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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 378


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1927 volume:

jj]jj ' JJJ]]1]]JJJ]Jj inilELCUIDQD mniiillBFr — i iiitiHtfiimiiiF " " 1 upud 199-1 NINETEEN ' IWBNTii-SE EN University j riARYLAND UBL 3HED By THE Junior Class at the Universityo, COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND RYLAND Copyright 1927 D. C. Fahey, Jr. Reese L. Sewell AND Ruth T. Williams FOREWORD With a hope that this volume with its compilation of scenes and familiar faces, which are so firmly stamped upon the graduates mind, may in a measure serve to intensify the memo- ries of a most successful undergrade uate career, and at the same time he a tangible record of that career, we, the members of the Junior class, offer to the Seniors the XIHETEEH rWETiTT SEVEK REVEILLE EXPLAKATIOK OF THEME A desire to instill in this hoo the simple dignity, the preciseness, and the beauty to he found in the old Grecian sculpture, caused the editor to select this theme as a modest, and yet inspiring hac ground upon which to base the art wor of the boo . Each title page has for its introduction the drawing of a figure, some being in a re stored state and others being exact replicas of the figures unearthed from the ruins of old Greece; each figure, so used, being appropriate, according to Grecian mythology, to the subject in its respective division - J erme 5 of the oBelvedere A diL ' srr EXP.LA.NAT. 11 THEM ■ti!! in thi5 boo? the .si ' ?! ' U ' tU.i I ' ll lilc :i.dpturc, ;■),•] " H ' t r . ' ' nrin ' i hack nnund upon i cic I . •:. ' f fhc fipiiiT. ' : uneu ' rt tfd from the rui.. Old- CJ.C ' t I ' ■,r,, ' •m) ' thology, to the suuil its respective div: . ScKoenborn jflp ' Hn flnemonam William E. Dennison John Edward Maps TO Hon. SAMUEL M. SHOEMAKER Chairman oi the Board of Regents OF THE University of Maryland Ji? Kecoguitiou and in Honor of His Long and Untiring Seriicc for the Public Good of the State of Maryland, this Nineteen Twenty- Seven Volume of the Reveille is Dedicated. A United States Senator once said that a man really becomes great when everybody begins to call him by his first name. Whether or not that be true of greatness of accom- plishment, certainly no truer measure may be found of how well a man stands in the public esteem. And if there is one man who is, and should be, known for what he has done for others, that man is Samuel M. Shoemaker, and it is as Sam Shoemaker that he is known to the people of Maryland. As a member of the Baltimore County School Board for twenty-five years, now Chairman of that Board, as progenitor of Maryland ' s system of good roads, as first Presi- dent of the State-wide coalition of agricultural organizations, as Chairman of the Board of Regents of the University of Maryland, the imprint of his efforts is deep and broad. No man has done more for his State. The students of this University consider it an honor to give this recognition to the man who is devoting his life to the public welfare of Maryland. i ampUs yhvi s W iii:mii ' imK!iiiiniTiuriv»i;rv " i :U -V foQ)„J| ' Mk Entrance A View Across Portion of Campus T:!zGv:.;x...: A Portion of the Engineering Group The Administration Building A View Through the Portico Old Chemistry Building The Library ■ c Morrill Hall The Hospital Lover ' s Lane Gerneaux Hall mf TTw mw " (itlllffi|--A. ' iit«ii);(i j7e?i ' hs ' oidmg the Infant rjjionysos mk Oo ' O ' iCi. : ' .b ' ' iu Gehcn-bawx Hajij. Dr. Raymond A. Pearson President H. C. Byrd Assistant to the President a DMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS of the UNIVERSITY President RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. Assis cinf to the Vresident H. C. BYRD, B.S. Financial Secretary MAUDE F. McKENNEY Assistant Registrar ALMA H. PREINKERT, M.A. Superintendent of Buildings H. L. CRISP, M.M.E. Purchasing Agent T. A. HUTTON, A.B., Librarian GRACE BARNES, B.S., B.L.S. 27 p. W. Zimmerman, Ph.D. Associate Dean COLLEGE OF g GRICULTURE H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. Dean E. C. AUCHTER, Ph.D. J. B. Blandford V. R. BoswELL. Ph.D. C. C. Bruce. M.S. B. E. Carmichael, M.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B. E. N. CORV. Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, M.A., Ph,D. Geary Eppley, M.S. L. Z. FOUTZ F. W. Geise. M.S. S. H. Harvey, M.S. Wells e. Hunt, M.S. L. W. Ingham, M.S. E. S. Johnston, Ph.D. W. B. Kemp. B.S. Paul Knight, B.S. W. G. Malcolm. B.S. A. G. McCall. Ph.D. R. R. McKlBBIN, Ph.D. DeVoe Meade. Ph.D. J. E. Metzger, B.S., M.A. P. V. MOOK, M.S. R. C. MUNKWITZ, M.S. J. B. S. NORTON, M.S., D.Sc. E. M. Pickens. D.V.M.. M.A L. J. Poelma. D.V.M. George D. Quigley, B.S. R. C. REED, Ph.B., D.V.M. ROBT. P. Straka. B.S. W. T. L. Taliaferro, A.B., C. E. Temple. M.A. A. S. Thurston. M.S. R. H. Waite, B.S. M. F. Welsh, D.V.M. I. Evan Wheaton. B.S. w. E. Whitehouse, M,S. D.Sc 28 Frederic E. Lee, Ph.D. Di ' tiii COLLEGE OF o RTS AND SCIENCES A. I. Andrews. Ph.D. R. W. AUSTERMANN. PH.B. Grace Barnes. B. S.. B.L.S. Charles e. Berger. m.a. Jessie BlAISDELL. Assistant in Music Leslie E. Bopst. B.S. L. B. Broughton. Ph.D. Haves Baker-Crothers. Ph.D. Sumner Burhoe. M.S. Gordon F. Cadisch. B.S.. M.B.A. H. G. Clapp. B.S. G. B. Cooke. B.S. F. R. Darkis, M.S. E. C. Donaldson. M.S. Nathan L. Drake;. Ph.D. C. G. EiCHLiN. A.B., M.S. E. E. Ericson. M.a. A. L. Flenner. B.S. Wm. J. Footen W. G. Friederick. m.a. B. L. Goodyear N. E. Gordon, Ph.D. Mildred Graelin. M.A. Charles B. Hale. Ph.D. Sydney B. Handy, M.A. Malcolm Haring. Ph.D. Susan Harman, Ph.D. G. K. Holmes. B.S. Homer C. House, I hD. H. S. ISBELL, M.S. M. Kharasch. Ph.D. C. I " . Kramer, M.A. Marshall, B.S. Lemon. M.A. Lichtenwalner, Ph.D. Pearl McConnell, M.A. MURDOCK, Ph.D. Newman. M.A. Ordeman, B,A. a. l. parsons, b.a. C. J. PlERSON, A,B,, M.A. M. Preinkert. M.A. P. H. Reinmuth, B.S. E. Rice S. Richardson. M.A. W. Richeson. m.a. H, SCHAD, M.A. j. schulz. a.b. Charles L Silin, B,A. J. T. Spann, B.S. Thomas H. Spence, M.A. Constance Stanley, M.A. E. B. Starkly, Ph.D. W. M. Stevens, M.B.A., Ph,D. T. H. Taliaferro, C,E., Ph.D. Guy p. Thompson, B.S. R. V. Truitt. M.S. H. Van Wormer. M.S. Vanden Bosche. B.S. . Walls . Watkins. M.a. White. Ph.D. Wiley. M.S. ZUCKER. PH.D. H. L F. M. D. C. Mrs. G. p. a. J. D. T. M. O. J. C. A. J. G. L. H. E. G. H R. R. M C. E. R. C. A. E. 29 A. N. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng. Dciti! COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Myron Creese, B.S., E.E. Harry Gvcinner, M.E. Donald Hennick j. j. hodgins, b.s. H. B. HOSHALL, B.S. George E. Ladd, M.A., Ph.D. J. N. G. Nesbit, B.S., M.E., E.E. M. A. Pyle, B.S. R. H. Skelton, Ph.B., C.E. S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E. Tobias Dantzig, Licencie es Sciences, Ph.D. 30 W. S. Small, Ph.D. Dean COLLEGE OF EDUCATION H. F. COTTERMAN, B.S., M.A. Robert M. Browning, M.A. Sarah B. Brumbaugli, M.A. Nellie Buckey, B.S. Frank D. Day, M.A. B. T. Leland, B.S., M.A. Edgar F. Long, M.A. Edna B. McNaughton, M.A. M. LUCETTA SiSK, M.A. Assor atc Dean 31 M. Marie Mount, M.A. Dean COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS Edna Henderson, B.S. Audrey Killiam, B.S. Frieda M. McFarland, M.A. Edna B. McNaughton, M.A. Claribel p. Welsh, M.A. Eleanor Leslie Murphy, B.S. 32 he oDying Gaul M. M.inri lib ' ' f CL ST ' HF FiOMF -rONOMlCS ..I - ' .- c ' m HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS ITH new found dignity we stand in cap and gown, facing the futu re with heads held high, a smile of hope on our lips, yet a choking in our throats at the thought of all we are leaving behind. We pause for a moment to review the four years of our life at Maryland. We see ourselves as Freshmen — a ludicrous group of Rats and Rabbits. The faces of our officers stand out: Jack Tonkin, Roger Whiteford, Helen Beyerle, and Monroe Leaf. We again see ourselves — as Sophomores: Jack Tonkin is class president and " Money " Leaf, treasurer. The other offices are filled by " Benny " LeSeur, Kathryn Stevenson, and Roger Whiteford. Recollections come of an over-powering egotism and of revenge handed out to the unoffending freshmen. We are not so proud of this year. Our Junior year passes before us. Our class is everywhere bringing new glories to our Alma Mater. There are juniors high in scholastic standing and in all branches of athletics. Vividly we remember our Junior Prom. And now, too, that memory fades, and we see ourselves in the coveted role of Seniors. It is hard to believe that, having reached this goal, our happiness is not complete. We realize with sadness that the few remaining days of our stay at Maryland are fast slip- ping by, that we may never see again many of our friends. To everything we see or touch, we whisper goodbye. Yet goodbye is but au revoir, for we will return, and in returning hope to find a greater and more famous Maryland. Gertrude V. Chesnut, Hisiorian. Senior Class Officers 33 GEORGE JENVEY ABRAMS Washington, D. C. 2 N College of Agriculture, B. S. Freshman Football; Freshman Lacrosse: Chairman Freshman Prom Committee. Whose little body lodged a mighty mind. — Homer. RACHEL BELLE ATKINSON Washington, D. C. i; A College of Arts and Science, B. A. New Mercer Literary Society; Opera Club. Woman, to ivomcn silence is the best ornament. — Sophocles. ■4 34 I - AMOS BOWLUS BEACHLEY Middletown, Md. College of Education, B. S. Circulation Manager Ditimondback (4); Rossburg Club (4): Baseball Team (3), (4); Second Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. ; Freshman Football Team: Freshman Baseball Team; Member of ■M " Club, But ' twas a maxim he bad often tried, That riji ht ivas right, and t jcrc je wiiiild abide. — Crabbe. E ' 1 CHARLES CLARKE BEACH Chevy Chase, Md. College of Arts and Science, B. A. President of Calvert Forum; Dramatics; Varsity Debating Team: Representative of State of Mary- land in National Oratorical Contest; Gold Medal for State Oratorical Contest; Men ' s Senior Honor Society; Junior Representative to Federation of Southern Colleges. And let him he sure to leave other men their turns to slicak. — Bacon. 35 ■ ELMER ARTHUR BEAVENS Washington, D. C. 2 X College of Arts and Science, B. S. Student Band. 1925. ' ij cc you leave to call me anytb ' ntg if you don ' t call me " Pete. " — Swift. JULIA LOUISE BEHRING Washington, D. C. A o n 2 A n College of Arts and Science, B. A. Girls ' Rifle Team (1). (2). (3), (4): Captain Girls ' Rifle Team (3): " iVI " in Rifle (2), (3): Opera Club. Secretary-Treasurer (3), President (4) : Girls ' " M " Club, Vice-President (4) : Wo- mens Student Council (3) : REVEILLE Staff (3). (4): Y. W. C. A.: Le Cercle Fraiicais. Secretary (3): New Mercer Literary Society: Grange; Latin-American Club; Panhellenic Council. President (4). Woman ' s at best a contrailiction still. — Pope. ■4 36 • HELEN GRACE BEYERLE Baltimore, Md. 5 A College of Home Economics, B. S. President Women ' s Senior Honor Society. Class Secrctaray (1): Girls ' Editor RKVHILLE (5): Advising Girls ' Editor (4) : Circulation Manager Reveille (2) ; President Home Economics Club (3) : Sponsor of Company B (3) ; Dia- mondbach Staff (4) : Rifle Team Captain (4) ; " M " in Rifle (I), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association. Secretary (2), ' Vice-Presi- dent (3), Treasurer (4): New Mercer Literary Society. Secretary (2): Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil (3): Panhcllenic Council (3); Chairman Rabbit Rules (2); Basketball Team (1). (2): Tennis (2). (3). (4): Masque and Bauble Club: Y. W. C. A.; Student Grange; Girls ' " M " Club: Committee for Junior Senior German (3): Committee for Intcr-Fratcrnity Ball (3): Episcopal Club. Love and a cough cannot be hid. — Herbert. WILLIAM G. BEWLEY Berwyn, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. Track (1), (2): Men ' s Rifle Team (1). (2), (3), (4): Engineering Society (4); Scabbard and Blade (3), (4); First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (4). H ' n Christianity was muscular. — Disraeli. 4 37 ■ G. EMERSON BISHOFF Oakland, Md. A Z College of Agriculture, B. S. Diamondbuck Staff: Grange: Livestock Club; Poc Literary Society: Chorus: Y. M. C. A. Happy the wan whose u ' nb and care A jew paternal acres hound. — Pope. JOHN HENRY F. BITTNER Berwyn, Md. 2 A n I M College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society. He made an instrument to know 1} the moon shine at full or no. — Buri.ER. •4 38 I - CLIFFORD E. BOTELER Beltsville, Md. -j i r College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society. to he chosen thiui rea — Proverbs. A good name is ratln riches. JOSEPHINE M. BLANDFORD College Park, Md. A O II College of Home Economics, B. S. Student Grange: Maryland Opera Club- Home Hconomics Club. Y. W. C. A.: New Mercer literary Society: Le Cerde Prancais: Women ' s Athletic A.ssociation. Hetler to uriir out llmu to ni t out. BlSH()I CUMDIRLANU. 39 I - THOMAS STEVENSON BOWYER Towson, Md. AM College of Agriculture, B. S. .acrossc Team (1), (2), (3); Horticultural Club; Student Grange; Rossburg Club. Perhaps the rcivard of the spirit who tries Is not the y,oiil, hut the exercise. — Cooke. ARTHUR CURTIS BOYD Washington, D. C. 2N OAK College of Education, B. A. Freshman Prom Committee; Sophomore Prom Committee; Freshman Football Team; Fresh- man Basketball Team; Freshman Lacrosse Team; Varsity Football Team (2). (3). (4); Varsity Basketball (3), (4); Varsity Basketball Cap- tain (4); Varsity Lacrosse Team (2). (3), (4). O Loni! my hoy, my Artie, my fair son. — King John. ■4. 40 • LUTHER FRANCIS BROMLEY Stockton, Md. AM College of Arts and Science, B. S. Freshman Baseball Squad; Varsity Baseball Team ( ), (4) : ' -M " in Baseball (?). (4). I ' l ' c seen your stormy seas and stormy women, And ' pity lovers rather more than seamen. — Byron. CARROL SEDGEWICK BRINSFIELD Cordova, Md. College of Agriculture, B. S. Livestock Club; Cattle Judging Team. The soil out of u ' hich such men as he are made is good to be born on, good to live on, good to die for, and to lie buried in. — Lowell. 4 41 • MIEL DAY BURGEE Monrovia, Md. A v. College of Education, B. A. Freshman Football Team: Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Football Team (2) : Varsity Baseball Team (2). (3), (4); Fraternity Basketball Team (2), (3). (4). Ami uiscly tell what hour o ' the clay, The clock iloes strike hy algebra. — Butler.. CHARLES WILLIAM BUTLER Washington, D. C. s A n College of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2): Treasurer Sigma Delta Pi (4j ; Engineering Society. Talk to him of Jacob ' s Ladder, ask the iniiiiher of 7c »s. and he ti oiild — Jerroed. ■4. 42 If:- RAFAEL A. CHAVARRIA San Jose, Costa Rica, Central America :i T n A z College of Agriculture, B. S. Livestock Club: I.itin American Club His miiul his kiii; il(iiii, iiinl his will bis hue. COWPER. ELIZABETH GILBERT CHAFFINCH Easton, Md. i; A College of Arts and Science, B. A. New Mercer Literary Society; House President of Homestead: Women ' s Student Council Repre- sentative. Take her 7ip tenderly Lift her with care, Fashioned so slenderly, Yoiinn ciiul so fair. — Hood. • 43 ■ LELAND HANEY CHEEK Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Science, B. A. Cadet Captain R. O. T. C. (3) : Member of Scab- bard and Blade Honorary Military Fraternity: Rossburg Club. Like summer rose, That brighter in the dew drops glows. The bashful maiden ' s cheek apjyeared. - — Scott. GERTRUDE VORHEES CHESNUT Hyattsville, Md. A o n College of Home Economics, B. S. Women ' s Athletic Association: Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Clubs. When I see the chestnut letting All her lovely blossoms falter down, I think " Alas the day! " — Jean Ingelow. 44 OSCAR BECHTOL COBLENTZ, Jr. Catonsville, Md. Aii $ OAK College of Engineering, B. S. Rossburg Club (2). (3), (4): Vice-President Rossburg Club (4) ; Lacrosse Team (1) : Assis- tant Manager of Lacrosse (3) : Manager of La- crosse (4); Treasurer Student Assembly (4): Engineering Society (2), (3), (4). No solemn sanctimonious face I pull, Nor think I ' m pious ivhen I ' m only bilious, Nor study in my sanctum supercilious To frame a Sabbath Bill or fort e a Bull. — Hood. FORREST COAKLEY Havre de Grace, Md. 2N College of Engineering, B. S. Rossburg Club; Freshman Baseball Team (1) Varsity Baseball Team (2), in Baseball (3). (3), (4): •■M " Man, false man, smiling destructive man! — N. Lee. 45 •■ RICHARD EDWIN COFFMAN Hagcrstown, Md. NSO AZ College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange: Livestock Club. We ' I ' liiit, although he had much nil, He was very shy of using it. — S. Butler. CECIL FORD COLE Fulton, Md. A M A Z College of Agriculture, B. S. Cross Country Team (2). (3). (4): " M " in Cross Country (3). (4); Student Grange. Treasurer of Student Grange (4) ; Poc Literary Society: Livestock Club; Fraternity Basketball Team (3), (4). Hainlsoiiie as handsome docs. — Goldsmith. ■4. 46 ■ WILLIAM C. COOLING Chesapeake City, Md. AM College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society: Freshman Football Team: Freshman Baseball Team: Cross Country Team (1): Rossburg Club: Fraternity Baseball (2). (3). An jiiniilcss flaming meteor sbuiic for hair. — Cowley. MARIAN HELEN McGILL CONNER Washington, D. C. K = College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange: Masque and Bauble Club: Senior Representative to Women ' s Student Council: Opera Club: Alpha Zeta Medal (1): REVEILLE Staff (2), (3). bear a sound so fine here ' s nothing Lives twixt it and silence. — Knowles. ■• 47 I - DANIEL EDWARD CORKRAN Rhodesdale, Md. X 20 College of Education, B. A. Poc Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.; Fraternity Bowling Team; Fraternity Basketball Team: Fraternity Baseball Team: Rossburg Club. Silver is less laliiablc virtue. than gold; gold, than — Horace. HARRY THOMAS COTTMAN Pocomoke City, Md. AT College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange: Livestock Club: President Live- stock Club. The friendly cow all red and white, I love with all my heart. She gives me cream with all her might To eat with apple-tart. — Stevenson. ■ 48 ■ HELEN CUSTER Friendsville, Md. A o n College of Arts and Science, B. A. Le Cerclc Francais; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball Team: Tennis Team; Women ' s Athletic Association. She is pretty to ivalk with And witty to talk with. — Suckling. SAMUEL LELAND CROSTHWAIT Hyattsville, Md. 2 K College of Agriculture, B. S. Basketball Team (1), (2), (4); Lacrosse Team (1). (2), (3), (4),; " M- in Lacrosse (2), (3), (4) ; Horticulture Club. Marriage and hanging go by destiny. — Burton. •: I 49 ■ DAVID DALLAS, Jr. Salisbury, Md. College of Agriculture, B. S. I ' lcsliman lootbjll ream: Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4) : Grange. mil resolved to row fat and yoiiii till forty. — Drvden. ROBERT BEAUCHAMPE DAVIS Baltimore, Md. Ai; College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society: Baseball Team (2), (3). (4) : ■■M " in Baseball (2). (3). (4). is a maxim that those to whom everybody allows the second place is worthy and en- titled to the first. — Swift. ■4 50 •• MYLO SWANELY DOWNEY Williamsport, Md. A n A Z College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange; Livestock Club: Manager Baseball; " M " in Baseball (4); Inter-Fraternity Council; Vice-President of Inter-Fraternity Council. He was a man of unbounded stomach. —King Henry VIII. ELMORE ROY DEIBERT Havre de Grace, Md. 2N College of Education, B. A. Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2) (3): ' ' M ' ' in Track. native worth and honour clad. — Milton. •• 51 •• HENRY JOHN EASTER Baltimore, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Baseball Team; Engineering Society. He ' ll find a way. — Barrie. NORWOOD AUGUSTUS EATON Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B. S. New Mercer Literary Society; Freshman Football; Freshman Lacrosse. A guardian angel o ' er his life presiding. Doubling his pleasures, and his cares dividing. — Rogers. ■4 5 •• ADELBERT GEORGE ENGLAND Raspeburg, Md. C ollege of Engineering, B. S. Sergeant-at-Arms of Engineering Society: Baseball Team. The burdi ' ii icl.iich is well honic becomes light. — Ovid. WADE HAMPTON ELGIN, Jr. Washington, D. C. AM M College of Engineering, B. S. President of Scabbard and Blade: Engineering So- ciety: President of Engineering Society: Captain Company " A " . With bag and baggage. — As You Like It. 4 53 GEORGE HAMILTON FETTUS, Jr. Folcroft, Pa. College of Education, B. A. Freshman Football Team; Freshman Track Team. A man of courage is also full of faith. — Cicero. HAROLD WELLINGTON FINCH Washington, D. C. A n College of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Cross-Country Team; Team. Freshman Track argue not Against Heaven ' s band or will, nor bate a jot. Of heart or hope but still bear up and steer Right onward. — Milton. ■4 54 HARRY MERRILL FLAXMAN Hartford, Conn. College of Arts and Science, B. A. The imiii ii ' ho . ]uit ami resolute will not he moieJ from his setlleil pi rpoxe. — Horace. WILLIAM ALFRED FISHER Washington, D. C. A U College of Arts and Science, B. S. Dianiondback Staff (2): Rl-VEILLE Staff (3); Rossburg Club (2) . (5). (4) . A sophisticated rhetorician, inebriated ivitb the exuberance of his own verbosity and g fted with an ej otistical imagination that can at all times command an interminable and in- consistent series of arguments to malign an opponent and to glorify himself. — Disraeli. ■4 55 ■ KARL BLACKWELL FRAZIER Hurlock, Md. College of Arts and Science, B. S. Business Manager Diamondback : Le Ccrde Fran- cais: Treasurer Le Cerde Francais; Freshman Cross-Country Team; Freshman Lacrosse Team; Track Team (1), (2): Rossburg Club: Y. M. C. A. ' Worth makes fellow. the and want of it the — Pope. CRESTON EADER FUNK Hagerstown, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society; Freshman Football Team. Fortune may take away riches but not per- severance. — Seneca. • 56 NATHAN DORSEY GLOVER Mt. Airy, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. iiiii iiiniicirch of all I siiricy. COWPER. HARRY FRANKLIN GARBER Washington, D. C. M College of Engineering, B. S. First Lieutenant R. O. T. C: Scabbard and Blade Fraternity: Engineering Society. Dare to act! Even Venus aids the bold. LiBULLUS. ■4 57 I - WILLIAM CLINTON GRAHAM North East, Md. A vl n College of Education, B. A. Y. M. C. A, Be silcii and safe — silence never betrays yon. — O ' Reilly. JAMES GUSTAVUS GRAY Riverdale, Md. N 5 O College of Agriculture, B. S. Track (1), (2), (3). (4); Baseball (1); Le Cerde Francais; Rossburg Club. (2), (3), (4): Horticulture Club (2), (3). (4): Scabbard and Blade (3), (4). assisted at the birth of that most significant word " flirtation " which dropped from the most beanlifid mottth in the tiorld. — Chesterfield. ■4 58 • PAUL BENJAMIN GUNBY Marion Station, Md. AT College of Agriculture, B. S. Horticultural Club; Student Grange; Poe Literary Society: Y. M, C. A. Lef me embrace thee, sour adversity. For w ' ne men say it is the wisest course. —Henry VI. MARY ETHEL GROVE Hagerstown, Md. ATX College of Home Economics, B. S. Transferred from Hood College, September, 1924: Y. W. C. A.: Chorus. Be good sweet maid, and let who can be clever; Do lovely things, not dream them, all day long. KlNGSLEY. 