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

 - Class of 1930

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1930 volume:

V A. -. J ' A VOLUME XXIX Published by the Junior Class of the University of Maryland College Park, Md. In the 1930 Reveille the editors have at- tempted to present graphically campus leadership in the stu- dent life at the Uni- versity of Maryland. They have presented university life in all o£ its aspects, and espec- ially the service of leadership as the cen- ter of academic activ- ities. They have iven a picturesque resume, by means o£ which the departing student may lonri remember the activities of the current session. Of course the most important considera- tion has been the stu- dent interests . . A year ' s roup is only one feneration, mere- ly four fenerations are in the University at one chronological period, but the alumni form the entire past tradition in establish- ing the present stand- ards of campus lead- ership. They have laid the foundation upon v hich the present generation are build- ing a framework for the future academic successors. It is to the alumni of the University of Maryland, and to their achievements in campus leadership, that the Junior class dedicates the 1930 Reveille l ' , CONTENTS Book I . . . Campus Book II . Administration .Book Ill . Classes Book IV . Activities Book V . Athletics Book VI . Women Book VII . . Organizations Book VIII . Features CAMPUS Dining Hall Byrd Stadium ADMINISTRATION Administrative Officers of the University of Maryland ' W President RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., D.Agr., LL.l). Assis iiiif til the Vreudent H. C. BYRD, M.S. financial Secretary MAUDE F. McKENNEY Assistant Registrar ALMA H. PREINKERT, M.A. SitperintenJeni of Biilitlings and Gruiiiids H. L. GRISP, M.M.E. Purchasing Agent T. A. HUTTON, A.B. Librarian GRACE BARNES, B.S., B.L.S. Board of Regents Samuel M. Shoemaker, Chainiuiii John M. Dennis Dr. Frank J. Goodnow John E. Raine Charles C. Gelder Dr. W. W. Skinner E. Brooke Lee George M. Shriver Henry Holzapfel, Jr. M r i ■4 17 ■ ?1C9? (% !l kit Ur. Raymond A. Pearson President Harry C. Byrd Assistant to the President ' k , k ' r College of Agriculture The business c farming requires a varied and wide range of knowledge. However, some branches are highly spe- cialized. The courses offered in the Col- lege of Agriculture aim to meet these requirements and conditions. The gen- eral and elective courses enable the stud- ent to specialize and prepare for any sphere of activity he may desire to fol- low. There is a demand for men and women well trained in the science and application of agriculture, as farmers, farm managers, teachers, investigators, and in industrial and commercial activities related to farming. The graduates of the past ten years are occupying over fifty different kinds of positions in these fields. The College of Agriculture gives a broad and liberal training and enables the cjuntry reared boy or girl to capitalize on their sixteen to twentv years of life in the country. The courses in the College of Agriculture are well suited to the student who lias not found himself or decided upon his life ' s work. Harry J. Patterson, D.Sc. Diau Schmidt. Conrad, Gardner, Wentworth, DeVault, Bruce, Smith, Eppley, Vierheller, Tfuiplc, White, Waite Poelma, Berry. Inffham, Grise, Meade, Rothpeh, Thomas, Carpenter. Welsh, Schrader, .Metzper, Ayers Cory, McCrary, Ivnight, Reed, Patterson. Winant, Norton, Applenian, Jehle, Ballard, Quigley ■4 20 fl- College of Arts and Sciences The College of Arts and Sciences embraces so great a variety of courses that is impossible, in a few words, to do other than sketch in a hazy outline of its function. Between Liberal Arts, so called originally because open only to Roman freemen, and Science, defined as knowl- edge reduced to law and embodied in system, there is a great mass of learning of which the component parts may be classed as Science or as Art according to one ' s point of view. This defining of the proper location of subject may well be left to others for it will not in any way affect the function of this College, since it is well defined and clear cut. It is two-fold in character. On the one hand the College must serve the needs of students of other Colleges in certain basic subjects. On the other hand the demand for basic subjects and for more advanced training, which will promote their vocational, avocational and cultural welfare. Thomas H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. Dean n lO m Alrich, Evans, Gland, Ritz, Frye, Westball, Highberger, Schweitzer, Van Wormer, Wittes, Spann, Walls, Foster Isiaelson. Defferrai, Lemon, Reimenschneider, Gilbert, Wilcox, Fitzhugh, Burhoe, Dantzeig, Bellman, Clark, White. Zintz, Baumgardner Roberts, Stoner, Daniels, Hale, Kuhnle, McConald, McDonald, Harring, Eichlin, Jaeger, Drake, Donaldson Wheelen, Murray, Beall, Broughton, Crothers, Richardson, Johnson, Pearson, Taliaferro, House, Gwinner, Spence, Zuker, Kramer, Harmon, Rosasco 4. 21 l - m r .: i w College of Engineering The College of Engineering, one of the earliest to be established in the United States, has had a most satisfactory growth since its reorganization in nine- teen hundred and twenty. The enroll- ment has steadily increased from one hundred and eight students in nineteen hundred and nineteen to two hunderd and seventy students in nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, an increase of one hun- dred and fifty per cent. In view of the fxjlicy of putting as much public work as possible under contract, there is an increased field in prospect for employment of engineers, and as has been hitherto the fact, the members of the gradu- ating class have positions assured even before the date of graduation. Recognition of the standing of the College of Engineering has been accorded during the year by Tau Beta Pi, the national honorary engineering fraternity, in granting a charter to the local Phi Mu Fraternity. Tau Beta Pi has fifty-eight chapters and ranks as the highest honorary engineering fraternity in the country. Installation ceremonies were held last November, when five active, twenty alumni and three faculty members were initiated. A. N. Johnson, B.S., D.Eng. Dean m W) ] v i ' 4 Skeltoii, Hodgins, Bailey, Creese, Nesbit Hennich, Steinberg, Johnson. Hosball, Pyle ■4 22 p- College of Education The College of Educatoin was estab- lished in nineteen hundred and twenty. It was organized to meet the need of the following classes of students; under- graduate students preparing to teach the cultural and the vocational studies in the high schools; advanced students prepar- ing to become high school principals; those preparing for educational work in the trades or the industries; county agents, home demonstrators, and other extension workers; and lastly students majoring in other lines who desire courses in education cultural values. The instructional work of the College of Education is conducted by five functional divisions or departments: History and Principles of Education, Methods in Academic and Scientific Subjects, Agricultural Education, Home Economics Education, and In- dustrial Education. The degrees conferred upon students who have met the conditions prescribed for a degree in the College of Education are Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. W. S. Small, Ph.D. Dean for their informational and Worthington, Long, Cotterman, Sprowls. Breckbell Buckcy, Rosasco, Small, Smith, McNaughton ,A ■4 23 l!=- i ' ;t i TA " kja s. ■ i?ar (T- Q x.i»j»ii it Jti M. Marie Mount, M.A. Dean College of Home Economics The College of Home Economics was cstjblislied in 1919. Up ro that time, with the exception of summer course, home economics had not been a part of the regular University curriculum. It was organized for those women students wishing to obtain a Bachelor of Science degree in Home Economics work. It is the aim of this college to pre- pare young women for worth while liv- ing, either as home-makers, or as wage- earners. There are three administrative departments within the college, namely: Foods and Nutrition, Textiles, Clothing and Art, Home and Institutional Management. Each of these departments offers a well- planned curriculum, in addition to a general home economics curriculum, arranged for those who do not care to specialize. A student may obtain a teacher ' s diploma when she has completed the required subjects in the College of Education. The College of Home Economics has recently moved into a separate building, attractively decorated and remodelled, to meet the needs of an increasing enrollment. The college maintains a home management house, where senior home economics students live for a number of weeks, in family groups, to give practical experience in managing a home. McNauKtitou McFarland Wclsii Mount Westney Murphy •4 24 Ii=- ' yj , ' , I Agricultural Experiment Station The Maryland Agricultural Experi- ment Station is the research branch of the University. The investigations in progress major on the problems which will contribute towards the economic production and betterment of food for human consumption. Maryland is excc ' ptionally well suited by soils and climate and by location with reference to markets for the production of human foods. Every student in the University of Maryland should become familiar with the general character and scope of the Experiment Station work as it will surely be an asset in his life ' s work, no matter what course he may be raking. The Experiment Station has about one hundred and fifty different investigations in progress. These are being pursued in the twelve research departments. The results will contribute towards improved and more profitable farms; better farm products, and methods of marketmg them. Harry J. Patterson, D.Sc. Director of Agricidfiiral Expcrinn-iit Station m ' Oi l Schmidt, Conrad, Gardner, Wentworth, DeVauIt, Bruce, Smith, Eppley, Vierheller, Temple. White, Waite Poelma, Bernu, Ingham, Grise, Meade, Rothgeb, Thomas, Carpenter, Welsh, Schrader, Metzger, Ayers Cory, McCrary, Knight, Reed. Patterson, Winant, Norton, Appleman, Jehle, Ballard, Quigley •4 25 } ■ M 1 Thomas B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr. Director of Exteiisiun Service Extension Service ■fel -4. J J . 3i T. B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr., Director F. B. BoMBERGER, A.M., D.Agr. , Assistant Director W R. Ballard, B.S. H. C. Barker, B.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. K. A. Clark, M.S. J. A. CONOVER, B.S. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, A.m. Dorothy Emerson L. M. Goodwin, B S. H. A. Hunter, B.S. R. A. Jehle, B.S.A., Ph.D. E. G. Jenkins Venia M. Keller, B.S. Margaret McPheeters, M.S. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. F. W. Oldenberg, B.S. W. B. Posey, B.S. V. H. Rice, B.S. C. S. Richardson, M. A. P. D. Sanders, M.S. S. B. Shaw, B.S. Heley Shelby, M.A. W. T. L. Taliaferro, B.A., Sc.DD. C. E. Temple, MA. A. F Vierheller, M.S. A. H. Snyder, B.S. H. E. Besley, B.S O. R. Carrington, B.S. Castillo Graham, B.S. W. T. Henerey, B.S. G. S. Langford, Ph.D. E. I. Oswald, B.S. P. A. Raper, B.S. Edythe M. Turner F. B. Trenk, B.S. ■4 26 • ' II n i:m r t j ' ' C. O. AppLEMAN, Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School The Graduate Council m m .¥ C. O. Appleman, Ph.D. Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D E. S. Johnston, Ph.D. H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. A. N. Johnson, D.Eng. T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. H. C. House, Ph.D. H. F. Cotterman, M.A. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. E. C. Auchter, Ph.D. L. B. Broughton, Ph.D. M. Marie Mount, M.A. G. L. Jenkins, Ph.D. Edward Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School, Chairman of Council ,Agr., LL.D. . . President of the University Secretary Director of the Agricultural Esperhnent Station Professor of Highway Engineering Professor of Mathematics Professor of Entomology Professor of English and English Literature Professor of Agricultural Education Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry Professor of Horticulture Professor of Agricultural and Food Chemistry Professor of Home and Institutional Management Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry (Baltimore) Associate Professor of Anatomy (Baltimore) ■4 27 ■ ' - ■W a L-„(K , : s f ' HJ l Wh CLASSES I ROB I JAf ROBERT ALLEN JAMES ANORtWS BERT 8EALL WILLWn BRADLEY WILLIAM CHAFFINCH CHAHLE5 DOOSON WILLIAM E:VAI )5 ALBERT HEAGY ROBERT HEAir FRED HETZEL WILLIAM HOPKINS PHILLIP IN5LEY HARRY JARVI5 DONMO KiEfrrR WILLIAM r ll INAMON HAOISON LLOYO JOHN McDonald JOHN O ' NEILL JOHN PITZER VERNOW POWERS ROBERT SETTLE JOHN UMBARGER flRLEY UNGLR OMICRON DELTA KAPPA ' A, CATHERINE BflRMSLEY! ISABEL DYNES RUTH HAYE5 MARGARET KARR MARGARET MtlGS EWEV1EVE WRI ttT WOMEN S SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY . J C " Xv.t| J t i »r«i- 1!= jm ' m r " He is not idle who does noth- ing, but he is idle who might be better employed. " — Socrates. y r i -J -» .J 3- i ' :rafei JMUi -IT SENIORS m m i m i Albert Heagy President, Senior Class m m I w« ' ' - .--V ' r .G :), j " ■--.-L-i j ' j- ' . ' %J. m As? Wisner Hta y Tansil Jarvis Senior Class History Muddled class schedules, lost trunks, formidable faculty memb.ns, a confusion of Greek letters, cinder walks, a reception which was an entanglement of queer, unheard- of names — these are some of our first impressions of our Alma Mat:r. Then classes, rushing, during which the perplexity of Greek letters became less meaningless, and — the absurdest of absurd rat rules. But then the chaos began to seem less chaotic, and out of it emerged all sorts of unexpected things — a Freshman Frolic (which, we felt, did not warrant so many vegetables), then a Prom, unexpectedly successful, to say nothing of budding campus leaders and important athletes. Sophomore year brought the realization of our great sophistication, of our import- ance, of our mistake when we thought rat rules silly. Also, came a further display of our ability; a Prom with the dignity of formality was a precedent which we were to see followed in other Sophomore Proms; Sophomore officers were scattered through the various activities. The campus, too, was changing; new roads, shrubbery, new buildings were altering its appearance. Junior year recalls class meetings, arguments, last-minute catastrophes, out of which emerged a lovely, almost faultless Prom. Then the same sort of meetings, an air of mystery and secrecy, girls in queer costumes rushing to rehearsals — and May Day was created. More and more outstanding had we become in athletics. Pictures in the newspaper of Evans, McDonald, Wilson, Warcholy; headlines mentioning Heintz, Heagy and Madigan; Dodson and Roberts on the field; Hetzel and Radice running up basketball scores, these are more impressions of this class of 1930. Our last year has been a continuation of all the activities which we started before it. The Junior-Senior German stands out among the social events sponsored by it. Then an auditorium watching the Senior Play, Baccalaureate and — graduation! Fare- wells — tearful and otherwise — then that shaky, far-from-self-confident feeling that at last we are " out in the world. " ■4 35 Ii=- m. ?!iCS m m fe yL CHAUNCEY A. AHALT MiiliUifou II, Mary! an J College oi Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Mem- ber of Student Congress (4); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Lutheran Club (3), (4). GEORGE WATSON ALGIRE Haml stcttil, Maryland A £2 K K College of Education, A.B. EVELYN FULLER BALLOU Wasbitigtoii, D. C. College of Education, A.B. Student Grange (2), (3) (4); Opera Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Basketball (1), (2); X ' . A. A. (i), (2), (3), (4); Bowling (2), (3). (4). CATHERINE DOUGLAS BARNSLEY Kufkiillc, Marylautl K K r A i n i K College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Women ' s Senior Honor Society; Basketball, Women ' s Athletic Association ( 1 ) ; Secretary (-); Vice-President (3); President (4); Basket- ball (I), (2), (3) (4); Captain of team (1), (2), (3), (4); Girls ' " M " Club (I), (2), (3), (4); President (4); Tennis (1), (2); Hockey (4); Rifle (I); Le Ccrcle Francais (2), (3); Poe Literary Society (1), (2); Winner of National Chemistry Pri?.e Essay Contest (1); Dittniontl- Ihich (1); Junior League of Women Voters (3). 4 36 • JAMES HARRISON BENNER Wiishingfon, D. C. K A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Track (1), (2); New Mercer Literary Society (2); Varsity Debating Team (3), (4). ISABEL D. BEWICK Cn ' tihtrliinJ, Maryltiiul K A A Q M r College of Education, B.S. May Day Chairman (3); Secretary Student Assembly (4); Student Congress (4); Junior and Senior Representative to Executive Council; Footlight Club (1) (2), (3), (4); " M " Club (2), (3), (4); Basketball (2); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); New Mercer (1), (2), (3), (4); Student Grange (3), (4); Panhellenic Council (3), (4); Women ' s Student Government Council (3), (4); Freshman Frolic Committee {!); League of Young Women Voters (4); Lutheran Club (3), (4); W. A. A. (2), (3), (4); Ri - VF.ILLE (3), (4); Dianiotiilhack (3). S. MARGUERITE BEWLEY Bi-rwytiy Maryland College of Home Economics, B.S. League of Young Women Voters (4); Presby- terian Club (4); Tennis (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (1), (3); W. A. A. (I). CHARLES B. BISHOP Wd hingfon, D. C. K A College of Engineering, B.S. Tennis (I), (2); Freshman Rifle, Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4). IM - : " m ■4 37 ¥4 Ml m m DAVID CHRISTIAN BLENARD Uiigfritowil, Mitrylatnl A 12 College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Glee Club (2); Student Orchestra (1), (2); Chorus (1); Track (1), (4); Diamondback (1). WILLIAM A. BOYLES Wfitcriiport, Mcirylaiid College of Agriculture, B.S. HARRY D. BOUBLITZ BaltniiorCy Maryland :i K College of Engineering, B.S. Baseball (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (3); Engi- neering Society. WILLIAM G. BRADLEY Hyii fsiillc, Maryland :-K 2An OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (2) (3), (4); Dkmondback (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (3), (4); Student Congress (4); New Mer- cer (2), (3), (4); Glee Club Award (3). •4 38 •• y iii lTf? XVJ MARGARET EMMA BROWER Washington, D. C. K A B n :s A ri College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Poe Literary Society, Y. v C. A. GRAEF WILLIAM BUEHM Washington, D. C. X College of Engineering, E.E. Scabbard and Blade, Debating (3), (4); Foot- light Club (4); First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C; Engineering Society (3), (4); Track (2). MARIAN PAULINE BULLARD Kivcrtldlc, MarylauJ A Y X College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Student Grange (2); Basketball (1); Tennis (4); Panhellenic Council (2); May Day Com- mittee. JOHN MURRAY BUSH Hanipstead, Maryland 2 T n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Y. M. C. A. (1), (2). (i A mi m ■4 39 • : .?v I i ' .- Tij ¥ ' J. NELSON CAMERON North East, Maryhind A 12 College of Engineering, E.E. Engineering Society; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Lacrosse; Student Band. ELIZABETH LOUISE CARMICHAEL Kiicrdale Maryland K A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), ()), (4); Tennis (2), (3); Women ' s Varsity Debating Team (5), (4); League of Young Women Voters (4). ANTHONY FRANK CERRITO BiiUimorc, Miirylaiid A ' ! 2 College of Engineering, B.S. WILLIAM P. CHAFFINCH Eiiston, Miiryliind K A OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Class President (2); B.iseball Manager (4); Interfratcrnlty Council (4) Student Congress (4). ■4 40 }z- D. ' CAROLYN SUE CHESSER Putoiiwkf Crfy, Marylantl K A College of Education, B.S. Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Bowling (2); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); Poe Literary So- ciety (2), (4); Lutheran Club (4). DUNCAN CLARK Chciy Cha c, MavylanJ 2 T n College or Arts and Sciences, B.S. MARGARET PAULINE CREEGER Tl u irtonf MiiryliiiiJ r College of Home Economics, B.S. Freshman Rillc Team ( 1 ) ; Poe Literary So- ciety (I), (2), (3); Lutheran Club (3), (4); Student Grange (3), (4); Student Council (3); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2). MARGUERITE ANNE CLAFLIN College Pavk, Maryland X A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Dlamondback (1), (2), (4); Episcopal Club (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (2), (3), (4); Bas- ketball (I), (2), (3); " M " (3); Tennis, Winner (2), (3); Rifle (3), Manager (4); Authorship Club (3), (4); Women ' s " M " Club (3), (4); May Day Committee (3). ■4. 41 Ii=- i i m m ■f r m 4 m WILLIAM WILFRED COBEY Qiiiticy, Floritlu K A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Rossbourg Club (3), (4); Intcrfraterity Coun- cil (2), (3); Freshman Lacrosse (1); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2); University Chorus (1), (2). MILDRED COKER BrcilfU ' ootI, Maryland College of Education, A.B. Young Voters League (4); Opera Club (4). HAZEL LENORE DAWSON Cumberland, Maryland College of Education, A.B. CHARLES T. DEAN Ridgfly, Maryland A 2 College of Agriculture, B.S. Freshman Lacrosse (1); Manager Lacrosse (4). ■4 42 s ' s :) PWMQ ' fe : HUGH ALBERT DEAN Frederick, Maryland AS College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshman Cross Country; Freshman Track; En- gineering Society; Manager Track. JAMES DONALD DEMARR Beruyn, Maryland 2 A n College of Engineering, B.S. Captain Co. B, R. O. T. C; Scabbard and Blade. CHARLES RUSSELL DODSON Takoiiia Park, Maryhiiul 2N OAK TBn 4 K I College of Engineering, B.S. Football (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Basketball (I); Track (1); Lacrosse (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (4); Interfratcrnity Coun- cil (3), (4); Engineering Society (I), (2), (3), (4) ; President of Tau Beta Pi. ARTHUR PAUL DUNNIGAN Pylesville, Maryland 2 T n College of Agriculture, B.S. Lacrosse (I), (2), (3); Freshman Vigilance Committee; Rossbourg Club. ••=il 43 }(=■■ pi 1 .: m m m vVl m i MARGARET REGIS DUNNIGAN Was .unsifoii, D. C. K A College of Education, A.B. Student Congress (1); May Day Committee (3); Diiimiiinlhack Staff (2), (3); Sophomore Prom Committee; Freshman Frolic Committee; New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3), (4); Student Grange (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); Junior League of Women Voters (4); Ten- nis (2), (5). ISABEL DYNES Clniy Chase, MarylaiiJ A Y X K r B n College of Home Economics, B.S. Women ' s Senior Honor Society; Panhellenic Council, President (4); Tennis (1), (2), (3), (4). Manager (3); W.A. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Lc Cercle Francais (1), (2); League of Young Vf ' omen Voters, President (4); May Day Com- mittee (3). RICHARD J. EPPLE RiJsi-itootl, Nt ' w jt ' ncy X College of Engineering, BS. Scabbard and Blade; Baseball (I), (2); Foot- ball (1), (2), (3), (4); DiiimonJhack (1), Cap- tain, R. O. T. C. (4); Engineering Society (2), (3), (4), (S); Episcopal Club. WILLIAM W. EVANS Chi-l y Chau MaiyLnul K A O A K College op Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football (1), (2), (5), (4); " M " (3), (4); Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Alternate All-American Football (4); All- Kastcrn (4); All-Maryland (4); Lacrosse, Sec- ond All-American (2); All-American (3), (4); Country ' s Leading Lacrosse Scorer (4); All- Maryland Lacrosse (3), (4). m ■4 44 • CARL N. EVERSTINE CnmbcrLinJ , Mai yliintl A n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Council of Oratory and Debate (4); Poe Lit- erary Society (1), (2), (3). (4), President (4); Diumomiback Staff (1); Rossbourg Club (2), 3); Intersociety Debating Team (3), (.4). WILLIAM HARTGE PIPER Gdli-srillv, Marytamt T B n K $ College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (2), (3), (4); Lutheran Club (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (4). SAMUEL W. PISHKIN Linden, New jersey Q K College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Composer " All Hail to Our Maryland " ; Uni- versity Band (2), (3), (4); Sergeant, Music Committee (2); Sergeant, Managerial Committee (3); Glee Club (3), (4); University Symphony Orchestra (2), (3), (4); University Chorus (4); German Club (4) . VIRGINIA POORS Preston, Maryland K K r College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshman Frohc Committee; Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); Rifle Squad (1), (2); Class Historian (3). m m m m ■4. 45 • i m 1% la ' •S ' -! M DORATHEA S. FRESEMAN Baltimore, Maryland K K r College of Home Economics, B.S. May Day (1), (2); Basketball (3), (4); Vol- ley Ball; Bowling (2). (5), (4); Freshman and Junior Prom Committee; Junior Representative to lixccutivc Council; Sponsor, R. O. T. C. Co. D (4). HYMAN P. FRIEDMAN New York City A College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. German Club; Chess and Checker Club; D d- inuiulhack Staff (I ), JAMES B. GAHAN Berwyiiy MaryLiiiJ College of Agriculture, B.S. Opera Club (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (1). HELEN VIRGINIA GINGELL lifiuyii, Marylaud K A College of Education, A.B. All-Maryland Hockey Team (4); Bowling (4); Poe Literary Society (4); Y. W. C. A. (4); Woman ' s Athletic Association (4). ■4 46 ■ .V 1 ' .» JAMES M. GORDON Tiikoniij Park, Miirylanil « X College of Engineering, B.S. Engineer Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Rifle Team (1), (2); University Band (1), (2); Uni- versity Chorus (1); Y. M. C. A. (I), (2), (3). CHARLES G. GREY Waihhigfoti, D. C. ATP A ' . College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), Master (4); Student Band (1), (2), Drum Major (3); Livestock Club (4); Authorship Club (2). LLOYD E. GROSHON Graceham, Marylutul ATP K I K College of Education, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), (3), (4), Lecturer (3); Hort Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Livestock Club (1), (2), (3), (4); University (2), (3); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2); Diamomlback (1). (2); Interfraternity Council (3); Junior Prom Com- mittee (3). EVANGELINE L. GRUVER Hyathi ' iUc, Milrylainl AYX Bn® 1 K I College of Agriculture, B.S. W. A. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); W. S. G. A. Council, Vice-President (4); Y. W. C. A. (1), (3), (4); Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Le Cercle Francais (1), ■(2); Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); Student Grange (2). (3), (4). ■ { 47 M m ■ f 1 m ■seJ S) ■ -2 ERNEST V. HAINES Wushin i on, D. C. X :s o A X 2 College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Freshman Track (I); Varsity (2); Orchestra (1). (2), (3); Student Band (1), (2), (3), (4); Chem Show (I), (2). LORETTO HANNON Froslhiny,, Mji yLniil College of Education, A.B. LUTHER HARPER Cuwhi-rlaiiJ MtirylatiJ N 5 O T B n College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Pot Literary Society (2); Lacrosse (1); First Lieuten- ant R. O. T. C; Manager Cross Country (4); " M " (4). WALTER G. HARRIS Wus jiiigfou, D. C. I N A College of Arts and Sciences, a.B. Presbyterian Club; Y. M. C. A. (I); Glee Club (3), (4); Opera Club (4); Rossbourg (2); Glee Club: Orchestra (3), (4). ■4 48 l!=- E. EAMES HARRISON Biilfiiiiorf, Miirylaiul K A College of Home Economics Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (2), (3), (4); Student Grange (3), (4); Women ' s Student Council (3); Home Economics Council (4). ROBERTA HARRISON W,ii j iix oii. D. C. X Q H n « 2 A n College of Education, A.B. Footlight Club (3), (4). HELENA J. HARTENSTEIN New Freedom, Painsylviinia College of Education, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3), (4) Women ' s Student Council (3). RUTH COWAN HAYS Washington, D. C. K A K College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Orchestra (1), (2), (3); Varsity Debate (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Poe Literary ' Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (4); May Day Committee (3); Women ' s Senior Honor Society (4); Junior League of Women Voters (4); Executive Council (3). ■4 49 Il=- m w m 1 m 4 v: .i ALBERT B. HEAGY Wiiihiii! li,n. D. C. 2 N OAK College of Arts and Sciences. A.B. Class President (1), (3), (4); Football (1), (2). (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); L»- crosse (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Calvert Forum (2), (3); All- Maryland End (4). ROBERT FAIRBANK HEALY Glyiiiloit, Marytaiitl N 2 O OAK College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Junior Representative Executive Council; Vice- President Sophomore Class; Secretary, Omicron Delta Kappa; Interfraternity Council (3), (4); junior Prom Committee; Poe Literary Society (1); Rossbourg Club (2), (3); Lacrosse (1), (2), (3), (4); Acting Treasurer Student Assem- bly (4). WILLIAM W. HEINTZ WdshniRton, D. C. A X 2 A n College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, Major, R. O. T. C; Foot- light Club (3), (4); Football (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (3), (4); Track (2), (3), (4); Chess Club. E. SAM HEMMING Easton, Maryland . r P A z K i College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), (3), (4); Alpha Zeta Award for Scholarship (I); Student Con- gress (4); Rossbourg Club (3), (4); Art Staff Reveille (1), (2), (3); Hort Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Cross Country (1). ■4 50 l FRED HETZEL Ciimhi-rliniil, Min yliiirti A 2 J OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football, (1), (2); Baseball (1); " M " (2), (3), Captain (4); Basketball (1), " M " (2), (3), (4); Interfraternity Council (2), (3); Univer- sity Chorus (2), (4); Poe Literary Society (2), (3): Senior Representative to Executive Council (4). ANN ELIZABETH HICKS Fairchiincc, Pcniisyli iiiiiii A Y X College of Home Economics, B.S. Y. W. C. A.; Young Voters League. HOWARD H. HINE Bill tiui ore, Mtivyhiiid T B n College of Engineering, B.S. ESTELLE HOFFA Biir oii, Miirylttiul K A r College of Home Economics, B.S. Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); " M " Club (2), (3), (4); W. A. A. (2), (3), (4); Basketball (2); University Chorus (2), (3): League of Women Voters (4). •4 51 • •.fl m S4 HERBERT RUSSELL HOOPES hcl Air. MaryUiiiJ A r V A College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), (3), (4); Livestock Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM L. HOPKINS Bait 1 1)1 arc, Maryhim! « X OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Manager, Baseball (4); Scabbard and Blade (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club; Episcopal Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Student Congress; Student Band. ROBERTA D. HOWARD Hyiittiiitlc, Maryliiiiil K K r College of Education, A.B. Tennis (1), (2), (3), (4); Swimming (I); Rifle (1), (2); V. A. A.; Sponsor, Co. E. (3); Sponsor, First Battalion (4). RICHARD CHALMERS HUGHES Wti hin foii, D. C. A n College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. -4 52 • CARROLL S. JAMES Frederick, Maryland T B n K College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), President (4); Track (1). NICHOLAS A. JANETZKE Baltimore, Maryland E N College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2), (3); Debating Team (2), (3), (4); President, Council of Oratory and Debate (3), (4); President, Bap- tist Society (3), (4). HARRY AYDELOTTE JARVIS Berlin, Maryland 2 2 OAK College of Engineering, B.S. Manager Football (4); Executive Council (4); Vice President Senior Class; Treasurer, Sopho- more Class; Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (1), (2). KENDALL P. JARVIS Bvrlhi, Maryland A a College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society. l ' ; :. ro ' m i. iv I ?t ' M ■4. 53 • s ■ r,,v A (xa A JOSEPH JERARDI Baltiworc, Marylitml College oi Arts and Sciences, B.S. M. ELIZABETH SHERMAN JONES OUuy, Miiryluiiil 5 A n B n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Student Grange (1), (2), (3, (4); Episcopal Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic As- sociation (1), (2), (3); Tennis (1), (2); Class Basketball Team (I), (2), (3), " M " (2); M Club (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (3), (4); Poe Literary Society (3), (4); Student Congress (4); May Day Committee (3); University Chorus (1), (2). VIRGINIA MAY KALMBACH Winhhi ton, D. C. I K X A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Reveille (3); Dianioiulback (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Cabinet (4); W. A. A. (2), (4); Basketball (1), (4); Hockey (4); Bowling (4); Mathematics Society (3), (4). HENRY J. KAPLAN Spring Vdllt-y, Ncii York College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. German Club. ■4 54 MARGARET KARR Bi ' f jcstia, Muryliiiitl K K r I K Ml ' College of Education, B.S. Women ' s Senior Honor Society, President; Y. W " . C. A. (1), (4); Undergraduate Representa- tive (2), President (3); Episcopal Club (1), (3), (4); Women ' s Student Council; Executive Council; Religious Work Council (3); New Mer- cer Literary Society (1), (2), (3); Dianwiul- back (2); W. A. A.; Tennis (1), (2), (3), (4); Basketball (3); Bowling (3); May Day (1), (3). JAMES KELLY Tousoii, MiiiyliiiiJ 2 N College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. J. DONALD KIEFFER Baltimore, MtiryiunJ N 2 O OAK College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Lacrosse (1); Poe Literary Society (1), (2), (3); Dill III oiul back (1); Advertising Manager (2); Business Manager (3); Council of Oratory and Debate (3); Manager of Basketball (4); Treasurer of Student Government Association (4). WILLIAM J. KINNAMON Eas on, AUiryhiml 5 2 OAK TAN College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Scabbard and Blade (5), (4); Lieutenant-Col- onel, R. O. T. C. (4); Track (1), (2), (3J, (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Mile Relay Team (3), (4); Cross Country (1), (2), (3); Reveille (2), Editor (3), advertising editor (4); Presi- dent, Gamma Alpha Nu (4); Interfraternity Council (3), (4); Student Congress (4); Glee Club (2); Sophomore Prom Committee (2). 1 K i ■4 55 I - « M ?l ?d ADOLPH KOLDEWEY Catonsi lUc. MarylanJ A 2 College of Arts and Sciences, B.A. University Chorus (3); Football (2), (3); Boxing (4); Student Congress (4). MELVIN ELWOOD KOONS Washington, D. C. 2 N College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. President, Scabbard and Blade; Captain, R. O. T. C; Baptist Society (3), (4); Basketball (1), (2); Lacrosse (1), (2), (3), (4). WILHELMINA DOROTHY KROLL Wiishhjgtori, D. C. K College of Education, B.S. Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Lutheran Club (3), (4); V; ' . A. A. (2), (3), (4); Rifle Team (2), (3), (4). MARIAN EVELYN LANE Washington, D. C. K A or College of Education, B.S. Student Grange (3), (4); Poe Literary Society (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (4); Tennis (2), (3), (1). ■4 56 ■ IRA LEE LANGELUTTIG Baltimore, Maryland ATP A Z College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), (5), (4); Live- stock Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Football (1). MARGARET VERNON LEIGHTON Mountain Lake Park, MarylauJ A o n or College of Home Economics, B.S. Student Grange (2), (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Tennis (1). (2), (3); League of Young Women Voters (3), (4); Women ' s Student Government Association (1), (2), (3), (4). SAMUEL LETVIN Washington, D. C. T B n College of Engineering, B.S. MAUDE E. LEWIS Washington, D. C. K A College of Home Economics, B.S. Episcopal Club (2), (3), (3); French Club (2), (3); Voters (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), ship Club (3), (4). (4); Chorus (2), League of Women (3), (4); Author- -4 57 Ii=- P m ■.c i - (2 : j( RUPERT B. LILLIE Washington, D. C. I N A College of Agriculture, B.S. Glee Club (I), (2), (4); Little Symphony Orchestra (3); University Chorus (2); Hort Club (3), (4); Baptist Student Union (3); Re- viir 11 (2). FLOYD RANDALL LININGER W ' ri ri i)i7, Al.irv . ' " . A vl 12 College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (I), (3), (4); Glee Club (1), (2); Student Band (1); Junior Prom Com- mittee (3); Executive Council (5); Vice Presi- dent Junior Class (3); Interfraternity Council (4); Episcopal Club (1). URBAN THOMAS LINZEY, JR. Tousoii, Maryland K A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Track (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Cross Country (1), (2), (3), (4), " M " (2), (4); Captain Cross Country (4). FOSTER ELLIS LIPPHARD Washington, D. C. T B n College of Engineering, B.S. Major, R. O. T. C; Rifle (I), (2), (3), Opera Club (1), (2); Orchestra (1), (2), University Chorus (1), (3); Rossbourg (4); Diainontlbaik. (4). (4); (3); (2). ■4 58 ms. jj. MADISON E. LLOYD Cocki-ysi illf. Miiryiiiml N50 OAK PAN College of Engineering, B.S. Track (I), (4); Cross Country (4); Reveille (2), Business Manager (3), Advising Business Manager (4); Poe Literary Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (1), (3); Engineering Society (1), (2). (5). (4). ROBERT W. LOCKRIDGE Eilinonston, Murylaiiil College of Engineering, C.E. Freshman Lacrosse; Glee Club (2), (3); Engi- neering Society (2); Varsity Debate Team (3): Assistant Manager Varsity Debate; Member of Council of Oratory and Debate (3), (4); R. O. T. C. HERMAN LOMBARD Washington, D. C. T E College of Engineering, B.S. Football (I), (2), (3), (4); " M " (3), (4); Baseball (2), (3), (4); Engineering Society; Re- ligious Work Council (5), (4); All-Maryland Football Team (3). ERMA LOWE Pyli ' Siillv, Maryland College of Education, A.B. Y. W. C. A.; Chorus; Women ' s Student Gov- ernment Council. ■• I 59 m Jl •.. s ©1 ORA BLANCHE LOWE Pylviiille, Marylatnl College of Education, A.B. Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Chorus (4). WILLIAM L. LUCAS Baltimore, Maryland 2 T n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Tennis (1), (2), (J), (4); First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C; Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (3). LILLIAN LUNENBERG Washington, D. C. A Y X College of Home Economic s, B.S. GEORGE FRANCIS MADIGAN Washington, D. C. :S N A X 2 A Z College of Agriculture, B.S. Football (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (3), (4) Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3) Track (1); Baseball (1), (2); Lacrosse (3), (4) Treasurer of Class ( 1 ) ; Vigilance Committee Representative to Student Congress. 4 60 Il= " ' i m m m PAUL CHARLES MARTH Ecisfon, Marylitiul k 7. $ K i College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), (3), (4); Hort Club (2), (3), (4); President (4). GRACE MAXWELL Lnkc, MiiryliUid A () n T K $ College of Home Economics, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); Cabinet (3); Poe Literary Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (3), (4); Bowling (2); League of Young Women Vot- ers (3), (4); Women ' s Student Government As- sociation (1), (2), (3), (4). ROBERT JOHN McCANDLISH Hancock, Maryland N 2 O College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Episcopal Club ( 1 ) ; Dianiondhack ( 1 ) ; Pt e Literary Society (I); Rossbourg Club (2), (4). JOHN E. McDonald Wiishrngfon, D. C. AS AX 2 OAK College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Track (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Freshman Basketball; Glee Club (1), (2), (3), Director (3); Opera Club (1), (2), (3), (4); M Club (2), (3), (4); Vigilance Commit- tee: Chairman Sophomore Prom; Chairman, Jun- ior Prom Committee. w m m m •4 61 1 ' Ik)] lya (■ FLORENCE McLEOD Ah ' xciuilrid, Virginia K K r A a College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3); Music Festival (ll; Footlight Club (2), (5), (4); Hockey (4); limiiir League of Women Voters (4); W. A. A. MARGARET MEIGS Belhi-ulii, MiiryhiilJ K K r X A K College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Rifle (I), (2), (i) Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); Bowling (3), (4); Tennis, (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain Hockey (4); Revkille (1), (2); New Mercer (I), (2), (3); Episcopal Club (I), (2); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3); League of Young Women Voters (3). (4); M Club (4); " M " in Basketball (3); Women ' s Senior Honor Society (4). FULTON TALMADGE MISTER Bitltinioiw Miuyltiiiil K A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. CLAUDINE MORGAN Loiiiicoiinl} . Muryliiiul K K r College of FIome Economics, B.S. •4 62 a ALFRED T. MYERS Hyatfsiillf, MurylaiiJ A X 2 2 2 College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. WARREN GRAHAM MYERS Tbiirniont, Maryliunl ex K 4) K A Z College of Education, B.S. Captain, Cross Country; " M " in Cross Coun- try (2), (3), (4); " M " in Track (3), (4); Treasurer, Lutheran Club; Student Grange (2 ) , (3), (4). WILBUR GIBBS MYERS Washlllx oll. D. C. K ! K College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Rifle Team (1), (3), (4); Opera Club (3), (4); Diamoiulhack (4); Glee Club (4); Ross- bourg Club (4); Authorship Club (4). ROSALIE NATHANSON Leonard tou ' u, Maryland A fi College of Education, A.B. DiamoiiJhiH ' k (2); Young Women Voters ' League (2), (3), (4); Authorship Club (2), (3), (4); Footlight Club (2), (3), (4); Chorus (2); Opera Club (4); Student Congress (4). ■4 63 ■ m kH ' i W 4 4 m. Kr I?2) J A D.- THORMAN A. NELSON Wiishiugton. D. C. 2 T n B n w College of Education, B.S. Y. M. C. A. (2), (3). (4). J. DONALD NEVIUS Colli f Park, MitryLtiiJ 2 T n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Scabbard and Blade; Poe Literary Society (1), (2); Glee Club (1), (2); Captain, R. O. T. C; Intertraternicy Council (3), President (4); Treasurer, Student Government Association; Ten- nis (3), (4). ALICE CURRY NOURSE Diiusoiii rlU-, Miiryliititl K K r t) r i K College of Education, A.B. Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); Student Grange (1), (2), (3); W. A. A. (1), (2), (3). (4); Rifle (1); Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Stud- ent Council (1); Panhellenic Council (3), (4); Poe Literary Society (I), (2), (3); Bowling (3), (4); Dhmoiulback Staff (3), (4); May Day Committee (3). WILLIAM PAUL NOWELL Wiishiiif toii. D. C. I N A College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. ■4 64 r- JOHN THOMAS O ' NEILL Wiis .yiif uiJ, D. C. ! i- K (.) A K College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade; Interfraternicy Council (2), Vice President (3); Representative to Na- tional Intcrfratcrnity Conference ( 3 ) ; Represen- tative to Southern Federation of Colleges ( 3 ) ; Council of Oratory an J Debate (4) , President (4) ; Captain, R. O. T. C; Senior Cheerleader (4); " M " in checrleading (4); Secretary, Stud- ent Executive Council (4); President. Student Government Association. ALICE LOUISE ORTON Vi:sbiiigtoii, D. C. K K r College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Girls ' Rifle Team (1), (2), (4); Rifle " M " (1), (2); New Mercer (2), (4); Spanish Play (1); Bowling (2); Class Hockey (4); House President (4); Student Congress (4); W. A. A. (1), (2), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2); Woman ' s National Individual Rifle Champion. NORMAN EDGAR PENNINGTON Kvivicilyiiiie, Muryltiiul ATP College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), (3), (4); Livestock Club (1), (2), (3), (4). JOHN EDWIN PERHAM Hagcrstou ' u, MaryUimi I N A College of Engineering, B.S. Freshman Track; Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club. 65 !:=•■ ■VV: m •., ' . " . " t i 5 :h m. GEORGE T. PHIPPS, D. C. i - T B n College oi Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (3), (4); Baseball (1), (2), (3), (4); Math Club (3). JERROLD VERNON POWERS Hyattuillc, Maryland I :=K OAK 2An TAN A fi College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer (1), (2), (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (2); Dia- moiidback (2), News Editor (3), Editor-in- Chief (4); Sophomore Prom Committee, Inter- fraternity Council (2), (3); President, Sigma Delta Pi (4); Footlight Club (3), (4). MARGARET S. PRESSLEY Elk Rulgc, Maryland College of Home Economics, B.S. Y. ' . C. A.; Presbyterian Club (4); May Day Committee (3), ROBERT FREDERICK QUINN Washiui tou, D. C. 2 N College of Engineering, B.S. Track (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " in Track (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); Football (1); Engineer- ing Society (1), (2), (3), (4). •4 66 !; :• .f V.O. ' ' -- 0 ' f - k X ' f . JULIUS JOHN RADICE Washhigtou, D. C. 2 N College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshman Football; Basketball, Captain; Base- ball (1), (2), (3), (4); Football (2), (5), (4); Basketball (2), " M " (3), (4); Baseball (1), " M " (2), (3), (4); Leading Batter, Tri-State League of Southern Conference, All-Maryland Basketball Team; All-Southern Conference Team; All-Mary- land Baseball Team (4). M. MARLIN RAMSBURG I ' rcJirU k. Mar yl a till A a K J K College of Agriculture, B.S. Freshman Football (1); Varsity Baseball (2); President of Kappa Phi Kappa (4). WILLIAM A. RANDALL Washiiigfoii, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S. ROBERT KENNETH REMSBURG Middhf oiitJ, Maryland A n K $ K College of Agriculture, B.S. Cross Country (1), " M " (2), (3), Captain (4); Track (1), " M " (2), (3), (4); Mile Relay Team (1), (2), (3); Student Grange (3), (4); Lutheran Club (3), (4); Poe Literary Society (4). • 67 Crf- R •i U K ? f ' ( ' ' .. 4 ; 1 - _?T 1 01 FREDERICK WM. RIBNITZKI, JR. VCis ' iiixliin. D. C. A i A Z College of Agriculture, B.S. Freshman Football; Varsicy Football (2), ()), (4), " M " in Football; Basketball; Lacrosse; Scr- Kcant-at-Arms of Class (1), (2), (3), (4). EVALYN S. RIDOUT A II iiii linli , MtiiyLiiiii A O II 13 IT (-) X A College of Arts anu Sciences, A.B. Women ' s Student Government Association Council (3), President (4); Council of Oratory r.nd Debate (4); Secretary, Executive Council (4); Religious Council (4); Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); Cabinet (4); Pee Literary Society (I), (2), (5), (4); D ' liimoiiilhack (3), (4); Le Cercle Francais (2); Class Historian (4); May Day Committee (3); League of Young Women Voters. EUGENE JOSEPH ROBERTS Vi ' iishiiigfon. D. C. 2 T n College of Engineering, B.S. Band (3), (4); Glee Club (2), (3); Captain, R. O. T. C; Engineering Society (1), (2). KATHERINE ELIZABETH RODIER Wcishiilf fon, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S. Swimming Club (2); New Mercer (2); Bowl- ing (3); Y. V. C. A. (3); Episcopal Club (3); League of Women Voters (4); Rl vtlLLE (3). m ■4 68 • IRVING H. ROSENBAUM Ncu ' hiirgh, New York T E 4 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Track (1); " M " Tennis (2), (3), (4); Cap- tain (4); Junior Prom Committee; Student Re- ligious Council. WILLIAM T. ROSENBAUM ' ttf York City A TAN College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. DiamaiullHuk (I), (2), Sports Editor (3), (4); Campus Improvement Committee (3); Student Congress (4). ELSIE ELIZABETH RYON Watdoyf, Maryland K K r College of Education, A.B. Women ' s Student Council (3); D aiiiunJhack (2), (3); Episcopal Club (1), (2), (3), (4); League of Young Women Voters (4). WILLIAM LAWRENCE SANDERS Hairc dc Grace, Maryland ATP College of Agriculture, B.S. Hort Club (1), (2), (3), (4). ■4. 69 • w m 9. : ' of ARTHUR HERMAN SCHREIBER Cl.nny Chase, D. C. ATP College of Agriculture, B.S. Cross Country (1), (2), (3), " M " (2); Stud- pnt Grange (1), (2), (3); Track (1), (2); livestock Club (1), (2), (3), (4). J. RANDALL SCHULTZ Upl]crco, Marylatiti A X 2 College of Agriculture, B.S. Y. M. C. A. (I). HALE FRENCH SEHORN Wiiihitiglou, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Rifle (2), (3), (4), Manager (3), Captain (4); " M " in Rifle (2), (3), (4); Engineering Society (A ) . ROBERT T. SETTLE Baltimore, Maryland 2 N OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Chairman, Freshman Prom Committee; New Mercer Literary Society ( 2 ) , ( 3 ) , (4 ) ; Ross- bourg Club (1). (2), (3), (4); Sophomore Prom Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Vice President, Student Government Association; Presi- dent, Student Executive Council. 4 70 J- 4 ■fc? m 9 5 r,»i l.. ' e nr j iQd BARBARA SCHILLING Cumbcrttind, Maryland A o n B n (- X A K $ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Poe Literary Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Society Debating Team (1), (2); Critic (3); Secretary (4); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Diamondback (1), (2), (3); President, Beta Pi Theta (4) ; League of Young Women Voters (2), (3); Intercollegiate Debating Team (3), (4); Manager (3), (4); May Day Commit- tee (3). ANNIE L. SNODGRASS Norton, Virginia College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. NORVAL HARRISON SPICKNALL, JR- tlyattsi ' illc, Maryland College of Agriculture, B.S. Rifle Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Livestock Club (1), (2); Hort Club (3), (4). EDWIN GREENWOOD STIMPSON Washington, D. C. X A X 2 A n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshman Cross Country (1); Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4), President (3), (4); Opera Club (1), (2), (3), President (4); Episcopal Club (1), (2), (3), President (4); Footlight Club (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (2), (3). ■4 71 l!=- VJ ROY B. TANSILL Bait nil ore, Marxian J 5 K College or Engineering, E.E. Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Fresh- man Baseball (1); Interfraternity Basketball (2), (3), (4); Interfraternity Council (3); Class Treasurer (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Varsity Baseball (2), (3), (4); " M " Club. ALICE E. TAYLOR VcrryiiUc, Maryland B n College or Education, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society; Women ' s Stud- ent Council (4); Y. W. C. A.; House President (4); League of Young Women Voters; Basket- ball (1). NORMAN LAFAYETTE TAYLOR Salisbury, Maryland X College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society; Y. M. C. A. LOUISE SCARBOROUGH TOWNSEND Gh ' dli ' irce, Maryland K K r A n X A College of Education, A.B. Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); S. A. A.; New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (1), (2); Footlight Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Hockey (4); Bowling (3), (4); Dia- moiidback (1), (2), Women ' s Editor (3), (4); May Day Committee (3); Committee on Fresh- man Regulations (2); Vice President, Chi Alpha. ■ 72 • HARRY S. TROXELL Nort jilmlfini?, Pfillisylt iltua College of Arts and Sciencfs, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society (1), (2); Foot- ball (1). JOHN N. UMBARGER Bi ' l A ' n Maryhllil K A OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshman Lacrosse ( 1 ) ; Track ( 1 ) ; New Mer- cer Literary Society (2), (3); Rossbourg Club (2), (3); President (4); Scabbard and Blade (3), (4); Interfraternity Council (2), (3); First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. (4). LUCY R. VORIS Ltitncl, Muyyluilit College of Arts and Sciences. A.B. JAMES N. WALLACE Wiisbhigton, D. C. X T B n College of Engineering, B.S. Rifle (2), (3), (4); Engineering Society (2), (3), (4). ■4 73 I - X NICHOLAS P. WARCHOLY Passilif, New ji ' rst-y A i ' I College or Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football (1), (2), (3), (■♦); Freshman Track; Lacrosse (1), (2), (3); Lutheran Club; German Club; Poe Literary Society; Interfraternity Bas- hetball. DAVID J. WARD, JR. Siilnhiny, Mary lit ml X College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Baseball (1); Rossbourg (I), (2), (3); Y. M. C. A. (1). LORIS ELWOOD WILLIAMS Wits -iinj (oti, D. C. X A X 2 College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Baseball (1); Track (1); Rossbourg (3), (4). CHARLES A. WILLMUTH Ktiiiluorfb, D. C. College of Engineering, A.B. Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Student Band (I), (2); Kngineering Society (3), (4). jj (J " -4d:- J ' y-V ' ' ' ■4 74 I - i HARRY NORMAN WILSON liifiU-iiilr, Miirylainl 2 ! ' 2 College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Lacrosse (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Freshman Basketball; Rossbourg Club. WILLIAM SAMUEL WILSON Siilis viry, Miiryhiinl n College of Engineering, B.S. Track (I); Baseball (1), (2); Engineering So- ciety (I), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (1). MARGARET WISNER Takonid Park, Miiryliiml K K r College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Secretary of Class (1), (2), (3), (4); Fresh- man Prom and Frolic Committees; Episcopal Club (1); Rifle (I); Y. W. C. A.; New Mercer Lit- erary Society (1), (2); W. A. A. (I), (2), (3), (4) ; Sophomore Prom Committee; Hockey (4) ; Soccer (4); Tennis (4); Basketball (4). GENEVIEVE GRACE WRIGHT Chevy Chase, MtiryUiul A on Bn® XA College of Arts and Sciences. A.B. Reveille (2), Women ' s Editor (3), Advising Women ' s Editor (4); Diamoiidback (1), (2); Rifle (1); New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Panhellenic Council, Secretary (3), Treasurer (4); Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Freshman Frolic Committee ( 1 ) ; May Day Com- mittee (3); Le Cercle Francais (1), (2); Alpha Nu Gamma (3); President, Women ' s Journalism Fraternity, Chi Alpha; Women ' s Senior Honor Society, Secretary-Treasurer (4); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); League of Young Women Voters (3), Treasurer (4); Senior Play Committee (4). m •4 75 IJ=- m m f . m I I m i m i - 4 ' AWi JUNIORS r =.6 : S5 % m V7 »• eZ m f j ? u ai O z 3 •4 78 !;=• k-? MAT ' .( - . rt ,j i- i ii,-. B " T i Mead Pitzer Parks Whitiny n Junior Class History Filled with enthusiasm and anticipation yet just a httle fearfvil we arrived at Mary- land in the fall of 1927. Everything and everyone seemed to be in a topsy-turvy state, for very strange conditions existed on the campus, since it was going through the process of renovation. The new Chemistry building and the state roads which we now enjoy so much were in the making. The roar of machinery made more than one professor lose his temper and the dirt, dust and briers called forth exclamations of woe from many a fair co-ed at the wholesale destruction of her silken hose. Our first few weeks were spent in arranging rooms, wardrobes and in getting acquainted with the many interesting things around us. But we knew that this pleasantness would not last indefinitely. Before we realized it the Sophomore demons were on our trail and they really gave us a ride for a while. The " rat and rabbit " rules were hard and fast while they lasted, but we all took them good naturedly and did not let the " sophs " discourage us. Fraternity and Sorority rushing had started and we were in a quandary as to what it was all about. The campus was literally buzzing with rushing gossip which was indeed quite amusing to the Freshmen. For the first time we realized that probably we were worth something after all. Finally pledge day cam.e along with all its thrills and put an end to the rushing season. As pledges we were treated just as ordinary hiiman beings once agaiti. The " eds " cut grass and were general utility men for their future brothers, while the co-eds were given various opportunities for showing their domestic ability at their respective sorority houses. Shortly after our return we were met with our first finals. Contrary to Caesar, we came, we saw, but many of us did not conquer. However, the heaviest of hearts could not remain so In the midst of the gay social season that followed. Spring ushered in the formals and the Freshman frolic which gained the prestige of being the worst in the history of the institution. Anyhow we enjoyed it and there was only one casualty 7 - m m. 4 S. from the bombardment of fruits and vegetables. The reputation was saved though by a successful prom which completed our part in the social whirl of the year. Came graduation — the time when the best of friends must part. Seniors we would no more see as undergraduates. It was a sad, yet very happ ' dav, since it meant home and three months of leisure for us. A wonderful summer had passed and we were mighty Sophomores by this time and as each one of us approached a Freshman the little ones trembled in fear of his superior. We commanded, ruled and gave them our full attention. Wc saw to it thit they never got lonely. The Freshmen were good sports and after a period of time we decided that they were fairly decent people and we lifted the traditional regulations so that they could become normal folks again. Even though we did lose most of our games our Freshman year it was apparent that there was some good material in the class. Varsity basketball gained three men from the Sophomores and Lacrosse six. Co-eds were also interested in sports and a promising Sophomore team played six games during the basketball season. Maryland ' s skill in rifle work is well known. Several of the Sophomore girls were prominent members of the squad. Our big social event of the year was the Sophomore Prom. Warren Rabbit, as chairman, and his committee arranged everything perfectly. The gym was decorated in green and gold, the class colors. It was a formal affair without programs, which allowed the usual stag line. This, no doubt, was most appreciated by the fair sex. For us the Sophomore year was a very successful one. With an air of dignity we returned to college as Juniors and prepared to fall in line as future campus leaders. The campus is indeed beautiful — quite a contrast to its appearance in 1927. The winding state roads and artistic lights which attractively illummated the grounds at night have lent an aristocratic atmosphere ro the place. We as women of the University have gained great prestige for we are now affiliated with the American Association of University Women. Many other changes have taken place. Two sororities and two fraternities have gone National. New houses have been built and as a matter of fact the campus and surroundings have been abolished and we now have a student congress which takes charge and manages our problems. A blanket tax which will be counted in our fixed charges has been passed. After finals in February which are the bane of the existence of every student came the biggest event in the life of a Junior — the Junior Prom. Of course this was pre- ceded by several formals such as the Calvert Cotillion, and the Military Ball but none could surpass the Prom. It was indeed a fashion show. The girls in their flowing gowns of which green and white were the predominating colors; their long white kid gloves, the fad of the season; the gorgeous corsages, combined in making the promenade a brilliantly colorful pageantry. The escorts in their conventional tuxedos made a most effective background. We Juniors feel as though we have set a prestige which rests with future classes to maintain. The Tea Dance and Rossburg on the following day were equally successful. The latter part of the year was devoted to extensive work on the May Day pro- gram, politics, athletics and numerous social events in which we as upperclassmen took prominent part. •4 80 Ii=- ( ' --i- ' SOPHOMORES cy. L S I m m m m n m M m ■4 82 1 u I b O ■-0 r ' f- :). . ' - —i i J ' ■ May Roth Sophomore Class History We members of the Sophomore Class, having successfully completed the first stretch of the glorious adventure of college, find ourselves freed from the first two years of orientation and feel within our reach the success and prominence of the coming two years. We are much too busy " carrying on " the many activities of our alma mater, to pause long in reviewing our present accomplishments, yet we rightfully can be proud of our record. We remember that when we entered the University in the fall of ' 2 8, we were the largest and one of the finest classes which had ever been enrolled. Although we have since been reduced in numbers, we still maintain our position as one of the best! (Apolo- gies to the Seniors) . During our Freshman year we quickly accustomed ourselves to our new surround- ings — in spite of the kind administrations of the present junior class. Our girls dreaded shiny ncs;s, exposed ears, serenades before fraternity houses, and the like; while our boys lacked enthusiasm for rat caps, proposals, and Paint Branch. We enjoyed the athletic events and social activities, yet did not shirk our scholastic obligations, for we soon learned our duties as loyal Marylanders. We begm the process of character building — one of the fundamental aims of our University. The Freshman Frolic was an outstanding event — from a freshman point of view. The entertainment took the form of a series of short sketches, the star act being a chorus girl dancing number, featuring Vera Kline, Rosalie Goodheart, Kitty Williams, Eleanor Margerum, Mae Dezendorf, Virginia Cooke, Laura Nevius and Minna Cannon. The Freshman Prom was the usual successful, hilarious affair. ■4 83 li - Our otHccrs were Charles May, president; John Roth, vice-president; Ted Myer, treasurer, and Eloyse Sargent, secretary. The representatives to the Executive Council were Irma DudL ' v and Clifford Davids. Our class has a wealth of athletic ability. Our Freshman basketball team did not lose a single game and it scored thirty-five points or more in every encounter. " Bozy " Berger, " Pat " Rooney, " Ed " Ronkin, " Shorty " Chalmers and " Jack " Norris are now on the varsity squad. We have also augmented the varsity football team. This year four University of Maryland men were recognized on the all-state football eleven. Jesse Krajcovic of our class gained one of these positions. Several men won letters and others are on the squad. The Sophomore girls boasted the winning combinations in hockey and basketball. The court victory over the Seniors marked the upperclassmen ' s first defeat in four years. We revived the Sophomore-Freshman tug-of-war and won without difficulty. We also introduced a flag-pole rush for these two classes, but its score has been mislaid and forgotten! We fully repaid the Freshmen for the embarrassment we suffered last year. The boys ' vigilance committee was composed of Charles May, Carl Meek, Joe Sanford and Bozy Berger. The girls were brought to account for by Evelyn Harrison, Alma Hickox, Har- riet Fulkenstein, and Gethine Williams. Our formal Sophomore Promenade reflected our increased feeling of maturity and restraint, although absence of programs betrayed our lingering delight in informality. Ritchie Gymnasium was artistically decorated in the class colors of blue and gold, and the dance was considered one of the most brilliant of the year. The arrangements for the affair were in charge of chairman John Steir, Bob Wilson, Bert Eby and Eloyse Sargent. Our class officers are: President, Charles May; vice-president, John Roth; secretary, Evelyn Harrison; treasurer, Ted Myer, and sergeant-at-arms, Pat Rooney. The repre- sentatives to the Executive Council are Minna Cannon and William Lines. Perhaps our history seems tinged with unnecessary vanity concerning material achievements, yet we realize that our opportunity to form friendships with our associates and to become acquainted with the knowledge of the world has prepared us for better lives, and is, after all, the greatest experience of college. Berber. Sanford Koelle, May, Wilson ■4 84 ]!=•• Only 5 Morel Years - FRESHMAN =.GX ' Si fyr c r-i IV ?s® ■4 86 I - U z I c i u Snialtz I ' iilfv Phmile Kobe Its Freshman Class History fe In the fall of ' 2 9 wc arrived at Maryland. Until September we harbored an illusion that we were quite a desirable lot. Our good opinion of ourselves suffered during the elapse of the next few months, however, only now is beginning to reassert itself. But the Sophomores, wishing to display their newly gained power, waved a magic wand and we became the victims of their ridicule. Rats and rabbits ran about the campus sporting shiny noses and dancing to the tune of the merry mischief maker. Thanksgiving brought relief, the tune died away and we regained our rightful selves. Added to this our minds were in a whirl as we attended one rush function after another. Finally pledge day, December 3, the traditional crowd on the Ag steps and the hearty greetings at noon. " Silence period " over and many newly gained brothers and sisters! Athletics received their share of the Freshmen and in the fall Billie Woods, Al Woods, Poppleman, and Kiernan did their best in football. Gravett and Hauver were good cross-country men. Later came a fair basketball season with Galotte, Melvin and Wood. With the approach of spring Himic Gorman and Jeff Small entered a successful baseball season. A number of men give promise of developing into outstanding ath- letes as we enter our Sophomore year. The traditional Freshman Frolic and Prom were our contributions to the social whirl, our first attempt at producing the " song and dance. " The frolic received little favorable comment, but the informal dance afterward seemed to satisfy the indignant upper- classmen. With the aid of balloons and crepe-paper the gym assumed the atmosphere of a " nite club. " The officers of the class are Jack Riley, president; Jack Roberts, vice-president; Lawrence Plumley, treasurer; Betty Smaltz, secretary; Wilma Coleman and Charles Spicknall, representatives to the Student Executive Council. ■4 87 f- ! A 1 aTA J? ' ■J - :i V-, V %l o ' ( i i li i ACTIVITIES m I i Donald Kieffer President of Oiiihron Delta Kdlijhi 9 P :- PUBLICATIONS K. ■ ' 1 ® it I ' l ? . g ■X, m I m m m m ,-i!va. ' ? ' " -»;».;ja... i i 3 J. Vernon Powers Editor, The Diamondlnnk J - -z. - - J • (■ :iK3V ' , 2ii£mia S iS»i ' ,»! i i Huttfl Carriny:toii McKeniiy Snyder Board in Control of Student Publications Student Publications Student publications are made up of the Reveille, the annual, the Diamondback, the newspaper, and a new literary magazine which has recently b«cn provided for, but not yet published. There is also a Student Handbook which is put out independently by the Y. M. C. A. Supervifion of the publications is provided for by a faculty committee which works harmoniously with the students who do practically all of the planning and work. This committee is composed of William H. Hottel, Chairman, and Miss Maude McKenny, Addison H. Snyder and Raymond Carrington were recently appointed as members of the Committee because of the death of Melvin Bowers. One man who is outstanding in the advisement of Student Publications is Mr. William Hottel. Too much credit cannot be given him for work he has done. Since he has been guiding the way, the publications have advanced to first class condition. The progressiveness of the publication is illustrated in the fact that Maryland is a charter member of the District of Columbia Press Association of the National Scholastic Press Association. Because of the excellent publications put out by the Uni- versity and the hard work of the Staff members an honorary fraternity composed of staff members alone was granted a charter in the National Organization, Pi Delta Epsilon. At the close of each year there is an Annual Publications Banquet and Dance, which all staff members attend. The affair is quite elaborate and is one of the leading social events on the campus. If any surplus is created over a certain year it is used in some fixed investment for the organization. At one time office furniture was bought at another a new press stand was built in the stadium. •4 93 r- m m m g m V- ' V ' Ol m t m -f ' -. w M ?iC5J ' 9 ' ■r s X- l ' Bcall The Reveille The Reveille, the forerunner of the present annual, first m.ide its appearance on the campus in 1897. Since then, after many temporary checks it has climbed to a very high ratmg. It is a Junior Publication, complete and edited by the Juniors and pre- sented to the Seniors as a record of their last year at Maryland. In the year twenty-five and twenty-six, the book was given a first class honor rating by the Central Interscholastic Press Association. When this Association became the National Scholastic Press Association in twenty-eight, the book for the year re- ceived a second class rating. The 1929 Reveille was graded as first class. These awards alone are evidence of the steady Improvement of the Maryland annual. The Reveille is financed absolutely by what can be collected in Publication fees by the Business Manager and his assistants. No advertisements are permitted in the book at all. However, a recent change in Student Legislation provides a large fund to be .it the disposal of Student Publications and this will provide approximately the same amount of money each year. There are three major publication officers on the Reveille staff. They are Editor-in- Chief, Women ' s Editor and Business Manager. These officers are elected bv the Student Body in the Spring of the year in which they are to serve. We are greatly indebted — To H. G. Roebuck Son for their expert advice and stimulating cooperation and interest which they displayed at all times. To White Studio for their excellent photography and prompt delivery on all orders. To Maurice Joyce Engraving Company for their immediate and expert service on all engraving. To John A. Curtin for his excellent art work and mountmgs. To David J. Molloy Co. for the cooperation in designing and bringing out the ideas expressed on the cover. To the Faculty and Administration Officials who so pacifically accepted all inter- ruptions and returned good for evil by cooperating to the greatest extent. ■4. 94 4- f Ct, .j ' j- 4 i. Decker, Powers, Cieary, Wulfc, Lines, Caldara, Hasslinger Cannon, Kent, Sargent, Beall, Miles, Andrews, Wright, Bewick Reveille Board James E. Andrews, Jr. Robert W. Beall Ruth L. Miles William Kinnamon Madison E. Lloyd Genevieve G. Wright William H. Hottel Edilor-iii-Chicf Biisiiifss Manager Woincii ' s Editor Ailfis ng Editor Adii: ir BiiiiiH ' ss Manager Adi ' isiiig Women ' s Editor Siiperi ' ising Manager Minna Csnnon May Dezendorf James Decker Herbert O. Eby Edmond Brower Joseph Caldara Isabel Bewick George Brouillet May Dezendorf James Vincent Calosimo REVEILLE STAFF Editorial Staff Ruby Jeiili Mable Mudd Marjorie Rogge Kenneth Stahl Business Staff Howard Geary Harry Hasshnger WiHiam Lines Athletics James Decker Irvin O. Wolf Herbert O. Eby Eloyse Sargent Edith Stinnette Martha Ross Temple Irvin O. Wolf Photography Herbert O. Eby William Lines Edith Stinnette Katherine Williams Decker Gibbs Myers Art Staff Helen Mead Humor Stanley B. Simmons Gordon Zimmerman •4 95 }a- m. i ? :. v-X.v Q ' runii tii,l I ' m The Diamondback What is now the Diamointback has its origin in the Triangle, a bi-weekly news pubhcation begun at Maryland Agricultural College in 1910. After numerous improve- ments, the weekly in its present form has been evolved. The Diamondback is headed by an Editor-in-Chief, under whom are the department heads: Business Manager, News Editor, Sports Editor and Women ' s Editor. The Busi- ness Manager ' s Department is the most isolated and is composed of advertising and circulation functions. The other three divisions are more closely associated together, and are directly supervised by the Editor-in-Chief. Theoretically, control of the Diamondback, including all the material printed and all its policies, in addition to supervision of the selecton of officers of the staff, rests with the Faculty Committee on Student Publications. As a practical matter, however, no supervision is exercised over the management of the paper, but occasional advice is given by one of the members of the committee. Suggestions of the officers are usually taken in the selection of Editor-in-Chief, Wom- en ' s Editor, and Sports Editor, appointive offices; and for recommendations to the Executive Coun- cil of candidates for the offices of News Editor and Business Manager, elected by the student body from approved candidates. Several improvements made in the Diamond- hack this year are the introduction of several larger headlines and a new arrangement of the editorial page. A better appearance is one of the big advantages of the larger headlines, while the change in the editorial page presents the material there in a more interesting and attractive manner. The first three columns have been replaced by two of one and a half times the width of the others, and the editorials, which appear in these two col- umns are now set in larger type than is the rest of the paper. Advertisements are no longer printed on this page and several features now fill the other three columns. CEKEMONIES MARK ASNUAl MABYUND DAY OBSERVANCE - EVANS AND LOANE WIN ALL AME ICA.N lACBOME POSITIONS i Kflcuimuit S Facsimile, issue oj MdTch 2y. lyio ■4 96 l!=- McFatlden, Grecly, Krickt-r, Sn.ith, Zimmerman, B reman Kaplan, Paine, Kalmback. Spicknall, Iteeman. Cooper, Connell, ilargerum, Jenkins, Myers Spicknall, Ridout, Ward, Norwood, Powers. Townsend, Unjier, Rosenbaum, Smith Jerrold v. Powers Arley R. Unger Louise Townsend Hayden E. Norwood William T. Rosenbaum Raymond Carrington William H. Hottel Diamondback Staff Editorial Staff • ■ Q John Bremen Donald Beeman William Bradley News Staff Hayden E. Norwood, Neivs Editor Gibbs Myers, Assis aiif News Editor Philip Cooper Elihu McFadden Abner Kaplan Marguerite Claflin Rosalie Goodhart Elena Hannigan Felisa Jenkins James Creely Editor-iii-Cbicf Business Manager Women ' s Editor News Editor Sports Editor Alumni E.ditor Adiisory Editor Charles Spicknall Gordon Zimmerman Sports Staff William T. Rosenbaum, Sports Edito Foster Lipphard Women ' s Staff Louise Townsend, Women ' s Editor Virginia Kalmbach Eleanor Margerum Elizabeth Mims Curry Nourse Business Staff Arley R. Unger, Business Manager William Kricker James Mason Circulation Staff Chester Ward, Circulation Manager Allan Campbell Howard Matthews • 97 li - William Wray Stella Payne Evalyn Ridout Virginia Smith Florence Spicknall Thomas Stone " kl -i ii •■C «- ■ :« 1 m i m m m m fe c l llsiM S STUDENT GOVERNMENT m 3 ro« l ' rfx i ' M M » « John O ' Neil President of Studeitt Goicrnmcnt Association W Robert Settle President of E ct utile Council ' r ' i f .f .c ' -- i ' - " i . «. , »--. ' , »• « . ■. ' " S . -.• — J - . - Mck O ' .Vt-ill Settle Student Government Association OFFICERS John T. O ' Neil Robert T. Settle Isabel Bewick Donald Nevius President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Student government at the University of Maryland this year underwent the greatest change since its beginning over ten years ago. Last spring, because of the lack of inter- est shown by the students as a whole in attending the meetings of the Student Assembly, those in charge at that time proposed a new system. Modeled somewhat after the legislatures of the states and the Congress of the United States, the new system was embodied in a constitution submitted for student ratification at the May meeting of the Assembly last year. Two governing bodies were provided. The Executive Council, made up of the class presidents and vice-presidents, in addition to one man and one woman representative at l.irge from each class, was continued in operation as before, but displacing the Student Assembly meetings a Student Congress was created. Membership of the Congress is composed of delegates from each dormitory group, each fraternity and sorority house, and the day students taken as a group. Any body composed of more than thirty students is allowed one delegate for each thirty or major fraction thereof. Meetings of the Con- gress are held once a month, on the evening of the second Thursday. From th standpoint of interest and benefit, the most important piece of legislation during the year was the creation and passage of a student activities fee of ten dollars, which is to be divided according to a percentage basis among the Student Government Association, the Student Publications, and the class organizations. A program was worked out by the Student Congress Committee on Campus Im- provements for a golf course, a swimming pool, and several additions and improvements to the athletic plant of the school. Their report provided for financing by an issue of bonds, which are to be redeemed by an annual tax of ten dollars on each student for the next ten years. ■4 101 l - M l Ai ' ' » .V-l :ty Bewick, Jarvis, Helzel. O ' Neil, Heagy, Ridout Allen, Pitzer. Settle, Baumel, Whiting May, Lines. Roth, Cannon Spicknall, Roberts, Coleman, Riley Student Executive Council Robert Settle, Pmidciit .... Vice-President, Student Government Isabel Bewick ......... Senior Represent.uive Frederick Hetzel ........ Senior Representative Robert Allen ........ Junior Representative Eleanor Baumel ........ Junior Representative William Lines ........ Sophomore Representative Minna Cannon ....... Sophomore Representative Charles Spicknall ....... Freshman Representative Wilma Coleman ....... Freshman Representative Albert Heagy ... ..... President Senior Class Harry Jarvis ........ Vice-President Senior Class John Pitzer ......... President Junior Class Henry Whiting ....... Vice-President Junior Class Charles May ........ President Sophomore Class John Roth ....... Vice-President Sophomore Class Jack Riley ......... President Freshman Class Jack Roberts ....... Vice-President Freshman Class EvALYN Ridout ..... President Woman ' s Student Government John O ' Neil ....... President Student Government •:;I 102 - f Ji4 C i| f: ( !«f ? Chaffinch, RosenI)aum, Nathanson, Kinnamon, Orton, Hopkins Hemming, Madigan, Hickox, Bradley, Koldewey, Dunnigan Temple, Ladson, Andrews, Ahalt, Beall, Kettler, Dixon Parry, Dent, La Motte, CVHare, Gifford, Hanimack, Rowe Bates, Schmidt, Loughran, Pyles ES As? Chancey Aholt James Andrews Marion Bates Robert Beall William Bradley Ernest Carliss William Chaffinch Walter Dent McClelland Dixon Regis Dunnigan Willis Frazier William Gifford Squire Hamer Jane Hammack Student Congress Samuel Hemming Alma Hickox William Hopkins Elizabeth Jones Mildred Kettler William Kinnamon Adolph Koldewey Mary Koons Jack Ladson Jane La Motte Granville Leaman James Loughran George Madigan Eleanor Margerum Delray McPhatter Charles Miller Rosalie Nathanson George O ' Hare Alice Orton Geraldine Parry Elizabeth Pyles Warren Rabbitt William Rosenbaum Norma Rowe Raymond Schmidt Joseph Settino Sidney Shapiro Samuel Sugar Martha Ross Temple •4 103 ?- o- i •i " The men who try to do something and fail are infinitely better than those who try to do nothing and succeed. " — Lloyd Jones. 1 y«i ' - ' i ' Q m.. ' X - -,7 MILITARY ' f-i? - - J - t . • V_-x . » iv5C ij ' j ' 4 : m i i m %? M William Kinnamon Cadcf Colonel, R. O. T. C. i(: I. M Upson Lytle Bowes Young Staff of Military D epartment Robert S. Lytle - Major Infantry, D. O. L. Professor of Milifary Science and Tactics Everett L. Upson .Captain Infantry, D. O. L. Assistant to Professor Military Science and Tactics Edward H. Bowes First Lieutenant Infantry, D. O. L. Assistant to Professor Military Science and Tactics Robert N. Young First Liciitanant Infantry, D. O. L. Assistant to Professor Military Science and Tactics William H. McManus Warrant Officer, U. S. Army Earl Hendricks - Staff Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Otto Siebeneichen - Master Sergeant, U. S. Army Band Edward V. Flautt — Storekeeper Reserve Officers ' Training Corp For the seventh consecutive year the R. O. T. C. Regiment of the University of Maryland received the highest distinction which the War Department awards to insti- tutions maintaining Senior Units of the R. O. T. C. The noticeable improvement which must be expected from an excellent unit has been officially commented on annually by inspectors. The continuation of sincere cooperation by faculty, students and the Military Department will insure this improve- ment which becomes more difficult to achieve each year as the standard, already high, becomes higher. The Professor of Military Science and Tactics takes this opportunity to express an appreciation of the fairness, good will and spirit of helpfulness shown by faculty and student body in their relations with the work of the Military Department. Only because of such an attitude on the part of everyone interested in the welfare of the institution as a whole has the R. O. T. C. here maintained such an enviable standard. (Signed) R. S. Lytle, Major, Infantry, D. O. L. ■4 107 • K?S ?!d 7 e m P «• ' M P Jt Lt. Col. Wm. J. Kinnamon Comiuaiiding Eegiment REGIMENTAL 1r« VI ■4 108 Christine Simmonds Kcgiiuciital Sponsor . 3 V .»: b:.- v OV ' " T. ■LJ " " STAFF ' Capt. John T O ' Neal Rc« ' niiciitiil Ailjn iiiif ' hws . Pi m Jane Hammock Staff Sponsor ■4 109 h- m r -v , ' - ' ' . :i iii, rv " - j . rr -r t r-rt O.- cA ' y: : J M Q i : z-i isi5:M . 1 Major Foster Lipphard Commanding, First Battalion FIRST BATALLION • - Roberta Howard Sj ' onsor First Battalion ■4110 1 -. V Company A, Infantry CAPTAIN Wi Eugene J. Roberts LIEUTENANT First Lieut. Richard A. Burr m FIRST SERGEANT George R. Hargis m SERGEANTS K i Gerald L. Munson John L. Bischoff Walter Bonnet l ?y))) Eugen e J. Roberts Captdiii Ruth Miles Sponsor ■•4 111 l! - - i G : 3.1) A f m m m m ■ 6 » G K V .i ' J- A. M M- M Company B, Infantry CAPTAIN James D. DeMarr LIEUTENANT John N. Umbarger FIRST SERGEANT David S. Miller SERGEANTS Conrad £. Grohs George Chertkof Melvin H. Derr Colonel C. Willis James DeMarr Captain Virginia Blount Sponsor 4112I iirx- « ' •■ ' .■;=™ . ..j« Company C, Infantry CAPTAIN W. Edward Siddall LIEUTENANT Graei- W. Buehm FIRST SERGEANT Law RENCE R. Chiswell SERGEANTS J. Robert Troth Frederick H. Marshall Candler H. Hoffman Perry W. Carman Edward Siddall Captain Margaret Cook Sponsor ■4ll3l!=- fi ' yi m i Major William Heintz Coiininiihliitg Second Battalion SECOND BATALLION mt " " . w9 w X5 M r- J: ■4 114l Roberta Howard Sponsor Second Battalion r ' f — -. o. ' - If: Company D, Infantry Willis T. Frazier Melvin Koons Captain CAPTAIN Melvin E. Koons LIEUTENANT RoBFRT W. LOCKRIDGE FIRST SERGEANT W. Edward Roberts SERGEANTS David A. Rosenfeld John H. Mitton 4ll5li=- Dorothea Freseman Sponsor ' • niw Robert Horne Company E, Infantry CAPTAIN Phillip Insley LIEUTENANT First Lieut. William L. Lucas FIRST SERGEANT Joseph Caldara SERGEANTS Clarke Skaton Theodore Mowatt Phillip Insley Captain Isabelle Toulson Sponsor o;Iii6I Company F, Infantry CAPTAIN J. Donald Nevius LIEUTENANT First Lieut. Luther Harper FIRST SERGEANT Richard B. Gossom SERGEANTS Frank B. Cox Harold S. Rhind Arley R. Unger Henry J. Whiting Donald Nevius Captain Mildred Kettler Sponsor •4ii7l!=- - i c; m m m w p ( ■■. { - )?J ' R. O. T. C. Band Otto Siebeneichen, Director Alto Horn Base John Dye Edward Holland Clarinet Lewis Phillips Ron AID Brown Base Drum Lloyd Eyler William Fisher Charles Fouts William Schultheis Cymbol George Keseling Edmund Yocum Thomas Newcomer Snare Drinn Cornet Martin Hanna Clifford Adams Herbert Cooper Saxophone Lawrence Dodd Kermit FIunt Harvey Connick Edward Kelbaugh William Lang Harry Scheuerman Theodore McGann Robert Scott LeRoy Remsburg Trombone Baritone Howard Bixby Joseph Clark Frederick Stelzer 4ll8l!=- Final inspection. Waiting for orders. X Passing in review. Forward march. At ease. M|«l6iiR ' 1i R. O. T. C. Drill ••=llll9 f •XC ! mw£ ! Leisure time and a group of Maryland boys looking for extra work? All dressed up and no place to go. In strict obedience to the command At Ease. Men of muscle, brain and power. Thank God! The na- tion is safe. A camp natator (page a bucket of water) . R. O. T. C. Camp ■4 120 ■ I ' j -■ ' ■ r ' 1 . SOCIAL LIFE m i i y ' ROSSBOURG Aklev Unglr Vice-President Harold Robinson Secretary ROSSBOURG CLUB OFFICERS ■4 122 p W CLUB Top — Informal Dance Bottom — Dance After Junior Prom ROSSBOURG CLUB DANCES 4 123 Ii=- i kG: m m m o; G i -M9 : Calvert Cotillion Sponsarfii by Oniicruii Delta Kapjia Sigma Circle February 28, 1930 Led by Mr. Robert Settle and Miss Margaret Van Fossen PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Pearson Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Byrd Dean and Mrs. W. S. Small Dean and Mrs. W. B. Kemp Dr. R. V. Truitt and Miss Mary Harrington Robert Alien Charles Dodson Robert Healy William Hopkins Dr. and Mrs. E. N. Cory Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Richardson Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Carpenter Mr. and Mrs. R. M Watkms Lt. and Mrs. R. W. Young COMMITTEE Philip Insley Arley linger Robert Settle, Chairman Calvert Cotillion ■•=il 124 Ii=- Military Ball Given by the Rcscrir Officers Training Corps of the Uii iersity of Maryland March 7, l ' 0 Led by Cadet Colonel William ]. Kiiinamon with Miss Christine Srnnnonds PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Pearson Dr. and Mrs. C. O. Appleman Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Byrd Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Kemp Dr. and Mrs. A. N. Johnson Lt. Colonel and Mrs. R. H. Leavitt Dr. and Mrs. T. H. Taliaferro Major and Mrs. A. C. Gillem, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Small Dean Marie Mount CHAPERONES Major and Mrs. R. S. Lytle Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Shipley Captain and Mrs. Everett Upson Mr. and Mrs. G. Eppley Lieutenant and Mrs. E. H. Bowes Miss Adele Stamp Lieutenant and Mrs. Robert Young Dr. R. V. Truitt COMMITTEE William Hientz John Umbarger Philip Insley William Kinnamon, Chairman Melvin Koons Military Ball ••=!l 125 • »- I I m •••; •. ?l£5 M m - t m C ' 1 c f , Junior Promenade March 2S, I ' O Led by Mr. John Pitzcr and Mhi Elizabeth Mc ' ey PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Governor Albert C. Ritchie Dean and Mrs. W. S. Small Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Pearson Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Broughton Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Byrd Dean Adele Stamp and Escort Dean and Mrs. C. O. Appleman Dean Marie Mount and Escort Dean and Mrs. A. N. Johnson Major and Mrs. R. S. Lytle Dean and Mrs. T. H. Taliaferro Captain and Mrs. E. L. Upson Dean and Mrs. W. B. Kemp Lois C. Sinimonds Robert H. Allen Joseph D. Caldara M. Rankin Hatfield COMMITTEE Elihu C. McFadden John R. Parks Henry J. Whiting James R. Troth, Chairman Junior Promenade Held at Wardman Park Hotel 4 126 Js- .1 ; , 5 JOSEPH CALDARA INTERFRATERNITY TEA DANCE Junior Prom Weekend ■4 111 Xp- r - ? 6 - 4 5!C« ?iCS) DELTA PSl 0ME(;A HcmSF. PARTY Junior Prom Weekend •4 128 Ii=- Top — Interfraternitv Banquet Bottom — Interfraternitv Ball •4129 1 - I m m m Top — Sophomore Prom Bottom — " M " Club Dance ll i ■4 130 MUSIC AND DRAMA K ' s: i , ' VV ?iC9 - •; L amiiuta, .Myers Fislikin, Hatfield, Burhans, Bradley, Clagett. Flook, Mech Silverberg, Sadowsky, Hendrick. Stull. Sangston. Benjamin, Spire, Gienger, Davids, Perhani Ycung, Lillie, Harris, Schindler, Caldara, McPhatter, Stinipson, Shure, Brouillet. Decker The Glee Club PERSONNEL Edwin Stimpson ....... Presidenf D. Bennet MacPhatter ...... Director Joseph C. Caldara ....... Manager The University of Maryland Glee Club is the one singing organization on the Campus that has a system of elimination of applicants by trial. It has been existant for about nine years and holds a unique place as an advertising factor for the school. Mem bers are selected by a series of eliminations through voice tests. Tiiese selections are made by the active members of the club and its director. The new members are offered the possibility of voice training as well as the opportunity to learn some of the technique of choral harmony. Until the past year the Glee Club has been directed by a faculty member. However an inaugu- ration of a student director was made and it met with some success. The policy of the organization to make a tour of the state, and to establish con- tact with many residents in the state, is an aid to the general advertising of the school. The pro- gram as mapped out by the music committee and the officers of the club will consist of some de- scriptive music with the dash of the popular here and there to make them pleasing to all the dif- ferent tvpes of audiences met on the tour. Due to a slight difference of opinion between the committee on music and the club itself the club has been more or less Inactive throughout the present season, and did not make the annual Delray McPhatter, Directur tour. However plans have been made by the same committee and those officers for the ensuing year which promises an excellent enter- tainment and a highly successful year for the Glee Club and further aid to the University. •4 132 p- C -,- -3 ; The University of Maryland Little Symphony Orchestra The University of Maryland Little Symphony Orchestra was organizeJ in 1924 by Professor B. L. Goodyear. At first this organization worked in conjunction with the Maryland Opera Club. However the need for an orchestra on the campus was very much felt, and soon the Little Symphony was an independent body, recognized by the University Senate. The most outstanding achievement this year was an evening concert, given in Washington during December. This program received excellent comment and shows that Mr. Goodyear ' s untiring efforts have been rewarded in bringing recognition to the orchestra and University of Maryland. The Symphony also had an important part in the annual May Day Festival, and furnished the accompaniment for the Opera Club ' s spring pro- duction " Yeomen of the Guard. " The Little Symphony has done much toward instilling a proper veneration and respect for the works of the masters. Some of the compositions that have been studied this vear are: Ballet music from Faust, Tannehauser, Rubenstein ' s Kammen- noi-Ostrow, and ballet music from French Classics by Rambear. Professor Goodyear deserves a great deal of credit for his work and his efforts in the interest of the University of Maryland. He has been the conductor since the Symphony was first organ- ized. Membership is open to students of all classes. If they are qualified to participate in the work of the orchestra they can receive a year ' s credit. We find many students playing purely for the love of good music. From the excellence rendered in the past it is rea- sonable to believe that as a thoroughly artistic organization the Little Symphony will go far. Prof. B. F Goodyear, Director ■■ n ' if-- m w Sangston, Duval I, Dye, Bixby, Clark, Phillips, Jlullaiul, ( " owgill, Silverherg Cooper, Hainer, Hunt, Jones, Remsberg, Dodd, Roberts, Adams, Yocnm, Sclniltheis, Hauna Davids, lUivgtorff, Eyler, Fonts, Hatfield Brown, Fisher, Kesling, Linger, Schenerman, Scott, Cnnnick Director — Siebeneichen, Grohs The Student Band " A university is lost without a football team, it is fairly disabled without equipment, and it is sadly lacking without an organized student band. " Therefore fhe band was organized in 1927, and at the same time secured the competent leadership of a man whose popularity is well known about the campus — Mr. Otto Siebeneichen. Its member- ship has steadily increased and has always attracted to its organization the best musicians of the campus. Much pep and pomp are added the football, basketball, lacrosse and baseball games by the presence of such a body. Having accompanied the teams on their trips, the band has performed the double duty of cheering section and rendering music, to keep high the old Maryland spirit, helping our boys to bring home the victory. Aside from these trips, they have offered three annual concerts and have fulfilled corresponding number of radio engagements. The annual concerts which have been given in the Ritchie Gymnasium have re- sulted in the Old Line student body turning out en masse to be present at the func- tioning of their musical organization. Many letters of commendation and praise have been received from prominent musicians throughout the country, congratulating the quality and character of the Maryland Band. As fate has put into our midst this year a talented man, it should not go amiss at this time to offer a few humble words in recognition of his successful efforts in the composition of a spirited school song, which from the applause it received at its intro- duction to the student body, for their approbation bids fair to rival the popularity of Maryland ' s Victory Song. The composer is Samuel Fishkin and his masterpiece has taken the title " Hail to Our Maryland. " •=ill34l!=- m Hale, Wilson, Watkins, Clark, Simmons Cotton Pickers ' Minstrels (SpoinorcJ hy the Kappa Alpha t ' ratcnii y ) END MEN " Johnny " Baldwin ' Cracker " Hale Simp " Simmons ' Dutch " Stieber INTERLOCUTOR Mr. R. M. (Bunt) Watkins COTTON-PICKERS TRIO " Milly " Price " Dick " Clark Norman Wilson CHORUS Baldwin Benner Chaifinch Imirie Kiernan Milburn Mitchell Small Batson Bonnet Harlan Kcenan Llnzey Miller Reuling Spire ACCOMPANIST Mr. Wilson Satterfield FIRST ACT Opening Chorus ........ Entire Company Collegiate Love ......... " Simp " Simmons Nobody ' s Sweetheart .......... " Milly " Price Hottest Man in Town ........ " Cracker " Halde Harlem Hot Feet .......... Bert Dippold A true interpretation of Barber Shop Harmony . . . Cotton Pickers Trio I ' m Following You ......... " Dutch " Stieber If I ' m Dreaming " Dick " Clark My Wife is on a Diet Johnny Baldwin Closing Chorus Entire Company SECOND ACT The Harmony Twins (Washington ' s Fairest Crooners) Misses Shomo and Welch Norman Wilson Maryland ' s Own John McCormack in a group of songs Si and Sio The campus hot men singing their own arrangements of popular songs ■-- l 135 }a- ' h :a •a i m m d a Xoruuocl. Thome, Herrcll. StaMtr. McDonald, Burlians, Beemaii. Gardner, Rlaisdell Myers. Beauchanip, Seipt. Clartin, Paine, Steffey, Xathansun, Petty. Jenkins. Row Oaflin, Truitt, Jones, Steinwedel, Stinipson, Ballon, Strassliurger, Epicknall, Walton, Grnver, Goodyear ' Opera Club § The University of Maryland Opera Club which was established in 1924 has for the past few years presented to the students of the University, their friends and parents, a series of light operas of the Gilbert and Sullivan type. These have always been well received and the annual production by the club has co me to be one of the outstanding dramatic and musical events of the college year. The presentation in 1924 was " Camanita, " a play written by Mr. Louis Goodyear. In 1926 that well known and much beloved work of Jakobowski, " Ermine, " was pre- sented with Cecil Propst as Rabie. Following these " The Mikado " in 1929, all these last by Gilbert and Sullivan. This year the club presented " Yeomen of the Guard " or " The Merryman and His Maid, " also by the inevitable writers, Gilbert and Sullivan. This was well received by large audiences on both of the nights it was presented (April 30th and May 1st). The costumes and scenery were very well selected and did much to aid the fine acting of the characters. The parts were taken as follows: Coloniel Fairfax, Jack Ladson; Elsie Maynard, Lenore Blount; Jack Point, James Decker; Phoebe Meryll, Margaret Van Possen; Dame Carruthers, Anna Deal; Wilfred Shadbelt, Edwin Stimpson; Sergeant Meryll, John McDonald; Lieutenant Cholmondeley, Dr. Charles Hale. The object of the club is to provide its members with a possibility for expressing their musical and dramatic talent and at the same time presenting to the campus as a whole a finished production of high artistic value and thereby helping lo uphold the high standard of culture for which the school stands. The officers for this year were: Edwin G. Stimpson GiBBS Myers .... Elizabeth Jones Norma Rowe Professor Louis Goodyear Prcsideiif Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Director I ' fa ' •4. 136 ■■ ' 1 1 . (,. . s -. -». » -t r Ai -j rr . A r r ' ' -C ' " Trf no -Ti .. L r ' ' .V V " Yeomen of the Guard " (PnsciitcJ by flic Maryland Opera Cliil ) THE CAST Sir Richard Cholmondeley ....... Dr. C. B. Hale Colonel Fairfax ........ . Tack Ladson Sergeant Meryll ......... John McDonald Leonard Meryll ......... Kenneth Spessard Jack Point .......... James Decker Wilfred Shadbolt ......... Edward Stimpson First Yeoman ......... Wheeler Ensor Second Yeoman ......... Norman Wilson Elsie Maynard ......... Lenore Blount Phoebe Meryll ......... Margaret Van Fossen Dame Carruthers .......... Anna Deal Kate ........... Evelyn Ballou A Priest W. W. Covington Chorus of Yeom;:n and Citizens. Accompaniments by the Little Symphony Orchestra. Scene: Courtyard of London Tower. Time: Sixteenth Century. Act I — Morning of the Day of Execution. Act II — Night — Two days have elapsed. -4 137 . ZimnuMniaii, Stimpson, Eliy, Hit-ntz, Williams Huehni, Harrison, StefTey, Goodhart, Richetts, Diggs, Margerum, Powers Whiting, Cook, Mims, Gifford, McLeod, Townsend, Ruhl m ? . Footlight Club In the spring of 1926 a few students interested in dramatics organized a dramatic club known as the Mask and Bauble Club. This group presented one play, " The Mummy and the Mumps. " Due to the graduation of all the officers that June, and the failure to elect others. The Mask and Bauble Club was reorganized under the name of The Foot- light Club. Professor C. S. Richardson, Dr. C. B. Hale, and Professor R. M. Watkins composed a faculty committee whose support was secured from the start. During this first year, 1927, five plays were successfully presented: " The Pot Boiler, " " The Monkey ' s Paw, " " The Man in the Bowler Hat, " " Monsieur Beaucaire, " and " The Old Soak. " A more ambitious program was undertaken in 1928-29. The membership was in- creased from twelve to twenty-nine members and the foll owing productions were pre- sented: " The Three Live Ghosts, " " Suppressed Desires, " " Polly with a Past, " " Doses of Life, " and three scenes from " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " " The Three Live Ghosts " and " Polly with a Past " were presented in the auditorium and the proceeds were used by the club to further its work on the campus. " Suppressed Desires " was given for the benefit of the Progress Club of College Park. " Doses of Life " was the winning play in a play-writing contest conducted by the club. The author, Thomas Loy, not a member of the Club, was allowed to select his own cast from the membership of the Club and also served as director. The play was presented before the Student Assembly. " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " was given by invitation before the Shakespearean Society of Washington. The plays produced in this past year were " Outward Bound, " " Wurzle Flummery, " " Eight Hundred Rubles, " " Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " and " This Thing Called Love. " Perhaps some indication of the success of the Club is the fact that in the spring of 1929 Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary dramatic fraternity, granted the University of Maryland a charter. The officers for 1929-30 are: William Renton Gifford, President Elizabeth B. Mims . Secretary Isabel Bewick . Vice-President Henry Whiting . . Treasurer 4 138 li - ( MM ' , " Outward Bound " (Pvcscii cJ hy titc Footliy ht Club of iIjc Uiiitrrsi y (if Miirrliiinl) A in three acts by Sutton V.ine. Act I — The smoking room of a ship — in dock. Morning. Act II — The same — at sea. The same evening. Act III — Scene 1: The same — in port. Several days later. Scene 2: That evening. CHARACTERS ( ; onli ' r iif their iil)j carancc) Scrubby Henry Whiting Anne .......... Elizabeth Mims Henry Ralph Williams Tom Prior Edwin Stimpson Mrs. Cliveden-Banks Rosalie Goodhart The Reverend William Duke ........ Graef Buehm Mrs. Midget Roberta Harrison Mr. Lingley Gordon Zimmerman The Examiner William Heintz I . v Kappa Delta Revue (Sponsored Ay Kappa Delta Sorority) From Trotter ' s Technique ' Musical Comedy in three acts. CAST OF CHARACTERS ( ;; orilcr of their appearance) Beverly ,___ HELEN MEAD Jane _ EAMES HARRISON Coeds Alice Brennan, Carolyn Chesser, Anna Deal, Ruth Hays Carlton , SAMUEL DETWILER Jackie HELEN GiNGELL Polly Harriet Bishopp Clare ....VIRGINIA COOKE Anna - _ .ANNA DEAL Amos Stanley " Simp " Simmons Mo Maurice Glynn Rege Regis Dunnigan Izzy Isabel Bewick The Two Goats KATHERINE AND VIRGINIA LUERS Kay Ruth Hays Mart ....Martha Boujids Cliff-. -•- Richard Clark Marge _ ELIZABETH NORTON MUSICAL NUMBERS Act I " Crying for that Man of Mine " Chorus " Love Ain ' t Nothin ' But the Bluecs " . Alice Brannan " Why Am I So Black and Blue " .... Anna Deal ACT II " 1 Don ' t Need Atmosphere " Duet) Beverly and Carlton " Side " Walks of New York " (Tap Dance) _ Mo " St. James Infirmary Blues " (Skit) Rege and Izzy " I ' m Following You " (Due ' ) Two Goats Dance _. _ _ Martha Boujids " St. Louis Blues " ..Anna " Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder " Beverly " Ship ' Without a Sail " Cliff ACT III " Feeling the Way I Do " Alice " A Year from Today " Entire Company All three acts take place outside a sorority house at a southern college. 140 ■ ATHLETICS M m m mi Athletic Board Facility Members H. C. BvRD, C .niiriniin r. B. BOMBERGER J. E. A ' IeTZGER C. S. Richardson L. B. Broughton Al nil! Ill Members Vm. p. Cole, Jr. Millard E. Tydings J. W. P. Somerville Student Members Harry Hess Wm. Kinnamon " v - 1 1421s- Gerrv " Sw ' kdk " Epri.EV Varsity Track Freshman Track Edward Smith Fieshm.iii L.icrasse H. C. •■CURI.EY Varsity Foot ' Byrd ball c o A c H 1 V T G A F F H. UuRTON " Ship " Shipley Varsity Basketball Varsity Baseball John E. " Jack " Facer Varsity Lacrosse Frfshman Football Freshman Basketball Robert M. " Bunt " Watkins Freshman Baseball Charles Fenwick Assistant Varsity Football Ivan Marty Varsity Lacrosse ■4 143 l!=- m (J m SS) m m - Os •X- • G : mm. Q: ' m Tippctt. O ' Xeil. Whiting Cheer Leaders Three cheerleaders, one from each of the three upper classes, compose the group in charge of the Maryland student body ' s concentrated cheering contingent. The post of chief noisemaker and clown for the undergraduates is, from the end of the first year, a hereditary one. All aspiring Freshmen are allowed to cut their capers during Basket- ball season, and after another demonstration before the entire student body in May, the most likely candidate is chosen by that group. As Sophomore Cheerleader for the following school year, he automatically becomes Junior and Senior Cheerleader in the two succeeding years. White pullover sweaters with large gold " M ' s, " and white flannel trousers are fur- nished as the costume of the antic-masters. Each year one of the prominent Alumni of the University awards a white sweater to the Senior Cheerleader. Several antics were introduced into the repertoire of the Kings of Clowndom this year when Eddie Tippett, Sophomore Cheerleader, and George Ruhl, who assisted during Football season, created numerous acts of acrobatic excellence for the entertainment and diversion of the fans. In order to acquaint the incommg with the school yells and songs, and to instill the proper spirit of Maryland in them, practices were held daily during the Football season. All Freshmen were required to attend, and a fifteen minute practice under the supervision of the Cheerleaders was gone through. Freshmen are asked also to sit in a group at all contests, and form the nucleus of the cheering section for the student body. Co- operation in noisemaking is given by the student band which sits in the cheering section and con- tributes its share. At the beginning of the year just past, it was found that neither the Senior nor the Junior Cheerleader had returned to school. After try- outs, John O ' Neill was selected to fill the Senior post, while Henrv Whiting was picked as the Junior member of the trio. John O ' Neil, Senior Cheerleader 4 144 f- Sehoii. Miil)inn Taiisil. Wilson, Roberts. McDonald. Wilson. Marshall Allen. Lncas, Gaylor. McDonalrl, Phipps. Dodson. Hemp, Hientz, Kinnamon. Boublitz Derr, Beck. Kelly, MadiKJin, Lombard, Quinn. Radice, Evans, Kemsburg Wearers of the " M ' ' Football Carliss Chalmers Dodson Evans Heagy Heintz Ribnitzk Jarvis May Lombard McDonald Madigan Miller i Roberts Basketball Krajovic Pease Radice Berger Chalmers Evans Gaylor Heagy May Hetzel Radice Lacrosse Ronkin Allen Beck Dean Evans Heagy Kelly Baseball Roberts Wilson Chaflinch Boublitz Derr Gaylor Hetzel Higgins Hess Phipps Hopkins Radice Milbourn Cross Country Tansil Wilson Cooper Hammerlund Harper Linzey Mays Savage Tennis Shure Kurkland Lucas Rosenbaum Schofield Rifle Valliant Frazier Hemp Li pphard Marshall Sehorn ■4 145 Ii=- Spicknall J ii L-- : t- Z All American An AU-American close attack choice. A phrase which is often repeated but sometimes does not carry with it the full significance of its meaning. To be an AU- American close attack choice means that, of all the hundreds of attack men playing Lacrosse in American colleges today, two have been selected by the one publication recognized as official and supreme in the field, Spalding ' s Lacrosse Guide, to be the spearheads of the offense which is considered to be the very strongest which could be assembled from all of the stick team-; in the country. Captain of the Maryland attack. An honor which usually finds the recipient one of the finest Lacrosse players in the country mechanically and far above the average in Lacrosse brains and leadership of men because of the high grade of the Lacrosse skill and men who perennially produce at Maryland a twelve which ! ; ever a contender- — • more than a contenter — a powerful threat for the National Lacrosse championship. Bill Evans. A name that is written deep in the bronze which is the record of Lacrosse at the University of Maryland. A name that stands for all that is finest in the Maryland tradition of athletic suprem- acy. A name which causes a thrill to run down one ' s mind even at this late date as it brings vividly to mind how this Old Liner led the National scorers in 1929 with thirty-seven goals; how his bullet- like passing was like the heart of the team which pumped blood to each of its members; how his deadly shooting was the machine gun of the twelve because of its accuracy and frequency; how his open field running was a knife which pierced and found an opening in the most granite like defense; and how, in tight moments on the field of battle and in the hours of the glow of victory it was Bill Evans — truly All-Amcican and ace of the Maryland attack. William " Bill " Evans 4 146 FOOTBALL 1929 Varsity Football Season Maryland ' s football team inaugurated its sea- son with a decisive victory over Washington College by a 34 to 7 score. The one-sided results of this initial game would seem to indicate a cer- tain amount of efficiency but, to a spectator, it was quite evident that the squad was not in the form compatible with its showing in the defeat administered to Washington College. The pre- season line-up included a veteran forward line that unaccountably failed to measure up to the expected standard. In the second game disaster overtook the team; fortune failed to smile upon Maryland and her hard-fighting team, bitterly contesting each yard, went down before the steady, irresistible march of North Carolina. The score was 43 to 0, per- haps the worst defeat suffered during the season, and though North Carolina ' s victory was conclu- sive, as the score indicates, it was no disgrace for a practically untried team to bow before the smoothest and fastest eleven ever to visit College Park. The following Saturday witnessed another defeat, this time at the hands of South Carolina. The " breaks " ; that weather-vane of fortune which may turn the tide of victory with the indication of some sudden advantage; that intangible ally or opponent, undeniably a factor; aided indiscriminately both teams but Maryland failed to take advantage of her breaks. Radice was the star with his inspired and effective defensive play, which was prophetic of his game throughout the remainder of the season. Gallaudet was the next opponent, and Maryland barely managed to emerge with the victory. Heintz, Ribnitzki and Heagy were missing from the line, and the absence of these veterans greatly impaired the efficiency of the team. Maryland began to give evidence of its normal stride in the Virginia Military Institute game which, since the successful engagement of Washington College, was the stage when the Terrapin eleven first displayed that capability which was a guaranty of William Evans m S i Albert Heagy Harry Jarvis, Manager ■4 149 h- I 3 S , - ' ' Charles Dodson MILLER, - ii;dj. . ld, lombakd accomplishment. The final score was 7 to 6, and although Maryland lost, there was ample cause for satisfaction. Madigan gave an excellent account of himself at center. On the whole, the team showed a smoother and more organized efficiency. On Homecoming Day Maryland met its ancient rival, Virginia, in a 13-13 tie. The game was replete with thrills. In spite of several unfortunate breaks Maryland failed to retreat before the attack of a much heavier team and achieved a moral victory, actually outclassing the Cava- liers. The next game was the pinnacle of the season. Mary- land journeyed to New Haven to test the mettle of the strong Yale team. An expectant study body waited in College Park, hopeful but skeptical. The Old Liners, play- Rad:ce Recovering Fumble Against South Carolina ■ 150 :-kn r ' ?? : (M : . i a )1II;NTZ, KIlSNITZKl, ROBERTS ing wonderful, inspired football, won glory in that game. The first half was disheartening, ominous. Maryland was unable to score while Yale battled to a single touchdown. Yale added to its lead with another touchdown in the first of the second half and Maryland looked a hopelessly beaten team until Krajcovic recovered a fumble on the forty-yard line. The Terrapin started a steady march down the field. Evans broke away and after a grounded pass Chalmers sailed the ball into the waiting arms of Berger, who made the score. Evans made frequent and substantial gains, but the aerial attack was Maryland ' s most effective weapon. Berger caught a pass for thirty yards, and a triple lateral to him brought the last touchdown of the game. Mac- Donald kicked the tying point and a great contest became Altred Pease Maryland Line Stops Plunge Through Center in Gallaudet Game ■4 151 ■ George Madigan CHALMERS, CARLISS, MAY Maryland football history. On the sixteenth of November Maryland went to Nor- folk to wrest a 24-to-O victory from the tenacious grip of V. P. I. Evans and Chalmers bore the brunt of the attack; Evans with his ball-carrying and Chalmers, with his kick- ing contributed three extra points and one field goal, a really creditable performance. Thanksgiving Day and the defeat of Hopkins came as was anticipated. Maryland decisively proved its superiority over the Baltimore eleven and consigned the age-old " Hop- kins ' Jinx " to the Limbo of forgotten things. Hopkins ' lone score was the result of a trick play executed on the kick-off. Berger made three touchdowns, catching passes and plunging across for a score. Evans Scoring Touchdown Against Hopkins •• 152 l!=- North Carolina Stopped Ai-TtR a Short Gain Maryland had waited long and hopefully for its final clash with Western Maryland, the highly-touted unde- feated eleven. The field was a sea of mud, saturated by frequent rains of the preceding days. The game ended 12-0 and this score conveys no idea of the real closeness of th; game. Maryland threatened twice but each time lacked th; punch to force a touchdown. And so Maryland played its season through, slow, at first to attain its real stride, but from the middle of the season, a spirited, hard-fighting unit that played hard for victory and harder against inevitable defeat. The prospect is assuring for a team next year that will duplicate the suc- cess of this past one and offer a tangible proof of the spirit of Maryland. Krajcovic, Evans, Radice and Lombard were picked for the All-Maryland team. Jesse Krajcovic Maryland Completes Pass in Western Maryland Game ■4 153 }a- e o i» Haydeii, Chalmers, Sterling. Dodso n, McDonald. Norres, Pease, Dyott, Norris, Koelle. Heagy Rooney. Butz, Krajcovic, Loughran, Wilson, Berger, Wilson, Faber, Miller Crouin, Stiber, Radice, Roberts, May, Serrlno, Warcholy, Miller McDonald, Lombard, Ribnitzki. Madigan. Hientz, Carliss, Sanford, Nicholson Varsity Football OFFICIALS H. C. Byrd Coac j Burton Shipley — - Assistant Coach Charles Fenwick Line Coach Jack Faber - ..Assistant Coach FiARRY Jarvis — - Manager Walter Dent — Assistant Manager Berger Butz Carliss Chalmers Cronin Dodson Dyott Evans Faber Fisher Hayden Heagy Heintz Koelle Krajcovic Lombard Loughran May Madigan SQUAD McDonald Miller Miller Nicholson Norris Norris, J. Pease Pitzer Radice Ribnitzki Roberts Rooney Sanford Settino Sterling Stieber Warcholy Wilson Wilson, H. SCHEDULE U. September 28 Washington College October 5. North Carolina - October 12 South Carolina _ October 19 Gallaudet October 26 Virginia Military Academy November 2 Virginia November 9 -—Yale November 16 Virginia Polytechnic Institute. November 28 ....Hopkins December 7 Western Maryland ofM. 34 26 n 6 1. 13 24 39 Ofp. 7 43 6 6 7 13 13 6 12 ■4l54 ) ' ( BASKETBALL § tel -A . ' K dt .V 1 ?1CSS 4m h ' - m yi William " Bill " Evans Captain -4 156 • ■ ' 3? ' i= -, J • ■ T i Julius Radice 1930 Varsity Basketball Season Maryland started the Basketball season with a win over William and Mary that showed the promise of a Bas- ketball team in the making that would indeed be good. There were only four members of the squad who had had more than a week ' s practice before the first game. The rest of the team were still a bit stiff from the Football season. However, the team displayed moments of a fast passing combination that would mean much before the season ended. The second game of the season was a thriller that kept the fans on their toes from start to finish. The game was with the Duke Blue Devils and they were as fast as blue lightning. However the Maryland team had found itself and was equal to the terrific pace set by the opposition. When the final whistle blew the Duke team was leading by one point and the game went to the opposing team. Berger and Ronkin scintillated brightest for the home team. The teams as a unit worked together so smoothly it was hard to see any individual starring. The following Saturday Maryland met and conquered Catholic University in a mild game that suffered greatly from comparison to the one a few days before. Gaylor, who had been high scorer in both the preceding games, continued his work in this encounter and led his team mates in the scoring with Radice and Ronkin very close seconds. In this game, as in the first game of the season, the majority of the members of the squad were given a chance to try hooping the ball. Gaylor continued leading the team when the Terps made the trip to Charlottesville and turned in a real triumph over Virginia. Coach Shipley ' s newly developed style of fast and deceptive passing seemed to bewilder the Cavaliers to such an extent that the large score seemed to appear as a matter of course. The Friday of the same week the local club added another to their string of victories by defeating the Blue Jay quint from Johns Hopkins. This game was a bit slow and at no time whatsoever were the Terps in any danger of being headed by the Jays. Navy ' s basketball team and the Virginia Polytechnic Institute quint fell before Maryland ' s attack, which presented excellent floor work and a good deal of snap and precision. The former team lived up to their tradition of always giving a Maryland team a good battle. It was only after a hard fight that Maryland came out on the long end of the score. Mary- land continued to display the excellent form which was the , team ' s greatest asset. The Virginia Polytechnic Inst- itute game was an easy one for the Terp quintet and pre- sentend another opportunity for wholesale substituting. The next two games were heartbreakers, which Mary- land lost, one to the Wolf pack from North Carolina State and the other to the Generals from Washington and Lee. The former defeat was only by two points while J. Donald Kieffer, Mcinai cr Louis Berger ■4 157 li-- s y B ROONEY, M. , C.HALMIRS the Generals won by a margin of tour points. However, these two losses in a row were not signs of a weaker team to any extent. A week ' s layoff due to semester exams before the North Caroline game may have helped in the win of the opposing team. However, neither of the wmners had enough of a margin to assume any great superiority over the Maryland team. Western Maryland was completely outclassed when it played the local team in the Ritchie Gymnasium. The game was slow and a substitution parade again filed on and off the court. The quint now took a Southern trip that netted three wins out of four games played. The Generals again took Maryland ' s measure by some fast work against a disorganized and patched up team. The game was the night following the win over Virginia Military Institute. Previous to both of these games the Virginia Polytechnic Institute team had been defeated for the second time. The second game with Virginia again resulted in a win for Maryland that helpjed soothe the injury of a defeat at the hands of the Generals. When Maryland undertook to play two teams in one day there was some head shaking BtRGER ScORLS I.N HoPKLNS G. . 1L •4l58li=- ()£rj HLTZEL, KONKIN, GAVLOR, HEAGY among the fans who know their basketball. However, these two games simply meant two more victories for the Maryland team. Hopkins went down on a Saturday afternoon to the tune of thirty-nine to twenty-four while the evening of the same day saw the Terps trounce Virginia Military Institute for the second time in the season. This score was thirty-nine to twenty-one and shows the power that the Maryland team had to be able to play two teams and win from both by such a top heavy score. Substitutions galore were made in the Hopkins game and in the fray with Virginia Military Institute thirteen of the Black and Gold players were used. Berger, Ronkin and Chalmers started in the afternoon while Evans and Radice made their bid for glory in the night game. The last game of the scheduled season was with St. John ' s College from Annapolis with the highly touted McCartee in the opposing line-up. Maryland had o great diffi- culty in taking this last game and while so doing gave the fans a last glimpse of the team that would enter the Southern Conference Tournament. The first opponent the Black and Gold quintet met in the Conference tourney was Kentucky, and the opposition won after a stiff battle. Berger was the star for the Terrapins in this game, running up eleven points of the team ' s twenty-one. This game concluded a colorful and successful season for the Maryland basketball team. Maryland Defeats Navy ■4 159 p- Plioto by A. Auhify Bodine -B C ' VU % m ? . li 4 ; - r P in t « Kieffei " , iladigan, Hctzcl, Xuri is, Rooney, May, Shipley Ronkin, Gaylor, Burger, Evans, Haegy, Radice, Chalmers Varsity Basketball OFFICIALS Burton Shipley Jack Faber . Donald Kieffer Harry Hess . Coach . Freshmen Coach Manager Assistant Manager SQUAD— Lc tcr Men Bcrger Chalmers Evans Madigan December 12 William January 9 Duke January 11 Catholic January 14 Virginia January 1 7 Hopkins January 22 Navy __, January 25 Virginia Gaylor Heagy M = y and Mary .. University Norris Radice Ronkin RESERVES Pease SCHEDULE Rooney Steiber U. Polytechnic Institute.. 1 North Carolina State 3 Washington and Lee 6 Western Maryland 8 North Carolina University 11 Virginia Polytechnic Institute.. 12 Virginia Military Institute 13- Washington and Lee 15— -Virginia 18 North Carolina State 19 North Carolina University 20 Duke 22 Hopkins February February February February February February February February February February February February February 22 Virginia Military Institute. February 25 St. John ' s - ofM. Opp. 27 23 27 28 37 30 54 20 41 24 43 39 44 27 26 28 25 29 37 18 34 26 34 23 44 25 21 36 51 29 21 19 29 22 24 39 39 24 39 21 42 25 •4 160 : m - _ LACROSSE V " . m ■ v ■ N m 1 M i m m ALBtRT HeAGY Captain ■■ ' 4 162 I:-- Kri William Evans 1930 Varsity Lacrosse Season Continuing the superior brand of play which has marked the twelves of the past and which promises to make excellent teams in this sport a tradition at Maryland, the 1930 edition of the Old Line lacrosse team as usual was an exceptional and a successful one. In the State of Maryland, where lacrosse is second only to football as the most popular collegiate sport and where annually the best teams in the country are developed, it is only natural that the University of Maryland should be among the leaders in the sport. Johns Hopkins, St. Johns, Navy, and Maryland, all from the Old Line State, can always be counted on to develop contenders for the na- tional lacrosse championship. Small wonder, then, that keen rivalry should appear among the four schools and that the winner of the state championship might almost auto- matically take on national honors. It is also almost irrelevant to state that the University of Maryland, with one of the finest lacrosse coaches in the country in the personage of Jack Faber, is always at its best and fighting hard when these state rivals are met, and that it usually emerges with its share of the victories. Individual exploits in super playing were necessarily prevalent with such a fine twelve. " Bill " Evans, who last year won Ail-American lacrosse honors and was the high point scorer of the country, again made himself the outstanding player on the team by a continuance of his sterling attack work. At the time of this writing he is leading the heavy scorers of the country by a safe margin. At center, " Ossie " Back kept up his excellent work of last year when he was conceded to be one of the best defense men ever to hold a racquet for the University, was an outstanding player. No less efficient in quelling the enemy attack was Charlie Dodson, a sterling performer if there ever was one. " Slu " Kelly as a goalie was without an equal in the country. Joe Deckman con- ceded nothing to any defense man in collegiate ranks. Fred Stieber, a husky sophomore, turned out to be almost as dangerous as the vaunted Evans on attack. At the present writing, but seven of the nine scheduled games have been played, resulting in six vic- tories and one defeat. The two remaining contests, however, promise to be real tests of Terrapin la- crosse ability. Johns Hopkins and Navy will go a long way toward determining the final national rating of the Uni- versity of Maryland in lacrosse. The opening game turned out to be lit- tle more than a prac- tice skirmish for the Old Liners for Ran- dolph-Macon bowed Charles Dean, Manager Harry Wilson ■4 163 }=■■ ,v -. • I ' Jtcfi g COLOSIMO, MADIGAN, NORRIS easily by the shut-out score of 11-0. Evans got off to a good start in his race for scoring honors by flicking seven into the net before retiring from the game. The defense had very httle opportunity to show its wares. Starting with a crashing attack, the Mary- landers dented the net for four goals in quick succession, averaging one every three minutes. Against Western Maryland in the second game, the Terrapins again succeeded in keeping their own net undented by an alien bail, while Evans continued his scoring ram- page by leading his mates to a 9-0 victory. The effect of Coach Faber ' s teachings made Itself apparent in this fray, for the passing and general stickwork of the twelve was greatly improved. 14 to 1 plainly tells the story of the Maryland victory over the University of Georgia. The stickmen from the south were simply too inexperienced to compete with the heavy scoring Terrapin attack. However, the Georgians ' lone score marked the first time that the Maryland defense had ever been successfully penetrated. S i ACTION AGAINST RANDOLPH MACON •=il 164 Ii=- k FABER, STIEBER, LEE The Army of West Point came to College Park to take a 8-to-l drubbing on the following week. The College Parkers hopped into the lead in the first minute of play when Evans sneaked around from behind the net to score after a huddle of the attack men. It was one of the smoothest plays ever witnessed in lacrosse at College Park. The Army defense men were completely bewildered and were at a total loss for a method of staving off the attack, but before then, the goal was scored. After the Cadets had knotted the count a few minutes later on Lehrfcld ' s goal, Maryland again went into the front when Evans received a perfect pass from Stieber to score another marker from the right side of the field. Army never threatened seriously after this point, while the Terrapins went on to gain a 5-to-l edge at half time. At the outset of the second half, Stieber counted Maryland ' s goal by scooping the ball into the webbing from a scuffle in front of the net. Then Evans scored again on a double pass from Stieber to Colosimo to Evans. The last score was made by Stieber in the w.ming minutes of the game. Al m v. m m m G : STIEBER SCORES IN ARMY GAME ■ 165 Ii=- (I INVERNIZZI, SNELL, BECK Heagy played a prominent part in the Maryland defense, as did Dodson. On the whole the passing game was polished and the attack was erratic, while the defense proved to be a sturdy and effective bunch of stick wielders who performed well in their first real test of the year. St. John ' s of Annapolis registered the first triumph of the season over Jack Faber ' s proteges to the tune of 7-3. It was just a case of a smoother working team winning the game. The Johnnies were all fast and all ball hawks, and the Old Liners lost accord- ingly. Kelly and Heagy put up splendid exhibitions at goal and first defense Evan ' s play was of his usual high excellence. The two defense men did much to stem the tide of St. John ' s goals in the first half when the visitors came through with four tallies while holding the home team scoreless. When Evans scored a goal within ten seconds after the opening of the second half, and then followed it up shortly with another Maryland rooters hoped to see a more even battle. The play was even in the second half as far as scoring went, but the ball was more frequently in Maryland territory than in St. John ' s. Loose passing and the inability of the Sophomores to play up to the p)owerful game of the visitors, spelled the difference between the two teams. Evans scored all of Maryland ' s points, while Pool, Hoff, Wiegler, MacCartee and Hines counted for St. Johns. In this fray, Kelly turned in one of the finest exhibitions of goal tending ever seen in Byrd Stadium. t i% MARYLAND STOPS ST. JOHN S LONG SHOT ■4l66 4 I O UODSON, KtXLY, NICHOLSON Journeying to Philadelphia, Fabcr ' s stickmen had a field day at the expense of the University of Pennsylvania lacrosse team. Striking a soft spot after two hard games in a row, the local twelve ran up fifteen points, while the Quakers got a total of two. There had been a little bit of doubt as to the ability of the Pennsylvania twelve because it was this team which administered the second final defeat to the Oxford Cambridge lacrosse team; it was a matter of conjecture as to whether the Red and Blue earned that triumph or caught the Cantabs on an off-day. The result of the game seems to indicate that the latter guess was correct. Pennsylvania never was in the game. At the end of the first half the score was Maryland 9, Pennsylvania 1. While the opposition was busy earning another goal in the second half, Maryland lunged along and rang up six more tallies before the final whistle blew. There was little or no trouble attached to the contest for the Terps. Evans led the scoring as usual. He had five goals. The other close attack man, Stieber, followed with three goals. Colosimo and Lee had two each, and Wilson, Heagy and Faber also scored. Washington College went down in defeat before a crushing Old Line attack led by " Bill " Evans to the score of 20- L The attack men of the local aggregation handled the ball with unusual dexterity and won handily. The Eastern Shoremen, coached by " Chief " Beatty, former Old Line star, displayed poor stick work, and in no way could compete with the more experienced Maryland twelve. KELLY MAKES A GREAT STOP AGAINST ST. JOHN S ■4 167 ■ Miller, Faber. Healy, Tinner, Snell, Lt-e, Pin;l!, Decknian, Xorris, Loughraii. Evans Ebaiigh, Stieber. Madigan, Dodsoii, Wilson, Heagy. Kelly, Nicholson Ronkin, Harlan, Chew, Beck, Koons, Reeves, Invernizzi, Colosimc Varsity Lacrosse OFFICIALS Jack Faber Ivan Mary . RivERDALE Smith Charles Dean Darius Dixon . Beck Ebaugh Chew Evans Colosimo Faber Deckman Harlan Dodson Hayden SQUAD Heagy Loughran Healy Lee Invernizzi Madigan Kelly May Koons Miller Coach Assistant Coach Freshman Coach Manager Assistant Manai er Nicholson Norris Pugh Reeves Ronkin Stieber Snell Silber Turner Wilson SCHEDULE April April April April May 5 Randolph Macon 12 -...Western Maryland U of M. . 11 . 9 19 - University of Georgia 14 26 U. S. Military Academy 8 3 St. John ' s College 3 May 10 University of Pennsylvania... 15 May 16 Washington College _ 20 May 24.. Johns Hopkins 6 May 31 ..U. S. Naval Academy _ — ■ 168 • Ol ' p. 1 1 7 2 1 %»: TRACK 4 1 CXA M y ] " 0. m - . m c f Robert Quinn Captain :B r i 4m " r -f .V r N ==r - i • ,Vc v • 170 • 1930 Varsity Track Season Robert Remsburg A resume of the University of Maryland track team ' s accomplishments reveals only a minimum amount of suc- cess in the way of victories, but from the point of progress much has been effected. Maryland ' s indoor season started off with the Millrose games held in Madison Square Garden annually. Here the Old Line mile relay team showed up well enough to finish fourth against the fastest on the Atlantic seaboard. Quinn finished second in the handicap 50-yard dash. White, Havell, Linzey and Kinnamon made up the Black and Gold quartet. The Terrapins next showed up at the Meadowbrook Indoor Games and acquitted themselves very honorable by taking the mile relay very handily. Outstanding was the performance of Bob Quinn in the 4 5 -yard dash, who fin- ished only slightly behind Jack Elder and Chet Bowman, two of the fastest in the country. Again at the Virginia indoor meet Maryland men came through. Linzey, Remsburg and McDonald took seconds in the half, quarter and shot put respectively, while Quinn placed third in 4 5 -yard sprint. More laurels came to Black and Gold thin clads at the first Southern Conference Indoor Championships. Linzey ran a beautiful race to cop the half mile, Johnny Mc- Donald heaved the shot farther than any of his competitors, and Remsburg copped second in the double furlong to give Maryland third place in the final standing. Mary- land ' s win of the Catholic U. indoor meet brought the season to a close and Black and Gold tracksters began to turn their attention to outdoor competition. Fonts established a new pole vault record at eleven feet seven inches in the C. U. meet. Opening the Spring program for varsity sports at the renovated Byrd Stadium, University of Maryland ' s track team found the going a little rough and consequently were overwhelmed by the strong Washington and Lee aggregation, winners of the in- door Southern Conference tourney, who scored y ' z points while the Terrapins were accumulating only 47 ' j. Bill Kinnamon turned in a neat victory over Finkelstein, one of the best hurdlers in the South. Maryland lost a close meet to V. M. I. the following week. Kinnamon turned in P William Kinnamon Albert Dean, Manager ■4 171 }a- I ' ' X r1f ' . f SUTER, SMITH, MCDONALD, SHURE wins in the high and low hurdles as did Quinn In the century and 220. Linzey ran a nice race to take the furlong. Hitting the tape ten yards ahead of the second man in a representative field of col- lege hurdlers, " Bill " Kinnamon, Maryland ' s mainstay in the timber topping events for the past two years, scored the most impressive athletic triumph of his career by win- ning the four hundred meter hurdle event at the Penn relays. The mile relay made up of Smith, White, Linzey and Kinnamon turned in a clinking performance by reeling off the mile in 3:2 5 but, because of the speed of the field, was unable to place better than fifth in an event won by De Pauw of Indiana. Virginia humbled the Terrapi ns in the next dual meet, 75-51. Urban Linzey came through nicely in the quarter and half mile runs to take two firsts and Kinnamon did the same in the high and low hurdles. William and Mary ' s track team defeated Maryland thin clads at Byrd Stadium by KliNNAMON WINS HIGH HURDLES IN WASHINGTON AND LEE MEET 4 172 Ii=- LINZEY, FOUTS, MCDONALD, COOPER the score of 75 to 50. Kinnamon was the individual star for Maryland as he won first place in both the high and low hurdle events. Fouts also made a good showing by winning the high jump at the mark of five feet eight inches. This is one of the best marks made by a Maryland jumper in the past few years. Linzey, who was a double winner against Virginia, found the going tough in his last race. In the quarter mile, he was off to a bad start and had to sprint his way through the entire field before he could make his bid for first. It came too late, however, and he finished second. The winning time was 51:3. Krajcovic won in the shot put event, the distance being 41 feet, 6 " z inches. The only victory of the season came in the foum of 69-5 7 win over Johns Hopkins University. Practically every one of the Terrapins scored with Jesse Krajcovic leading the ensemble by accumulating 12 points. Urban Linzey and Bill Kinnamon registered 10 apiece in their favorite events. " Bob " Quinn, " Pete " Cooper, John McDonald and Charlie Fouts also came through with premier honors. 100- YARD DASH, VIRGINIA MEET ■4 173 !:=■• r- l X ' . ' -.-r mp Linzey. Sliure, McDonald. McDonald. Krojcovic, Smith, Fonts, Whiteley Reichel, Flook. Eppley Fellows, Cooper. Duncan. Ward. Quinn. Gregory, Cosimono, White. Havell. Ruhl Varsity Track OFFICIALS Geary Eppley , Coach Albert Dean Manager George O ' Hare SQUAD Assisfant Miiiniger Brown Pouts Havell McDonald Reichel Sugar Cooper Garrett Heintz McGlathery Remsburg Suter Cosimono Gregory Kinnamon Myers Ruhl Ward Duncan Hammerlund Linzey Pease Sanford White Fellows Knobloch Mays Price Shure Whiteley Flook Krojcovic McDonald Quinn Smith SCHEDULE U of M. April 5 Washington and Lee 47] ' 2 April 9 - Catholic University April 19 Virginia Military Institute- — April 26. Penn Relays May 3 University of Virginia 51 May 10 .William and Mary College — - 50 May 14 Johns Hopkins University 69 May 17— .Southern Conference Meet..- — May 24 -- ..U. S. Naval Academy _ ■4 174 1 opp. 781 , 75 75 57 BASEBALL m kPi 4 ■i M m -X m M 9: m :a T ' x M Fred Hftzel ■4 176 rr; 1930 Varsity Baseball Season Louis Berger April 5, 193 0, saw baseball come into its own on the University of Maryland campus when the team representing that institution downed that of Cornell 6-0, mainly because of stellar pitching of one. Jack Batson, who set the visiting Ithacans down with two small hits. Tansill and Radice provided the big punch at the plate while the Maryland infield displayed real defensive skill. The opening game found Julia Radice, last year ' s second baseman and leading hitter of the Tri State league, at the initial bag with Bozy Ber ger and Shorty Chalmers, two of the best all- around Sophomore athletes, cavorting around the keystone. Bob Gaylor was back at his old post, third base, while Hammy Derr and Jimmy Wilson were listed as two capable utility men. Captain Fred Hetzel, Roy Tansill and Paul Cronin made up the outer garden. After such an auspicious inauguration of the season, the Terrapin invasion of the Southland was not so productive of victories. One win, two losses, and one tie game resulted from the activities of the Black and Gold south of the Potomac. Outstanding was the performance of Batson, who turned in his second win in as many starts by holding Virginia to two runs while his mates were pounding the Old Dominion twirlers for 11. Berger, Radice and Hetzel each contributed three hits to the cause during the course of the afternoon, Berger accounting for a single and two doubles while Radice collected one triple and two singles. After starting out well against North Carolina State, and running up a good mar- gin in the first four innings, the Old Line pitching staff weakened and allowed the State batsmen to tie the score in regulation time and lengthen the game to ten innings when the affair was called on account of darkness The Old Liners next bowed to the Blue Devils of Duke University, who had one of the best college teams in the East. The score was 5-2. Phipps, starting his first game of the season, was ineffective and the Devils were able to collect twelve hits off of his delivery. North Carolina University next lowered Black and Gold colors 7-2. In the Carolina game Berger connected for a double and a home run to lead his team at bat. Errors were instrumental in the Ter- rapin downfall, however, and more perfect fielding might have delivered a different story. Hauver, starting his first game as a regular twirl- er, allowed the Tarheel bats- men ten safe wallops and is- sued six tickets to first base. Coming back to the local field, the Old Liners flashed their best ball of the season before the clientele by win- jljSSr ning six of the next seven « F contests. Julius Radice William Chaffinch, Manager Ac; m ■j - A s %. y -=( 177 Is- 1 m i T, : i i P : PHIPPS, DERR, BATSON, TANSILL, HF.SS Harry Milburn got revenge for the defeat he suffered on the southern tour at the hands of North Carohna U. by Hmiting the Tarheels to four hits and one run when they showed up in this neighborhood. Meanwhile his mates fattened up their batting averages on 19 hits and 14 runs. " Black " Jack Batson downed the V. P. I. boys 2-1 in a pretty exhibition of hurling while Hess and Milburn conquered Washington and Lee 9-1. " Black " came in for more glory when he, with the aid of his pals, sent the Army mule back to West Point with an 8-2 licking plastered on its hide. Maryland got away to an early start and scored all eight of its runs in the first three innings. Approxi- mately 3,000 spectators were on hand to aid in the dedication of the new baseball stadium. Senator Millard E. Tydings lent the appropriate dignity to the occasion and climaxed the matter by successfully tossing out the first ball to open the game. GAYLOR SAFE AT HOME IN CORNELL GAME 4 178 r- WK ORONIN, MILBURN, GAVLOR, CHALME-RS North Carolina State broke Maryland ' s winning streak in a somewhat surprise vic- tory, but the Old Liners came back strong to register wins over Virginia, 8-5, and Catholic University, 24-7. In the first game Batson extended his winning streak to five while Hauver and Hess did the twirling in the second. The all-around playing of Radice and Chalmers was commendable. A three-day trip through Virginia was not so successful as the Terrapins could win hut one game. They were downed by V. P. I., 12-2. and V. M. I., 10-9, but took the measure of W. and L. 4-3. Maryland lost its last Tri-State League game to V. M. L 10-3. Although the pitching held up well, the fielding was poor, errors paving the way for the cadet victory. Out- standing was the work of Chalmers. The Terrapins won six and lost five in the Tri- State contests. The Terrapins swamped Washington College in the next encounter, 16-10. Berger and Radice featured at the plate. The former got two homers, a triple and a single, while the latter got five hits in which were scattered three doubles. CRDNl.N SIIAIS I I IIKII A(,AI S I AR. n ■• 179 l!=- f f f f f Radi ' -e. Gaylor, Batson. Sterling, Mech. Chaffinch Hess, Phipps, Berger, Wilson, Jones, Hauver, Hetzel Derr, May. Cronin. Rosen, Milljnrn, Chalmers Varsity Baseball OFFICIALS Batson Berger Chalmers Cronin Burton Shipley Bunt Watkins William Chaffinch Ralph Garreth Derr Gaylor Hauver Hess Coach Freshman Coach Maua; cr Assistant Manai cr SQUAD Hetzel Higgins Mech Milburne Phipps Radice Rosen Sterling SCHEDULE Apr! Apr Apr: Apr: Apr: Apr Apr; Apri Apr Apr May May May May May May May May May 5 .Cornell 7 North Carolina State Tansil Wilson UofM. 6 8 University of North Carolina 2 9 Duke 2 10 Virginia 1 1 11 ..University of North Carolina. 14 18... Virginia Polytechnic Institute 2 2 5 Washington and Lee 9 26 -- U. S. Military Academy 8 2 8 ..North Carolina State — 1 ...Virginia _ 8 3 Catholic University 24 5 -Virginia Polytechnic Institute 2 6 Washington and Lee 3 7 Virginia Military Institute 9 14 . Virginia Military Institute 3 17 Catholic University 13 1 J Washington College 16 21 U. S. Naval Academy..... 3 May 28 University of Pennsylvania — •4 180 l!=- opp. 7 5 2 1 1 1 2 J 7 12 4 10 10 5 10 6 TENNIS ' e :j 5i6 ny r? ' alliant, HischofY, Robertson, Lucas, Nevins Freeman, Rosenbaum, Roberts 4 Varsity Tennis OFFICIALS Edwin Valliant John Bischoff Manager Assistant Manager SQUAD Duckman Freeman Lucus Robertson Roberts Rosenbaum Spencer SCHEDULE U. uf M. Ot l . April 14 George Washington 2 7 April 2 5 Western Maryland 4 5 April 26 .-Washington and Lee 1 8 April 29 Duke 9 May 1 William and Mary _ .„. 1 8 May J - University of Richmond 7 2 May 6 ..William and Mary 3 6 May 8 Washington and Lee 3 6 May 13 University of Baltimore _ 8 1 May 16 University of Richmond 5 2 May 17 Carnegie Tech 1 6 May 19 University of Virginia — — May 21 U. S. Naval Academy -- — — May 22 Washington College — — May 24 Johns Hopkins _ — — ■4 182 c - 1930 Varsity Tennis Season Irving Rosenbaum Captain The Philadelphia Athletics won World ' s Championships almost two decades ago and then finished last in many con- secutive pennant races before climbing to the top rung in the ladder of professional ball clubs last year. Cornell a decade ago possessed eight-oared crews which were supreme in collegiate racing ranks, but today is far from the glory she once knew when the time for the historic Poughkeepsie regattas neared. And today, Maryland, only a few years ago possessor of first rate tennis teams, is in a slough as far as putting out winning teams in the sport which made Wimbledon, Forest Hills and St. Cloud famous wherever amateur sport is known or spoken of. It seems that amateur sport is almost comparable to great nations in that the sway of power is never stationary but rests first here and then there. Greece, Rome, Spain, and England have all had undisputed day, only to fall from unquestioned power. So it goes, in a much more unimportant sphere of this world ' s interests among which are tennis. England and Australia once commanded the tennis horizon, America held long sway over courts and for the past few years French netmen have conquered as they pleased. To bring the metaphor closer home, Maryland only a few years ago, in 1926, held the virtual championship of three states, Maryland, Dela- ware and Virginia, by winning from the leading teams of these states. For an Old Line tennis team to climb to any sort of a championship is indeed an achievement, considering the limited facilities which exist in College Park for tennis. Only last year were the old four tennis courts completely discarded for the ten new ones built just north of Byrd Stadium. And the consequent adjustments which must be made before new courts are in the best of shape undoubtedly hampered the Maryland team from getting into the best of possible shape. Then there is no coach at Maryland and the team is forced to condition itself as best it can under its own direction. The handicap of playing against teams, the large proportion of which have regular coaches and completed courts may readily be seen. It must be admitted, however, that the tennis material at Maryland was not strong this year. There was one man, Kurland, a medical student in the Baltimore school, who is capable of holding his own in any collegiate competition on the courts. Municipal champion of Baltimore, he had been counted on heavily for this year, but found his studies too arduous to leave for tennis. Therefore Captain Rosenbaum was obliged to move up to number one position and the remain- der of the team also played one peg higher than was expected of them the beginning of the season. Edwin Valliant, Manager ■4 183 Il=- The first five matches of the season were played before a victory was turned in over Richmond. Rosenbaum, Freeman, Lucas, Roberts and Robertson all winning their matches. Also Freeman and Rosenbaum, and Lucas and Roberts won double matches. The team score was Maryland 7, Richmond 2. The work of Freeman, number two singles player, who won every match he participated in, singles and doubles, was especially note- worthy. Going on to Lexington from Richmond, Washington and Lee was met. Mary- land lost by the score of 6-3. Freeman and Roberts won their singles matches and Free- man and Rosenbaum took the first doubles match. Kurland was the only Old Line winner of the day when the Generals came to College Park. The Maryland number one singles man took his match at 7-5, 6-1. Although close competition marked the rest of the matches, several of the encounters going to extra games and sets, the Generals were finally victorious in the five remaining singles and three doubles matches. In the next few days, the Old Liners defeated Richmond again and took a match from the University of Baltimore. However, the return engagement with William and Mary was dropped 7-2. Then the strong Carnegie Tech squad took a decisive victory home to Pittsburgh by winning every match at College Park except the number one singles. Roberts, number four, had done the best work over the season, surveyed up to the Carnegie Tech match, as he was victorious in six out of ten matches played. Freeman, with an even standing of five out of ten matches played, was next in effectiveness, and Rosenbaum, winning five out of eleven singles was third. With the improvements made in the new courts this year and those still to come, it is hoped that the pendulum will shortly swing the powers that is Maryland ' s on other fields to the tennis team also. With better material coming to college each year, this prospect may not be very far off; undoubtedly it will be hastened with the acqui- sition of a new coach. Tennis Courts ■4 184 l!= " ' jTf ' O ' TTr? . . ' " ., RIFLE 4 " m m i OI Buwcs, Spicknall, Hemp, Tower, Marshall, Silverljcig Myers, Wallace, Shoemaker, Walker, Lipphard, Lines l M Varsity Rifle Alljaugh Dobbs Frazier Lieutenant Edward Bowes Foster Lipphard Hemp Hoffman Lines OFFICIALS S. A. , Coach Manager SQUAD Marshall Myers Schmidt SCHEDULE (Telegraphic Matches) January 11 Amherst College _ J anuary 11 Columbia University ._ ! January 11 Gettysburg College _ January 11 Mass. Inst, of Tech January 18 . .University of Iowa January 18 New York Stock Exchange January 18 Presbyterian College - January 25 Mississippi A. and M January 25 Montana State February 8 University of Alabama February 8 Washington Liniversity February 15 February 15 February 15 February 15 _ February 15 February 22 February 22 February 22 February 22.. ..Kansas State Aggies ..Georgia Tech „Rose Poly. Inst. ..L niversity of Porto Rico . ..Oklahoma A. and M . