at the helm successfully steering forty pledges through the portals of Theta Chi. Theta Chi ' s pledge chair- man, Ray Handley, was elected president of the council. The brothers excelled in sports by winning the Interfraternity foot- ball championship and also captured the Open League plaque. Then came February, graduation and the departing seniors. After that, the draft took some members as did the re- serves. To offset losses in manpower, brothers Downes and Williams returned after an absence of two semesters. Though the future be dark, Theta Chi can look proudly back on an outstanding year. Members: John Adams, William Adkins, Anson Biggs, Richard Brown, Eugene Clark, Warren Eireman, Harry Gordon, R. W. Hammond, R. B. Hammond, Leon Hoffman, Ed. Inglis, Robert Ire- 200 land, Donald Lacey, Barney Nuttle, Harry Red- mond, Oakley Roach, Robert Rohrs, Ed. Robin- son, Ed. Smouse, John Sommers, Ray Stafford, Phil Tawes, Frederic Warder, Harry Weaver, Douglas Willey, Blaine Wix. Pledges: Whipple Abbe, John Beachboard, Ernie Bowker, Donald Brundage, James Conrad, Wil- liam Cooper, Gus de Hossen, Joseph Dobson, Fred- erick Dowdy, Robert Dyas, Edmund Early, George Edgeworth, Robert Esterson, Robert Fillipelli, Ned Fisher, Thomas Graham, Robert Grogan, Ray- mond Handley, James Hoffnagle, Norman Hop- kins, Ed. Kujan, Robert Kunkel, Robert Lamb, Donald Lloyd, Weaker Longanecker, William Mc- Cusker, W ' ayne Miessner, Ed. Moore, Arthur Pal- mer, George Phillips, Richard Phipps, Jackson Powell, Frank Redinger, Talbert Sigafoose, James Shields, James Turner, Frank Wiegel, Ed. Wickers, Robert Wilkenson, Melvin Williams, Ed. Wunder. Faculty: Edward F. Quinn, William B. Kemp. First row: Adams, Adkins, Biggs, Clark, Gordon. Second row: R. B. Hammond, R. W. Hammond, Hoffman, Inglis, Ireland, Lacey. Third rmr: Roach, Robinson, Smouse, Stafford, Warder, Wix. 201 THE EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER OF jft 1 2 was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 and established at the University of Maryland in 1930. First row: Ahern, Allen, Barker, Ba.xter, Bishton, Bohman, Carroll, Clarke. Second row: Conrad, Davis, Diehl, Dunn, Eisele, Evans, Gaines, Green. Third row: Hagerman. Harry, Hawkin.s, Hunt, Jacobsen, Johnson, Karl, Law, Leubben. Fourth rotv: Martin, Maxcy, Maxson, Mele, Merchant, Xewganlen, Norris, Quick. Fifth row: Reese, Scull. Sprott. Terry, Vincent, Wells, Wimert, Young. 202 The A.T.Os. were outstanding men in publications, in sports, in government, in leadership, and in fraternity life in general. Headed by Colonel " Boots " Conrad, twelve of the brothers strutted in Advanced Army uniforms while many held positions in varsity sports. The year was climaxed when four of the brothers were tapped for O.D.K. Members: Frank Ahern, Samuel Allen, Charles Barker, RoUison Baxter, Albert Blackwell, Robert Bishton, Robert Bohman, Kenneth Bromley, Walter Buck, Peter Carroll, Slater Clarke, Roger Cohill, Luther Conrad, William Dalrymple, Ken- neth Day, .Joseph Dantoni, Robert DeBinder, Douglas Deitrick, Donald Delahay, Robert Diehl, George Dunn, Clifton Eisele, John Evans, Clemens Gaines, Harold Gilbert, Patrick Gogarty, William Green, Thomas Hagerman, Herbert Haller, Charles Harry, Hamner Hawkins, Max Hunt, Edwin Jacob- sen, Robert James, Robert Jermain, Fred Johnson, Herbert Jones, Richard Jones, William Karl, Arthur Law, Edward Looper, John Love, Carl Luebben, George Lundquist, William MacGowan, Earl Mackintosh, George MacVeigh, John Mac- Veigh, John Martin, Donald Maxcy, Frank Max- son, Albert Mead, John Mele, Charles Merchant, Clark Mester, George Newgarden, Bradford Norris, John Norris, George Quick, Robert Reese, Carl Richmond, John Ring, John Schindel, Andrew Schnebly, William Scull, Harold Skinner, George Sparrow, George Sprott, Alan Stocksdale, John Terry, John Valliant, Reginald Vincent, John Wardle, Harry Wells, Paul Wimert, Charles Winn, Howard Yeager, Alex Young. Pledges: Lee Curry, John Kingsbury, Edward Mason, Lloyd Mitchell, Robert Roulette, Robert Weir. Faculty: Mylo S. Downey, Lawrence V. Howard, De Voe Meade, Albert L. Schrader, Robert V. Shirley, Mark Welsh, Charles E. White, Mark W. Woods, Earnest A. Walker, W. Paul Walker. Military tactics — practical application. Setting Grandpa right. ' ■ ' ■i™ ■ 1 Willie X p V—. ' » " ' ' -- . g ■ M ' ri 203 Bernie Ulman, co-founder of the " M " Association, displays the i7isignia. THE BETA KAPPA CHAPTER OF XX A was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 and established at the University of Maryland in 1914. The KA ' s had many leading positions in sports and government. From their house behind the Gym-Armory, the booming, persuasive voice of S.G.A. Prexy Ray Grelecki could be heard when he was not too busy with scoring his numerous la- crosse goals, or attending O.D.K. tappings, where brother Milt VandenBerg, also of lacrosse fame, presided. In addition to these two, there were twelve other K.As. who wielded the big stick for Mr. Faber. Gay cavortings around campus were led by Chapter President Howard Keller, Vice-President James Forbes, Secretary Norman Horn, and Treasurer Clarence Schauman. Members: Robert Case, John deKowzan, Jack Dittmar, Charles Davis, Wade Dorsett, James Forbes, Charles Gay, Ray Grelecki, Richard Ham- bleton, John Hauswald, William Hazlehurst, Wil- liam Heathcote, Frederick Heine, George Hill, Landis Hill, Norman Horn, Emmett Kavanaugh, Roy Keeney, Howard Keller, Arthur Lundvall, Charles Maddox, Clifford Olsen, William Osburn, Jr., Page Pratt, James Saum, Richard Schall, Clarence Schauman, George Schwessinger, Russell Silverthorne, Howard Smedley, Edward Smith, Thomas Smoot, Robert Stockbridge, William Tar- bert, William Taylor, Bernard Ulman, Milton Van- denBerg, Carl von Zielinski, Ben Wilson. 204 Pledges: John Bowersox, Charles Burton, John Cochrane, Ben Coster, Jr., Louis Dubbert, Paul Duke, Robert Geis, Holmes Hawkins, Arthur Heise, William Mariner, Richard Patrick, John Reidy, Wayne Reynolds, Samuel Saltsman, Donald Schuerholz, Lewis Shaw, Rudy Vincenti. Faculty: Levin B. Broughton, Harold F. Cotter- man, William W. Cobey, Ernest N. Cory, George W. Dunlap, William H. Gravely, Leo J. Poelma, Stewart B. Shaw, Jesse W. Sprowls, Reginald V. Truitt. Finl row: Case, deKowzan, Davis, Forbes, Gay. .Sfconrf row; Grelecki, Hambleton, Hauswald, Hazelhurst, Heathcote, Hill. Third row: Olsen, Osburn, Pratt, Saum, Schaiiman. Schwessinger. Fourth row: Silverthorne, Tarbert, Taylor, VandenBerg, Wilson, Von Zielinski. 205 THE DELTA PHI CHAPTER OF JM was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 and established at the University of Maryland in 1918. First row: Alexander, Bach, Biser, Bransdorf, Burlin. Second row: Carhart, Cromwell, Englar, Gilmore, Harris. Third row: Holland, Keat, Latimer, Rassiar, Shields. Fourth row: Sunier, Thomas, Webster, Whelton, Wolfe. 206 First on College Avenue, always a leader on campus, the White Star of Sigma Nu sparkled during its twenty-sixth year in College Park and lured its 400th mem- ber into the clan. In a wartime school, the Star did its part, having many brothers in Advance ROTC. Danny Boothe served twice as chapter president and Fred Bach prexied the mid- year seniors to the war fronts. O.D.K. claimed Carhart, Bach and Gilmore. " C. H. " Harris was varsity football manager and John Gilmore starred at end and hung up letters in three other sports. Bert Carhart lost sleep to edit the Dia- mondback. Yes, the White Star shone over the cam- pus! Members: Nathaniel Alexander, Lee Anderson, Fred Bach, Carroll Biser, Robert Biser, Richard Bond, Daniel Boothe, Kenneth Bransdorf, Ralph Burlin, Herbert Carhart, George Gary, Roy Crom- well, William EUett, Carlos Englar, John Flynn, John Gilmore, Herbert Harden, Carl Harris, John Himes, Harvey Holland, Richard Hoddinott, Ed- ward Hurson, Thomas Jones, William Kauffman, George Keat, Dean Keith, James Kinsman, James Kurz, Robert Latimer, Alan Macpherson, John Mattingly, Donald Price, Henry Rassier, Car- roll Rowny, Craig Shields, Henry Sunier, Jack Thomas, George W ' ebster, Robert Webster, Rich- ard Whelton, Keith Williams, Randolph Wolfe, Bruce Younger. Pledges: Ralph Beach, Richard Carlson, Ed- ward Chovanes, George ( ouch, Leslie Daly, Oscar Dubois, Harold Evans, James Flynn, Clark Hudak, Jack Huffman, Sterling Kehoe, Stewart Know, Arthur Peregoy, Joseph Redman, Charles Short, Carl Sturges, Charles Taylor, Hubert Tucker, John Warson, Hubert Werner. Faculty: George J. Abrams, Leslie E. Bopst, Albert Heagy, George F. Madigan, Henry R. Walls, Albert Woods. Three o ' clock in the morning And they sUidied (?) until down. 207 I The private library gets a perusal. THE ETA CHAPTER OF X3L was founded at Massachusetts State College in 1873 and established at the University of Maryland in 1921. The honor of being the first Student Chairman in the new war government was bestowed upon fraternity president John Watson. In the ranks of the advanced ROTC were Dick Barr, Ed Pierce, and Chuck Jones. Ed Pierce became the fraternity ' s shining Hght in the scholastic field when he was tapped by Tau Beta Pi in February. The Old Line, in their satire on would- be B.M.O.Cs., kept Vite Paganelli in the limelight when they selected him as one of their examples. Paganelli succeeded Art Farnham, ensign in the U.S.N.R., as sec- retary of the Rossborough and kept that position in the fraternity. Regardless of what the future may hold in store for them, the Phi Sigma Kappas plan to uphold their part of Maryland ' s campus life. Members: Walter Allen, Richard Barr, James Brown, Giles Chapin, Henry Dierkoph, William Donnelly, Arthur Farnham, Howard Gorsage, Gilbert Gude, V. Thomas Hart, Charles Jones, John Merwin, William Myers, August Noack, Willis Nolan, Vitale Paganelli, Edward Pierce, 208 Henry Price, Bart Rogers, Robert Ryan, Milton Smith, Paul de Tamble, John E. Thomas, David Thomas, Richard Wainwright, John Watson, Maurice Wehr, Robert Wright. Pledges: Eugene Clark, Douglas Cook, Robert Guynn, Larry Henry, Hal Lowry, Frank Purdue, Donald Turkal. Faculty: James H. Reid. First row: Allen, Barr, Brown, Chapin. Dierkoph. Second row: Farnham, Glide, Hart, Jones, Myers. Third row: Nolan, Pierce, Price, Rogers, Ryan. Fourth row: de Tamble, Thoma.s. Thomas, Yatson, Wright. 209 THE ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER OF ZXij was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1899 and established at the University of Maryland in 1924. Delta Sigma Phi started out its first summer semester with Art Naylor at the wheel. A very successful rush week began a big season of social functions, which in- cluded week-end dances, smokers, and trips to Ocean City. When the fall semester rolled around, rushing started again and all the new pledges and old alums gathered for a rous- ing Homecoming. Stoney Schaefle took First row: Becker, Brewer, Duncan, Emerick, Eppes, Farlow. Second row: Foss, Hudson, Krehnbrink, Milstead, Naylor, Ridout, Rowell. Third row: James Schaefle, John Schaefle, Schwartz, Spicer, Uhland, Wagner. 210 1943 with an explosive dance. Uncle Sam and graduation took quite a toll of mem- bers, but hopes are high for the coming years. over the gavel at this time, and at the Sailors Ball the shipwrecked Delta Sigs took over a tropical island and rolled in the swells of Davey Jones ' locker. The fraternity travelled en masse to nearby football games, and many of the boys went to Duke. On December 10, the annual Founders Day banquet was celebrated and faculty members and well-known alums were feted. For the first time the Delta Sigs were all together on New Year ' s and welcomed in Members: Clarence Becker, John Bell, DeCorsey Bolden, Phillip Brewer, Joseph Dianda, William Dixon, Howard Donahue, Kenneth Duncan, How- ard Emrich, Williford Eppes, Frank Farlow, Gar- land Fairbanks, Kenneth Foss, Henry Frathwol, Philip Grill, William Hansbarger, Charles Hayleck, Robert Hesen, Duke Hudson, David Kephart, William Krehnbrink, Vaughn MacDonald, Andrew McCauley, Hal Milstead, Arthur Naylor, Lewis Naylor, Reeve Pratt, Pabst Poulton, Charles Prof- fen, George Rasch, James Rice, Orlando Ridout, Thomas Rowell, James Schaefle, John Schaefle, Howard Schwarz, James Spicer, Homer Uhland, Warren Wagner. Pledges: Malcolm Campbell, Robert DeLawder, Rex Feaster, George Garver, Kenneth Lyons, Calvin Petit, Robert W ' annan. Faculty: Charles B. Hale, Augustus J. Prahl. The Delta Sigs held their informal initiation at the Tri-Delt house. 211 THE ALPHA THETA CHAPTER OF A,±. P was founded at Ohio State University and the University of Illinois in 1908 and established at the University of Maryland in 1928. A WAR-MINDED FRATERNITY in a war-tom world, Alpha Gamma Rho went all out for the war effort by buying a $1500 War Bond, and by placing a great number of the brothers in the various military re- serves. High scholarship gained the Interfra- ternity Cup, and a well-knit softball team captured the Interfraternity League championship. Gene Schlosnagle merited and won the Danforth Fellowship for agricultural achievement. Thus the A.G.Rs. continued their stud- ies in soil and crop principles. Members: Nevin Baker, George Barnes, .John Bennett, Robert Benson, William Cassedy, Hartley Crist, John Crow, William Crow, Paul Duke, Wil- liam Ensor, Edwin Francisco, Louis Fries, Robert Gilbertson, Francis Gray, John Hoyert, Jr., David Jenkins, Emory Leffel, Lieb McDonald, Fred Mars- chalk, Deward Porterfield, Kenneth Ports, James Prigel, Josejjh Rogers, Charles St. Clair, Eugene Schlosnagle, Philip Seltzer, Warren Smith, Daniel Tahnadge, William Taylor, Gerard Warwick, William Wheeler. Pledges: Truman Ahalt, Elwood Armacost, Wil- liam Baker, Robert Cain, Carl Crouse, John Dono- frio, Joseph Dougherty, Robert Dougherty, Charles Eby, Lawrence Groer, George Horvath, Cecil Hol- 212 9 ter, William Hines, Robert Leffel, Vernon Leon, Norman Leppert, Newton Magness, Eugene Mar- tin, William McKenzie, Goerge Pavlovsky, Jack Piersol, William Pusey, Gilbert Plummer, Robert Scott, Robert Spence, Irving Spry, Stanley Stan- ford, John Tschantre, Clinton Wells, Robert Wend. Faculty: Arthur Ahalt, Myron Berry, Samuel H. DeVault, Walter England, Arthur B. Hamilton, Edgar F. Long, Paul R. Poffenberger, Arthur S. Thurston, James B. Outhouse. First tow: Baker, Barns, Bennett, Benson, Crist, Crow, Duke. Second row: Ensor, Francisco, Gilbertson, Gray, Hoyert, Jenkins, Leffel. Third row: McDonald, Marschalk, Porterfield, Ports, Prigel, Roger, St. Clair. Fourth row: Schlosnagle, Seltzer, Smith, Talmadge, Taylor, Warwick, Wheeler. 213 THE EPSILON PI CHAPTER OF J , A. was founded at Boston University in 1909 and established at the University of Maryland in 1932. First row: Capizola, Chappell, Cook, Fotos. Second row: Fox, Fulton, Heritage, Marindino. Third rotr: Messinger, Morris, Putman, Tackett. 214 Even though the Lambda Chis were some distance from the actual campus, they were in nearly every field of student activity. In dramatics, Aza Stanton and Jack Davis were prominent; Davis play- ing one of the leads in the Varsity Show. In sports, Pete Karangelen did outstand- ing work as a lineman on the freshman football team while Bill Fulton pitched varsity baseball. The men at Lambda Chi made every effort to forward the progress of the fra- ternity. During the summer semester, a well-rounded social program was carried out to be followed in the fall semester by rushing and Homecoming. The Hitch trophy for scholarship was presented by the chapter to Keith Mont- gomery, who along with Jack Davis re- ceived the fraternity service award. More than ever before, the Lambda Chis made their influence felt in campus life. Members: Richard Brooks, Angelo Capizola, Stan- ton Chappel, LeMar Chilson, Charles Cook, Stanley Cook, Roland Cupioali, John K. Davis, Nicholas Fotos, Rex Fox, Robert French, William Fulton, Harold Heritage, Duke Kazlauskas, Alfred Meren- dino, Reid Messinger, Keith Montgomery, John Morris, Robert Putman, John Tackett. Pledges: Henry Abbott, Donald Balderson, Byron Benson, Manning Claggett, Alexander Cushing, Robert Davison, Walter Flensburg, Ellsworth Hihn, Peter Karangelen, Robert Lange, Richard Skoog, Aza Stanton, Thomas Stinchcomb. Faculty: George Quigley. ' Lemme in, I ' m hungry! " 215 Cram session ' way past bedtime. THE TAU CHAPTER OF J .± was founded at Oglethorpe University in 1916 and established at the University of Maryland in 1934. The war may have been an added in- centive to the Taus for they enjoyed the most successful year since their founding. Dwight Fearnow led the brothei ' s in ac- tivities when he took over the leadership of the Men ' s Glee Club. Tall, blond " Honest Max " Kerschesteiner was selected for the most trusted position of the Inter- fraternity Council when he was elected to fill the position of treasurer. The fall semester opened with a touch- down when the fraternity entered a team in the intramural football league. Home- coming followed and a float, which took third honors, was built under the tireless efforts of Bud Weston. The Latin element was well represented in the fraternity which had the distinction of having broth- ers Baro, Segarra, and Cartagena from Puerto Rico. Hours of relaxation on cold winter nights were passed enjoyably either by sitting around the new fireplace or playing in the newly constructed badminton court. Many of the brothers left school to join the armed forces, but many still remain to carry on the tradition of the Alpha Lambda Taus. 216 ♦ Members: Carlos Baco, Richard Bangham, Nico- las Cartagena, Richard Chiles, M. Paul Comulada, Charles Crawford, Leonard Dickson, Dwight O. Fearnow, Max Kerschensteiner, Milton Kurtz, James Libertini, Robert A. Little, Jr., Dante Ma- cario, Andrew Messineo, Emmett Nanna, Daniel Neviaser, Charles W. Pearce, Arthur G. Phillips, Donald Pilcher, George Reiser, Elmer Alexander Reno, William Rever, Bernard F. Schier, Jr., Luis Segarra, Richard Serra, Clarence Underwood, Nel- son VanWie, Carroll Weston, Charles R. White. Faculty: Ralph O. Gallington, Carl W. Gohr. First row: Baco, Cartagena, Comulada, Crawford, Fearnow, Kerschensteiner. Second row: Kurtz, Libertine, Pearce, Phillips, Reeser. Third row: Rever, Segarra, Serra, Schier, Von Wie, Weston. 217 THE JLJ.J FRATERNITY was founded at the University of Maryland in 1940. Pi Kappa has branched out from its glee club association and now has repre- sentatives in government, dramatics, and publications. The Diamondback is staffed by brothers Ed Rider, editor-in-chief; First row: Abercrombie, Anderson, Bailey, Benson, Dayton, Decker. Second row: Gaines, Harrell, Kearney, Kohloss, Libbey, Lipski. Third row: Mahon, Mattingly, Patterson, Proudly, Rider, Ridgeway. Fourth rmo: Schiedel, Taylor, White, Williams, Zekiel. flk Jh •mjrAm 218 dent, and Johnny Williams, leader of the Presbyterian Club, were outstanding in religious activities. Altogether, Maryland ' s newest frater- nity looks forward to still greater achieve- ments on campus next year. Jack Shawn, associate editor; and Les Bailey, sports editor. Clef and Key prexy, O.D.K. member Joe Decker, was assisted by Lou Zekiel, author and director of the Varsity Show, and Jim Patterson, one of the show ' s lead- ing men. Fred Kohloss edited the " M " Book and shared Interfraternity Council secretarial duties with Jim Kearney. Brad Anderson displayed his talents in basketball and soccer, with Jack Libby leading cheers from the sidelines. Leighton Harrell, Wesley Club presi- Members: David Abercrombie, Bradley Ander- son, Leslie Bailey, John Benson, .James Bridge, David Dayton, Joseph Decker, Jack Gaines, Leigh- ton Harrell, James Kearney, Frederick Kohloss, John Libby, Alexander Lipske, Robert Mahon, PhilHp Mattingly, James Patterson, George Prowd- ley, William Pruitt, Edward Rider, Owen Ridgway, Robert Schiedel, Wendell Shawn, Edmond Taylor, Otis White, John WilHams, Louis Zekiel. Pledges: Richard Adams, Robert Beckett, Nel- son Bennett, Arthur Brinkley, Joseph Bronushas, Donald Clem, AVelton Davis, George Fredericks, Donald Fulton, Conway Gibson, James Graham, Norman Grabner, Raymond Hegal, Lynn Johnson, David Lambert, Robert Leatherman, Leroy Lyons, Daniel Mahoney, Kenneth, Maskell Charles Mo- schel, James Myers, John Newman, Robert Nichols, Wharton Nichols, Ralph Quinones, W ' illiamSchmid, Marshall Van Wagner. All through study hour. No ration on bull sessions. 219 Hot-foot coming up! THE EPSILON CHAPTER OF I was founded at George Washington University in 1917 and established at the University of Maryland in 1919. The Phi Alphas were capably guided through their most successful year by Prexy " Long Hair " Marvin Sadur. The realization that the war would take many men from their ranks gave the brothers an added incentive to double their member- ship of the previous year. In the field of sports the banner of the Phi Alphas flew high. Their efforts in soft- ball brought them the championship of the intramurals and the work of pledge Mar- tin Bell on the freshman basketball team kept the fraternity represented in major sports. Willie Goldenzweig, who wrote the min- utes and was in Advance ROTC, did his utmost to impress Colonel Wysor with his military ability. Brother Bernard Lieber- man did not wait for the end of the semes- ter but joined Uncle Sam ' s fighting men in the fall. Military and sports were not the fra- ternity ' s only accompHshinents. In the scholastic field the brothers set a new 220 mark of 2.6 for succeeding brothers to attain. Although the war may change many things, the memories of good fellowship the Phi Alphas enjoyed in the fraternity will remain with them throughout the years. Members: William Cohen, Jerome Glazer, Wil- liam Goldenzweig, Irwin Jacobs, Clifford Kaslow, Joseph Levin, Eli Leibow, Abraham Pollin, Marvin Sadur, Arnold Seigel, Sidney Selis, Morton Silber- stein, Stanley Stein. Pledges: Martin Bell, Jack Cohen, Irving Line, Stanley Ostrow, Robert Stein, Ross Wheeler. First row: Cohen, Goldenzweig, .Jacobs, Kaslow, Second rmr: Liebow, Pollin, Seigel, Silberstein. 221 THE TAU BETA CHAPTER OF TE was founded at Columbia University in 1910 and established at the University of Maryland in 1925. Spurred on by the example of Chancel- lor " Iggy " Elias, who was chairman of the book committee of the Victory Council, the Teps went on to new goals in the fields of First row: Bacharach, Bralove, Elias, Epstein, Ezrine, Freiwirth. Second row: Goldman, Ronald Goodman, Robert Goodman, S. Good- man, Greenberg, Jeffrey. Third row: Konigsburg, Laniado, Lazinsky, Nable, Rolnick, Rudick, Shapiro. 222 activities. Dave Greenberg was co-man- ager of the Varsity Boxing, but not to be outdone, Art Epstein and Kap Jeffrey became junior managers of the tennis team. The Teps were well represented in the Latch and Key in which Ensign-to-be Dave Greenberg served as secretary -treas- urer and Art Epstein and Kap Jeffrey were active members. Tal Konigsberg held the honor of having the highest average in the Junior Class in the College o f Engineering. In the field of sports Irwin " Foggy " Noble earned his numerals in lacrosse and also was on the varsity football squad. Bert Freiwirth scrubbed for the manager- ship of the boxing team. Billy Lewis played frosh basketball and " Character " Leizman was a member of the freshman football team. The 145-pound ROTC box- ing championship was copped by Billy Evans. David Rolnick joined Irv " the Brain " Lazinsky by being elected to Beta Alpha Psi, national accounting honorary. The boys, knowing that they may have been spending their last days at school, joined to create countless memories for the future. Members: Robert Bacharach, Daniel Bralove, Irving Elias, Arthur Epstein, Marshall Ezrine, Bertram Freiwirth, Daniel Goldman, Robert Good- man, Solomon Goodman, David Greenberg, Kop- pel Jeffrey, Judah Klein, Tolbert Konigsberg, Saul Laniado, Irwin Lazinsky, Irwin Nable, David Rol- nik, Martin Rudick, Irvin Shapiro. Pledges: Bernard Berman, Stanley Bralower, Irvin Cushner, Richard Davis, Leonard Eisenberg, Herbert Finn, Stanley Himmelstein, William Kahn, Murray Leizman, Norman Levin, William Lewis, Bernard Schecter, Benson Schwartz, Howard Shear, Lee Vogelstein, Stanley Wymizner. Shining up the glory bonis. 223 College Park tradition, faithfully pursued. THE SIGMA CHI CHAPTER OF XxJVL was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1909 and established at the University of Maryland in 1933. Sigma Alpha Mu opened its doors to eleven men for Maryland ' s first regular summer semester. The S.A.Ms, proceeded in their usual campus activities, including: the accession of Len Seidman, S.A.M. Prior, to the position of editor on the Dia- mondback sport staff ; renewal of the almost extinct institution of the week-end house party by Lou Miller, social chairman and new Prior; athletic teams, led by Captains Leizman and Levenson, that displayed their prowess on many occasions; Bob Borenstein and Ted Sherbow with 3.5 averages; three men, Mike Wolf son, Dave Snyder, Pershing Rifleman, and Bill Birn- baum in Advanced Army, former vice- prexy of Hillel and now president; Gordon Salganik and Sid Sachs, 4.0 man, who was awarded a medal for top frosh scholarship honors were added to the ranks. The fall semester marked the return of twenty -one men to make a bigger and bet- ter year for Sigma Alpha Mu. Lou Miller, Sandy Harris, and Irv Reamer constituted 2£4 the new council to guide the future of a group critically imperiled by a wartime situation. The military services deprived S.A.M. of some of their men, but S.A.M. will remain on campus throughout the duration; for wherever there is a charter and a man wearing the octagon, there is a fraternity chapter. Members: Bill Birnbaum, Bob Borenstein, Har- vey Blumenthal, Mark Coplin, Walter Fair, Mer- rill Gann, Sandy Harris, Ted Leizman, Bill Leven- son, Irv Lewis, Dick London, Lou Miller, Irv Reamer, Sid Sacks, Gordon Salganik, Morton Sarubin, Len Seidman, Ted Sherbow, Dave Snyder, Mel Udelewitz, Mike Wolf son. Pledges: SamSeidel. First row: Birnbaum, Blumenthal, Coplin, Fair, Gann, Harris. Second row: Leizman, Levenson, Lewis, London, Miller, Reamer. Third row: Sarubin, Seidman, Sherbow, Snyder, Udelewitz, Wolfson. 225 First row: Beese, Berger, C. Cormack, R. Cormack, Gordon, Hudson. Second row: Kiefer, Meares, Olt, Ramsey, Seidel. THE ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER OF KE was established at the University of Maryland at College Park in 1940; and was founded at the University of Maryland Law School in 1899. The Phi Kappas under the capable guidance of Robert Cormack enjoyed a successful season. The social calendar was highlighted by the reception for Governor Herbert R. O ' Conor, Alpha Zeta Alumnus of Phi Kappa Sigma, which followed the University War Bond Rally. The chapter achieved honorable men- tion for chapter scholastic standing in Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. Members: James C. Beese, Jr., Richard E. Berger, Charles M. Cormack, Jr., Robert V. Cormack, Harry H. Gamble, William Gordon, Willard D. Hubbard, C Lingo Hudson, Lester B. Keifer, Edward D. Meares, Warren E. Olt, Norman P. Ramsey, Edward Seidel, C. Willard Thomas. Pledges: Gary M. Bradford, Robert S. Burns, Dana J. Keller, Raymond M. O ' Kelly, Benjamin S. Silver, Henry P. Turner, Jr. 226 Culiner, Fradin, Ingber, Macht, Margolis, Passen, Sterling, Zeinel. THE DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER OF X tjJLi. was founded at New York University in 1913 and established at the University of Maryland in 1941. Alpha Epsilon Pi almost reached the goal of every fraternity when it had all but one of its members living in its house. Perhaps the greatest asset of the fraternity was having four of its original founders still active in the chapter. Through the tireless efforts of Allen and Alex Pearson, the fraternity kept a re- spectable scholastic average. Samuel Sterling passed many an hour lecturing on progressive education, but failed to impress his brothers. Louis Culiner began his col- lege career in the College of Commerce, but then changed his major to Army — the only brother to be in the Advanced ROTC. With the Army taking its toll in the col- leges, the AEPis expect to lose many of their members, but regardless of what may occur, the fraternity hopes to remain active throughout the war years. Members: Louis Culiner, Samuel Fradin, Nathan Ingber, Allan Macht, Isadore Margolis, Alex Pas- sen, Samuel Sterling, Hyman Zemel. Pledges: William Apfelbaum, Morton Bernstein, Elliott Curtis, Morton Don Felson, Selwyn Heller, Stanley Kramer, Robert Schwartz, Paul Suttle- man, Irving Warsinger. 227 OLYMPIAN LIFE Atex Bartha ' s smiling singer. As Charlie Harry handed over the gavel to Ed Smoiise at the Interfrat Ball. Rotary dances were held during rushing. The Interfrat Ball was a popular ajjair. Picnics and steak frys icere sponsored by those frats with the right ration coupons. We had a well-led community sing at the Ball. THE RUSHIN ' FRONT The participation of the Axis and the Allied Nations in a world-wide conflict set an example for the sororities on the Mary- land campus this fall. Rushing, as usual, brought about war between the feminine clubs on the hill. When the smoke of bat- tle cleared, all enmities ceased, inter- sorority spirit prevailed and peace was declared until next rushing period rolled around. Rushees respectfully retreat. " Oh yes, we ahvays sing after dinner. " The trap is set. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL " m, Betty Jacoby President Ihe Pan-Hellenic Council at Mary- land serves the purpose of promoting a feel- ing of sisterhood and cooperation among the ten sororities on campus. For the fur- therance of this purpose, meetings were held monthly at the various sorority houses where all the problems confronting the Greek organizations were discussed and uniform policies decided upon. Following the plan inaugurated last year, Mrs. Wychoff and Mrs. Pierce, while rushing was in session, issued and filed in- vitations and bids, and helped to solve the rushees ' problems. During rushing, the council also served as mediator and court in the event that viola- tions of rushing regulations occurred, and Arla Guild Vice-President Anna V. Ausland Secretary Ruth Buchanan Treasurer offenders were subjected to specific penal- ties. Meetings of the group were held once a week during this period in order to super- vise rushing and correct any difficulties that might arise at that time. Two sororities. Phi Sigma Sigma and Alpha Sigma, were admitted to the council, thus bringing representation to every so- rority on campus and increasing inter- Greek spirit and cooperation. During the second week-end in May the 230 Pan-Hellenic Council participated in the May Carnival. Cooperating with the Women ' s League they held a fashion show, following which Dean Stamp, Dr. Ehrens- herger, and Colonel Wysor judged a beauty contest from among the sisters of the various sororities. On Saturday after- noon the sister organizations lined College Avenue with booths to sell War Bonds, Stamps, and chances to throw a dart in the Fuehrer ' s face. Then, putting on the " glamour powder " for the evening, the girls opened the doors of their houses for dances, to which the diminishing male population was invited. Officers were: Betty Jacoby, president; Anne Ausland, vice-president; Ruth Bu- chanan, treasurer; and Aria Guild, sec- retary . First row: Bennett, Biesecker, Bravman, Coseboom, Davis. Second row: Eskwith, Graves, Garman, Herman, Jans, Kephart. Third row: MacKay, MacMorris, Packman, Pfeitfer, Rivenburgh, Seiter. Fourth row: Spire, Stratmann, Thompson, Topping, Mae Weinstein, Whitlow. mm »9!SSi5- -fc 231 THE BETA PHI CHAPTER OF A.l ±L was founded at Wesleyan Female College i n 1851 and established at the University of Maryland in 1940. Alpha Delta Pi welcomed a new house- mother, Mrs. L. H. Allen, at the start of the summer semester. Mrs. Allen was formerly at the Kappa Sigma house at the University of New Mexico. Many social events filled the summer hours. Navy men were frequently enter- tained at Sunday dinners. A dance was given for the men from Fort Meade. Thurs- day afternoons the A.D.Pis went to Green- belt Lake for picnics. At the Autumn Car- nival, Jeanne Amlicke ' s jalopy, decorated with leaves and streamers, was part of the parade. The dummy, which was shot and burned in the bonfire preceding the Homecoming Mrs. Allen had her admirers. Musical talent " gives out. " 232 game, was created by Anna Ausland, Mil- dred Garvin, and Betty MacMorris, who termed him " General Jerk. " Mart Pierson represented the chapter in the Homecom- ing court. As an award for winning second place in the national sorority magazine contest, a white leather Bible was presented to the chapter. On December 18 Loretta Ashby was married at the house. The ceremony, the first one ever held in the house, was beau- tiful. Another event of the holiday season occurred when the participants of the Uni- versity ' s caroling service were invited to the house for hot chocolate and cookies. The various University war efforts could count on cooperation from the A.D.Pis. A donation of $25 was given to the Com- munity Chest War Fund. More than half of the members donated blood in the cam- pus blood drive. Mildred Garvin repre- sented the chapter on the Campus Victory Council. Members: Jeanne Amlicke, Loretta Ashby, Anna Ausland, Violet Beebe, Margaret Boulton, Eliza- beth Burke, Bernice Chambers, Mary Alice Clark, Mildred Garvin, Vera Gatch, Mabel Klebold, Betty MacMorris, Willa Ott, Mart Pierson, Mary Rhoda Tackett, Vera Tompkins, Marie Weschler, Mildred Whitlow, Elizabeth Wood. Pledges: Jane Adams, Jane Bacon, Doris Carson, Isabella Corwin, Ruth Dawson, Eleanor Ficke, Cecile Hale, Emilie Martinsky, Jane Mastin, Jean McComas, Ann McGlothen, Betty Morrison, Betty Ott, Barbara Rogers, Marian Simson, Katherine Smith, Phyllis Whitcomb. First row: Amlicke, Ashby, Ausland, Beebe, Bouton, Burke. Second row: Chambers, Clark, Garvin, Gatch, Klebold, MacMorris. Third row: Ott, Pierson, Thompkins, Weschler, Whitlow, Wood. 233 THE GAMMA PSI CHAPTER OF KKl was founded at Monmouth College in 1870 and established at the University of Maryland in 1929. Kappa Kappa Gamma has not only been occupied in making contributions to col- lege work, but has been enthusiastically devoting much time to war work. In February, the c hapter bought a war bond and on several occasions the Kappa Keys sang at Fort Meade. In campus activities, the Kappas remained outstanding. Members: Ruth Aldridge, Betty Begley, Peggy Bohanan, Betty Bond, Virginia Bonham, Ann Revell Chadeayne, Mary Jane Chase, Martha Ann Cotterman, Mary Jane Dawson, Polly Day, Mir- iam Ensor, Nettie Garman, Martha Ix)uise Han- kins, Nancy Hobson, Marilyn Huber, Marianne Hunter, Betty Jacoby, Ann Lykes, Ellen Miller, Virginia Molden, Lucille Moncrieff, Ann Paterson, Joan Rodgers, Mary Jane Rodgers, Mary O. Shu- Nettie Garman and Doris Wood concentrate an that " marginal necessity, " study. 234 mate, Mary Howard Simmons, Peggy Snouflfer, Martha Sparhawk, Marie Stauber, Ruth Volland, Ann Vrooman, Charlotte Weikinger, Doris Wood, Jane Woodring. Pledges: Dorothy Anderson, Medora Byrn, Eliza- beth Cissel, Barbara Cozier, Betty Dial, Virginia Galliher. Marilyn Henderson, Jeanne Hovey, Mary Pat Howe, Eleanor Jenkins, Jane Kudlich, Betsy McCoy, Marguerite Pearson, Barbara Philips, Caroline Reid, Claire Rich, Elizabeth Ring, Dale Sherman, Martha Souder, Maryanna Snyder, Miriam Tittmann, Louise Vance. Faculty: Miss M. Marie Mount, Mrs. Curry N. Caples, Miss Helen C. Williams. First row: Aldrich, Begley, Bohanan, Bond, Bonham, Chadeayne, Chase. Second row: Dawson, Day, Ensor, Garman, Hankins, Hobson, Huber. Third row: Hunter, Jacoby, Lyke.s, Miller, Patterson, Rodgers, Rogers. Fourth row: Shumate, Simmons, Sparhawk, Stauber, Volland, Weikinger, Wood, Woodring. 235 THE BETA BETA CHAPTER OF i D was founded at Syracuse University in 1874 and was established at the University of Maryland in 1940 The Gamma Phis, from their lofty posi- tion on the hill, conducted a busy year in campus and war w.ork. The girls started off the semester by having a Founder ' s Day banquet and cele- bration at which twenty-one chapters of the sisterhood were represented. The sororities ' Homcoming float, which represented a USO snack bar with the theme " Praise the Lord and Pass the Boys Nutrition, " received second prize. For their part in the war effort the Gamma Phis, with Ruth Buchanan in guidance, conducted classes in war gases and incendiaries for campus air-raid war- dens, organized a chemical warfare exhi- bition, and acted as hostesses at many USO dances. The girls were also marching Parties around Christmas time were only part of the Gamma Phis ' activities. 236 enthusiasts. Barbara Nutwell, Women ' s League president, planned and conducted all the festivities of Cadet-Colonel Day, at which both she and Ruth Buchanan were tapped for Mortar Board. Marg Hemple was assistant circulation manager of the Diamondback and Bobbie Reed earned her Pi Delta Epsilon key by her hard work on the business staff of the same campus publication. Members: Betty Anderson, Mildred Beck, Frances Becker, Georgianna Benjamin, Phyllis Brooks, Ruth Buchanan, Dorothy Cockerville, Betty Lou Fike, Virginia Gibson, Geraldine Gladville, Mary Greenfield, Mary Elizabeth Harker, Margaret Hemple, .Joan Jans, Myrtle Killingsworth, Joyce Murdock, Barbara Nutwell, Barbara Rivenburgh, Dorothy Bundles, Mildred Sears, Margaret Sher- man, Ruth Startzman, Elsie Stevens. Pledges: Louise Burke, Marjorie Carey, Luann DeTar, Elaine Dobihal, Margaret Hughes, Betty Jenkins, Mary Lee Johnson, Janet Lingle, Ruth Lingle, Marjorie Mason, Mary Jean McCarl, Inez McLeod, Alice Miller, Joan Murphy, Wanda Pel- czar, Jane Plitt, Barbara Reed, Joyce Reside, Pa- tricia Schindel, Frances Ann Schroeder, Lois Ann Todd, Marjorie Vale, Ruth Vial, Margaret Weiden- hamer. Faculty : Miss Frances Ide. First row: Anderson, Beck, Becker, Brooks, Bvichanan, Cockerville, Fike. Second row: Gibson, Gladville, Harker, Hemple, Jans, Kil- lingsworth, Murdock. Third row: Xutwell, Rivenburgh, Rundles, Sears, Sherman, Startzman, Stevens. i ! 237 THE BETA ZETA CHAPTER OF XV was founded at Colby College in 1874 and established at the University of Maryland in 1940. The newly finished sorority house behind the dining hall belongs to Sigma Kappa. This group took an active part in the various drives and patriotic con- tests on the hill. Seventy-five per cent of the girls were blood donors in this year ' s effort. By saving their money, the Sigma Kappas amassed the grand total of $20.00 which was given to the Victory Council. At their nickel hop, $7.00 was collected for the Red Cross. Lucy Jane Stewart rep- resented the sorority as a candidate for Magazines were of first interest — then came the books. 238 War Bond Queen and was chosen Pledge Queen from among all the different so- rorities. In the social world, the Sigma Kappas held several formal affairs this year. In October, there was a reception in honor of Mrs. Mary Shelon, the new housemother. Other activities on the hill found the Sigma Kappas taking part. Margaret ( ' ar- penter was the treasurer of the W.R.A. and the religious chairman of the Methodist Club. Jean Ingraham was a member of the Footlight Club. The secretaryships of Physical Education Major Club and the W.R.A. kept Doris Lundquist busy. A member of Phi Kappa Phi, Betty Haase, was also the president of Omicron Nu. Members: Geraldine Belts, Shirley Boulanger, Celeste Bowers, Dorothy Farmer, Elizabeth Haase, Peggy Haszard, Norma Hatch, Jean Hofstetter, Peggy Hurley, Jean Ingraham, Betty Jullien, Joyce Kephart, Doris Lundquist, Bernice Mead, Dorothy Metcalfe, Elizabeth Monocrusos, Peggy Morrissey, Catherine Schlittler, Evelyn Smith, Lucy Jane Stewart, Elizabeth Stratmann, June Thearle, Annie-Ruth Topping, Edith Turner, Claire Vincent, Lois Walker, Ann Whyte, Anne Young. Pledges: Lucille Bowser, Margaret Carpenter, Elaine Craley, Janet Fisher, June Foster, Virginia Gubisch, Doris Marucci, Shirley Middlebrook, Katherine Murgia, Patricia Wolfe. First row: Forrester, Haase, Hurley, Ingraham, Kephart, Lundquist. Second row: Smith, Stratman, Thearle, Topping, Walker, Whyte, Young. 239 THE ALPHA PI CHAPTER OF was founded at Boston College in 1888 and established at the University of Maryland in 1934. Ihe Tri Delts finished the year with flying colors. At Homecoming they col- laborated on a float with the KAs. and formed the Tri Delt Company " D. " Founder ' s Day was celebrated by the Maryland chapter and the Washington Alliance with a banquet in Washington. In January the annual Honor ' s Banquet gave recognition to each girl for her work in the chapter and on campus, and also served as a farewell to the graduating seniors. Aria Guild and Jane Chapin were chosen as members of Who ' s Who in American Colleges, and Edith Dunford was tapped for Mortar Board. Members: Marie Beall, Jane Chapin, Dorothy Clark, Marjorie C ook, Dorothy Coseboom, Beverly Conner, Peggy Curtin, Edith Dunford, Dorothy All set to go on a gasless sleigh-ride. 240 Doiif las, Marjorie Falk, Janet Fishack, Aria Guild, June Hastings, Janet Heggie, Anne Johnson, Allene Jones, Claire Kenney, Marianne Maas, Betty Manley, Dorothy McCallister, Nancy Phillips, Doris Phipps, Barbara Riley, Nancy Royal, Vir- ginia Royal, Jeanne Rudelius, Eleanor Seiter, Jean Sexton, Sylvia Shade, Gabie Temple, Harriet Whit- son, Dorothy Willis Krehnbrink, Martisha Wilson. Pledges: Carlos Barnes, Jean Burnside, Betty Burns, Doris Chapman, Lorraine Cline, Barbara Crane, Betty Crane, Jean Lou Crosthwait, Jane Cushman, Ann Ewens, Jane Grigsby, Ann Hanford, Dorothy Hargrove, Jacqueline Hooppaw, Pauline Johnson, Veatrice Johnson, Jane Linn, Roberta McKee, jNIartha McKim, Ix)uise Owings, Peggie Pyle, Peggy Quarnquesser, Louise Richards, Jean Roberts, Kay Sasse, Kathleen Shaughnessy, Bar- bara Siemon, Jacqueline Spinney, Elizabeth Stader, Jean Stout, Bertha Williams, Peggy Ziegler, Jac- queline Zepp. Faculty: Mrs. Claribel Welsh. Firsl row: Bcall, Chapin, Clark, Cook, Coseboom, Curtin. Second row: Uunford, Douglas, Falk, Fishack, Guild, Hastings. Third row: Heggie, Johnson, Jones, Kenney, Maas, McCallister. Fourth row: Phillips, Phipps, Riley, X. Royal, V. Royal, Rudelius. Fifth row: Seiter, Sexton, Temple, Whitson, Willis. Wilson. 241 THE BETA ETA CHAPTER OF A. li was founded at Lombard College in 1893 and established at the University of Maryland in 1934. Ihis year proved an exceptionally out- standing one for Alpha Xi Delta, which has contributed much to the war effort. Some members knitted for the Red Cross, others worked for the USO. Kate SchmoU was elected War Bond Queen and the Alpha Xis collected the greatest amount for the Red Cross Nickel Hop. In activities Jeannette Owen was women ' s editor of the Terrapin while Maraline Behrind contributed to the Old Line. Virginia Raymond was a member of Alpha-: Lambda Delta and the W.R.A. honorary. The social activities were numerous and all very successful. Sorority life — roommate ' s clothes, roommates ' help. 242 Members: Mary Lou Aiello, Maraline Behrend, Helen Beisecker, June Cameron, Lois Davis, Fran- ces Demaree, Dorothy Graves, Beryl Gompers, Patricia Hardie. Ellen Jeffers, Grayce Martin, Evelyn Mendiim, Imelda Murray, Mary-Stuart Price, Virginia Raymond, Patricia Richards, Cath- erine Schmoll, Phyllis Sliney, Olive Jean Smith, Betty Steely, Anne Turcotte, Jane Turner, Barbara Wagner, Erma Welsh, Jeanne Wirsing, Mildred Witz, Millicent Wright, Dorothy Zimmerman, Jeannette Owen, Barbara Kurtz. Pledges: Kathlyn Bailey, Christy Clark, Mar- garet Coggins, Vivian Custer, Phyllis Dougherty, Josephine Dowell, Margaret Earp, Marjorie Em- brey, Mary Foster, Geraldcan Jarnigan, Malinda Kieny, Ruth Lamond, Kathleen Malamphy, Gloria Mellinger, Helen Merritt, HoUey Murray, Harriet Olker, Ruth Osann, Carolyn Post, Catherine Ray, Elizabeth Root, Betty Lou Reid, June Rightor, Margaret Richardson, Mary Sewell, Patricia Spel- lacy, Phyllis Stortz, Natalie Titrington, Shirley Wilson, Betty W ard, Jacqueline Richards, Betty McDonald, Mildred Adams, Nancy Spies. First row: Aiello, Behrend, Biesecker, Cameron, Davis, Demaree, Graves. Second row: Hardie, Jeffers, Kurtz, Martin, Mendum, Owen, Price. Third row: Raymond, Richards, Schmoll, Sliney, Smith, Steely, Turcotte. Fourth row: Turner, Wagner, Welsh, Wirsing, Witts, Wright, Zimmerman. ( " V.W t !243 Alpha Omicron Pi, under the leadership of President Doris Thompson, conducted many philanthropic activities during the year. Working with other active and alum- nae chapters, the girls aided in supporting the social service department of the Fron- tier Nursing Service which was established by Alpha Omicron Pi and cares for the people of the Kentucky mountains. The chapter ' s Clothes Line Cominittee col- lected toys and clothes to further this work. Various projects, such as selling mag- Getting set for a big time. THE PI DELTA CHAPTER OF A OH was founded at Barnard College in 1897 and established at the University of Maryland in 1924. azine subscriptions, raised necessary funds. In the social world Jean Scheller and Phyllis Wolfe led the Military Ball and the Junior Prom respectively. On the hill, Kay Martin presided at meetings of the Women ' s Chorus and the S.M.A.C, while Marian Beck held the reins for the Home Economics Club. Vir- ginia Hutchinson, Jay Andreae, and Mil White, who was associate editor of the Old Line, worked for the campus publications. The Senior Class secretaryship and the Sophomore Class secretaryship were held by Shirley MacKay and Jane Boswell. " Food for thought. " 244 Three A.O.Pis were active members of Alpha Lambda Delta — Nancy Troth, Ellen Stabler, and Jane Boswell. New Pi Delta Epsilon initiates were Mil White and Jay Andreae. Dorothy Merkel was inaugurated as secretary of the Women ' s Committee. Members: Janet Andreae, Marian Beck, Jane Boswell, Frances Bradley, Mary Conklin, George- Anna Diehl, Veronica Doyno, Jean Engelbach, Irene Fredrickson, Jacqueline Hood, Virginia Hutchinson, Jo Ann Jarnigan, Shirley MacKay, Kay Martin, Dorothy Merkel, Marcelle O ' Shaugh- nessy, Muriel Rothman, Lina Mae Saum, Jean Scheller, Vivian Smith, Ann Speake, Emily Spire, Doris Thompson, Nancy Troth, Ruth Walton, Charlotte Warthen, Mildred White, Betsy Jo Wil- son, Phyllis Wolfe. Pledges: Betty Atkinson, Jean Blackman, Claire Booth, Thelma Booth, Libby Dove, Frances Haz- zard, Margaret Kelly, Lee de Lashmutt, Dorothy Powell, Susan Randall, Jean Smith, Ellen Stabler, Ann Stillwagen, Betty W ascher. Faculty: Mrs. Frieda McFarland, Mrs. Kathryn Scott. First row: Andreae, Beck, Boswell, Bradley, Diehl, Doyno. Second row: Engelbach, Hood, Hutchinson, Jamagin, MacKay, Martin. Third row: Merkel, O ' Shaughnessj ' , Rothman, Saum, Scheller, Speake, Spire. Fourth row: Thompson, Troth, Walton, Warthen, White, Wilson, Wolfe. 245 THE ALPHA RHO CHAPTER OF J ZA was founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 and established at the University of Maryland in 1929. The Kappa Deltas spent a very busy year in war work and campus activities. Second prize for house decorations during Homecoming was awarded to them for their " Fort K.D. " In the Hne of war work they acted as hostesses at a service dance for the officers of Fort Washington, do- nated blood to the Red Cross during the campus drive, and bought their share of war bonds and stamps. Funds were also donated to a children ' s hospital in Virginia to maintain ten beds throughout the year for patients in the orthopedic ward. On campus publications Jackie Brophy served as managing editor of the Diamond- back. Nancy Holland, Jackie Brophy, and Mary Ellen Wolford attended Mortar Getting the facts straight before going to bed. 246 Board meetings, while Lynn Cross, Jimmie Schene, and Jane O ' Rourk went to every Footlight Club practice as members of the unsung but hard-working stage crew. Members: Dorothy Barnard, Joan Bell, Jean Ben- nett, Jacqueline Brophy, Jeannette Kaylor Byler, Lynn Cross, Carol Marie Davis, Helen DeLoach, Harriett Ford, Frances Long Freet, Virginia Giles, Faith Halpine, Constance Hartman, Vera Hartman, Mari Hess, Elizabeth Hine, Nancy Holland, Lu- cille Humphreys, Jeanne Johnson, Barbara Kep- hart, Jane O ' Rourk, Phyllis Palmer, Frances Pfeif- fer, Rosaleen Pifer, Margaret Price, Betty Rowley, Betty Saffell, Ruth Schene, Ruth Sleeman, Betty Smith, Caroline Smith, Virginia Todd, Mary Ellen Wolford, Mary Yeager. Pledges: Evelyn Baliles, Mary Ball, Betsy Bundy, Catherine Cochran, Jean Coney, Patsy Lee Cook, Gertrude Davidson, Catherine Ford, Jean Heck- man, Virginia McCeney, Elinor McDonnell, Louise Ridgeway, Betty Lee Saumenig, Marean Shea, Lucille Stewart, Lucille Stringer, Ruth Ann Wagy, Helen Walker, Jane Wells, Marie White. Faculty: Dr. Susan Harman, Miss Alma Prein- kert. First row: Barnard, Bell, Bennett, Brophy, Cross, DeLoach. Second row: Ford, Giles, C. Hartman, V. Hartman, Hess, Holland, Hum- phries. Third row: Johnson, Kephart, Pfeiffer, Pifer, Price, Rowley, Saffell. Fourth row: Schene, Sleeman, B. Smith, C. Smith, Todd, Wolford, Yeager. 247 THE BETA ALPHA CHAPTER OF X i 7 i was founded at Hunter College in 1913 and established at the University of Maryland in 1936. The Phi Sigma Sigmas have been out- standing this year for their diversified war interests. They inaugurated their pro- gram with the organization by Rosalynde Kolodner, of the first Red Cross classes begun on campus, proceeded to purchase and maintain a mobile kitchen unit for the Army and continued the project by acting as hostesses at many Fort Meade dances. Campus activities, not to be neglected entirely for the war drive, had the support of Footlight Club ' s Alma Finklestein and Terrapin ' s Rita Lenetska and Cherie Pack- man. The traditional House Mothers ' Ban- quet foir the house mothers of all fraternal organizations on campus and the first bridge party of the year for sorority repre- sentatives were highlights of the school ses- sion as was the Washington Birthday dance. " Cut it out, you ' re killing me. " 248 The remainder of the time the girls spent selling and buying stamps at the Univer- sity War Stamp Booth, knitting socks and sweaters for the boys in the Army and serving at local USO canteens. Members: Ruth Barsky, Annette Bernstein, Syl- via Bravman, Frances Dunberg, Babette Feldman, Alma Finklestein, Rosadean Flaks, Elsie Flom, Zelda Goodstein, Gloria Gottlieb, Charlotte Hill, Muriel Horrowitz, Phyllis Kolodner, Rosalynde Kolodner, Rita Lenetska, Bernice Margulis, Mir- iam Mednick, Alma Merican, Ruth Morgan, Char- lotte Packman, Arline Raskin, Anita Sesansky, Marion Shapiro, Shirley Sherman, Florence Spivak, Evelyn Wasserman, Ruth Weinstein, Sonia Weis- berg. Pledges: Betty Barban, Lila Berkman, Bernice Byron, Roberta Cooper, Sylvia Kahn, Irene Kap- lan, Marcel Katz, Aileen Levin, Vera Margolies, Ruth Singer, Charlotte Sherman, Lucille Stein, Sarah Weintraub, Mignon Zucker. First row: Barsky, Bernstein, Bravman, Dunberg, Finkelstein, Flaks. Second row: Flom, Goodstein, Gottleib, Hill, Horrowitz, K. Kolod- ner. Third row: P. Kolodner, I enetska, Mednick, Merican, Morgan, Packman. Fourth row: Raskin, Sherman, Spivak, Wasserman, Weinstein, Weisberg. 249 Alpha Sigma has taken an active part in war work. This year the girls donated blood, contributed money to the Red Cross and Community War Fund. The sorority participated in many other activities. Every year Alpha Sigs hold their annual Mother ' s Day Tea. The girls help with the " clean up " campaign spon- sored by the Women ' s League, and cooper- ated with the Student Book Committee. A basketball team was formed so that the sorority might take part in intersorority games. THE .ri.Z-1 SORORITY was founded at the University of Maryland in 1935. Members: Cynthia Baylin, Shirley Berman, Elea- nor Block, Myra Cohen, Margery Dopkin, Sylvia Feldman, Marjorie Herman, Audrey Hopp, Jeanne Kaplan, Mildred Radin, Irene Scher, Ruth Shur, Vivian Smelkinson. Gloria Waldman, Estelle Wolo- witz, Ruth Wolpon. Pledges: Rhona Benesch, Evelyne Bressler, Bev- erly Brody, Anne Freeman, Lucille Gorfine, Ruth Levy, Hannah Lee Needle, Rosabelle Reiser, Jean Yalom, Lorraine Zemil. First row: Baylin, Berman, Block, Cohen, Dopkin, Feldman, Herman, Hopp. Second row: Kaplan, Radin, Scher, Shur, Smelkinson, Waldman, Wolfsnn. Woln-vvitz. iT ' 250 AROUND THE HILL The mid-camjnis tunnel was a favorite rendezvous. DiehVs Orchestra gave Thursday tea-dances all stimmer. " During the halves " at the Rossborough. Vaiious heal establishments were centers of attraction. Parlies were wholesomely enjoyed by all. Some entertained their dates at fraternity houses during intermi ' STon. The dorm beys cooked in their rooms when ike proctors bach was turned. This line looks art ially anxious to eat. Bert Williams tries to " get in the sipim " as the rats • iThe instructor expected all chemistry experiments to ' - ' , ■ ' ■ pray for rain. - . he icr Men up individually. • » . ♦ r, Students foxind it hard to drai, themselies away from ' » • ' . ' h ■ ' ■ the Junior Prom and board the tvaiting street cars. A public shfivexoas a doubly effectivem hgd of himmg. ' i-x] ' ' - ■,• ' ■ . ■ ' ' :• ■■•••• ' J, ' V • Friday afternoon ironing iri he dorms preceded the • " .■ • • •. % ' y--.f I ' - ' f -• ' . ' week end daiices. 2 3 The §irlsiook a physical fitness .progrway ' H ' }: ' -i ' -. ' This air view, taken just before the ban on private flying, shows the campus approximately as it is now. The new armory is just being started behind the Administration building at the right. The stadium is in the lower right-hand corner and the junction of College Avenue and the Boiderard can be seen in the lower center. From there the campus extends off to the upper left. The freshman tug-of-ivar team tugged to victory. Recalcitrant rats were given a ' ' practical " hair cut. APPRECIATION Mr. O. Raymond Carrington, faculty adviser, alumnus and artist, whose valuable advice and many hours of labor helped make this book the success it is. Mr. Harry Lavelle and Mr. Edward Hutton, of the Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Company, whose aid and cooperation in printing this volume were indis- pensable. Mr. C. Gordox Brightman, of the Jahn and Oilier Engraving CompaJiy, for his aid in layout, picture selection, and copy presentation. Mr. Harry Baliban, Mr. M. Merin, and Mr. PiNKERTON, of the M erin-B alihan Studios, for their fine portraits in spite of great production handicaps. Mr. a. Bodine, of the Baltimore Sun, for his many fine pictures. Mr. Julian Chisholm, University of Maryland Photographer, for the many hours of extra time he spent on our work. The Staff of the Lucky Bag, for its time and interest in selecting our Miss Maryland of 1943. . . . and to the staff of the Terrapin, and all those students and faculty members whose extra effort made this publication possible. 255 Administration Officers 10 Agriculture, College of 29 A.I.Ch.E 179 A.I.E.E •.■■...; -».!. 180 Alpha Chi Sigma 84 Alpha Delta Pi 232 Alpha Epsilon Pi 227 Alpha Gamma Rho 212 Alpha Lambda Delta 85 Alpha Lambda Tau 216 Alpha Omicron Pi 244 Alpha Psi Omega 91 Alpha Sigma 250 Alpha Tau Omega 202 Alpha Xi Delta 242 Alpha Zeta 82 Arts and Science 18 A.S.C.E 179 A.S.M.E 178 Autumn Carnival 106 Band, Student 164 Baptist Student Union 167 Basketball 118 Beauties 149 Beta Alpha Psi 80 Beta Gamma Sigma 87 Block and Bridle 175 Board of Regents 9 Boxing 114 Business and Public Administration, College of. . 37 Byrd, President 8 Canterbury Club 168 Cheerleaders 128 Civilian Defense 140 Clef and Key 159 Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 173 Daydodgers Club 177 Dean of Men 11 Dean of Women 11 Dedication 4 Delta Delta Delta 240-241 Delta Sigma Phi 210-211 Diamondback 186 Divisions Administration 10 Government and Organizations 143 Sports and Military 95 INDEX Dormitories, AVomen 182 Education, College of 43 Engineering, College of 49 Football 101 Footlight Club. . . . . " . ' .■ 154 Fraternities 191 Freshman Officers 75 Frosh versus Soph 74 Future Farmers of America ... 175 Gamma Phi Beta 236 German Club 173 Graduates 18 Graduate School Council 12 Grange, Student 176 Hillel Foundation 171 Homecoming 107 Home Economics Club 181 Home Economics, College of . . 57 Interfraternity Council 194 International Relations 172 Juniors 69 Junior Prom 70 Kappa Alpha 204 Kappa Kappa Gamma 234 Kappa Delta 246 Lacrosse 122 Lambda Chi Alpha 214 Latch Key 89 Lutheran Club 169 Margaret Brent Dormitory .. . 182 M Book 190 Men ' s Glee Club 162 Methodist Club 169 Military Division 129 Miss Maryland 144 Mortar Board 78 Newman Club 170 Nurses 62 Nursing, School of 63 Old Line 188 Old Line Network 161 Omicron Delta Kappa 76 Omicron Nu 83 Orchestra, Student 166 Pan-Hel Council 230 Pershing Rifles 138 Phi Alpha 220 Phi Delta Theta 196 Phi Eta Sigma 86 Phi Kappa Phi 92 Phi Kappa Sigma 226 Phi Sigma Kappa 208 Phi Sigma Sigma 248 Pi Delta Epsilon 88 Pi Kappa 218 Presbyterian Club. 168 Publications Board 183 Religious Life Committee . . . . 167 Riding Club 174 Rifle Team 139 Rossborough Club 157 Rushin ' Front 229 Scabbard and Blade 137 Seniors 67 Senior Officers 67 Sigma Alpha Mu 224 . Sigma Alpha Omicron 81 Sigma Chi 198 Sigma Tau Epsilon 90 Sigma Kappa 239 Sigma Nu 206 Sigma Tau Epsilon 90 Signal Corps 136 S.M.A.C 158 Sophomores 72 Sorority Rushing 229 Spanish Club 181 Sports Division 95 S.G.A 146 Student Grange 176 Student Life 251 Student Life Committee 13 S.M.A.C 158 Sorority Rushing 229 Tau Beta Pi 79 Tau Epsilon Phi 222 Terrapin 184 Theta Chi 201 Trail Club 180 Tribute to Men in Armed Forces 7 Wearers of the " M " 128 Wesley Club 169 Women ' s Chorus 163 Women ' s Committee 148 Women ' s Sports 126 Y.W.C.A 172 256

Suggestions in the University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) collection:

University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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