59 Ii=- ARTHUR MATTHEWS HALPER New York, N. Y. A College of Arts and Science, B. S. Student Assistant. Zoology Department. C.iiii one desire too much of a ood thing. — As You Like It. LOUISE HARBAUGH Washington, D. C. KE College of Education, B. A. Student Grange: Masque and Bauble Club: Opera Club: Women ' s Athletic Association: Women ' s " M " Club; Secretary-Treasurer of Women ' s " M " Club: Reveille Staff (2), (3); Girls ' Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4). Exceedingly fair she was not and yet fair in that she never studied to he fairer than Nature made her. — Chapman. •4 6o }:■ HOWARD EDWARD HASSLER Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. Second Lieutenant of R. O. T. C. ; Scabbard and Blade. Culture h " To know the best that has been said and thought in tin ' world. " — Arnold. DOUGLAS HARPER Royal Oak, Md. College of Education, B. A. Rossburg Club. He freshly and cheerfully asked him how a man should kill time. — Rabelais. • 6 1 - MAXINE HEISS Washington, D. C. KH College of Arts and Science, B. A. Girls ' Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association: Girls ' Basketball Coach; Chairman of May-Day Exercises (.3) ; " M " in Basketball. O! For a cuach, ye gods! — Carey. FREDERICK CONRAD HERZOG Washington, D. C. 2N College of Arts and Science, B. A. Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2). (3), (4): " M " in Football (2), (3); Inter-Fra- ternity Council: President of Inter-Fraternity Council (3); Manager Track (3); Manager Crosscountry (3). is iilutiys ill season for old men to learn. — Aeschylus. ■4 6a • WARREN THORNTON HIGGINS Hyattsvillc, Md. College of Agriculture, B. S. Livestock Club. l-arcwcll and staiitl fait. — Henry IV. MALCOLM HICKOX Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. Mens Rifle Team (2) : Engineering Society; Rossburg Club. Wit ' s an iiinidy engine, wildly striking, Sometimes a friend, sometimes the engineer. — Herbert. 4 63 •• , . iiaS. ' ;?sai ■; »■ : lSi ?iT JULIA MYRTLE HILEMAN Frostburg, Md. College of Education, B. A. House Director of " Y " Hut. The mildest manners, and the gentlest heart. — Pope. ROBERT WILLIAM HILL Baltimore, Md. AM College of Education, B. A. Freshman Track Team; Freshman Cross Country Team: Varsity Cross Country Team (2), (3), (4); " M " in Cross Country (2), (4); Var- sity Track (2), (3), (4): " M " in Track (2). (3), (4); University Chorus (1), (2). (3), (4); REVEILLE Staff (4). hate the day, because it lendeth light To see all things, but not my lore to see. — Spenser. ■4 64 i -- WILLIAM LAWRENCE HOWARD Fedcralsburg, Md. College of Education, B. S. Rossburg Club: Y. M. C. A. Happy art thou as if every day thou had ' st picked up a hone shoe. — Longfellow. WILLIAM SASSCER HILL, Jr. Upper Marlboro, Md. KA College of Arts and Science, B. A. Captain Company " C " , R. O. T. C; Student Representative to Student Council from Senior Class; Calvert Forum: Glee Club (3); Junior Prom Committee ( 3 ) : University of Maryland Representative. State Oratorical Contest (4). Fire in each eye and papers in each hand. They rave, recite, and madden ' round the land. — Pope. •■ 65 ■• STANLEIGH EDWARD JENKINS College Park, Md. College of Education, B. A. Y. M. C. A. (2). (3). (4 ■ Glee Club (I), (2), (3): Opera Club (2). (3), (4): Discussion Group (1), (2), (3). (4): 4 H Club (4). Come, shig now, sing; for 1 know you sing well; I see you hare a singing face. — Beaumont and Fletcher. MARY KATHERINE JOHNSON Oxen Hill, Md. ATX College of Education, B. A. Your heart ' s desires be with you. — As You Like It. ■4 66 ARVIN PARY JONES New Windsor, Md. College of Education, B. A. Men ' s Rifle Team; Y. M. C. A. Luck affects everything; let your hook always be cast; in the stream ivherc you least expect it, there uill be a fish. — Ovid. :,J ill MARIUS P. JOHNSON Hartford, Conn. :; N College of Arts and Science, B. A. Glee Club (3). You tell your doctor, that y ' arc ill And what does he, but write a bill. Of which you need not read one letter. The worse the scrawl, the d ose the better. For if you knew but what you take. Though you recover, he must break. — Prior. •4 67 ■ JOSEPH LEONARD JONES Sparrow ' s Point, Md. College of Arts and Science, B. A. Freshman Lacrosse Team ( 1 ) ; Varsity Lacrosse Team (2). (3): Junior Prom Committee; Rossburg Club. You do not knoll ' it but you are the talk of the town. Art of Love — Ovid. ROBERT PARKS KAPP Cumberland, Md. N 2 O College of Agriculture, B. S. Everyone is the architect of his oiiii fortune. — Regnier. ■4 68 HARRY JAMES KELCHNER Palmerton, Pa. College of Arts and Science, B. A. President University Glee Club: University Chorus: iVlaryland Opera Club: Rossburg Club. They say mns c ami women s joiilil never be dated. — Goldsmith. ELLEN JANE KEISER Washington, D. C. A o n College of Home Economics, B. S. Senior Honor Society: Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2): Women ' s Athletic Association: Basketball Team (1): Masque and Bauble Club: Opera Club: Secretary and Treas- urer (2), Vice-President (3), Assistant Sec- retary-Treasurer (4): Le Cercle Francais: Latin American Club. would live to study, ami not study to live. — Bacon. 69 }{:•• WILLIAM FREDERICK KORFF Baltimore, Md. A n M College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society: Rossburg Club; Mnnagcr Tennis (4): " M " in Tennis (4). Which (lust H ' tis Bill? iiinl which was Joe? — Holmes. JOHN GERARD KREIN Baltimore, Md. N20 College of Agriculture, B. S. Rossburg Club. A high hope for a low heaven. Love ' s Labours Lost. ■4 70 ¥ WILBUR MONROE LEAF Washington, D. C. KA College of Arts and Science, B. A. Lacrosse Team: Class Treasurer: Captain. R. O. T. C: Calvert Forum: Scabbard and Blade. Lead hy my hand, he saunfcr ' d Europe round, And ga her ' d every vice on Chrisf an f roniid. — Pope. ELDRED SARELL LANIER Washington, D. C. n K A College of Arts and Science, B. A, Scabbard and Blade: Track (4) : First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. O for a beaker full of the warm South! — Keats. ■4 71 LAWRENCE LINCOLN LEHMAN Rockville, Md. STQ College of Education, B. A. Glee Club (1), (2). (3), (4); Assistant Man- ager of Glee Club (3); Manager of Glee Club (4) ; Opera Club (2). (3) ; Chorus (1), (2), (3), (4) : R. O. T. C, Platoon Sergeant (3); First Lieutenant. Company " A " (4). The fox changes his skin hut not his habits. — Suetonius. BENJAMIN W. LeSUEUR Baltimore, Md. 2 i 2 College of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Football; Freshman Lacrosse; Vice-Presi- dent Sophomore Class: Varsity Football (2) ; Varsity Lacrosse (2). (3), (4); Engineering Society. Why should a man, whose blood is warm within Sit like his grandsire cut in alabaster? — Merchant of Venice. •• 7 I - ROBERT BERNESTON LUCKEY Hyattsville, Md. N i- () College of Arts and Science, B. A. Scabbard and Blade Fraternity; First Lieutenant, Company " B " : Rossburg Club. Oiw iilii ' iiys retains the traces of one ' s orii iii. ■ — Rf.nan. MARVIN C. LONG Williamsport, Md. 2 Tn College of Education, B. A. must to the barber ' s for mcth iiks I am mar- icllons hairy about the face. — Midsummer ' s Night ' s Dream. ■• 73 ROLAND A. LYNN Hagerstown, Md. STfJ College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society. Of my friends, I am fhc only one I have left. — Terrence. JANE LAVINIA MANKIN Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B. S. Le Ccrcle Francais; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club, We helve been frieinh (i; rfhcr — ' ; sunshine and in shade. — Norton. ■4 74 I - EMMETT H. MARKWOOD Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Science, B. A. Go West, yoiiii; iikiii, iIiuI i row ii j ' wi b tin ' country. — Greeley. EDWARD BURNS MARKS Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. Sc.ibbnrd and Blade: Second Lieutenant. R. T. C. ; Engineering Society: Rossburg Club. O. When found, make a note of. —Dickens. 4 75 I " HENRY LEYH McCABE Anacostia, D. C. Horticultural Club. Ye shall know them by their fruits. — Matthew. WINIFRED MARY McMINIMY Washington, D. C. KH College of Arts and Science, B. A. Opera Club (2), (3). (4) : Y. W. C. A.: Chorus: Women ' s Athletic Association; Sigma Phi Sigma Medal. Woman red Hies us all to the common iletiomi- nator. — Bernard Shaw. ■4 76 •■ GEORGE EDWARD MELCHIOR, Jr. Marriattsville, Md. AM OAK College of Arts and Science, B. A. President Student Assembly: Secretary Student Executive Council: Scabbard and Blade: First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. : Rossburg Club. Vice- President: Vice-President of Class (3): Inter- Fraternity Council Vice-President: Rifle Team (2), (3), (4): Calvert Forum: President Council Oratory and Debate: REVEILLE Staff (3). Resolved to ruin or to rule the state. — Dryden. RUTH HENRIETTA McRAE Riverdale, Md. KH College of Home Economics, B. S. Opera Club; Women ' s Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary Honor Court (3); Home Eco- nomics Club; Vice-President of Home Economics Club (3) ; Episcopal Club. Shalt show how divine a thing a woman may be made. — Wordsworth. 77 I -- GLADYS MARIE MILLER Westernport, Md. A o n College of Education, B. A. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Athletic Association Loie iiic little, Oec Dramatic Society. , love ine long. — Marlowe. JAMES BENJAMIN MILLS Delmar, Del. AM College of Education, B. A. Freshman Baseball Team ( I ) : Varsity B.iseball Team (2). (3), (4) ; Y. M. C, A. And bis chin new reap ' tl, Shoiv ' cl like a sticbble-land at hancst time. — Henry IV. ■4 78 • WILLIAM H. MOORE Boyds, Md. A V. A Z College of Agriculture, B. S. Grange. The only way to have a friend h to he one. — Emerson. BERNICE VIRGINIA MOLER Hyattsville, Md. K H College of Arts and Science, B. A. Opera Club: Y. W. C. A.; Inter-Fraternity Council (3): Women ' s Student Council, Day Dodger Representative (3): REVEILLE Staff (3): Sec- retary of the Student Assembly (4). Thoir htless of heaiity — she was beauty ' s self. — Thomson. 79 I " GEORGE WASHINGTON MORRISON Port Deposit, Md. AS OAK College of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Footbnll ( 1 ) ; Varsity Football Team (2); Business Manager REVEILLE (3); Assis- tant Manager Track (3) ; Inter-Fraternity Council (3): Sergeant-at-Arms of Class (3) First Sergeant Company " C " . R. O. T. C. Advising Business Manager REVEILLE (4) Manager of Track (4) : Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil (4); Sergcant-at-Arms of Class (4): Adju- tant of R. O. T. C. : Varsity Football Team (4) ; Men ' s Senior Honor Society; Engineering Society: Scabbard and Blade. Ambition is no cuiC for love. — Pope. JESSIE FRANKLIN MUNCASTER Rockville, Md. A Y X College of Home Economics, B. S. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Episcopal Club: Le Cerde Francais. Never idle a momeni, but thrifty and thought- ful of others. — Longfellow. 4. 8o l!3- ALEXANDER A. MUZZEY Homestead, Pa. College of Education, B. A. Lacrosse Team (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " in La- crosse (3), (4); Poe Literary Society; Calvert Forum (3), (4); Cheer Leader (2); Rossburg Club: President, Rossburg Club (4): Circula- tion Manager REVEILLE (4). Absent in mind but present in spirits. — Corinthians. .J€h), 0 ' iH 1 HERBERT SPIESE MURRAY Washington, D. C. 2N College of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Baseball Team: Varsity Baseball Team (2). (3). (4): Captain Baseball Team (4); Rossburg Club: " M " Club. Experience is the best of schoolmasters; only the school fees are heavy. — Carlyle. • 8 1 ■ LILLIAN BLAND NEVITT Colonial Beach, Va. K H College of Arts and Science, B. A. Women ' s Student Council; House President. Home- stead (2): House President. Kappa Xi House (3). (4) ; Secretary Women ' s Student Council (4); ' V ' ' omen ' s Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A. Soft as her clime. and sunny as her skies. — Byron. GEORGE ARTHUR NINAS, Jr. Gaithersburg, Md. r A n College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society (1). (2). (3). (4): Glee Club: Men ' s Rifle Team ( 1 ). (2). (3). (4). The ' greatest men may ask a foolish question now and then. — Wolcot. •4 82 ■ ROGER O ' DONNELL, Jr. Washington, D. C. •tS K College of Arts and Science, B. A. Ere on thy chin the springing beard began To spread a doubtful down and promise man. — Prior. ALTON EVERETT NOCK Stockton, Md. A S} A Z College of Agriculture, B. S. Grange; Livestock Club; Baseball (2) (3). Knock, and it shall be opened unto you. — Matthew. 83 . HELEN ALBERTA ORTON Washington, D. C. College of Home Economics, B. S. New Mercer Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Grange: Home Economics Club: Basketball Team: REVEILLE Staff (2): Women ' s Athletic Association: Woman ' s Student Government. And ne ' er did Grecian chisel trace A nymph or naiad or a grace Of finer form, or lovelier face. — Scott. KENNETH PETRIE Winchester, Va. 2 TO College of Education, B. A. Poe Literary Society: ' Vice-President of Poe Liter- ary Society (3), (4); Glee Club (3), (4): Calvert Forum, Treasurer: Opera Club (2), (3), (4): Old Dominion Club: Second Lieu- tenant R. O. T. C. ; Varsity Debating Team. Yet a mighty geniia, lies hid iiiuler this rough exterior. — Horace. ■4. 84 If=- CECIL LOY PROPST Laurel, Md. College of Arts and Science, B. A. Freshman Track Squad ( 1 ) ; Poe Literary Society, President (4): Glee Club. Treasurer (3). Man- ager (4); Opera Club (2). (3). (4); Dra- matic Club: Chorus: Council of Oratory and Debate: First Lieutenant R. O. T. C: Le Cerclc Francais, Treasurer ( 3 ) : Calvert Forum. Sec- retary (4) ; Scabbard and Blade: Diamondbiick Staff (4). A man cross 1 am, cross ' d with adversity. — The Tempest. WILLIAM LEROY PEVERILL Washington, D. C. AM I M College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society: Cross Country Team (!), (2) : Captain. R. O. T. C: Scabbard and Blade. The l riiiciples of mechanics must ahvays gof- crn architecture, whether the building he made of wood, stone, iron or concrete. — General Foch. •• 85 •• GRACE ADELINE RIPPLE Cheltenham, Md. College of Home Economics, B. S. House President of Practice House (4) : Basket- ball (1), (2). (3), (4): Women ' s Student Council: Girls ' " M " Club; Lc Cerde Francais; Chorus: Tennis; Bowling. Life ' a ;« and all things show it, I thought so once, hut jioiv I know it. — Gay. ROBERT MAURICE ROHRBAUGH Mt. Rainier, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society. Any color, so long as it ' s red, Is the color that suits vie best. — Eugene Field. •4 86 OLIVER WILSON RUNKLES Mt. Airy, Md. A a College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society. From hence, let fierce conteudhi; inttioiis know Whaf (lire effects from c ril d ' ncorj fioiv. — Addison. EDWIN EARLY ROTHGEB Washington, D. C. A 5 College of Arts and Science, B. A. Ireshman Football Team: Trcshman Lacrosse Team; Varsity Football Team (2). (3). (4); Varsity Lacrosse Team; Old Dominion Club ' Captain. R. O. T. C. An attitude not only of defence, hut of de- • " " " ■ —Gillespie. ■4 87 . HELEN GERTRUDE RYON Waldorf, Md. 2 A K College of Education, B. A. Senior Honor Society: Y. W. C. A.. Secretary (4) : Le Cerde Francais; Episcopal Club. Secretary { ) . Women ' s Student Council: Women ' s Ath- letic Association: House President of " Y " Hut (3) : Women ' s Student Government Association, ■Vice-President (4). T je blush is bcaufiful, hut it is sometimes inconvenient. — Goldoni. NAOMI C. RYON Waldorf, Md. 2A College of Education, B. A. Women ' s Student Council; House President (4); Women ' s Athletic Association; Episcopal Club. Secretary (4) ; Le Cerde Francais; Y. W. C. A.; Tennis Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Grange. One always returns to bis first lore. — St. Just. 4 88 I - FLOYD FRANKLIN SCHRADER Kaukauna, Wisconsin 2 N College of Engineering, B. S. Football Tcim (3), (4). " M " (4). To he stri)ii; h to be hapfty! — Longfellow. ENGELBERT HERRLING SCHMIDT Washington, D. C. AT A Z College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange: Livestock Club. What ' s ill a name? That which we call a rose by any other name ivoiild smell as sweet. — Romeo and Juliet. 4 89 ELEANOR CAMPBELL SEAL Washington, D. C. 2A College of Arts and Science, B. A. Senior Honor Society; President Women ' s Student Government Association (4) : Secretary Women ' s Student Government Association (3): Secretary Women ' s Student Council (3); Treasurer Masque and Bauble Club (2). (3); Assistant Lecturer of Grange (4); House President (1), (3); New Mercer Literary Society; Episcopal Club; RHVEILLE Staff (2), (3); Pan-Hellenic (4). Make two grim grow where there was only one grouch before. " Pig Pen Pete, Why I Ride Horseback. " — Elbert Hubbard. OLIVE M. SELTZER Washington, D. C. KH College of Arts and Science, B. A. Girls ' Basketball Team (1). (2). (3). Women ' s Athletic Association. At every word, a reputation dies. — Pope. (4) •4 90 ]f- LEROY WATERS SHERIFF Wadsworth, Ohio A 2 OAK College of Arts and Science, B. A. Senior Honor Society; Lieutenant -Colonel. R. O. T. C: Scabbard and Blade: Freshman Track: Varsity Track (2). (3), (4): Ivl " in Track (2). (3), (4): Rossburg Club: Junior Prom Committee (3) : Sophomore Prom Committee; Freshman Prom Committee: Military Ball Com- mittee. Mca re were his looks, S jai ' l) misery bati worn him to tin- hones. — RoMFO AND Juliet. G. MYRON SHEAR Rosslyn, Va. AT A Z College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange; Poe Literary Society: Calvert Forum: Y. M. C. A.: Track Squad (I), (2), (3). (4): Old Dominion Club, President. Think you I bear the shears of destiny? — King John. 4 91 LINWOOD PARKS SHIPLEY Hyattsville, Md. 2 2 I K College of Arts and Science, B. A. New Mercer Literary Society: Le Ccrcle Francais; President. New Mercer Literary Society (3): Editor in-Chief of RHVEILLE (3): Vice-Presi- dent Council of Oratory and Debate; Junior Representative to Honor Court; Advising Editor of Ri:VElLLE (4) ; Inter-Fraternity Council (4); Men ' s Senior Honor Society; Calvert Forum. S ' llciifh! I ' ll print if and shawc the fools. — Pope. MARTHA THOMPSON SIMS Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Science, B. A. S«( ' ) itiiff the world is made of. — CowPER. ■4 92 • WILBUR NEWMAN SNYDER Randallstown, Md. A 2 College of Arts and Science, B. A. Freshman Baseball Team : Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3). (4): ■•M " in Baseball (2). (3), (4); Rossburg Club: Vice-President. Student Assembly; Inter-Fraternity Council: R. O. T. C. Band; " M " Club; Varsity Basketball Team (4). The longer one lives, the more he learns. — Moore. HERBERT ALEXANDER SMITHER Cumberland, Md. K A College o f Engineering, B. S. rcshman Lacrosse Team; Manager of Cross Coun- try Team: Engineering Society. He ' s of stature somewhat low. — Churchill. 93 ■ KENNETH F. SPENCE Hancock, Md. K M OAK College of Engineering, B. S. Track Team (1), (2): President of Class (3), (4): Manager of Football (4); Engineering Society; Scabbard and Blade (3), (4): New Mercer Literary Society: President. Phi Mu Hon- orary Fraternity: Representative to National Fed- eration of Colleges. He who series the public is a poor animal; he worries himself to death and no one thanks him for it. — Goethe. MARY SPENCE College Park, Md. College of Arts and Science, B. A. Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Athletic Association; Vice- President of Women ' s Student Council (3); Chorus; Episcopal Club: Tennis. Her stature tall — hate a clumpy ivoman. — Byron. 94 MYRON BROWNE STEVENS Washington, D. C. 2 N OAK College of Education, B. A. Reveille Staff (3): I ' rcshman I ' ootball Team; Freshman Baseball Team: Varsity Football Team (2). (3), (4); " M " in Football (2). (3). (4); Varsity Basketball Team (2). (3). (4); " M " in Basketball (2), (3), (4): Varsity Baseball Team (2). (3), (4); " M " in Base- ball (2), (3), (4J ; Captain of Football Team (4). A lion among lacUcs is a inosf terrible thing. — Midsummer Night ' s Dream. MILFORD H. SPRECHER Fairplay, Md. 2Tn College of Arts and Science, B. A. Diumondback News Editor (3) ; Editor-in-Chief of Diamondback (4); Inter-Fraternity Council (3); Secretary-Treasurer of Inter-Fraternity Council (4) ; The Calvert Forum; Men ' s Honor Society: Valedictorian. There is probably no hell for authors in the next world — they suffer so much from critics and publishers in this. — Bovee. 95 ■ RAYMOND L. STEVENS Hyattsville, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society; Men ' s Rifle Team. To live h not a blessing; hut to live well. — Seneca. KATHRYN CLAIRE STEVENSON Mt. Lake Park, Md. A o n College of Arts and Science, B. A. Senior Honor Society; Class Secretary (2). (3); Inter-Fraternity Council. Secretary (3) ; Grange Secretary (3), (4) ; REVEILLE Staff (2) : Opera Club; Le Cercle Francais: Sponsor Company ••C " (3). ' Tu ' crc all one That I should love a bright particular star, And think to wed it. — All ' s Well That Ends Well. •■ 96 Ij=- WILBUR ARTHUR STREETT Baltimore, Md. A n i M College of Engineering, B. S. f ' rcshman Lacrosse; Varsity Lacrosse Team (2), (3). (4): " M " in Lacrosse (3). (4); Engi- neering Society. Secretary-Treasurer. Eiery street has two sides, the shady side and the sunny. — Bulwer-Lytton. VIOLA ELIZABETH STEWART Street, Md. College of Education, B. A. For I am nothing, if not critical. — Othello. ■• 97 HOWARD CATLIN SUMNER Washington, D. C. N :i o College of Arts and Science, B. A. Y. M. C. A.: New Mercer Literary Society. For too much rest itself heroines a luiiii. — Homer. ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE TAYLOR Washington, D. C. A O II :i A II College of Arts and Science, B. A. Women ' s Student Council ( 3 ) ; Opera Club: Y. W. C. A.: Latin-American Club. Treasurer (3): Vice-President (4): Women ' s Athletic Associ- ation, President (4): Basketball (1). (2), (3), (4): Manager of Basketball (41; " M " in Basketball (2). (3); Women ' s " M " Club; Women ' s Student Government Association. Her air, her manners — all who saw admired, Courteous and ; enllc and retired. — Crabbe. •4 98 NORWOOD CHARLES THORNTON Chesapeake City, Md. A r A Z X A ! I P College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange. Master (4) : Disctission Group; Y. M. C. A.. Secretary (2): Bible Class; Live- stock Club, Secretary (2); Honor Court (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3) ; 4 H Club. Blcncd be ay,riciiltiirc! If one Joes not have too much of it. WAKNtR. FRANK HERVEY TERHUNE Ridgewood, N. J. A M 5 A n College of Arts and Science, B. A. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Poc Literary Society; Cal- vert Forum; President of Sigma Delta Pi Hon- orary Spanish Fraternity (4) ; Diamondback Staff (2). (3), (4). They also serve who only stand and wait. — Milton. 99 ■ EGBERT FULLER TINGLEY Hyattsville, Md. N 2 O 7. A II College of Arts and Science, B. A. Varsity Tennis Team (2). (3). (4): " M " in Tennis (2). (3). (4); Captain of Tennis Team (4): Fraternity Basketball Team: Dia- niondback Staff: Fraternity Bowling Team: Fra- ternity Baseball Team: Rossburg Club. } jaiii would die a dry death. — The Tempest. HOWARD GILBERT TIPPETT Cheltenham, Md. A5 College of Arts and Science, B. A. Cupid is a knarish lad, Thus to make [war females mad. — Midsummer ' s Night ' s Dream. •4 lOO If:- PAUL W. TRIPLETT Cumberland, Md. KA College of Engineering, B. S. Intcr-fraternity Council; I-rcshman Lacrosse Team; Varsity Lacrosse Team (2). (3). (4); Captain of Lacrosse Team (4): Freshman Football Team; Engineering Society. He is cotnplefc in feature, ami in mind. With all gooil grace to grace a geutlewaii. — Two Gentlemen or Verona. WILLIAM RAMEY TRIMBLE Washington, D. C. AM College of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Football; Rifle Team; Vice-President Rifle Club (3) ; Engineering Society, Vice-Presi- dent (3); Scabbard and Blade; Captain, R. O. T. C. Rchicafioii makes a people easy to lead, but dif- ficult to drive; easy to goierii, but impossible to enslave. — Lord Brougham. ••: I lOI J:- PHILIP BROWNE TRUESDELL Waupaca, Wisconsin College of Arts and Science, B. A. President of Episcopal Club (4) ; Poe Literary Society: Rossburg Club; Lay Reader. Tl.ic citltivation of the mind is a kind of food siipl liril for fbi ' sou! of man. — Cicero. GRACE MARCELEAN WARNER Forest Hill, Md. 2A College of Home Economics, B. S. Vice-President of Home Economics Club; Grange; Treasurer of Young People ' s Bible Class; Chair- man Financial Committee in Y. W. C. A.; Epis- copal Club. For she was jes ' the quiet kind Whose natures never vary, Like streams that keej) a summer mind Snou ' hid in Jenooary. — Lowell. ■4 1 02 1 - EDWARD MINOR WENNER Point of Rocks, Md. :i $2 M College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society. ; Ihii ivorhl n iiuiii niii t cither he iiiiril or I.Himnicr. — LoNGi eli.ow. CHARLES SWAN WEBER Oakland, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society: Junior Prom Committee (3) • Track (1), (2). (3), f4); Rossburg Club. This senior-junior, gian f -dwarf, Dan CnpiJ; Regent of loir-rhymes, lord of folded arms. — Love ' s Labours Lost. •4 103 li:- ALTON A. WENTZEL Carlisle, Penna. College of Arts and Science, B. A. Y. M. C. A. Ami ileal damnation around the land. — Pope. HELEN ROSE WHITE College Park, Md. College of Arts and Science, B. A. O gentle soul to human race. — Pope. 4 104 I :- ROGER STREETT WHITEFORD Baltimore, Md. :i N College of Education, B. A. Vice-President of CIjss (1). (2). (4); Scrgcant- at-Arms (3); f-reshman Football; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); " M " in Track (2), (3), (4); Captain of Track Team (4); Varsity Cross Country (4) ; " M " in Cross Country (4) . Old fricinh arc hcsf. Kiii J jiiiiics iiscil to call for bin Old Shoci, they were easiest for bis feet. — Sei.don. WILBUR MARION WHITE Princess Anne, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. Y. M. C. A.; Engineering Society. Notu ' ithstaiidiiiii my experiments with elec- tricity, the tbuinlerbolt continues to fall iiuiler our noses and beards. — Franklin. ■4 105 ■ ROBERT JAMES WILSON Buffalo, N. Y. 2K College of Arts and Science, B. S. New Mercer Literary Society; Opera Club; Ross- burg Club; Vice President Glee Club (3). (4). Transferred from University of Buffalo. 1925. What sl)oiilil a iiniii tli hnf he merry. — Hamlet. GEORGE MELVILLE WORRILOW Zion, Md. College of Agriculture, B. S. Freshman Track Team; Advertising Manager of Diamondback ( 3 ) ; New Mercer Literary So- ciety; Livestock. Club; Livestock Judging Team. think no more than a sponge. — Rabelais. -4 I06 - ALBERTA ALEXANDRIA WOODWARD Washington, D. C. K H College of Education, B. A. Episcopal Club: Junior Prom Committee (3); Sponsor Batallion R. O. T. C. (3), (4): Senior Class Secretary { 4 ) . Age cannot ui Ini- her, iiov ciiitoin shilc Hit iiifiiiifr iiiricfy. — Shakespeare. PHILIP AVERY WRIGHT Federalsburg, Md. College of Education, B. A. Freshman Baseball Team: Varsity Baseball Team (2). (3); French Club: Rossburg Club; Y. M. C. A. Be sure you arc (w) right, then go ahead. — David Crockett. • 107 If:- HENRY E. YOST Grantsville, Md. AM College of Agriculture, B. S. Basketball Manager (4); " M " in Basketball (4); Diamondhack Staff; Student Grange; Livestock Club, Treasurer. Haste is of the Deiil. — Koran. •4 io8 •• The Portico of the Agricultural Building at Night 109 ►J u a: o M X H IIO JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY THE Reveille of 1927, in a measure, represents the history of tlie Junior Class. It shows that the Class of 192 8 has come up to and in some cases excelled the standards set them by the Seniors. We have perhaps been slow in getting our start but wc have now gained a position in student affairs and activities not to be easily attained by our successors. This is truly our biggest year in college, because we have all advanced to the point where wc can appreciate everything we do and learn, and readily develop our faculties. We have had our share of athletes, social leaders, office holders, and there seems no necessity for enumerating them. Needless to say, our Junior Prom stands out from other dances of the year because of the fact it was held in Washington, and was so well conducted. We also greatly enjoyed the proms of the other classes, and especially the Junior-Senior German. Next year will bring the climax to our history at Maryland. Let us hope that we will accomplish something worth while that will make a name for ourselves and will leave a permanent record behind us. Our officers have remained very nearly the same throughout the three years: Donald Adams, President; Jack Savage, Vice-President; Frances Freeny, Secretary; William Press, Treasurer; Horace Hampton, Student Representative, and IV ed Linkous, Sergeant- at-Arms. It hardly seems possible that the class of 1927 will not be with us in person, next year. It is with regret that we say goodbye to them. Seniors, Maryland is proud of you, and we know you are proud of Maryland, which is as it should be. Ruth Williams, Historian. AUAMs Savage Press Freeny Junior Class Officers III ' ' ■■ i o a O z 112 JUNIOR " PROM COMMITTEE Ralph Powers, Cbairinan Frances Morris Albin Knight Nelson Spottswood Bruce Emerson John Ryerson FOR the first time since the acquisition of the present Gymnasium, the Junior Prom was held off the campus. However, it proved to be one of the most success- ful dances in the history of the University, and it will probably serve as a precedent for future Proms. 113 House Parties Ovhr thl Wllk End oi tul Junior Prom 114 Juniors 115 ►J u u o S o X c o M 1 ii6 SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY A COLLEGE education, we are told, does not depend at first on books alone, but rather on paddles of the upper classmen. So it seemed the first five months of our college career. But " Rat Rules " came and departed as they always do, and almost every one survived. It was not until March that permanent class officers were elected, but once we were organized, things began to happen. A little later, the Fresh- man Frolic and Freshman Prom were given. The Prom was one of the best informal dances of the year, and it might be added, that the Frolic was thoroughly successful both from the stage and from the windows where the cabbage and tomatoes made their entry. This year, a selection of dignified Sophomores, under the guidance of the class officers, Gordon Kessler, President; Bruce Billmeyer, Vice-President; Olyure Hammack, Secretary; Emmett Loane, Treasurer; Duncan Clark, Student Representative, and John Keenan, Sergeant-at-Arms, returned to school and proceeded to put the " Rats " through their tricks. We had a great time being bossy, giving orders, and seeing them obeyed. That " hard-boiled " attitude cannot ever be maintained again. It has been a great year for Maryland and a great one for the Sophomore Class. Athletics, scholarship, social activities have each come to the fore as the year passed. Every member tried to put over the idea that this institution was one of the best, and truly a worth-while place to attain culture, progress, and friendship. James H. Walter, H ' nturian. Kessler Hammack Loane llillmeyer Sophomore Class Officers 117 l-l u X M H, M H 1 18 Supplies From Home HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS THE latter part of September found the campus of this old and honored University thronged with a multitude of young men and women, eager and expectant, and anxious to be initiated into all the " Maryland " secrets and traditions. We, the Freshman Class, had arrived. The Sophomores soon informed us with particular pains that we were mere " rats, " and before long we were parading the campus with black and gold skull caps, green tics, name tags, rolled-up pants, and white socks. Several weeks after classes started, we elected our officers: Albert Heagy, President; George Roberts, Vice-President; George Madigan, Treasurer; Margaret Wisner, Secretary; Fred Ribinitzki, Sergeant-at-Arms. Better officers could not have been found. Charles R. Dodson, Historian. Haegy Roberts _ Madigan Wisner Freshman Class Officers IIQ Rabbits Rats 1 20 Rjrrv Miss Adele H. Stamp Dean of Women 121 HISTORY OF THE CO-EDS THE first girl graduate of the University of Maryland received her diploma in June, 1920. She was the only girl in her class, but year by year, the number of girls increased until now, in 1927, there are two hundred and forty-one girls enrolled in the University. The question of housing all of these girls is a serious one because of the lack of enough dormitories to accommodate them. There are three dormitories on the hill, Gerneaux Hall, the Practice House, and the " Y " Hut. Three of the sororities have houses at which a number of girls can stay; and finally, there is one approved in the park, the Homestead, run under the same rules as the dormitories. It is interesting to note that none of the school dormitories were built with the intention of their being used as such. The first place at which girls were housed was Gerneaux Hall. This had once been the home of Captain Sylvester who at one time was President of the Maryland Agricultural College. It was later turned into a dormi- tory for boys who had won scholarships to Maryland State College. In 1920, it was remodeled and made into the first girls ' dormitory. The Practice House was then built for the use of the Home Economics girls. It was also used as a dormitory because of the immediate need. The " Y " Hut was first built as an auditorium and chapel. During the war, it was turned into a Y. M. C. A. by the R. O. T. C, and not until a few years ago were partitions put up so that it could be used by girls as a dormitory. It is hoped that the State Legislature will grant enough money for a much needed dormitory at its next meeting in two years ' time. Although girls have been here but a few years, they have established a number of traditions. In 1922, the Women ' s Student Government Association was formed. The same year, the first girls ' rifle team was organized. In 1923, tennis was introduced as a sport for girls at Maryland and the first team was selected. This was also the first year that May Day was celebrated by a procession and festival. The year 1924 saw the growth of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Along with this came an increased interest in athletics; intra-mural basketball was begun; the first tennis tournament was held; and a Swimming Club was formed. In the spring of 1925, a Women ' s Senior Honor Society was introduced; the outstanding Senior girls were honored by being chosen as members. Just before the first woman student was graduated in 1920, she formed the first sorority on the campus, Sigma Delta. The following year Lambda Tau was organized, which became a chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi in 1924. Also in 1924, the Kappa Xi Sorority was recognized. In the fall of 1926, the fourth sorority was formed. Alpha Upsilon Chi. These sororities have united in forming the Pan-Hellenic Society in which sorority questions are discussed and decided upon. Our Dean of Women, Miss Adele Stamp, came to the University in 1922 and has really been the force behind the wheel in all the development of women ' s organizations. She was the first Dean of Women to be at Maryland, and is so well liked that it is hoped that she will be with us for many years to come. 122 Iviljplf. Kreider, McCurtly, Ward (iniver, lieyeiie, York, Curkiiis, Gause WOMEN ' S G THLETIC c SSOCIATION THE Women ' s Athletic Association, sponsor and overseer of all women ' s athletics, has had another successful year. Rapid strides in organization and numbers of girls taking interest in the sports that Maryland offers has been evident since the formation of this organization in the fall of 1924. The annual banquet in the spring formed a fitting climax for the season. The officers for the year were: Elizabeth Taylor, President; Mary Stewart York, Vice- President; Elizabeth Corkins, Secretary; and Helen Beyerle, Treasurer. I 123 giRLS ' 9 IFLE TEAM Hi LIN Beyerle Captain T HE Girls Rifle Team has again completed a successful year. The schedule included twenty-four matches of which only one was lost in dual competition. The team came out with third honors in the National Team Championship and re- linquished its position as Na- tional Champions to George Washington who scored 2991. Missouri came second with 2990, and Maryland third with 2983. Mary Jane McCurdy Manager In the Dot and Circle Trophy, Maryland lost to George Washington by one point, the latter making a perfect score and our team made 499. Ten perfect scores were made this season, which betters last years ' record by four. Julia Louise Behring, Helen Beyerle, Hazel Kreider, and Mildred Hislop were high pointers and counted in the greatest number of matches. Mildred Hislop made a remark- able record by dropping only seven points out of a possible 2700. Due to the illness of Sergeant Hendricks, Mr. William McManus took up the position of coach in the middle of the season. Helen Beyerle and Julia Louise Behring will be lost to the team through graduation, but Alma Essex, Mary Jane McCurdy, Frances Gruver, Mildred Hislop, Hazel Kreider, Anita Peters, Clemencia Gause, Eliabeth Corkins, Elizabeth Garber, and four freshmen, Alice Orton, Margaret Meigs, Virginia Fooks, and Catherine Barnsley will be available next year. With such possibilities, it is hoped that we can even better the scores of this year. Helen Beyerle was Captain this year, and Mary Jane McCurdy held the position of Manager. I Meigs, A. Orton, Fooks, Hislop, Corkins Peters, Cause, Beyerle. McCurdy, Kreider, Garber giRLS ' IFLE TEAM Helen Beyerle ..Cap ain Mary Jane McCurdy Manay er Sergeant Earl Hendricks Coach Helen Beyerle Julia Louise Behring Alma Essex Mary Jane McCurdy Frances Gruver Anita Peters Mildred Hislop Hazel Kreider Elizabeth Garber Clemencia Gause Elizabeth Corkins Alice Orton Margaret Meigs Virginia Fooks Catherine Barnsley SCHEDULE Date Opposing Team Opp. Score U . M. Score November 4 U. of M. Boys ' Team 497 498 January 15 West Virginia 484 497 January 22 South Dakota ' 485 499 January 22 University of Washington 497 498 February 12 Cincinnati 496 500 February 12 Baltimore Poly Forfeited 496 February 19 Missouri 495 498 February 26 Kansas 497 500 February 26 . Drexel Institute 496 500 March 5 Texas - _ 489 500 March 12 Gettysburg 491 499 March 12 Wichita 469 499 March 19 Carnegie Tech ._ 497 499 March 19 Penn State 490 497 March 26 Cornell 497 500 March 26 Delaware 483 500 March 26 Maine . 494 500 April 2 Syracuse 496 500 April 2 Baltimore Poly 489 500 April 2 George Washington (Shoulder to Shoulder) 500 496 April 9 Georgia 486 499 April 9 Keene Memorial., . 477 500 125 SEMIORS SOPHOMORE 6 JUhlORS 126 BuIIard, Jones, Clafflin, Wallace, Barrett, Gruver Meigs, Bariisley, Ciunkleton CLASS " BASKETBALL The Freshman girls were successful in carrying off the honors and the cup in the inter-class competition, having won all the six games they have played. FRESHMAN LINEUP Margaret Clafflin, Forward Catherine Barnsley, Foniiin! Margaret Crunkleton, Center Evangeline Gruver, Side Center Elizabeth Jones, Gimrd Margaret Meigs, Guard STANDING OF THE TEAMS WON LOST Freshmen 6 Sophomores 2 4 Seniors 2 2 Juniors 127 F TENNIS OR some reason or other, tennis has not been as popuhir a sport among the girls as it has been previ- ously. This was no doubt due to the unfavorable weather which we had during the time of the fall tourna- ment and in the early spring. The girls were late in getting their fall tournament started this year, and by the time they had reached the semi-finals the weather had become so unfavorable they were unable to complete the tournament. From the results of the matches, there seemed to be strong competition and also some very good material for next year ' s tennis squad. The spring tournament was also late in starting and at the time the yearbook went to press, the schedule of matches had just been posted. It was hoped that the girls would play off the sets immediately after the Easter holidays in order that the tournament would be completed not later than the first of May. The tennis squad was managed by Connie Church this year. She has been successful in winning three consecutive tournaments and deserves a lot of credit for her work with the tennis squad. Connie Church TENNIS TEAM ia8 SWIMMING FOR the first time in the history of Girls ' sports, swimming became an organized sport. Early last fall, all girls interested in swimming were organized into a class under the managership of Eleanor Freeny. Due to the fact that we do not have a pool here at the University, the girls took their dips at the Y. W. C. A. pool in Washington. They originally planned to hold their class at least every other week on Thursday night; but dur- ing the colder weather in the winter the classes were dis- continued for a time. About thirty girls signed up for the class at the begin- ning of the season and from their enthusiastic reports, the classes will probably be even better attended in the future. At some future time when the University has grown to Eleanor Freeny that extent, it is hoped that we may have a swimming pool of our own here at school, and that swimming will become one of the major sports. Cause, Kreider, Ripple, Ward, Corkins 129 McCURDY WiLLIAhS 5EAL TAUOR Outstanding Co-Eds 130 GIRLS ' ORGANIZATIONS 131 McCurdy, Warner, E. Frecny, HnlTnian Barnard. Watson. Williams. Phillips Ryon, Ktrich, F. Freeny rOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN e SSOCIATION THE Y. W. C. A. grew out of what was formerly called the Collci e Women ' s Christian Association. In 1923, the members of the C. W. C. A. decided to change their name to Y. W. C. A. In April 1924, the local Y. W. C. A. received a charter from the National Board of the Y. W. C. A. of the United States of America. The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is to meet the need for an all-campus religious organization among the women students which will correlate and co-ordinate all the religious activities for the women of the University. In co-operation with the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A. assumes a major responsibility for the religious activities of the campus. 132 Conner, Phillips Barnard, Seal, Nevitt WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT e SSOCIATION EVERY girl enrolled at the University is a member of the Women ' s Student Gov- ernment Association. This shows the thoroughness of the co-operative spirit of the girls in working for a successful system of student government. The Associ- ation fosters the development of good scholarship and high ideals in standards of college life as its aims. All social regulations for girls are made through their Executive Council which is composed of elected representatives. All these rules are subject to the approval of the Dean of Women. In order that the important offices open to girls may be dis- tributed more fairly, the Women ' s Student Government Association has put into force a Point System. The girls are steadfastly behind the honor system as an aid to self-government and the development of responsibility. 133 McRae, Blandford, Williams, Mankin, Kirk, Beyerle, Keiser York, Warner, Gunby, Bishoff HOME ECONOMICS CLUB WITH Omicron Nu, the oldest honorary Home Economics sorority, as an ultimate goal, the Home Economics Club was founded in 1922. Election to membership is based on interest in Home Economics work and its advancement and high scholastic average. The faculty members of the club are Dean Marie Mount, Mrs. Claribel Welsh, Mrs. Frieda MacFarland, and Miss Edna B. McNaughton. Frances Gunby was President this year, while Grace Warner was Vice-President; Roselle Bishoff was Secretary-Treasurer, and Mary Stewart York was chairman of the Program Committee. 134 THE WOMEN ' S SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY IN the spring of 1925, the Women ' s Senior Honor Society was founded with the purpose of " bringing together women students of the University of Maryland of the Senior Class who have maintained a high standard of scholarship and leadership and who have at all times showed their willingness to serve the best interests of the University through its various organizations as well as by an actively loyal spirit toward college authorities. " Only twenty per cent of the girls from the incoming Senior Class are eligible for election. To be eligible a girl must have an average of B at the time of election and must have completed three years of collegiate work. Early on the morning of Baccalaureate Sunday an impressive public initiation is held. The members this year were Helen Beyerle, President; Kathryn Stevenson, Vice- President; Gertrude Ryon, Secretary-Treasurer, and Julia Louise Behring, Ellen Jane Keiser and Eleanor Seal. Dean Adele Stamp is Honorary Member and Faculty Advisor. 135 Nevitt, Freeny, Phillips Kelly, Belirinj , Beyerle ' PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL Julia Louise Behring, Presiilenf Alpha Omicron Pi Representative Elizabeth Phillips Alpha Omicron Pi Representative Eleanor Seal Sigma Delta Representative Mary Stewart York. Sigma Delta Representative Josephine Kelly Kappa Xi Representative Irene Meade Kappa Xi Representative IN 1925, the girls withdrew from the Interfraternity Council to form a Pan Hellenic which would be more efficient in coping with the problems of girls ' fraternities. It has been the aim of these fraternities to work together for the co-operation of their groups with the ideals of the college. They are organized into a Pan Hellenic to encourage high scholarship, and to maintain healthful physical conditions in chapter houses and dormitories. Pan Hellenic stands fundamentally for preparation for service through character building inspired in the close contact and friendship of fraternity life. 136 ■■ Ri " ■1 M ' Tj H i Rn Ml ' ! kM K M i 11 pr r r H B ■ jf w. H BflE W ' nlf. Heyerle. Ripple, Essex, Clements Taylor, Heiss, Behring giRLS ' " " CLUB THE Girls ' " M " Club is among the more recent organizations at the University of Maryland. It is open to all girls who have won a letter in the major sports. The club was organized about two years ago; but due to the small number of girls who have won " M ' s " it has not been particularly outstanding in its activity. It is hoped that with the increased number of girls at the University, more interest will be taken in sports and hence strengthen such organizations as this one. The purpose of this club is to co-operate with the Women ' s Athletic Association in furthering its ideals, by fostering true sportsmanship, furthering interest by providing wholesome recreational activities, and encouraging a feeling of good fellowship among the women of the University. Officers for this year were: Maxine Heiss, President; Julia Louise Behring, Vice- President; and Louise Harbaugh, Secretary-Treasurer. 137 MAY 138 AY 139 How A Co-Ed Spends Her Time 140 -xmi mi gm m ismm ' ' iiilt v i»j - More Time Wasted 141 142 Ami the Sous of God Saw the Daughters of Man ami Fouinl Them Fair. 143 144 145 Julia Louise Behring ijjm 146 147 148 1 ■..k A ' X iV.h. J erobJeii I m -. i ' ' ■■ " ' V-. ' - :. _ ' i ' ■ " . «: S,jl m ii f i ' mm- WW ' ' • ' -■ -v- ' ' ■py i Caples, Petrie, Plumley, Hearn Btach, Tenuey, Witter ©EBATING TEAM DEBATING at the University of Maryland did not become thoroughly organized until 1924, at which time the Council of Oratory and Debate was formed. During the past three years, under the direction of this Council, many inter-collegiate debates were held, and the status of debating at the University has been insured. Improvement of the debators has been marked, and this year, in our first encounter with the University of Ten- nessee, a team selected from the following candidates, Clarke Beach, Captain,.Frank Witter, Hazel Tenney, Ken- neth Petrie, Walter Plumley, Wilfred Hearn, and Delmas Caples, was successful in defeating representatives from this school. Incidentally, the University of Tennessee is considered to be one of the strongest schools in the r. n „ , , .... ° Professor Richardson South so tar as debatmg is concerned. This work which was aided this year by an appropriation from the Administration of the University, was supervised by Professors Richardson and Lemon. 149 KuiiY, .Mnni on, rnnlin-. CalilwL-ll. I ' iigc Triplett, Spence, Scbiaedcr, FoclU, Hitch, Strohnian, CItveland. Norris, Dienner Lynn, Marks, Wooster, Bewley, , White, Butler, Kohrhaugh, Garl er, Matthews, Bittner Stevens, Smithers, Hassler, Peverill, England, Elgin, Streett, Boteler, Murray ' -r ENGINEERING SOCIETY I HE Engineering Society is one of the professional organizations on the campus I that has been very active in bringing about a closer relationship between members of the Engineering College whose major fields are different. Through a system of lectures given by prominent practicing engineers in all branches of the field the Civil, the Electrical, the Mechanical, and the Chemical engineer each become better acquainted with the other ' s work. Lectures by such men as Mr. Burgess, of the United States Division of Aeronautics; Professor Skelton; Major Heron, of the United States Geological Survey, and Mr. Mather, Division Engineer of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company, prove highly inter- esting and instructive. The club has functioned this year under the leadership of Wade Elgin, President; Edwin Page, Vice-President; Wilbur Strcett, Secretary-Treasurer, and Adelbert England, Sergeant-at-Arms. 150 i iuthn In W.i, K .1,111, ar,l, ,.,„1. Spt-nn-, I ' l Plumley, C " ;il ' r, Foo ' is Fogg, Price, Wisiier, Jones, Nichols, Meigs, Chesser, Olan Rev. Taylor, VVallett, Trucsilell (Pres. ), York, Hammersicy EPISCOPAL CLUB THE Epicopal Club had its beginning back in the fall of 1920, when a group of boys, desiring to found an organization which would meet the demands of the students from the viewpoint of Christian believers, affiliated themselves with the National Students ' Council of the Protestant Episcopal Church. In 192 3 the boys invited those girls of the University who were Episcopalians or who were interested in the work of the church, to join their organization. Each year the club has grown until there are now sixty-one members on the roll. The club owes much of its present pros- perity to its honorary members among the faculty, and especially to the Student Pastor, Dr. Ronalds Taylor, who has taken an active interest in the activities of the club. 151 f t i 9 s f ! t ' T ' WA W Fisher, Budlong, Stiffler, Long, Ciahau, Insley Ninas, Bock, Frame, Stimpson, Donkas. McPhatter, Lininger, Caulk Cook, Nevius, Covington, Pyles, Petrie, Pollock, Wilmuth, Lily Wilson, Ilale, Kelchner, House, Propst, Ordeman, Haron, Racier THE QLEE CLUB THE University of Maryland Glee Club has completed the busiest and most successful year since its organization seven years ago under the direction of Dr. House. The annual Glee Club trip during the Christmas holidays was most successful, and during that time a tour was made through Western Maryland, visiting Emmitsburg, Hagerstown, Boonsboro, Williamsport, Hancock, Cumberland, and Frostburg. During the season the Club, which was led by Harry Kelchner, President; Cecil Propst, Manager; Bob Wilson, Vice-President; D ' Arcy Bonnet and Joe Thoma, Assis- tant Managers, gave over twenty concerts. A spring trip was made to Winchester during the Apple Blossom Festival. 152 Yoder, Farley. Garden. Newton, Thurstnn Kerr, Washburn, Cockerel, McCabe, Boswell, Guise Sewell, Johnson, Romary, Wilson, Hamilton, Long, Cooper, Dodge, Nestle Ross, Gunby, Carrington, Bowyer, Gray THE HORT CLUB THE Horticultural Club of the University was founded by Dr. E. C. Auchtcr and seven students, A. J. Barrett, B. L. Burnside, W. P. Hicks, W. B. Baldwin, D. P. Perry, A. N. Pratt, and George Chapman, in 1919. The idea for such a club was originated during a trip in which the above group visited prominent orchards of West Virginia, Virginia, and Maryland and were impressed by the great work being carried on in Horticultural lines. In 1920 meetings were temporarily suspended, because of the loss of a large number of influential members and in 1921-22 and 1923 the club functioned only occasionally. In fact, it ceased to exist during 1922-23 entirely. However, in 1923-24 the old spirit was revived under the ardent leader ship of D. K. Endslow. At this time the custom of having an annual Horticultural Show was continued. Also the club started the custom of serving dinners at its monthly meetings. This custom has been adhered to ever since. The Club counts among its friends and members some of the ablest of our faculty, and great benefit and inspiration is gained through talks from these men. 153 CailKi. |-. ivr,i,Ln. i.uiK. (Mikni Peters, Kssex, Kilint. Kckeit, Llnirth LATIN-o MERICAN CLUB IN the light of the expanding importance of the Latin-American countries in com- merce and in world affairs, and of their relations economically and politically with the United States, the Latin-American Society was organized in 1922. Immediately, all those interested in the new Spanish and Portuguese America, became interested in the new organization. Almost all of the South American students in the University are members of the club and this fact enables the other members to get first hand information on the countries in which they are interested. The objects of the club are to promote a better understanding of the Latin-American countries and to enable students studying Spanish to gain a practical knowledge of the language by the natural contact with the Latin-American students at the University. Meetings of a social and educational nature are held at which diplomats and others prominent in Latin-American affairs address the club. The membership is open to all who are interested. 154 Munkwitz, Meade, Harvey Ross, Newton, Holder, Knock Stanton, Yost, Winterbers, Cockerel. Shoemaker HiKgins, Witter, Siebold, Long Downey, Worrilow, Thornton, Nestler, Teeter Tenney, Cole, Cottman, Schmidt, Bishoff, Chavarria LIVESTOCK CLUB THE Livestock Club is an organization composed of Agricultural students. Faculty, Extension workers. Research men, and prominent Livestock men of the State. This club was organized in the spring of 1924. The purposes of the club are to stimulate interest in Animal, Dairy, and Poultry Husbandry in the University of Mary- land; to enable its members to become more familiar with practical factors pertaining to the above; to promote sociability among the students, faculty and extension workers in the above branches of the University of Maryland and with men actively engaged in producing and marketing livestock products; to promote livestock exhibitions at the University of Maryland; and to stimulate interest in the fitting and showing of animals. The society encourages and supports all judging teams relating to the Livestock industry at the University and throughout the State, and has had a remarkable success on the campus during its existence. I Parris. Robeitsun. Amos. Troxell, Romberger Wilson, Schueler, Savage, Waller, Powers, Honiljaker, Barnsley Chaffinch, Sturgis. Morris, Howard. Williams, Beyerle, Snouffer Wimer, Burgess, Edmonds, Burnside, Barnard Ward, Woolman, Nicholas, Reich, Wylie, Newton =A(EW ERCER LITERARY SOCIETY THE New Mercer Literary Society is the oldest society of any kind on tlie campus and one of the oldest literary societies actively connected with an American university. In January of 1860, the Mercer Literary Society, named in honor of Dr. William W. Mercer, was organized for the cultivation of the intellectual faculties of the students. The organization was a great success from the start. In 1892, certain changes were made and the name of New Mercer was decided upon. In 1895, the society was merged with the Morrill Society, which had been recently organized. The combina- tion was not successful and the societies separated. Each year a debate is held with the Poe Society. A cup is offered by Dr. Patterson, former President of the University — the President ' s Cup. Last year, the New Mercer Society won this cup. Interest is keen and this past fall twenty-six new members were initiated. 156 I ' .I.Liidford, Pt ' tric McRae, Bur ' ess. WmIIi-. St(.-ven5on, Woolman, Townsend Propst, IVirinj, ' , Burn side, Thonien THE cS ARYLAND OPERA CLUB THE Maryland Opera Club was organized in 1924 by a group of students inter- ested in music, and Elizabeth Swenk was chosen as its first President. The club ' s first production, " Carmelita, " a Spanish operetta, was given in the auditorium as part of the Commencement festivities in June, 1924. The libretto of " Carmelita " was written by B. Louis Goodyear, who has been the club ' s director since its inauguration on the campus. " Carmelita " met with such success that it was repeated at the beginning of the following scholastic year. On May 27, 1925, the club presented " Erminie, " the popular comic opera by Jakobowski, which was enthusiastically received. On March 9, 1927, the well-known Gilbert and Sullivan opera, " The Pirates of Penzance, " was presented most successfully, and received by a large and appreciative audience. The " Pirates, " a broad travesty on grand opera, abounding in screamingly funny situations and thrilling good music, was again given on March 24, after Mr. Goodyear had received numerous requests to repeat it. The leading roles were sung with distinction by Katherine Baker, Olive Kelk, Stanleigh Jenkins, Dr. Charles B. Hale, Edward Barron, John McDonald, Albert Cook, Winifred McMinimy, Helen Wooster, and Julia Louise Behring. The Opera Club has acquired a reputation for the excellent quality of its produc- tions, and much credit is due Mr. Goodyear, who is Director of the School of Singing, for the splendid training, both dramatic and musical, evidenced in the Club ' s pre- sentations. Officers of the Opera Club are: Julia Louise Behring, President; Cecil Propst, Vice- Persident; Frances Grviver, Secretary-Treasurer; and Ellen Jane Keiser, Assistant Secre- tary-Treasurer. Orchestral accompaniments for the Opera Club ' s performances are played by the University Little Symphony Orchestra, which, although originally a part of the Opera Club, is now a separate organization. The Little Symphony Orchestra, which also is directed by Mr. Goodyear, has, besides its broadcasting over the radio, presented a num- ber of successful public programs. Judging from past performances, it is quite safe to predict a most brilliant future for this organization. 157 B ' " ' l V 1 1 1 K| J|K| B B B B ' ' -M Neviiis, McPhatter. Whiteford, Truesdctl. Tuiliuii , t. ,..ik. Witter, Washburn KeitTer, Ryan. Hoffman, Matthews, Muzzey Shaw, Eckenrode, Townseiid, Freeny, Watson, Ryoii Petrie, Propst, Freeny, Frohleich " yOE LITERARY SOCIETY THE present Poe Literary Society, founded in 1915, is the successor of the Morrill Literary Society, which was estabhshed in 1900. During its existence, the society has enjoyed unusual success. Among the prominent men who have been members of the society are numbered Mr. H. C. (Curly) Byrd, Senator " Chief " Tydings, and Dr. L. Broughton. In 1915, Dr. Patterson offered a silver loving cup to the literary society that won the inter-society debate three times. The Poe was permanent winner in 1919. The society won for a second time in 1924, but after winning the first debate in the new series, lost to New Mercer in 1926. The first co-eds were elected to membership on January 8, 1919. Miss Ezekiel holds the honor of being the first woman to hold office. She was elected Secretary, May 5, 1920. In 1920, the following members of the faculty were elected to honorary member- ship in the Poe: Dr. Homer C. House, Prof. Charles S. Richardson, Prof. George Schulz, Prof. Cotterman, Prof. Zimmerman, and Prof. Lemon. The success of 1922 was repeated in 1923 by Mr. White and Mr. Watkins, who also won the Alumni Medal for the best speaker. Represented by Mr. Straka and Mr. Mocho in 1924, the Poe won possession of the second Patterson Cup. In 1925, the Poe won the first leg on the third cup, when represented by Mr. Brown and Mr. Witter. In 1926, it lost the inter-society debate for the first time since 1921. 158 Clark, Nicholas, Savage Melchoir, Terhnne, Sprecher. Hearn, Wylie Muzzey, Propst, Witter, Petrie, Shear CALVERT FORUM THE Calvert Forum, honorary public speaking society composed of the best speakers of the University and of men who have shown their ability as leaders in this line of work, is the outgrowth of the Public Speaking Club organized at Maryland five years ago. The object of this society is to develop the ability of the members in the art of Public Speaking in order to afford an easy and agreeable means for the consideration of important public questions; and, to afFord an opportunity for the general exchange of ideas among the members and to engage from time to time, in such activities as will advance the interests of the University. The Calvert Forum is still in the developing stage and has the possibilities of becom- ing one of the most influential organizations on the Hill. 159 -Miuzcy Weber Coblentz Harrison THE (OSSBOURG CLUB " On uitl) ) ■ iliiinc, let joy he iiinoiifiiicci. No sleep fill iiKini, uheii youth and pleasure meet. " OLD inhabitants tell us that the old Rossburg Inn, eight miles from Washington and directly in front of the University, was in its day a famous breakfasting place. Many gay parties from Baltimore and Washington have been held there. " Uncle " Ned, the white haired darkey with his famous " Dancing Fiddle " would play, and they would bow and curtsy daintily to the low, sweet strains of a minuet. Then in the year 1891, a band of M. A. C. boys who had become tired of a life devoid of social activities, bowed their heads at the shrine of music and thereby con- fessed devotion to the gay muse, Tcmpis Chore, and organized a club appropriately named Rossbourg. They resigned themselves to the task of conducting the best dances of the year. The membership was never so large as at present, nor the interest so lively. Five dances were given and were pronounced great successes. 1 60 HS S g fS 1 " t P B w T - ' mim ll Btj Sgjjg s K( H H[K Hg |— g _ Formal Rossbourg Wfft ' siH Hkj B ' i vr HBk 1 N»», _ ' Bob " Iula ' s Orchestra Peps Things Up i6i Froclicb, Sprecher, Nestler Terhune, Thornton, Hughes, LeMar, Clark Carrington, Witter, Bishoff, Shear THE rOUNG EN ' S CHRISTIAN e SSOCIATION IN the spring of 1924, a few campus leaders reorganized the Young Men ' s Christian Association with the purpose of meeting the demand felt by many students for a man ' s organization which would assume the leadership in the religious life of the students. Since that time the Association has grown rapidly both in membership and in influence. The Y. M. C. A. has been most active this year. In the summer at a retreat at Camp Conoy on the South River, the activities for the year were planned. Sunday evenings, group meetings are held for the purpose of discussing the problems of college life and the possibility of solutions for them. These meetings are open. The Y. M. C. A. believes that all religions are different paths to the same Truth, and aims to be non-paritsan in its relations with students of different faiths. It is the object of the Y. M. C. A. to further broadmindedness, racial understanding, and inter- national goodwill. 162 Witter, Gunby, Washburn, Winterberg. Statiton, Moore Fahey, Schmidt, Shear. Chapman, Miller, Yost Behring, Blandford, McCurdy, Morris, BishofF, Cottman, Bowyer Sewell, Williams, Gunby, Reich, Dorsey, Lighter, Houser Kirk, Stevenson, Downey, Thornton, Nock, Warner, Cole THE STUDENT RANGE THE Student Grange, a chapter of the Farmer ' s National Fraternity, was organ- ized in the year 1915. From that time until the present, this organization has been the most active student organization on the campus. The membership has always been limited to students, with the exception of a few faculty advisors who have rendered an invaluable service. The Grange work has been placed entirely in the hands of the students and has been the means of developing the initiative of the individual members. The alumni of the Student Grange have proven many times that this organization has developed leadership by the commendable public service that they are rendering. The work of the Student Grange gives to its members training in parliamentary prac- tices, keeps them in touch with the rural communities, trains for leadership and conducts what are thought to be model programs. The Student Grange was started with a pur- pose and a definite mission. Its success as a student organization has proved that it can fulfill this mission. 163 The Japanese Garden at the Hort Show 164 tiTfl ' m " " M erdjry at J(epo5e ' m iiC5 " ir ' 1 ! H j McKeniiey, Hottel, Bowers THE FACULTY c ND PUBLICATIONS A LTHOUGH publications at the University are the products of student work " and ideas, good advice from faculty officials is often needed. Since both the Reveille and Diamondback handle considerable sums of money, no student cares to assume the entire responsibility for its usage, thus Miss McKenney and Mr. Bowers are of great assistance in keeping the publications in good order financially. To Mr. Hottel, or " Bill, " as he is better known, may be given most of the credit for the success of publications for the past three years. He has worked exceedingly hard to place our publications in their proper status, and even casual observation will show that his efforts have not been in vain. 165 qA history of student ' PUBLICATIONS THIRTY years ago, the first copy of the Reveille appeared, which was the pro- genitor of the present annual. That small book marked the beginning of student publications at the University of Maryland. The forerunner of the Diamondback did not come on the scene until 1910. Both took immediate root and have continued to the present time, growing and increasing their scope as the University itself grew. The Maryland Agricultural College had progressed thirty-eight years from its formal opening when the Reveille, a small book measuring about nine by six inches and not more than one-half inch thick, was issued. It contained short feature articles, school yells, class histories and prophecies, but no individual pictures of students. The only illustra- tions were a few campus scenes and group pictures of organizations, classes, faculty and athletic teams. Few changes appeared in the annual for the succeeding three issues. However, in 1900 a full page write-up was included with the picture of each graduate. For several years after that, the bindings and covers exhibit the only variations in the books. Indeed, in 1909, the Reveille did not appear. But the next year ' s annual showed not only an increase in size but also a better quality of material, and for ten years the book served the students and faculty and alumni in a capable fashion. The Class of 1920 published the last yearbook of the Maryland Agricultural College. In that year, Maryland Agricultural College was combined with the Baltimore schools to form the University of Maryland, and the Reveille attempted a combination with the Terra Maria of the Baltimore branch. This plan was tried for three years with almost total lack of success. So in 1924, the idea was abandoned and no annual of any kind was published for the College Park schools. Happily, the Reveille was revived in 192S and that year and the year following books were published that carried every feature of the University ' s activity at College Park and that compared quite favorably with annuals in their class from all parts of the United States. The peak of thirty years ' experience is in the reader ' s hands. What is now the Diamoiulbiick had its inception in 1910 under the name of the Triangle which was a four-page journal less than half the size of the present weekly. It attempted to meet a demand for some means to keep the students and faculty posted on the various activities of the college, then composed of three schools — Arts and S ciences, Agriculture, and Engineering. The idea that the title sought to convey was that on the base of Arts and Sciences rested the other schools of Agriculture and Engineering. The Triangle appeared twice a month. Obviously, the news in most cases was not of general interest when the bimonthly appeared and did not fulfill the desires of the expanding college and the rapidly increasing student body. i66 After an existence of four years, the Triangle gave way to the Maryland Agricul- tural Weekly, edited by the students under the supervision of the Department of EngHsh. Its motto was Progress and Service. Two years later when the name of the college was changed from Maryland Agricultural College to the Maryland State College, the name of the publication was changed to the Maryland State Weekly. On February 6, 1919, the Maryland State Reiiew appeared in the place of the Weekly. Up to that time the paper had remained the same size, but with the appear- ance of this issue, the page was larger and the subscription price raised from fifty cents per year to one dollar and twenty-five cents per year. An important addition was the co-cd column, since members of the fair sex were enrolling at the college. When the State College became a part of the University of Maryland in 192 0, the paper was called The University Review, but in the first issue an appeal was made to the students for a name that would be emblematic of the University of Maryland. With the last issue of the scholastic year of 1921 was embodied a reorganized Review under the name that the weekly publication now bears, the Diamondlnnk. It was slightly larger than its predecessor, carrying five columns with a subscription price of two dol- lars for the year. The second issue of the scholastic year 1925-26 marked the next change since an additional column was added, making the total six on each of the four pages. Beginning with the first issue of the year 1927, a two page insert was included, which reappeared in the first issue of each month for the remainder of the scholastic year. Increased material, excellent supervision and better co-operation on the part of the students and faculty have contributed to the value of both publications, making each years ' Reveille and Dianiondback exceed the former years ' in value. Reveille Office 167 McCurdy Spiccher Bishoff Carrin iton THE ' DIAMONDBACK DURING the past year, under the editorship of Milford Sprecher, and with a greatly increased and more efficient staff, the Diamomiback has been more truly representative of the University of Maryland and of its activities than ever before. Week after week, this paper has been an accurate mirror of the student and his affairs. The Diamondback is typical of the better class of college weeklies and is indeed a credit to the institution. i68 Ttnncy, Tingley, Proiist Hammersley, Burgee, Schueler, McCandlisIi, Groshan. Huuhes, Rosenliaum Ward, Shepherd, Dallas, Friedman, Matthews Hottel, Terhune. Loane, Duniiii an, Eckenrode, Wright Clause, Schilling, Beyerle, Atkinson, Townsend, Black Beachley, Carrington, Sprecher, McCurdy, Bishoff DIAMONDBACK STAFF EJitor-iti-Cbief Mili ord H. Sprecher News Editor Raymond Carrington Business Manager Emerson Bishoff Girls ' Editor Mary Jane McCurdy AhiiiDii Editor Geary Eppley Circulation Manager Amos Beachley Supervising Editor William H. Hottel W. Egbert Tingley Ross Black Edward Shepherd Frank Terhune Helen Beyerle Clemencia Gause Edythe Eckenrode REPORTORIAL STAFF Marion Lane Louise Townsend Barbara Schilling Eva Atkinson Genevieve Wright Lloyd Groshon J. Allan Mathews Cecil Propst Robert McCandlish Henry K. Ward F. Rosenbauni J. E. Schueler Thomas Clayton Miel Burgee Herbert Hoopes CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT W. L. Hammersley John Gayer H. Friedman D. Blenard 169 Faliey Williams Sewell THE (EVEILLE IN publishing a college annual which attempts to mirror university life in its entirety, one meets with many difficulties. The work as a whole is extremely interesting, but one is tied and bound in every direction with petty details. These details seem to constitute the book. Many changes have been made in the various sections of this book from former editions and it is hoped that they are an improvement. Each portion of the book has been gone over time and again for possible mistakes; however, neither the Editor, nor the Staff are beyond error. Such a school as the University of Maryland deserves better year-books than the Reveilles of the past and a better book than this 1927 edition, for a school annual is a representation of its inner life. Thus, a true representation would call for a far better annual than that contained within these covers. May our year-books of the future far surpass their predecessors. 170 Jluzzey, Powers IJudlong, Simmons, Fo g, KielYer Wisner, Frame, Morrison, Teniiey, Stnrgis, Biirnside Temple, Behring, Freeny, lieyerle, tJimljy Stanton, Sewell, Williams, Fahey, Insley ' (EVEILLE STAFF Daniel C. Fahey, Jr - Ed for Reese L. Seweli Business Manager Ruth Williams Girls ' Editor L. Parks Shipley -. Advising Editor George W. Morrison Advising Business Manager Herbert Budlong Assistant Editors George Fogg j Harvey Stanton | Assistant Business Managers Don Keiffer j Phil Insley Photographic Editor Margaret Temple- Photography George Aman — - Athletic Editor William Schofield Athletics Virginia Sturgiss ) Peggy Wisner - - Organizations Virginia Fooks J Frances Schoenborn Phylis Harbaugh 1 ,. f a Beth Chaffinch | Sam Hemming J Stanley Simmons 1 Eleanor Seal Features Edward Tenney j Emily Herzog | C r s " Section Helen Beyerle j Edith Burnside ) Circulation George Collins ) Robert Hill... Seniors ' Section 171 u ; d (25 H X H O H X o temple of Goncotd h O 1- 3 ,1 Ti T 5c Joe " n " bor Mole Melchoir Coblentz Snyder STUDENT e SSEMBLY OFFICERS George Edward Melchoir, Jr President Wilbur Newman Snyder..- Vice-President Oscar Bectol Coblentz, Jr Treasurer Bernice Virginia Moler Secretary 173 Ailanis SjitMicc Kessler Melchoir ilampton Clark Heagy Small wood STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Kenneth F. Spence, Pres Jcnt .. . Senior Rcprcsciifafiic William S. Hill Senior Representative Donald H. Adams... Junior Representative Horace R. Hampton junior Representative Gordon A. Kessler Sophomore Representative Duncan R. Clark Sophomore Representative Albert Heagy Freshman Representative William Smallwood Freshman Representative George Melchoir, Secretary President, Student Assembly 174 Brotherhood ' M iii!imiiii. . ' k ■fM w m sm hQO ' k 0 ' ' Q STILTT FNT EXEClfXrVE (X Sava ' e. Fahey, Mill . Ikach. Dallas. Melchuir Sewell, Chapman, Nock, Mathews, Wheaton Downey, Tenney, Sprecher INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL kappa alpha Tenney, Triplett sigma phi sigma Shipley, Chapman SIGMA NU Beach, Linton phi sigma kappa Savage, Press delta sigma phi Snyder, Wheaton nu sigma omicron Sewell, Corkran DELTA PSI omega Downey, Worrilow DELTA MU Hill, Mills sigma tau omega Sprecher, Mathews 175 KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1914 Lemuel Brougliton Ernest Cory Harold Cotterman Frank Day Stuart Shaw FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. Allen Griffith Willard Hillegeist L. J. Poelma FRATRES IN URBE Charles Richardcon Thomas Symons Reginald Truitt Thomas Taliaferro C. LeRoy Mackert Stewart M. Whaley William S. Hill Munro Leaf D ' Arcy Bonnet Paul Doerr I. Burbage Harrison Joseph Harrison James F. Alexander George Aloysius Aman Raymond D. Biakeslee William H. Cockerill Herbert D. Gorgas Walker A. Hale John Batson James Benner Harry Bowman William Chaffinch FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Stiideii s Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven Herbert Smither Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight Henry Matthews Edson B. Olds, Jr. Class of Nineteen Twenty-Nine Arthur C. Humphreys Gordon A. Kessler John L. Keenan Emmett T. Loane Class of Nineteen Thirty Wilfred Cobey William Evans Charles Barber Edward M. Tenney, Jr. Paul Triplet! Charles Pugh Charles Shelton Thomas H. Stephens Joseph E. Zulick Milton M. Price W. Irving Russel B. Stanley Simmons Gerald F. Snyder George A. Shenck Francis D. Stephens Irving Linzey Charles Ross George Tobias Richard White 176 Linzey, Katson, l-!enner, Ross, White. Cobey, Bowman, Evans Keenan, Stephens, Hale, Kessler, Cockerill, Alexander, Price, Lnane, Aman, Simmons Russell, Gorgas, Stephens, Shelton, J. Harrison, Harrison, Bonnett, ZuHck, Neilson Blakeslee, Olds, Leaf, Tenney, Triplett, Doerr, Hill, Sniither, Humphries I 177 SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded University of Pennsylvania m 1908 DELTA CHAPTER Established University of Maryland m IV I 6 Geary Eppley Harry Hoshall Jacob Metzger FRATRES IN FACULTATE Milton Pyle Burton Shipley Thomas Spann Sidney Steinberg Harry McDonnel Burton Ford FRATRES IN URBE MacFarland Brewer Ridgely Axt Harry Glcnnum Benjamin LeSueur Edward Marks Samuel Ady X ' illiam Burleigh O. Raymond Carrington Walter Chapman, Jr. J. Slater Davidson W. E. Dennison Benjamin Dyer Phillip Insley Charles W. Frame Wilford E. Higgins Harry A. Jarvis William J. Kinnamon FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tivenfy-Seirii Parks Shipley Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight Daniel Fahey, Jr. John Gadd Horace Hampton Alden Hoage Class of Nineteen Twenty-Nine Frank Porter William Schofield Edward Shepherd Class of Nineteen Thirty Alfred W. Peters George Phipps Harry B. Schramm Kenneth Spence Swan Weber Minor Wenner Albin Knight Bernard H. Miller Fred A. Middleton J. Alfred Myers Norman Shoemaker Fred Simmons Paul Schumann Alfred Weirick William L. Shank Russell Spence Edwin S. Valliant Harry Wilson 178 HB V | K ' r 1 1 J 1 ' 1 tf |f f f ■ i. . T ' Ab Irt i ) s r ' ' ■J f y ■ ' i . Lewis, Jarvis, Kinnaman, Shank, Wilson. ValHant, Frame, Littlejohii, Schramm, Simmons Hoage, Spence, Schumann, Porter, Dyer, Schofiekl, Insley, Myers, Hij gins Fahey, Werick, Shepherd. Davidson, Ady, Gadd, Knight, Carrington, Miller Middleton, LeSueur, Wenner, Eppley, Shipley, Glennum, Chapman, Shoemaker, Myers 179 n Kr f: SIGMA NU founded Vtrqinia Military Institute in 18 69 DELTA PHI CHAPTER Established in 1917 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Thomas Spcnce Frank B. Bomberger E. A. Christmas George Abrams C. CLirke Beach William P. Beatty Elmer A. Beavens Donald Adams J. Harold Baftord Lawrence Bomberger George Burroughs Albert C. Clayton Omar D. Crothers, Jr. Wilfred A. Hearn Charles V. Koons Walton Brewington Benamin Cox Austin Crothers Charles Dodson Niles Falkenstein Leslie Bopst Henry Walls FRATRES IN URBE W. C. Supplee Earl Palmer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C i(ss vf Nineteen Tifeiify-Scien Arthur C. Boyd Forest Coakley Elmore R. Deibert Class of Nineteen Twetity-Eigbt Neil P. Campbell John L. C. Daly Class of Nineteen T icenty-Ninc Parker A. Lee Fred Linton William Tyler Page, Jr. John Parsons Class of Nineteen Thirty Albert Heagy Bryant Hanback Nicholas Janetzke Melvin Koons George Madigan Fred C. Herzog Herbert S. Murray Myron B. Stevens Roger Whiteford R. Bruce Emerson, Jr. Alfred Schafer Lewis W. Thomas, Jr. Douglas I. Smink Francis Warren Henry Whiteford William Wylie Deibert L. Zahn Robert Quinn Julius Radice George Roberts Robert Settle Lawrence Smallwood I Settle, Radice. Biewinston, Roberts, Madigan, Falkenstein, Dodson. Haesy. Smallwnod, M. Koons, Quinn, Cox Smink, Zahn, Jl. Whiteford, Tltrarn, t). Crothers. Page. Linton, Wylie, Warren, C. Koons Emerson, Lee, Daly, Clayton, Adams, Thomas, Campbell, Bomberger, Dix, Parsons, Deibert Brayton, Coakley, Beatty, Bcavens, Beach, Herzog, Boyd, Stevens, R. Whiteford i»i Ilfll im PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 ETA CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Raymond Reed FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Samuel Crosthwaite David Dallas, Jr. Class of Niiicfeeii Tiucnty-Scrcn Karl B. Frazier Alexander Muzzey Roger O ' Donnell, Jr. Robert T. X ilson William C. Barr, Jr. Rodney Courrier Robert E. IHloar Carleton Newnam Class of Nineteen Tivenfy-Eight Elwood Nicholas Ralph W. Powers William H. Press John E. Savage E. Nelson Snouffer Roger V. Snouffer W. Kennedy Waller Harry Wells Fred Bradstreet Elmer R. Cramer Class of ' Nineteen Tiventy-Nine Albert Guertler Ira Romberger Joseph C. Thoma Wilbur Behymer Robert Dallas William Fleischman Robert Freed Class of Nineteen Thirty Jack Ladson John O ' Neill Clarence Painter Jerrold Powers John Robertson Dorrance Talbot Harry Troxell 1 8a Behymer, Freed, O ' Neill, R. Dallas, V. Powers, Fleishman, Ladson Pahuer, Ta bot, Thoma, Romberger, Guertler Cramer, Robertson Troxell Nicholas Waller, Courrier, R. Powers, Hoar. R Snouffer Bar. Muzzey, WHson, Crostliwait , Savage, Press, D. Dallas, E. Snouffer, O Donnell, Fraz.e, 183 DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at N. ' . University in 1 S99 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1924 C. B. Hale FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. J. Schulz R. P. Srraka W. G. Dent, Jr. J. E. Faber FRATRES IN URBE L. S. Stuart I. E. Wheaton Leland Cheek Oscar Coblentz, Jr. R. B. Davis J. L. Jones FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tivnify-Scicii G. W. Morrison E. E. Rothgeb L. W. Sheriff W. N. Snyder H. N. Tippett J. W. Waters L. G. Carrico W. Roy Cheek Irving R. Greenlaw Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight Wesley Kyle Fred C. Linkous B. A. McGann Carl F. Slemmer H. Nelson Spottswood John R. Woodward T. N. Dean W. Fletcher Class of Nineteen Twenty-Nine F. M. Haller Phillip Wertheimcr J. A. Wondrach Winifred W. Covington H. Albert Deans John Dent Richard Gott Class of Nineteen Thirty John Hamilton John Henry Fred Hetzel Donald Kline John McDonald Frederick Ribnitzki Hume Smith Nicholas Warcholy Melvin Young 184 1 , s s it. 1 M « " 4 1. 1 Young, Smith, Hamilton. Henry. Gott. Kline, Deans, Warcholy, Rihnitzki Woodward, Hetzel. Haller, Dean, Fletcher, Wertheimer. McDonald Woodward. Greenlaw. Spottswood, Carrico, McGann, Linkous, Slenimer, Stewart Tippett, Jones, Sheriff, Waters, Snyder, Rothgeb, Wheaton, Morrison, Davis 185 PHI ALPHA Founded at George Washington University in 1914 DELTA CHAPTER FRATRE IN FACULTATE Benjamin Berman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Niiicfccii Twciify-SciTi! Arthur M. Halper Samuel Haimowicz Herman Jacobs Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight Howard Jacobson Paul Lubin Elick Norris Maurice Bobys Lewis Leventhal Class of Nineteen Twenty-Nine David Rosenfeld Robert Rubenstein Arthur J. Statman Harry Herstein Jack Medwedeft Class of Nineteen Thirty Julius Shapiro Josiah Shepherd 1 86 Herstein, Medwedeff, Stattman. Rosenfeld. Shepard. Shapiro Schuman, Goldstein. lialper, Bobys, Jacolison Jacobs, Haimowicz. Luliiii. Kulienstein, Xorris 187 ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College in 1897 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1924 Mrs. Frank Bomberger Mrs. L. B. Broughton Mrs. Burton A. Ford Mrs. Robert S. Lytle PATRONESSES Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Enis Ray Amalia Shoemaker Samuel M. Shoemaker Warren Tahaferro SORORES IN FACULTATE Frieda M. McFarland Julia Louise Behring Josephine Blandford Gertrude Chesnut Helen Custer Evelyn Kuhnle Grace Lalegar Ruth Barnard Alice Bonnet Esther Burgess Edna Burnside Edith Burnside Olyure Hammack Marion Barrett Margaret Crunkleton Dorothy Ginovan SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GraJuatc SfiiJfii s Eugenia Clement Class of Nineteen Tti ' enfy-Scven Elizabeth Taylor Class of Nineteen Tiventy-Eigbt Nova Orr Thompson Class of Nineteen Twenty-Nine Phyllis Harbaugh Aline Herzog Class of Nineteen Thirty Margaret Leighton Elise Dorsey Ellen Jane Keiser Gladys Miller Kathryn Stevenson Elizabeth Phillips Sallie Perry Robinson Mildred Hislop Anita Peters Margaret Temple Hazel Tenney Adele Siehler Milly Woolman Barbara Schilling Genevieve Wright Evelyn Ridout i88 Harbaiigh, Ginovan, Schilling, Barrett. Criinkelton, Robinson, Wright, Bonnet, Hisiop, Leighton, Kidout Hanimack, Burnside, Burnside, Herzog, Temple, Peters, Burgess, Barnard, Tenney, Siehler Woolman, Dorsey. lalegar, Kiihnle, Phillips, Thompson, Chesnnt, Clements, Mrs. McFarland Stevenson, Custer, Behring, Keiser, Miller, Taylor, Blandford 189 SIGMA DELTA Founded at the University uf Maryland 1920 Mrs. Charles Appleman Mrs. Edwin Connor Mrs. Harry Patterson Rachel Atkinson Helen Beyerle Beth Chaffinch Alberta Orton Constance Church Olive Edmonds Frances Freeny Frances Gunby Louise Marlow Katharine Appleman Eva Atkinson Mena Edmonds SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Stewart Shaw ADVISOR IN FACULTATE Miss Marie Mount SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE C rts.v of Nineteen Tivetity-Seven Catherine Barnsley Catherine Dawson Virginia Fooks Dorothea Freseman Adelaide Gallup Roberta Howard Chiis of Nineteen Tiventy-Eigbt Mary Jane McCurdy Class of Nineteen Twenty-Nine Virginia Sturgis Class of Nineteen Thirty Margaret Karr Grace Lee Florence McLeod Margaret Meigs Curry Nourse Alice Orton Mrs. Thomas Symons Mrs. Albert Woods Mrs. P. W. Zimmerman Gertrude Ryon Naomi Ryon Eleanor Seal Grace Warner Frances Morris Virginia Price Ruth Williams Mildred Wimer Mary Stewart York Eleanor Freeny Emily Herzog Anne Matthews Frances Price Audrey Ryon Elsie Ryon Louise Townsend Elizabeth Ward Margaret Wisner 190 tx « 14? 1 « 4L is Mil ,% fMm!f i M-; -SB - Yn " « « •« tfhtf • McLeod. Barnesley, Gallup, Dawson, Ward, Townsend, Karr, Nourse, F. Price, Fooks, Freseman, Lee, Orton Howard, Wimer, Appleman, E. Freeny, Sturgis, M. Edmonds, Herzog, Matthews, Wisner, Meigs V. Price, Morris, Church, F. Freeny, Gunby, McCurdy, York, Williams, O. Edmonds, A. Ryon Marlow, Atkinson, Warner, Beyerle, Seal, G. Ryon, Orton, Chaffinch, E. Ryon 191 Mrs. Robert Calvert Miss Susan Harman Mrs. Henry S. Heine Ellen Calbreath Helen Conner Louise Harbaugh Maxine Heiss Ruth McRae Alice Burdick Christine Brumfield Margaret McNinimy Evelyn Moore Frances Arnold Bernice Balch Elizabeth Carmichael Regis Dunnigan Elizabeth Edmiston KAPPA XI Founded at the University of Maryland 1924 PATRONESSES Mrs. Frederic E. Lee SORORES IN FACULTATE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Student Mary E. Savage Unclassified Mary R. Graybill Class of Nineteen Tuenty-Seim Alberta Woodward Class of Nineteen Tucnty-Eight Mary Bourke Josephine Kelly Class of Nin eteen Twenty-Nine Class of Nineteen Thirty Mrs. C. J. Pierson Miss Alma Preinkert Miss Constance Stanley Eames Harrison Irene Mead Winifred McMinimy Bernice Moler Lillian Nevitt Olive Seltzer Nona Millner, Margaret Wolf Frances Norton Rebecca Woodward Marion Lane Rose Alice Lauchlin Maude Lewis Phyllis Nicklas Voncile Smith 192 Harrison, Nicholas. Carmichael, Balch, Arnold. Edniiston, Lane Dunnigan, Wolt, Graybill, R. Woodward, Moore, M. McIMinimy, Norton Burdick. Millner. Bourke. Kelly, Heiss, McRae, Seltzer A. Woodward, Savage, Nevitt, IVIeade, Moler, Conner, W. McMiniray 193 NU SIGMA OMICRON Founded at the University of Maryland in 1916 Oscar Bruce Lawrence Hodgins FRATRES IN FACULTATE Earl Pickens Otto Reinmuth FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Richard E. Coffman D. Edward Corkran J. McFaddcn Dick, Jr. Class of Ninctceti Tivcnty-Scven James G. Gray Robert P. Kapp Harry Kelchner Jack G. Krein Robert Luckey Howard Sumner Egbert Tingley Clarence Blanz Howard G. McEntee Class of Niiicfccii Tii ' ciify-E ' tgbt Morris Jones Reese L. Sewcl Howard Anderson Earl Beauchamp Ross Black Julian Byrne Philip Corkran Class of Ninvtccn Tivciify-Niiie Eugene Creed, Jr. Harry Gray John Holland Albert Lankford Scott Pollock William Armacoast Allen Barnes Delmas Caples August Ewald Robert Healy Robert Jones Class of Nineteen Thirty Donald Kieffer Madison Lloyd George Matheke Robert McCandlish Richard Rasch Harry Streett Francis Walters 194 Rasch. Armacost, Kieffer, Ewald, Matheke. Healy. R. Jones. Caples, McCandlish P. Corkran,, Lloyd, Black, Anderson, Beiichamp, Streett, Pollock, Barnes, Walter Creed, McEntee, M. Jones, Blanz, Lankford, H. tlray, Holland G. Gray, Kapp, Krein, Coffman, E. Corkran, Reinniuth, Tingley, Luckey, Sewell 195 DELTA PSI OMEGA Foundvd at the University of Maryland in 1920 Devoe Mead Benjamin Melroy John Shepherd FRATRES IN FACULTATE Schrader FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Robert Watkins Mark Welsh Charles White Graduate Earnest A. Walker Miel Burgee Mylo S. Downey Henry Easter George H. Fettus Harold W. Finch William C. Graham Class (if Nimiccii Ttfciify-Scicii Stanieigh Jenkins William F. Korff William H. Moore Alton E. Nock O. Wilson Runkles Wilbur A. Street George A. Worrilow Creston E. Funk Charles H. Caldwell James Y. Cleveland John D. Leathernian Henry Holzapfel William M. Holzapfel Weller W. Holloway David Blcnnard Albert Cook Carl Everstine Class of Nineteen Samuel R. Molesworth Edwin C. Paige Elmer H. Rehberger George R. Richards Class uf Nineteen Tii ' enty-Niiic James B. Hudson, Jr. John H. Norton Preston H. Ramsay E. Kenneth Ramsburg Class of Nineteen Thirty Chalmers Hughes Donald S. Stubbs Joseph W. Strohman J. Franklin Witter Ross V. Smith Theret T. Taylor H. Edward Wheeler Randall Liniger Bennett McPhattcr Morris Ramsburg 196 lltVt f A„ f Rehberger, Hiulson, Taylor, Wheeler. Cook, Si Runkles, Stubbs, Richards, Holzapfel. Holloway, No. . .., ..... w.,,, ... .. .,. 1-. , Burgee, Funk, Paifie, Cleveland, Caldwell, Molesworth, Witter, Jenkins, tlrahani Street, Nock, Korlif, Downey, Worrilow, Easter, Moore Eversteinc, l amsay Strohman, II. Hol .apfel 197 DELTA MU Founded at the University of Maryland in 1920 William B. Kemp Frank M. Lemon FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur C. Parsons Paul D. Sanders FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Charles L. Bennett Thomas S. Bowyer Luther F. Bromley Cecil Cole William C. Cooling Class of N ' mctccn Twcnty-Scvcn Wade H. Elgin, Jr. William A. Fisher Robert W. Hill George E. Melchoir James B. Mills Adam N. Noll William Peverill Frank H. Terhune Henry E. Yost Francis L. Carpenter James P. Dale Joel R. Jones Class of Niiicfccu Twciify-E ghf Clarence H. Llewelyn John E. Ryerson Donald R. Shook Bart Stiffler Harold O. Thomen Edward L. Troth Richard Epple John A. Anders Harry D. Cashell Charles A. Denton Class of Nineteen Twenty-Nine William L. Hopkins Richard C. Insley Benjamin Monroe, Jr. Warren G. Myers Harry C. Ort Walter P. Plumley H. Earl Sangston William Boyle Class of Nineteen Thirty Farrell Bromley Edward Moser 198 V % lh f lll i X % « t A 1 1 K- h . S 1 f. 1 ■W PiPV Hi Hr Hi l Tf ' ' WK KmBKsskk ■ V - 1-1 ' ■ ■ Ort. Tnsley, Munroe, rnshell. San ston Dale, Epple, Pluinley. Dciiton, Hupkins. ' an Allen, Stiffler Carpenter, Shook, Ryerson, Noll, Yost, Reverill. Thoiiien. Troth Cole, Cooling, Terhunc, Bowyer, Mills, Bromley, Trimlile, Hill, Elg 199 SIGMA TAU OMEGA Founded at the Univernity of Maryland 1921 FRATRE IN FACULTATE Kenneth A. Clark Rafael Chavarria Roland Lynn John Hay Joseph Mackintosh Bruce Billmeyer Duncan Clark William Hammersley Raymond lager FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Gratliiatc Student John Rice Clasi of Nineteen Tiventy-Seven Marvin Long Class of Nineteen Tii ' cnty-Eigbt John Mathews Samuel Winterberg Class of Nineteen Tiventy-Nine Bruce Geddes Thomas Graham Class of Nineteen Thirty Milford Sprecher Kenneth Petrie Oris Rader Harvey Stanton Merle Hershberg James Shaw Donald Nevius Arvin Jones 200 fl Q|l H i j ' ' v B v J lii l ■U BwU Eillnieyei-, Graliani. ' caycr, Ilaniniei slc , Xt-viiis, Shaw Stanton, Hay, Hershherger, Wiiiterhurg, Clark, Geddes, Mathews Chavarna, Jnnes, Koiij?, Sprecher, Petrie, Lynn, Rice 20I ALPHA GAMMA Founded at the University of Maryland in 1926 FRATRES IN FACULTATE William J. Hart Wells E. Hunt Samuel H. DeVault Arthur G. McCall Harry T. Cottman Paul B. Gunbv FRATRES IN UNIVERSITAI E Graduate Sfitilctifs Jocepli D. Hoopes William A. Hambright Class of Nine feet? Tifeii y-Seicji Burwell B. Powell Myron Shear Engelbert Schmidt Norwood C. Thornton William C. Cooper Arthur B. Hamilton Robert S. Johnston Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight Frederick Dodge Marion A. Ross Class of Nineteen Twenty-Nine Joseph C. Long W. Robert Teeter Ralph B. Nestler Marion W. Wallace Raymond J. Romary Homer H. Washburn G. Clifford Byrd Russell Cannaday John D. Gaver Charles G. Grey Class of Nineteen Thirty Lloyd E. Groshon E. Samuel Hemming S. Harley Holter Herbert R. Hoopes Ira L. Langeluttig Oscar T. Neal Norman E. Pennington Laurence C. Scarborough ao2 Lan- eluttij, ' , Hemniini, ' , rcnnington. Gaver, Hoopes, Scarboronyh. Xcal. Grey Haiiiiltun, Johnston, C ' ouper. Loir., ' , Teeter. Cannaday, Holter. Groshnti. Hooper Thornton, Gunhy, Ross. Uodj e, Nestler, Washburn, Roniary, Hambright Hunt, Schmidt. iJr. McCall, Shear, Dr. DeVault, Powell, Hart 203 E. Grnver. liullard. Lawless, Dynes F. Gruver. Kirk, Phillips, Houser, Elliott Grove, Muncaster, BishoiT, Johnson, Essex Ethel Grove Roselle Bishoff Thelma Elliott Marion Bulbrd ALPHA UPSILON CHI Founded at University of Maryland 1926 FACULTY ADVISORS Mrs. Chiribel Welsh Mrs. Eleanor Murphy PATRONESSES Mrs. Lee Schrader Mrs. J. E. Metzger SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Niiieteeit Tivciify-Sci ' cn Katherine Johnson Jessie Muncaster Class of Nineteen Tueuty-Eighf Alma F. Essex Phyllis M. Howser Frances Gruver Jane Kirk Class of ' Nineteen Twenty-Nine Alice Phillips Class of Nineteen Thirty Isabel Dynes Evangeline Gruver Ruth Lawless 204 ' y mged yictor)] -of Samothrace i inV miamk ' ' A! , " I r.TPSILON CHI ' s ' i SUKS ill fitiSsiim. T. Schoerlbarrv. PHI KAPPA PHI Founded in 1897 Established University of Maryland in Colors — Black and White Flower — White Carnation C. O. Appleman E. C. Auchter C. E. Berger V. R. BosVell F. B. Bomberger L. B. Broughton O. C. Bruce S. O. Burhoe H. C. Byrd H. C. Clapp E. A. Clark C. M. Conrad E. N. Cory H. F. Cotterman Myron Creese F. D. Day Ruth B. Engle Ellen Jane Keiser Helen Gertrude Ryan Winifred McMinimy Mrs. Helen White E. H. Schmidt W. F. Korfif Mrs. M. C. Reinmuth W. A. Fisher Helen G. Beyerle Publication — Pb Kdppa Phi Journal FRATRES IN FACULTATE Geary Eppley Harry Gwinner M. J. Horn A. N. Johnson W. B. Kemp C. F. Kramer D. C. Lichtenwaller A. G. McCall Pearl A. McConnell H. B. McDonnell R. R. McKibben Edna B. McNaughton Devoe Meade J. E. Metzger Marie Mount FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Hulda E. Ensor Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven L. Parks Shipley Spring Elections Jessie Muncaster Clarke C. Beach Julia L. Behring Ruth McRae R. C. Cofifman Gladys Miller J. B. S. Norton H. J. Patterson O. P. H. Reinmuth R. C. Rothgeb A. L. Schrader H. H. Shepard W. S. Small C. L. Smith T. H. Taliaferro W. T. L. Taliaferro F. B. Trenk R. V. Truitt R. M. Watkins C. E. White W. E. Whltehouse P. W. Zimmerman G. V. C. Houghland K. F. Spence Norwood C. Thornton G. H. Bittner C. S. Brinsfield A. E. Nock E. J. Taylor G. E. Bishoff W. S. Hiil M. Helen Conner 205 ALPHA ZETA (Honorary Agricultural l-ratcrnity } Founded at Ohio State College in 18 )7 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established 1920 FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. O. Appleman A. G. McCall E. C. Auchter DeVoc Meade V. R. Boswell R. A. Pearson B. E. Carmichael R. G. Rothgeb R. W. Carpenter A. L. Schrader K. A. Clark C. Spiegelberg W. E. Hunt F. B. Trenk S. W. Ingram R. M. M atkins P. W. Zimmerman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students lolin E. Faber Ernest A. Walker M. Stewart Whaley Clan of Nineteen Tirenty-Seicii G. Emerson Bishoff William H. Moore Rafael A. Chavarria Alton E. Nock Richard E. Coffman G. Myron Shear Cecil F. Cole Eneelbcrt H. Schmidt Milo S. Downey Norwood C. Thornton C rt5.v of Nineteen Twenty-Eif ht R. D ' Arcy Bonnet Daniel C. Fahey, Jr. W. Walter Chapman, Jr. J. Franklin Witter 206 H H ■ I HI IKij Ht ' 9K. KH y| IIP ' I J Hfrl Pc» ' c:- ! B H " " 1h- j l HBK- 1 BL - ' - ' - ' . H HA I K ' 1 F v ' Ih B Ij 99 Chapman, Fahey, Schmidt, Chavarria Downey, Witter, Cole, Walker, Moore Nock, Coffman, Thornton, Shear, Bishoff 207 Bittner, Wenner, Peverill, Elgin, Garber, Boteler Dean Johnson. Korff, Spence, Streett, Steinlierg PHI MU (Honorary Engineering Frulernity) Founded al the University of Maryland in 1923 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean A. M. Johnson Professor S. S. Steinberg Dr. G. E. Ladd FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Clasi of ' Nineteen Tivcnty-Scvcn John H. F. Bittner Clifford E. Boteler Wade H. Elgin, Jr. Harry F. Garber Edward M. Wenner William F. Korff William L. Peverill Kenneth F. Spence Wilbur A. Streett Clasi of Nineteen Twenty-Eight L. P. Baird W. A. Dynes A. W. Greenwood 208 ,1 ' i Qi |[ » • i f ' i 4 f 1 4 T f L»A-d ir ■ i 11 1 1 1 JH F " —! 1 .■j r 1 i ; 1 Vr ' ' r 4t ' : _I i i ' » J 1 ■ 1 , 1 i 4 1 Sheriff, Carpenter, Fahey, Truitt, Adams, Spence, Coblentz, Cory Stevens, Dr. Pearson, Melchior, Small, Morrison OMICRON DELTA KAPPA (Honorary Extra Curricula Fraternity) Fuunilvd at Washington and Lee University in 1914 SIGMA CIRCLE Established m 1917 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Raymond A. Pearson Reginald V. Truitt Harry C. Byrd Edward N. Cory Ray Carpenter Willard S. Small FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Donald Adams Arthur Boyd Oscar Coblentz, Jr. Daniel Fahey, Jr. Myron Stevens Edward Melchior, Jr. George Morrison Leroy Sheriff Kenneth Spenc; 209 SIGMA DELTA PI (Honorary Spanish Fruternily) Founded at University ot Culitorniu in 19 1 ' DELTA CHAPTER Established I ' l U FRATRE IN FACULTATE Constance Stanley FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Crailitalc S iiilcfits Arthur C. Parsons Thomas Pyles Class uf Nineteen Tifenty-Sci ' cii Julia Louise Bchring Elizabeth J. Taylor Charles Butler Frank Terhune George Fettus Egbert F. Tingley Alberta Orton Class of Nineteen Tiienfy-Eii ht Constance Church Donald Shook Evelyn Eckert Edward L. Troth J. Russell Jones Jack Vierkorn Class of Nineteen Ttcenty-Ninc Raymond D. Blakeslee Harriet C. Little Harry Cashell Anita Peters Elizabeth Garbcr Marcia Pierce 2IO Hk f - 9 ! HK b£? H H M ■si ' ' B r 1 H H - lAi ' 1 1 llEfl ■■ " pl . dkJI ■Se 9 k H I R i M ' ' B p A . I PWH 3 PI Ml i H Troth, Vierkorn, Pettis, Cashell, Shook Little, Pierce, Butler, Church, Eckert Orton, Behring, Terhune, Stanley, Taylor 211 PHI CHI ALPHA (Honorary Chemical fraternity ) Establshed at University of Maryland in 1924 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C. O. Appleman H. S. Isbel V. R. Boswell D. C. Lichtcnwalner L. B. Broughton R. R. McKibbcn C. M. Conrad H. J. Patterson N.E.Gordon E. G. Vanden Bosche M. M. Haring C. E. White FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students H. G. Clapp Martin Lcathcrman G. B. Cooke O. P. H. Reinmuth F. R. Darkis J. E. Rice A. L. Flenner C. L. Smith G. K. Holmes R. P. Taylor CUiii of Nineteen Tuenty-Sei en A. E. Nock L. W. Sheriff N. C. Thornton Class of Nineteen Titenty-Eiiiht F. Y. Brackbill D. T. Longenberger R. H. Brubaker A.T.Myers W. L. Faith G. S. Weiland Class of Nineteen Tiieiity-Nine B. R. Billmeycr H. C. Ort W. L. Lamar G. T. Semesky 212 LeMar, Myers. Ort. Smith, Brubaktr, Billmeyer Seniesky, Nock, Faith, Brackhill, Lon ' enhergfv, Flenner Whitt ' . Conrad. Thornton, Rice. riap]). Holmes. Couk. McKibhen Reinmuth. Bopst. Hariny;, Uarkis, Hroughton, Lichtcnwalner, Isliel 213 Wooster, Luckey Leaf, Lanier, Peverill, Hassler, Garbei ' j Trimble Morrison, Gray, Propst Sheriff, Elgin, Bewley, Marks, Spence THE ' ! (ATIONAL SOCIETY OF SCABBARD e ND ' BLADE (Honorary Military Fraternity) OFFICERS Wade Elgin Captain William Bewley F rsf Licutrnant Leroy Sheriff Second Lieutenant Edward Marks ...First Serijeant FACULTY MEMBERS Captain Scobey Lieutenant Bowes Clais of Nineteen Tiirnty-Seirn William Bewley Monroe Leaf Cecil Propst Wade Elgin Robert Luckey Charles Rothgeb Harry Garber Edward Marks Leroy Sheriff Gus Grey George Morrison Kenneth Spence Howard Hassler Adam Noll William Trimble Sidney Lanier William Peverill Mallory Wooster Clans of Nineteen Twenty-eii bt Leslie Baird Roy Cheek Robert Greenwood Francis Carpenter Paul Doerr Horace Hampton Walter Cjiapman, Jr. Daniel Fahey, Jr. Donald Shook 214 re qDj ' scIjs hroWer iiO.-sAL SOCIETY Ol SCABBARD a ND vn. vDE Robert Luckt ' I ' .clward Marks Cleoruc Morriv,;n ( -h.iries Rotlt c-b Lfi-oy SlicrilT Kiiniieth Spc-iKf William Ti- ■ M.jDo ' . ' ' . ' ' a I I, ' ::, I ,;r j -jses ' ::, " hoeT l3r5rn G THLETIC STAFF H. C. (Curley) Byrd Director of Athletics, Football, Track Geary (Swede) Eppley Track Burton Shipley — - Basketball, Baseball, Football R. V. Truitt Lacrosse, Cross-Coiinfry Leroy Mackert — Football Chief Beatty Freshman Football, Basketball, Lacrosse Jack Faber - Freshman Football, Lacrosse Bunt Watkins Freshman Baseball Distinguished Visitors at the Virginia Game Secretary Jardine and Senator Tydings 215 G fTHLETICS qAT ARYLAND UNIVERSITY F. B. BOMBERGER IN thinking of athletics at any institution of learning, one unconsciously — almost inevitably — visualizes the victories of her various teams of athletes. The relay team that defeats rival teams from the great universities and blazons the name of their Alma Mater in the headlines of the sport pages; the basketball team that wins a con- ference championship; the football team that defeats its mightiest opponents and enrolls the names of some of its members among the mythical immortals who constitute the " All-State " or " All-America " teams that the teams representing the " old school " have triumphed for so many years over its most hated rival as to make winning an annual " gloat " — these are the ideas that flood the mind when we link the name of a college or university with the word athletics. And yet to one who has, for almost a quarter of a century, been identified with athletics at the University of Maryland, there are other considerations that fill the mind when the success of one of its teams is heralded to the world. I yield to no one in desiring victory for our athletes. If any one enjoys more than I, the winning of an athletic contest by one of our teams, I surely have failed to meet him. But it is not merely in the knowledge of the fact that our teams have been victorious over other teams that I rejoice. Had our warriors gone to battle, tovight their fiercest, displayed the very best mettle that was in them, exhibited to the utmost the results of their splendid coaching — and yet, in the face of their utmost strivings, been defeated by stronger, and better teams — even then I should have been filled with a profound satisfaction resulting from the realization that the teams which had carried the hopes and aspirations of the University into the fiercest of the fighting was a clean team — a team of bona fide students, untouched by the stain and dishonor of professionalism. HAMPTON The Cheer Leaders ai6 The realization of that fact — and it is a fact which no one familiar with the circum- stances and history of our athletics can successfully refute — that the teams of Maryland University are clean teams in the strictest sense of the word, should be the proudest boast of any student or alumnus of old Maryland. And it is a matter of which the students and the alumni and the faculty of the University are intensely proud. It adds a zest to their enjoyment to know that when an athletic team representing the University wins a contest, it wins a real victory, a victory uncontaminated by the taint of professionalism. They are very jealous of the athletic honor of this institution and will guard zealously against any effort to undermine the high standards of our athletic tradition. That this is a tradition of long standing will be illustrated and demonstrated by a series of incidents which occurred during the football season of 1914. By a freak of fortune the schedule had been so arranged that the team representing the College (then old Maryland Agricultural College) was scheduled to play, within three days, both Hopkins and St. John ' s. These were the two teams which, in those days, we were most eager to defeat. A number of veterans from the previous year ' s team failed to return to College, and the outlook for winning even one of these games seemed very dark. Naturally the students desired to secure all the strength possible for the team. And then tempta- tion came in the unexpected return to College of a veteran who for several years prior thereto had been a tower of strength to our teams. His presence on the team would have increased immeasureably the chances of success in these two crucial contests. Naturally every one hoped and desired that he might be on the team. But under the rules of the Athletic Council, he was ineligible to play. MikM ' 4 ' k ' WKB KtM n HII P ffi pBPSI s h ■ J j JBfjWl pS 7i ' ' p ' H Sfri ma H p p m Hl ' k ' WKMWmttlMklMl.. MtMKMi!BfWMM i iM Rat Cheering Section at North Carolina Gami 217 Now, bear this in mind. He was a bona fide student of the College, and in any other college of the state (including the two chief rivals named above) he would have been permitted without question under similar circumstances to play on the Varsity team. Yet under our rules he was ineligible. If ever a body of students were strongly tempted to rebel the students of this institution were. But the value of the tradition was recog- nized, and the team played without the much-desired veteran. With what result? As if in reward for virtue, the god of fortune favored us and our team performed a feat which no Maryland college team had ever before equalled — defeated two major football teams within three days. It was a proud day for Maryland Agricultural College (not when we were vic- torious. That we should rejoice at victory was to be expected under any circumstances) but when the students of this old college rose victorious over their desire to win at any cost and played the game like true sportsmen — the conquest of their opponents only served to heighten and sweeten the victory. The real moral victory was won before the teams went on the field. In these days when throughout the land it is becoming more generally considered honorable for athletic teams to win honorably and dishonorable for them to win by an indirection or violation of the ethics of the game, we students and alumni of Old Maryland should feel proud that this institution was among the pioneers to blaze the way towards an era of clean athletics at our schools and college. A Section of the Stands During the Game With Virginia on Homecoming Day 2l8 WEARERS OF THE " M ' Adams Herzog LiNKOUS Sn yder Thomas BAFrORD Keenan Parsons Spence Wondrack Crothers Kessler Rothgeb Stevens ZULICK Dent Leathfrman SCHRADER TeNNEY CROSS-COUNTRY Gadd Neunam Hi L Myers BASKETBALL Whiteford Adams LlNKOUS Boyd Faber Beatty Stevens Dean LACROSSE Crosthwaite LiNKOUS Streett Faber Muzzey TRACK Triplett Fahey Mattfiews Sheripf Whiteford Hill PUGH Thomas TENNIS Shelton Tingley Spottswood Troth BASEBALL Beachley Burgee Davis Murray Stevens Bromley Coakley Mills Sn yder 219 ' ' Jli i ' i ,.,., igrf - f r v ae ' . rMbyv%Ti3ec». {•i. .■ ■ ; ' ! ♦»! . ,i« Captain Mike SiEvtNS 220 FOOTBALL M CAPTAIN-ELECT BAFFORD MANAGER SPENCE ARYLAND has every reason to rejoice over the ' splendid record of its football machine during the strenuous cam- paign of 1926. In what was, perhaps, the hardest schedule ever undertaken by any South Atlantic college. Maryland ' s ban- ner rose triumphant in five out of ten games, and we shared honors in one. Our first opponent was Washington College. The boys from the Sho ' were fast, but far too light to withstand the battering attacks of the Mary- land backficld. Our shifty backs ripped huge holes in the Washington defense and scored almost at will. The outstand- ing work of the day was done by Pugh, who carried the ball for touchdowns eighty yards on one occasion and fifty-five on another. However, very little indication of the team ' s real strength was given in this game, for the heat of the day and Washington ' s weakness allowed little chance for real football. When Following this, the team journeyed to Columbia, South Carolina, where it encountered a set- the referee whistle blew, the score was found to b 63-0 in our favor. back to the tunc of 12-0. administered by the University of South Carolina. South Carolina ' s first score resulted from a left end run by Wimberly. following the blocking of one of Kessler ' s punts. The second score was the result of an error, one of our men dropping the ball, and South Carolina ' s recovering on Maryland ' s thirty-five yard line and carrying it over. Both points after touchdowns were missed. The following Saturday we journeyed to the Windy City with high hopes, but again we were doomed to disappointment. Coach Stagg ' s powerful Chicago eleven proved too much for us. The Old Liners held with the tenacity of bulldogs until the last ten minutes of play, when Chicago pushed over two touchdowns in rapid succession. Up to that time Chicago had scored but one lone touchdown, the result of a long forward pass, from Marks to Apritz. In spite of good work by Snyder, Schrader and Thomas, the short end of a 21-0 count was our portion. Yet we were doomed to suffer another setback before finding our stride. Before a larger crowd assembled in Norfolk. Va., the fighting soldiers of V. P. I. took our measure. 24-8. It was the same old thing — inexperience, and costly fumbles proved our undoing. Mike Stevens was at his best, and Snyder made a noteworthy showing in contributing one lone touchdown, but they were unable to stem the tide. Again back on the home gridiron. Maryland ' s warriors took new life and vanquished the strong North Carolina eleven, 16-6, in a game with a freak beginning. Maryland kicked off to North Caro- lina and McPherson. re- ceiving the ball on his own seven yard line, ran for a touchdown. Thus before the game was fif- teen seconds old. North Carolina had six points to its credit. But now it was Maryland ' s turn to cheer, for on the first play made by Maryland, after recovering the ball on a punt after North Caro- lina failed to gain. Snyder ran through the entire op- posing team for our first LEATHERMAN COACH BYRD 221 l N -i - „■ £ O ' m , E »-.2 H -r I- - O ■HSxo O «— o - 1- .bo 222 FOOTBALL CHRONICLE OFFICIALS H. C. Byrd - - - — - Co« rZ) Burton Shipley.- - Coach Leroy Mackert -- - Coach Kenneth Spence.- .- Manager Walter Chapman.— Assistant Manager Stevens, Captain Adams Bafford Boyd Brown Cockerill Crothers Dent Epple Fletcher SQUAD Herzog Keenan Kessler Leatherman Linkous Morrison Parsons Porter Rothgeb Schaefer Shenck Schrader Snyder Stephens Tenney Thomas Winterberg Wondrack Zulick SCHEDULE U.ofM. September 25 Washington College 63 October 2 South Carolina University October 9 University of Chicago October 16 Virginia Polytechnic Institute ....- 8 October 23 University of North Carolina 14 October 30 Gallaudet College 38 November d Yale University 15 November 13 University of Virginia 6 November 20_ Washington and Lee University November 2 5 .- Johns Hopkins University 17 Opp. 12 21 24 6 7 6 3 14 Kessler Making 60-Yd. Gain in Yale Game 223 Maryland Holding North Carolina on the 1-Foot Line SCHRADER touchdown. Kcssler kicked the goal, putting u,s one point in the lead. Snyder scored again in the first period and Kcssler added the other point. A pass from Kcssler resulted in this score. Good defensive work by Thomas, and Leatherman ' s work on the end helped along. North Carolina had a chance to score in the third quarter, when she had the ball on our four yard line, but the Terrapins held fast. Although played on a sloppy field, this game Was one of the most spectacular of the season, and paved the way for following greater vic- tories. Gallaudct proved easy for Maryland ' s re- wondrack Thomas Scoring Maryland ' s Second Touchdown Against Yale 224 Stevens Scoring Against Gallaudet serves, who took the boys from Kendall Green into camp, " iS-J. Maryland ' s first team was in only for the third quarter, when they rolled lip four touchdowns. The other two were made by Pugh. This game was in the nature of a workout for the contest of the next week, that with Yale. When the news broadcast by a silver tongued radio announcer. Maryland 15- Yale 0. hit College Park, that staid town gave way to a spirit of revelry. There were no extenuating circumstances for Yale. Maryland ' s team was too much for them, and that was all. Our first score came v. ' hcn Capt. Stevens picked up a fumble by Stevens Being Pulled Dovt n After 20 Yard Gain Against Yale 225 PARSONS LINKOUS THOMAS KESSLl R Garvcy and ran 75 yards for a touchdown. He failed to make the extra point. In the second quarter Kessler ran a punt back from his own 30 yard line to the Blues ' fifteen. Stevens drop-kicked a three-pointer from ihat spot. Soon after the third quarter began the Terrapins again started a triumphant march down the field, at the culmination of which Thomas dived over the goal for our final score. Yale could do nothing against our defense. No outstanding stars can be picked, although Thomas. Kessler. Leatherman and Adams were conspicuous, for the team worked wonderfully as a unit. Immediately after the final whistle blew, and the loyal Maryland rooters stopped rubbing their eyes, they swarmed on the field and up- rooted the goal posts, which they bore back in sections to exhibit to jealous schoolmates. The Home-Coming Day Game with Virginia, played Saturday following our triumph over Yale, brought a huge crowd to the Byrd Stadium. Before numerous old grads and hosts of shouting undergraduates a brilliant contest was staged — one of the best ever seen in this section. Although Virginia gained more ground than did the Old Liners. Maryland ' s loyal rooters felt a keen disappointment in the score of 6-6 at the close of the game. In spite of Virginia ' s exceptional ground gaining. Maryland would have won but for a bad break. Captain Mike Stevens scored our first touchdown after a sixty-four yard run in the opening minutes of play. After a failure at goal by Stevens, both teams settled down and see- sawed back and forth until the final quarter, when Captain Mackall broke through and blocked Kcssler ' s kick, falling on it on the one-foot line. Hushion easily carried it over from there. Vir- ginia threatened three or four times during the course of the battle, but Maryland held. Mike Stevens missed a heart-rending goal which might have won the game for Maryland, but the ball bounded back after striking the goal-posts. Virginia Man Meets Considerable Opposition 226 ADAMS DENT KEEN AN CROTHERS On a veritable field of mud. Maryland went down before Washington and Lee by the bare margin of a field-goal. Until the last five minutes of play it was anybody ' s game, neither team seeming to have any advantage, but in the last stages of the battle, Rauber, W. 8 L. captain, booted a pretty placement kick. Any attempts at flashy football were prevented by the condition of the field, and as a result the game was devoid of spectacular runs. Capt. Stevens was kept out of the entire game in order that he might appear at his best against Hopkins. Great as was our victory over Yale, of still more satisfaction to the Sons of Old Maryland was the defeat of our ancient rival. Johns Hopkins, in Baltimore on Thanksgiving Day. The game was one succession of thrills, starting with the scoring of two touchdowns by Hopkins and culminating in a mighty drop-kick by Mike Stevens for the deciding points. Black were the hopes of Maryland supporters at the close of the first half, when the score stood 14-0 against us. Hopkins was fighting with a spirit born of desperation with which she had fought on three previous occasions when supposedly better Maryland teams were held to tie scores. It seemed that this time she would overcome the Maryland machine. No sooner were the Old Liners on the field for the second half than they began a march for a touchdown which was made by Thomas. Soon after, another touchdown was pushed over, making the score even. Hopkins braced at this point and held until the last quarter, when Mike Stevens sent over a beau- tiful dropkick which gave us the game, 17-14. This was Capt. Stevens ' last appearance in the Maryland uniform and he rose to mighty heights to put the finishing touches on a highly suc- cessful season. Snyder Off to a Gain Against Hui-ki 227 Captain Roger. Whiteford 228 T MANAGER GEORGE MORRISON TRACK 1 HE success of Track at the University of Maryland is becoming an established precedent. Dur- ing the past two indoor sea- sons our relay team was only defeated twice. However, both of these schools lost to us during later encounters. The indoor season just passed has been especially notable in 1 L ,- lJ I ■ £ SHERIFF that the Old Lme lour out- ran quartets from such schools as Yale, University of Penn- sylvania, University of Virginia, Harvard, and Penn State. The team as a whole was also successful in taking the University of Richmond Indoor Games at Richmond. The running of Captain Roger Whiteford, " Gump " Matthews, " Knocky " Thomas, Charley Pugh, " Slim " Sheriff, Carlton Neunam, and " Buddy " Meyers was outstanding during the indoor season. Thomas, however, should be given more than mere mention as his feat in winning the invitation hundred yard dash at the Fifth Regiment Games in Baltimore over some of the best sprint men In the country was highly creditable. COACHES EPPLEV AND BYRD 22 if mffm " Sr? K! a o — _r- -Is- " . CO 230 TRACK CHRONICLE H. C. Byrd Coach Geary Eppley- Coach George Morrison . Manager Bruce Emerson An ' ntant Miiini; cr SQUAD Wliiteford, Captain Elliott Blnnz Slierifif Bradstreet Plumlcy Matthews Cockerill Aman Thomas Knight Wertheimer Pugh Bowman Shear Myers Fahey Wallett Shepherd Ncwnam Zulick Wilson Hill Miller Froeiich Gadd Hoage SCHEDULE Indoor Season Feb. 2 — Melrose A. A. Games in New York. Won by Maryland. Harvard, Pennsylvania, Virginia. Time 3 min. 29 4-5 sec. Feb. 14 — New York Athletic Council in New York . Won by Maryland. Yale, Harvard. Time 3 min. 2 8 4-5 sec. Feb. 19 — University of Richmond Games, Richmond. Won by Maryland with 23 points. 45 yd. Dash, Thomas third. Time 5 2-5 sec. 45 yd. Hurdles, won by Sheriff. Time 5 4-5 sec. High Jump, Matthews in triple tie for 1st. Height 5 ft. 7V4 in. Half Mile, won by Whiteford, and Matthews 3rd. Time 2 min. 12 3-5 sec. Mile, won by Newnam. Time 4 min. 45 3-5 sec. 2 Miles, Meyers 2nd. Time 10 min. 5 7 4-5 sec. Feb. 26 — Fifth Regiment Games in Baltimore. 100 yd. Invitation, won by Thomas. Time 10 1-5 sec. Relay team, second to Penn State. Mar. 19 — Meadowbrook Club Games in Philadelphia. Relay Team defeated Penn State in the feature event of the evening. Time 3 min. 27 sec. Outdoor Season Apr. 16 — Dual meet with V. M. I. at Lexington. U. of M. 77 V. M. I. 49. Apr. 2 3 — Dual meet with Navy at Annapolis. Apr. 29-30 — Pennsylvania Relays. May 7 — Dual meet with Hopkins at Maryland. May 14 — Southern Conference. May 14 — University of Richmond. South Atlantic Championship. 231 MATTHEWS THOMAS The prospects for the outdoor season look very good. As far as running events are concerned, we compare well with any team in the country, however, since the graduation of Zuke Supplee and Louis Ditman, last June, our strength in the field events has been seriously impaired. In the first meet of the season with Virgmia Military Institute at Lexington, we At Work During the Indoor Season 232 NEWNAM BLANZ PLUMLEY displayed our wares in a very creditable manner by taking first place in every track event and three first places in field events. Maryland will enter three teams in the University of Pennsylvania Relay Carnival on April 29th and 30th, all three of which will run in the Championship races and not in the class races. The Relay Team 233 Captain Artie Boyd 234 Ti MANAGER HENRY YOST BASKETBALL O trace the history of basketball in detail since its inception at the University of Maryland would be a useless and difficult task. Suffice it to say that in a comparatively short time the indoor game has taken deep root at Mary- land, and has occasioned a high degree of interest. Nor is the team that Coach Ship- ley yearly develops unworthy to bear the banner of the school, for every year to date we have succeeded in winning a majority of games played. The past season proved no exception to this rule. Although the team that rep- resented Maryland did not quite measure the sterling combination of the previ- able to turn in a record of ten CAPT.-ELECT LINKOUS up to the standard set by ous year, it was nevertheless able to turn in a record of ten victories out of nineteen games. These victories included triumphs over such teams as North Carolina, South Atlantic Champions; University of Pennsylvania, and Georgia. In our first encounter of the year, we bowed to American University, who had the advantage of experience in two or three previous engagements. Then came a victory over Washington and Lee, gained in rather easy fashion by a score of 44-32. Following this we were forced to accept four defeats in rapid succession, at the hands of Michigan, Navy, Virginia, and Washington College. In only one of these, that with Navy, did we give a good account of ourselves, but we may say with all justifi- cation that had we had one or two breaks on that occasion the highly touted Midshipman aggregation might have tasted defeat. After this disastrous siege, we encountered the University of Georgia on our home floor and were able to emerge victorious by the slender margin of one point, after one of the best games ever seen in this region. The lanky Georgians had everything but we were just a little better that night. Gallaudet was then easily taken into camp, as was Stevens Institute, the team that had occasioned so much trouble the year before. We met the University of North Caro- lina then on two successive days, which two contests were split even. The regul- larly scheduled game we won handily but in the other our reserves could not cope with those of Carolina. Following this we succeded in scoring one of the biggest up- sets of the season. The University of Pennsylvania was conceded to have a dis- i tinct edge on us, but we downed the ffl| " Quakers " in their own gym by the m 1 score of 26-21. V Then Maryland ' s squad departed on a ■ H trip to Lexington, where Washington and W Lee retaliated for her earlier defeat. How- A ij aB ;ver, Virginia Military Institute, whom we met on the same trip, proved easy for us. ADAMS We were out for blood when we encoun- coach Shipley 1 235 a •y n I- 236 •BASKETBALL CHRONICLE OFFICIALS Burton Shipley Coach Henry Yost _ Maiiaf cr Edson Olds Aunt ant Maiui;jcr Stevens Hale Adams SQUAD Boyd, Captain Linkous Faber Zahn Crosthwaite Snyder Dean SCHEDULE U. of M. Opp. December 16 — American University _ 16 21 December 17 — Washington and Lee 44 32 January 4 — Michigan 2J 39 January 10 — Virginia 17 22 January 15 — U. S. Naval Academy,- 30 32 January 21 — Washington College 18 22 January 22 — University of Georgia 34 33 January 29 — Gallaudet 39 26 February 2 — Stevens Institute __ 27 18 February 7 — University of North Carolina 28 23 February 8 — University of North Carolina 23 32 February 9 — University of Pennsylvania 26 21 February 11 — Washington and Lee 32 34 February 12 — Virginia Military Institute 32 15 February 18 — North Carolina State . 23 38 February 19 — North Carolina University 23 19 February 21 — Washington College _ 16 21 February 24 — Western Maryland 32 25 237 STEVENS HALE CROSTHWAITE ZAHN tered Virginia for the second time and we obtained revenge in a hair raising contest which required an extra period of play. The teams battled on even terms for the two regular twenty-minute periods, neither gaining the ascendance for more than two or three minutes at a time. But in the extra period, with one minute to play, Linkous shot one in to give us the margin of victory by one point. It was a great game from start to finish, and it left the spectators breathless. We then went to North Carolina where we were defeated in the initial contest with State. However, in the second game with the University, we emerged victorious. MMHHHpppHH|H| IfM jy: Wmmmm WBfMSM imjH MfeE HI H j H Action During Washington College Game 238 SNYDER DEAN Washington College was met on the following Monday in Baltimore and again defeated us. The boys from the Shore were the only ones to defeat us twice during the year. Western Maryland gave us a little trouble before we succeeded in disposing of them, 32-2 5, in the last engagement of the regular schedule. The same old jinx that attended them last year seemed to accompany the " Old Liners " in the Southern Conference Tournament of this year, for we again suffered defeat in the first game, falling before the University of Georgia whom we had pre- viously defeated. Coach Shipley and the members of the squad deserve a great deal of commendation for the showing of the team. Every man gave his best, and it was always a fighting combination that the other team faced, no matter what the score. Though we accom- plished nothing spectacular, we may say that the season proved a real success. When Maryland Dei eated North Carolina 239 ■■ m H ■ .,w ■ ' ' HH 1 K " " H l M KS»!KH I l H 1 Int - ' ' o l H I H 1 M k] » M B H HH B fl l H H ■ 1 ' ' ' s ■ 1 H QI Kv g B HHK B 9 V f| :-. 1 H H ■ M I I K ' - ' ' " ' BB H ■ B ; : ' |9 ?1 J B P 1 H i. H - HHHDmv 1 F 222 P s H 1 " " ' 1 t ji 9 Be-- ' .?. ' : ' " J HH ■ Captain Paul Trjplett 240 F MANAGER OSCAR COBLENTZ COACH R. V. TRUITT LACROSSE ROM the very begin- ning, Maryland has suc- ceeded in turning out Lacrosse teams so well versed in the Indian game that they have compared very favorably with the best the country has to offer. Due to our singular success along these lines La- crosse enjoys a prominent position among sports here, being perhaps the best attend- ed of all spring sports. The success of the teams turned out every year is truly amazing. Of the large squad of Freshmen who report every spring to submit themselves to the grueling grind, not more than one or two have ever handled a stick. Yet in a few weeks time, a representative and excellent yearling combination is invariably developed. Day by day and week by week, the work goes on, until these green but willing players are converted into the type of men who have succeeded in placing Maryland at the top of the heap. The season of 1926 proved a distinct success despite the fact that we were overcome by our most hated rival, Hopkins, in the final contest. Previous to that we had defeated such teams as those representing Lafayette, Lehigh, and Stevens, conceded to be of the highest ranking in the Inter-Collegiate Lacrosse Association. Because of this record, Maryland was given the fourth position among all schools of the country who are repre- sented by Lacrosse teams. A great misfortune was our lot in that Coach Truitt was unable to direct the team for the preliminary training of the current season, on account of illness. Whether that misfortune was directly responsible or not for our poor start is a debatable question, for Jack Faber handled the fairly green combination in fine shape, but it is certain that the experienced direction of the man who has played a great part in placing Maryland in the van as regards the antelope game, was sorely missed. In the three contests decided before this book went to press, we were forced to take the short end of the count in two instances, bowing to the service teams of West Point and Annapolis. We succeeded in humbling Harvard, and the team ' s playing in this game gives promise that the season will be successful, despite the poor beginning. This year the roster of the team holds the names of a goodly number of fairly green men. With this combination playing together a great deal is expected in future years, even more than has been done in the past. At this time we feel certain that the turning point has been reached and that by the time this book appears, Maryland will be rejoicing in a record containing a large majority of victories. 241 Q CX 242 LACROSSE CHRONICLE OFFICIALS R. V. TruitT— Coach Jack Faber Cixicb Oscar Coblentz, Jr Mamv cr Horace Hampton Assist an f Maiia};cr SQUAD Triplett, Captain Linkous Ady Streett Leaf Gorgas Cleveland Bowyer Kreider DeRan Carrico Halloway Loane Doukas Simmons, F. Muzzey Linton Koons Davidson Harrison Caldwell Price Ripple Slemmer Crosthwaite Doerr Porter Boyd Smink Cockerill Myers SCHEDULE U. of M. ■April 2 — New York University — 3 April 9 — Army at West Point 2 April 16 — Navy at Annapolis 2 ' ■April 21 — Harvard 7 ■April 23 — Universty of Virginia — - April 30 — Syracuse at Syracuse May 2 — Colgate at Hamilton — ■ " May 7 — Princeton - — May 14 — Stevens at Hoboken - — May 21 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore - — =--At College Park. opp. 2 10 6 4 243 DAVIDSON LiNKOus About to Score on Virginia 244 CLEVELAND SIMMONS Harvard Taken to Task 245 Captain Herb Murray 246 B BASEBALL ASEBALL has long been recognized at the Uni- versity of Maryland. Before stadiums, gymnasiums, and the best of athletic equip- ment were realities, Maryland men were out fighting for the honor of their school on the diamond. Recently, interest in this national sport has been on the wane, but there is no MANAGER MYLO DOWNEY reason why that interest should not be revived. Excellent teams might be turned out. This year there is every indication that a winning combination will be developed by Coach Shipley. Although the majority of the games will take place after this book goes to press, we have already something to boast about. In our first game, the Uni- versity of Richmond was defeated and this same team on the following day rather handily trimmed Navy. With such a start, we should go far and there is no reason why Captain Murray ' s aggregation should not return a majority of victories. As this book goes to press, we have won our fifth straight game, so prospects look exceedingly good for the remainder of the season. COACH SHIPLEY CoAKLEY Slams One Out 247 D y ►J ►J cq W 248 BASEBALL CHRONICLE OFFICIALS Burton Shipley Coach Mylo Downey -Manager Lawrence Bomberger Assisfuiif Maunder SQUAD Murray, Captiiiii Burgee Burdette Stevens Campbell Neilson Beachley Leschinsky Burroughs Coakiey Mills Hale Davis Bromley Simmons, S. Snyder England Hughes Kessler SCHEDULE U. of M. Ol l . March 24 — University of Richmond — — - 12 9 March 29 — Springfield College 7 6 ••April 2 — Loyola at Baltimore - ' ■April 9 — Gallaudet April 12— Yale 3 2 April 14 — Lehigh - 6 3 April 15 — Stevens Institute- 7 3 April 18 — Lafayette 1 3 April 20 — Pennsylvania 9 J • ' ■ ' April 21 — Virginia at Charlottesville -— — - — •■■April 22 — Western Maryland. April 27 — St. John ' s. . April 30 — Virginia Military Institute - — May 2 — Duke. May 7 — Virginia. May 1 1 — Loyola. May 16 — Georgia. May 17 — Georgia. May 18 — Navy at Annapolis. May 20 — Washington College. ' •■Rain. • 249 ENGLAND Safe On Third 250 Bromley Knocks a Two Bagger ' .VSWaX V.A " ' - s- ' AV ' At the Game With Duke 251 Captain Neunam 252 CROSS-COUNTRY CROSS-COUNTRY is a spore about which httle is heard, but which is always represented by a good team at Maryland. Through rain and snow, over hills and valleys, the members of the " suicide club " toil daily in order that the Old Line school may not be found wanting when the scheduled meetings arrive. And they are not submitted to this punishment in vain, for in this way are developed combinations which bring honor and i lory to the University. The past season was perhaps the most successful of all campaigns. Under the leadership of Captain Neunam the squad acquitted itself nobly by winning all three scheduled dual meets, and annexing third place in the Southern Conference titular event. In the first contest of the season Hopkins was humbled by the Terrapins by the narrow margin of one point. Then William and Mary was decisively defeated, 19-28. On Home-Coming Day Virginia was unable to gain the victory in an engagement marked by thrilling finishes. In the big contest for the Southern Conference championship, Maryland scored 64 points, for a rating of third, to wind up a highly successful year. A good deal of interest was aroused this year by the awarding of major letters for cross-country, and all berths were eagerly contested for. From now on this interest should increase even more. In keeping with the rise of athletics at Maryland, this sport bids fair to improve every year. COACH R. V. TRUITT 253 a j= o = if 1; = = " OS K n ' -I 2; ii; o " 3 . (J t:i I o u 254 CROSS-COUNTRY CHRONICLE OFFICIALS Reginald V. Truitt Coach Herbert Smither — Maiuv cr SQUAD Ncwnam, Captain Myers Wallett Gadd Whiteford Frolercli Hill Cole Plumiey Bowman SCHEDULE U. of M. Opp. Oct. 30 — Johns Hopkins..- - 27 28 Nov. 6— William and Mary -- 19 36 Nov. 13 — University of Virginia 23 32 Nov. 20 — Southern Conference 64 (Third Place) 255 Captain Tingley 256 TENNIS FOR quite a few years Tennis has been recognized at Maryland in the capacity of a minor sport. And in the face of great difficulty good representative teams have been developed. Despite the lack of any coaching facilities whatsoever large numbers have turned out every year to compete for berths on the team, and a good deal of interest generally has been shown. Recently Tennis has been elevated to the rank of the major sports, and with this advancement in rating, the interest attendant upon this particular sport is expected to be greatly increased. MANAGER WILLIAM KORFF Captain Tingley ' s combination has an enviable record to uphold, for last year under the leadership of Bill Weber the team gained a virtual championship of three states — Maryland, Virginia, and Delaware — by conquering the leading teams of those states. Of this winning aggregation of players four arc available this season. With these four as a nucleus it is expected that a formidable combination will be developed. Manager Bill Korff has arranged an attractive schedule, on which are such opponents as Virginia, W. and L., and Navy. While it is yet too early to foresee the outcome of these contests, all indications point to a successful season. 257 Q a CO Z w H 258 TENNIS CHRONICLE OFFICIALS William Korff , Manager Elwood Nicholas -. Assistant Maiia ;cr SQUAD Tingley, Ciiptii ii Scliofield Clayton Shelton Dyer Spottswood Holz.ipfel Troth MacEntee Weber SCHEDULE April 12 University of Pennsylvania April 2 3 Western Maryland April 30 University of Delaware May 3 Virginia Polytechnic Institute May 7 .._ .Washington and Lee University May 14 University of Virginia May 28 U. S. Naval Academy 259 FRESHMAN g THLETICS Football Squad W.-tiM. (Jiitnn. Warlnirtnn. Mact-, Mitclu-ll. I U-M. I ' .ariishy. liovt-li Siittoti, Hig:gins. Archer, Renisburg, Chaconas. Faber, Btatty, Chapman Kay. Rihinitsky, Matheke, Lan -eluttig, Evans, Smallwood, Eatson, Rubinson, Covington, Hetzel, Handback, Wilson Kadicc, Warcholy, McDonald. Madi an, l oherts, Dodson, Young, Ilientz, Heagy SCHEDULE Frosh. Opp. October 15 Eastern High School of Washington 35 October 23 University of Virginia Freshman 16 6 October 30 American University 27 18 November 6_ ..Navy Plebes 12 November 13 University of North Carolina Freshman 7 7 ASST. MGR. WALTER CHAPMAN COACHES BEATTY AND FABER 260 Track Squad Rnsetihaimi. He!d, Scliriber, Handback IJIeniiavd, Heck, Wilson, Kinnamon Emerson, Chaconas. Warclioly, LIuyd. O ' Xeil. Cox, Qiunn, Unzey, Xeal. YoiniL, ' , Uosenlturg, Ei)i)Iry Hudson, Caples, Williams, IJenner, Suter, Rasch, Moser BASKFTiiAM. Squad Small wood. Dodson, Ribinitski, Koons, Roberts, McDonald Jleatty. Hetzel, llaegy. Kail ice, Evans, Madigan, Olds 261 Lacrosse Squad 1 . -- - - fL - Jl h f - ' 0 h IpMrW . 1 S: rt . MS Ittift ■ CvPIp ' VflHRBH . M ..■■■ ■nAflKi Viyk«fl 13 V [ fdM 2 A4f IUjl ' ' U. H HH r 1 ' V H ..- Klr W lul •■ ' memti ' imtmm ; f , Baseball Squad 262 Cross-Country Squad 1 ■ y „ ■f ■IP Kiiinainan, Schril)er, Linzey. Stimson Moser, Renislierg, Wilstm Tennis Squad 263 Beatty, LiiUon, Boyd Bomberger, Smink, Parsons, Dix Coakley, Murray (Capt.), Kooiis INTER-FRATERNITY BASKETBALL THE past year saw the deposition of Delta Sigma Phi from their three-year claim on the Inter-Fraternity Championship and the establishment of Sigma Nu in that exalted position as champion of the Greeks. Kappa Alpha, winner of the first half, met Sigma Nu, winner of the second half in a three game battle for the champion- ship, from which Sigma Nu emerged victorious after winning the first and third games. Every game was well contested and the quality of sportsmanship shown was a credit to all the traditions of " Old Maryland. " 264 FkATtKNiTY Teams 265 Fraternity Teams 266 y7re oBohrgeGe IVarn ' or § iiiiW«iiiiiiKiiiiiiitn ' )iasiii I . ■,;.|. ' - Ov) -« »«%!» SchoeTiIborn , ? i|NMI{ «ri«iiyMiiii irnm Staff of Military Department Robert S. Lytle, Miijor Iiifaiifry, D.O.L. Professor of Military Sciciirc ami Tactics William P. Scobey, Captain Infantry, D.O.L. Assistant to Prof. Military Science and Tactics Edward H. Bowes, First Lieutenant, Infantry, D.O.L. (Graduate of U. S. Military Academy, West Point), Asst. to P. M. S. (5 T. William H. McManus, Warrant Officer, U. S. Army Asst. to P. M. S. T. Earl Hendricks, Staff Ser i cant, D. E. M. L., Asst. to P. M. S. T. %. O. T. C- THE work of the Military Department has progressed in a most satisfactory man- ner. The R. O. T. C. Unit and the Mihtary Department have received the whole- hearted support of the faculty and the student body without which their work could never reach the high standard required to attain the coveted designation of " Distinguished College. " This distinction has been awarded the University of Maryland for five consecutive years and it will be the goal of all concerned to continue this enviable record indefinitely. The strength of the Unit for tlie college year 1926-27 was four hundred and thirty- four, an increase of forty-nine over the enrollment for the college year 192 5-26. 267 SPENCE SHERIFF GUNBY LEAF MORRISON BATTALION STAFF T p k m ■p ■ 1 V «• ,,: Alberta Woodward, Sponsor 268 COMPANY " e " INFANTRY CaptaDi Wade H. Elgin, Jr. lit Liciilciiaiits Howard E. Hassler, 2iid in Command Edward B. Marks Harry F. Garber 2nd Lieutenant Kenneth Petrie ist Serjeant A. Ward Greenwood Platoon Sergeants John K. Daly James S. Davidson Scrgeattts Francis L. Carpenter Reese L. Sewell BuFORD W. Mauck Edward L. Troth Gertrude Chestnut, Sponsor 269 COMPANY ' " B " INFANTRY Capta ' nn Norwood A. Eaton, Jr., Coiiiiiiiiinlvr lit Licutciuinti Eldred S. Lanier W. Roy Cheek John A. Mathews James G. Gray, Jr. 2 1 id Lie It tenant Adam M. Noll lit Sergeant Alden W. Hoage Platoon Sergeants Sergeants Frederic A. Middleton Robert B. Luckey Myron B. Stevens Albin F. Knight H. Nelson Spottswood Gladys Miller, Sponsor 270 COMPANY " C " INFANTRY Captain William S. Hill, Jr. 7.s7 Lieutenants Malllry O. Woostlr, 2ml m Command 2nd Lieutenant Roger S. Whiteford lit Serjeant Lester P. Baird Platoon Sergeants William W. Chapman Sergeants Clarence T. Blanz Robert H. Brubarer T. Alfred Myers Lewis W. Thomas Wilbur M. Lf:ai- Horace R. Hampton Iames p. Dale, Jr. Grace Lalager, Sponsor 271 .%% f. - s -® =P;» -.. -pr . m ■■ ?:- ' ■ , ft _«l t a rfrrrrrft »SpF t COMPANY " © " INFANTRY Edwin E. Rothgeb, Commander lit LiciitciuDils Amos B. Beachley lit Scr} ciii!t Paul L. Doerr Platoon Si ' r)iciiiili Daniel C. Fahey, Jr. Sergciiiits James A. DeMarco Irving Greenlaw William G. Bewley Cecil L. Propst John E. Ryerson Charles F. Pugh Harold O. Thomen Frances Freeney, Sponsor 272 %. O. r. C- " BAND Captain William L. Peverill Carl F. Slemmer is Sergeant Donald E. Shook. Sergeants Jack Vierkorn Bernice Moler, Sponsor 273 ILITARY BALL CHAPERONES Dr. and Mrs. Patterson Dr. and Mrs. Taliaferro Major and Mrs. Lytle Captain and Mrs. Scobey COMMITTEE Mr. Leaf, Chair vi an Mr. Sheriff Mr. Luckey Mr. Propst Mr. Marks Mr. Whiteford Mr. Peverill Mr. Hoage Mr. Doerr Mr. Sewell Mr. Shook 274 CEREMONIES ON MARYLAND DAY lammtam ... — - t_ i??l ,1.; ; ' ; -, ' ' ,. ' i -:. 1 ...W ' " - ' wfi ' ip k wp f 275 HH ' S Kt 1 mm H p fl Hft 1 Mttl L - B IBmL H IH k k .JSM fi IKpi 1 Uil ' ; 1 1 Sc;irt»ui-uugh. HiilUiuist. Goidon, Wells Hewley, Trimble. Dale, Van Alien. Spicknall Simmons (Mgr.), Wooster (Capt.), Ninas (Pies.), Lieut. Bowes, Troth THE %l¥hE TEAM MATCHES U. of M. Opp. November 20 Rutgers 499 490 December 4 Drexel Institute 1862 1810 February 12 U. S. Naval Academy 1380 1377 February 14-19 City College of New York 1416 1422 February 21-26 Syracuse 1417 1410 February 26 Johns Fiopkins University 1391 1374 February 2 8-March 5 University of Vermont 1405 13 94 March 7-12. __ -Dartmouth 1407 1356 March 14-19 __ . Johns Hopkins University..... 1419 1391 March 21-26 University of Pittsburgh.. 1427 1422 March 26 Johns Hopkins University 1413 1383 276 III Satyr (Plaining Soabellbm m W ' ' _ . .iTTTTM - J ...,_iyffv ' TrtH. ' ' JI4(X ' l( Lli: TriBg|TO)TWI1| THE ' HIVLE TEAM Mj ' i mouth ' ittsbui};!-. Upi •r•■v|-- 1 Mi ' ; h:( i ' t2 1417 1410 : ' i ' ■ ! 1374 Mil i 1 ' 9-i H07 1419 Th ' NINETEN TWINTTY SIVEN RAVE ON LEE A Mud Turtle ' s Annual PUBLISHED BY A BASKET-HEARTED JUNIOR CLASS IN A ONE-HORSE TOWN BETWEEN THE METROPOLISES OF HYATTSVILLE AND LAUREL 277 Hermes of the Belvedere 278 HEAR TE! IF our anticipations are correct, this section will make some people rather uncomfortable. If it does not, it will either mean that they are becoming callous or that these gentle hints about their double life do not sink in. Unfortunately, gentle hints are all we can print, but we will leave the truth to your unlimited imaginations. We apologize for many outstanding omissions, but to insult everyone would be impossible. These accounts will not be taken seriously except by those concerned who alas — are not to be expected to see tiie joke. 279 The Popular Satir 280 POPULARITY CONTEST Ac the regular meeting of the Student Assembly, the question of popularity, feminine charm, and general athletic ability was decided by vote. MOST POPULAR GIRL Alberta Woodward Seconil, Hhien Beyerle Third, Frances Freeny Fourth, Eleanor Freeny 281 MOST POPULAR BOY Second, Kenneth Spence Third, Edward Melchior Fouvtb, Gordon Kessler Horace Hampton BEST LOOKING GIRL Second, Katharine Stevenson Third, Helen Beyerle Fourth, Mary Jane McCurdy Frances Freeny 282 BEST ATHLETE Si ' coinl, Gordon Kessler Third, Knocky Thomas - nrtl Fred Linkous MOST POPULAR PROFESSOR Mike Stevens Second, Charles White Third, Thomas Ordeman Fourth, Dean Zimmerman Dr. Charles B. Hale 283 The Burgese Warrior turns Cupid and is about to cast his arrow. 284 Results of Spring 285 % Daisy Chain General Bull Session The Professor The Student 286 We Eat Rushing Season ' s Over Three ' s a Crowd 287 Another Student A Trip to Yale in the M.iking The Same Trip Made This is the dog that bit Miss Stanley in the neck. Who could blame him? Two Cherubs She bared her ears, got a date with a Phi Sig, and he came down with the mumps the next day 288 Mll||Billl (, " H — . ■ bjM m w ■ ■ • ■ ■ i.jl P ' v •■■■■■ ' j Gerneaux House President One of Ed Tenney ' s Friends They built a barn and had to add EIGHTEEN new stalls The Wooden Shoe Sisters — Wouldn ' t you give me this, and wouldn ' t you give me that Mrs. Silas Perkins, ncc Frances Gunby 289 what the Campus has to contend with Sir Saturday, " Knight of the Bath ■Parkikjc Prohibiteo ■NorTh Side 1 Welcome Home, Columbus Beware 290 Holding up one of the Beef Trust Wheeling it off after it was shoveled up Mike Angelo Dimples 291 The First Rat Meeting Quite a Mess 292 Five Disgusted Rats The Crowd at the North Carolina Game 293 Looking Towards the Practice House The " Y " Hut 294 The Stadium from a Distance The Rossburg Inn and the Dairy Building 295 The New Lincoln Memorial Students Learning the Gentle Art of Apple Knocking 296 Seen erom His Casement Window Seen from Her Casement Window 297 Sid Lanier Charlie Pugh Watching the Game 298 Malory Wooster and Bill Bewley, who were decorated for marksmanship Sergeant " ' Mac ' iNTliR-I-RATFRNITY TeA UaNCL 299 1 he Discus Thrower is symbohc of the Athlete. On the following pages, you will find on account of Four of Maryland ' s most famous ones. 300 The Four Horsemen THE (.OLLICKING FOURSOME SINCE John Erskine wrote his " Private Life of Helen of Troy " and Wm. Randolph Hearst gave us an inside story of " Canned Peaches, " it would seem as if some- thing with no trace of scandal might be desirable. Consequently, a selection of these four who are all innocence personified should at least be appropriate. These STUDENTS are located far above the noise and din of the busy world, under the very eaves of Calvert Hall and it is rumored that they fly the green and gold on St. Patrick ' s Day. However, since two of the four are snakes, this hardly seems apropos. Let us take these illustrious athletes one by one, starting with The Mike Stevens. This bow-legged member of the " Snake ' s Nest " club, a fraternity whose reputation was seriously impaired when it became known that its members peered across the intervening space between them and their neighbor ' s windows, is quite a bashful man; but he seems to have " it. " His secret ambition has been to kiss every passable co-ed on the campus and write about it in his memory book. This failure (?) year after year has finally broken his spirit until he has descended to the level of a corn-cob pipe of body-degenerat- ing effects and an ever-increasing interest in keeping a memory book which is devoid of feminine reminiscences. (?) Roger Whiteford, that cherub-like herring, the second of this lovely foursome, has concentrated his life ' s efforts on trying to get a date with his ideal of perfection — Edith Burnside, one of the Wooden Shoe Twins. Time after time his ever active (?) ' They Fly the Green and Gold on St. Patrick ' s Day " He Seems to Have " IT ' 301 brain has devised ways and means of accomplishing his hfelong purpose; but it has been to no avail. Brave in the face of these reversals his efforts at times have seemed almost indefatigable, but it seems that Fate has colleagued with this proud beauty in sending him to defeat. Finally, the human spirit could stand it no longer, with the result that Runt has been cast into the depths of despair — his beacon of light extinguished forever. The world had lost sight of this heroic soul until recently when he was discovered in a remote corner of the track dressing room trying to swipe enough adhesive tape to mend a pair of worn-out golf stockings and patch a spare tire for That Ford. Now we come to Charley Pugh and Ed Tenney who are both members of a fraternity on whose seal we find " Dieu et Les Dames. " May the good Lord help any damsels with whom these two come in contact, " cow-eds " or otherwise. This Pugh, besides being a would-be football player and a spike shoe artist, drives Harry Porten ' s ex-Ford and has become a familiar sight around Chaney ' s Garage trying to hook " Slim " out of a couple of old tires. But Tenney! (I blush outright when I write this), for the following is merely a series of gentle hints of which we spoke at the beginning of this section; and we dare not print the truth. From reliable sources we have f ound the reasons for Ed ' s becoming bald. It seems that too many Co-eds have been stroking his hair. As an example of his powers and abilities with the ladies, listen to the information which was contributed by Charley Pugh and several other eye witnesses. For some unknown reason a Sigma Delta girl pulled a faux pas and went out in the sun parlor when Ed and Albert Orton were . . . ! Then Alberta had to go to Washington, so she sent Ed home. On the way up to the barracks he dropped in at the A O II house for a chin or what-not, and it so happened that the same Sigma Delta girl who had blundered out on the sun parlor went up to the A O n house to complete some school work. As she was going upstairs she saw Ed and Ruth Barnard . . . ! It is rumored that Tubby Herzog was peering through the windows that night, so he came over and Ed left for the Homestead and Dorothea Freseman. It was too dark to see exactly what happened on the front porch ! That is work for an unlimited imagination. 1 H pIi H -■ ' ■■it; ■■- " ■ mH v v ' " i i " V , V - ■1 " o . .— ■K- ni M H I fc. bi. ' I H They got cold feet when they got to Rockville Charlie and Gertie, of Life Saving Fame, Work (?) in Miss Edith ' s Office 30a FRATERNITY Sigma Phi Sigma: Far, far away by the railroad tracks these high hatters conduct their bridge games. On an average of about once a month they condescend to come up to civihzation and give the rest of the world a treat. Kappa Alpha: Hail to the grand Knights of Applesauce! If ever you would gaze upon an indus- trious group of young men, visit the K A house and see them one and all draped over sofas, chairs, and beds investigating the mysteries of sleep. Sigma Nu: The Snake ' s Nest is just back of Bill White ' s post. The boys are very forward, and after supper each evening they boldly march next door to their neighbors ' and chew the rag, etc. Several have been caught peering through the east windows at late hours of the night. Delta Sigma Phi: The last word in basketball (and sometimes the last place in the frat loop) comes from the old carnation. The Barracks boys are wondering when the Overland touring is going to be converted into a truck in order to facilitate transportation of the beef trust. Phi Sigma Kappa: These social satellites are members of the international association of telephone poles. They miss no social function within the radius of 1,000 miles and their motto is clothes make the man. Recently, several of the dear brothers were detected casting roguish glances at the girls. Alpha Omicron Pi: World famous for the origin of the A ) 11 strut. It is done in the following manner: Wrap the coat as tightly as possible around the body; the head is drooped down as the blossom of a beautiful flower on hot August afternoons. The next step is to cultivate the slink, which is accomplished by never allowing the feet to leave the ground while in motion, the more scuffling the better. We heartily recommend this to all aspirations to A O n. For further information see Nova, Ruth or Margaret. Phi Alpha: We fear that some day a seven ton truck is going to turn down College Avenue too sharply and carry the front porch and parlor of the I A house along with it. One member recently made the startling statement that they once owned a front yard. Sigma Delta: Oh Girls! Come see our new warehouse. It has a beautiful lawn and a whole wheel- barrow full of overshoes on the small front porch, and When it Rains it Pours — through our roof and cellar. 303 Kappa Xi: Not sufficiently informed upon tlieir habits to intelligently burn them up. However, from a few rumors it would seem as if one or two of them would do well to borrow the hose shown in the Phi Sig house party picture to wash away a few scorched cinders. Alpha Upsilon Chi: If we were looking for the original two extremes, we might look here and find them in Fig and her tall sorority sister. Reds. Delta Psi Omega: You have been wondering why these boys have their front lawn plowed up. They are just practicing up for vacation days, by cracky! Nu Sigma Omicron: These boys are certainly noted for sub-rosa parties and the great amount of atten- tion they show to co-eds. Delta Mu: Let ' s create some new offices in the student assembly so that the Delts can snap up a few more officers that have run on a non-fraternity ticket. Sigma Tau Omega: Hello children! This is Aunt Martha! This familiar sound is music to the ears of these boys when it comes over the radio. Any one of them will tell you that it is very thrilling to listen in on a bedtime story. Alpha Gamma: Gracious, what a lazy bunch of boys! Why, not a one of ' em has got out of bed afore si. o ' clock since they bin here. Ye gods! How lazy some people be! 304 COLLEGE QUESTIONNAIRE 1. what is America ' s greatest institute of learning? Marriage. 2. The next greatest? Siiig-Shig. 3. Who wrote " I ' ll die for dear old Rutgers " ? A Vassar blonde. 4. Why? Because gentlemeu prefer blondes. 5. What universities boast of their Glee Clubs? No ie. 6. How are colleges founded? By looking. 7. What are the advantages of Co-education? Co-eds. 8. Why? Dunt esk. 9. What is meant by the Big Three? Nof a thing. 10. Who originated our present-day college spirit? Mr. Gordon. 11. What man swept through Maryland in two and one-half years? The janitor. WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF— 1. Ham Adams didn ' t pay his daily visits to Sigma Delta house? 2. " Ether " Newman gave an interesting lecture? 3. CuRLEY Byrd failed to flash his smile for every bit of feminity? 4. Knocky Thomas ate with only one hand? 5. Dr. Griffith stopped giving pink pills? 6. Co-eds couldn ' t borrow clothes? 7. Bill White didn ' t take in the Gayety every week? 8. Phi Sig Sheiks stopped parking around Ag Building? 9. MiT Collins had a thought? 10. " Nervous Nelly " (Bill Hottel) sat still at a football game? 11. Co-eds couldn ' t have Mackert for their " S. P. " 12. Ed Tenney should ever graduate? 13. Tubby Waters would talk in a normal tone? 14. Nicholas could get on a hat under size No. 9. 15. " Fig " Gruver should grow up? 16. Charlie Pugh and Roger Whiteford stopped throwing water bags? 17. Chief Beatty lost his chewing tobacco? 18. Reginald Van Trump Truitt should condescend to come down to our level? 305 ONE giRL TO e NOTHER (Apologies to Lloyd Mayer) WELL my dear, I ' m so Awfully glad to see you I mean, it seems so excRU- ciatingly good that we can get toGETHER and have a REGular old talk to- GETher aGAlN. My dear, you siMPly can ' t imagine where I ' ve been every week- end for the LAST month. I ' ve been out to Maryland, my dear, and evERY time with a DiFF-erent boy, in a different FRATernity and i ' ve had the most woNderful time you can ' t imAgine — I was so popular — What? you were out there YOURself! I don ' t see HOW I could have missed you, you ' re so pecuLiar looking, I mean you ' re so dis- TiNGUiSHED looking I mean I think the boys out there are wonderFUL. And my dear, I met the grandest man — his name is Ed Tenney and he ' s so cute and nice looking and his hair is sort of thin and I mean what there is of it is so sort of curly and nice I just love to run my FiNgers through it and there ' s ONly one thing about this MARvelous man, he ALways wants to neck, I mean he siMply slays me and I really can ' t RESIST him, he ' s oh so masterful. And oh my dear, while I was out at that K A house I saw the funniEST little boy. Why all he did was GLower and scowl, I believe they call it GRIPE out THERE His name was Peewee and HoNcs Zy I was so scared and there WAS another man who was named Ted and EVERYbody called him BROWNing or some- thing, but I don ' t know what that means, becAUSE there weren ' t any peaches there. And then I saw some Exquisite boys at the Sicma Nu house and one of them is so cute you wouLo n ' t beLiEVE it and he just thrills me to the MARrow. I mean he Actually does and I think he ' s a captain of the Track team or soMEthing and he REALly slings a wicKed line and there was the cutest sort of fat man there I think his name was Fred and oh how he can shoot the bull and I simpLY went wild over him. He LooKed so nice and all those boys looked sort of athletic and big I love the brutes. And my dear, I went to a place down by the RAiLroad tracks where there were the DEARest lot of boys and it was Sicma Phi sigMA or soMEthing and I want to tell YOU THAT they all shake a mean hoof and I nearly threw one hip out of joint trying to do the Black BoTtom down there and one of them is oh so Distinguished loOKiiig and he had all kinds of funny looking pledge pins on and he must be such a power around there. I think his name is Fahey or soMEthing and I mean he ' s Awfully NICE but HE REALLY doesn ' t know much about NECKing because I mean I wanted him to pet me a litTLE and he sort of giggled and looked funny and was so deLlciously naive my dear I was siMPly enTHRALLFD becAUSE I never met a man like THAT before and I didn ' t think that there were any at MARYland so iNNOcent. They most all WANT to NECK all the time, like that Tenney man. And I saw another man there who must have been eight feet tall, and he looks just like a BEANpole he ' s so nice I ' ll bet my last lipstick that the Co-eds are siMP-ly crazy about him I think his name was Parks or soMEthing. And my dear, I went to anoTHER house off on some road it was Delta Sicma Phi and I mean some of those boys are Awful hounds 306 and SOME of them look like they NEVer saw a girl and there was a PER-fectly iRrepressible man NAMed Jones or someTHiNG and I mean he laughed at EVERYthing and he ' s such a wit and anoTHER one wa snamed Spottswood and I mean he is grand he ' s so sort of high and mighty kind of and he CAPtured my fancy and my dear I went to another place that I think is the Phi sigMA KAVpa and they ' re really the BIGGEST sheiks of ALL, I mean I never saw so many good-looking clothes beFORE in MY life and the yard was sort of cluttered up with EMpty flasks and I knew they had a GOOD time there and my dear they all necked divinely and I had a gorgeous time and one boy they CALLed tite and he and ANother named Weenie were wows they Actually were and I think that ' s a marvcIous place becAUSE none of them let their studies inTERfere with their educATion if you know what I mean my dear. And at ALL these places I saw a sort of small man he was a PRofessor or soMEthing and I think THEY called HIM Mister cadisch or something and they all hung around him and I think they must have him in classes or something. And beLiEVE me I think they ' re all woNderful. And I always feel so sort of pawed over when I come back from there and i ' m going again soon and i ' ll tell you all aBOUT it I mean I actually will. finale. Contributed by G. Aloysius. 307 A Dying Senior 308 Seniors (?) 309 THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE 310 Advertisers De Lux AND This Is No Bull 311 I c DVERTISEMENTS N these pages are listed messages from thoroughly reliable firms who are interested in the patronage of Maryland and Maryland people. Reveille advertisements are not evidences of donations, but represent the eagerness of the firms listed to serve well our readers, both in and out of Maryland. The same con- sideration and care as employed in the rest of the book has been used here. The mark of each advertiser is a pledge of service and co-operation. These firms are reliable. They are our friends and your friends. We recommend them. 312 The Prince Georges Ban k MT. RAINIER, MD. HYATTSVILLE, MD. A BANK YOU CAN BANK WITH FOR SAFETY, CONVENIENCE AND GENERAL SATISFACTION IN ALL BUSINESS TRANSACTIONS Your Account is Solici cil T. M. Jones, Cush cr J. Enos Ray, President THE OLD STANDBY BAUGH ' S IN USE OVER SEVENTY YEARS ANIMAL BASE FERTILIZERS IMPROVE YOUR SOIL- IT NEVER FAILS Write for Descript ir Booklet The BAUGH 8C SONS CO. 25 S. Calvert St. Baltimore, Md. EVERY SECTION OF THE CITY AND SUBURBS IS REACHED BY CARS OF THE UNITED RAILWAYS ELECTRIC CO. The most Convenient, Comfortable, Economical, Reliable, Means of going from where you are to where you want to go. A 24 hour service 36 5 days of the year. Free transfers. RIDE THE CARS UNITED RAILWAYS AND ELECTRIC CO. OF BALTIMORE Specialize in CORRECT APPAREL AT MODERATE PRICES For Fastiilious Collei e Folks 313 The First National Bank OF HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND Resources over $1,500,000 The Bank of SERVICE, SECURITY and STABILITY New — Enlarged — Convenient — Modern Safe Deposit Box Department Banking Hours Mondays and Government Pay Days, 9 to 5.30 P. M. Saturdays, 9 A. M. to 12 M and 4 to 8 P. M. Other Days, 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. H. J. Patterson, Presidetif C. B. Gasch, Cashier Bill White s COLLEGE PARK, MD. Where he Boys Haiig-ottt Good Food, Well Cooked and Cleanly Handled Also PASTRIES ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS CIGARS and CIGARETTES PHONE MAIN 2941, 2942 National Hotel Supply Co. 9 Wholesale Row MEATS and PROVISIONS Washington, D. C. TELEPHONE FRANKLIN 3 860 EMERSON ? ORME Buic Retail Dealers 1618-1630 M Street, N. W. 1016 Connecticut Ave., N. W. 12th K Streets, N. W. Washington, D. C. 314 For Greater Mileage — More Power Use AMOCO GAS THE AMERICAN OIL COMPANY Correct Al parel and Accessories For the University Student S TEWART8l(5. Baltimore, Maryland Class and Fraternity Rings and Pins Notelties and Faiors R. HARRIS CO. Jewelers Corner 7th and D Streets, N.W. Washington, D. C. JAMES BAILY SON WHOLESALE AND IMPORTING DRUGGISTS 28 S. Hanover Street Baltimore, Md. College Park Bowling Alleys Bowling- -Pool Refreshments Healthful Recreation COLLEGE PARK, MD. 315 G. C. MATTHAI ALL INSURANCE SERVICE College Park, Maryland Phone Connections CHANEY ' S GARAGE College Park, Md. ACCESSORIES, GENERAL REPAIRS, OIL, GAS AND BATTERY SERVICE BERWYN 69-W BAR ' B Q Sandwich Shop LIGHT LUNCHES Cigars, Cigarettes, Candy College Park, Maryland KUSHNER ' S VARIETY STORE ON THE BOULEVARD College Park Maryland SOMETHING FOR EVERYBODY hlagazinci. Daily and Sunday Papers PHONE BERWYN 91 TELEPHONE MAIN 861 BRENT ANO ' S Inc. BOOKSELLERS TO THE WORLD ENGRAVING IMPORTED STATIONERY F and Twelfth Streets Washington, D. C. C. A. PEARSON D. C. GRAIN MAIN 6977 PEARSON GRAIN Manufacturing Jewelers Stationers Class and prat Kings Trophies and Faiors 1329 F Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. 316 TELEPHONES MAIN 4277-4278-4279 Gude Bros. Co. FLORISTS and FLORAL DECORATORS Members of the Florists Tcicgra[ib DcUicry Association 1212 F Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. Engraved Calling Cards, Wedding Announcements, Invitations for Every Occasion, Crests and Book Plates SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN MAIL ORDERS Engravers and Stationers 611 Twelfth Street Washington PHONE HYATTSVILLE 957-W FLAT IRON SERVICE STATION S. Katz, Prof). GAS, OILS, TIRES, TUBES, ACCES- SORIES, FORD PARTS Maryland Avenue fust across the Railroad toward Balto. HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND Our College clothes are receiving " high marks " Isaac Hamburger Sons Bahimore at Hanover The EMERSON HOTEL Baltimore CENTRAL LOCATION— FIREPROOF Dining Service Unsurpassed Smart Apparel ' " for young men and women of college age. HUTZLER BrorflEI 6 317 OQUIPPED with many years ' experience for making photographs of all sorts desirable for illustrating college Annuals. Best obtainable artists, workmanship and the capacity for prompt and enequalled service. Photographers to " 1927 Reveille " 220 WEST 42nd STREET, NEW YORK 318 ! 1 i I 1 rmfp ' ki The Temple of Edfu (built between the first and the third centuries, B. C.) is the best preserved of Egypt ' s ancient temples. It stands, a tribute to the wisdom of using permanent materials for the perpetuation of artistic ideas. The Publication Committee of the Reveille showed their wisdom when they selected the Joyce Company to produce the engravings needed for their Year Book .... Maurice Joyce Engraving Company H. C. C. Stiles, Manager 223 Evening Star Building Washington, D. C. » ■ y b : -5 : - V VJ S= y . SSi 319 Or p nahrs Desioners fe G Bnekdb a Son ality Printind specialists in School and Colicge rk-Magazines- Annuds-PfogramS ' Dance Pf0 ams-Announcefli«i «« Sfationeiy 119 We t Mulberry Sfi-cci Baltimore -—Maryland 320

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, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.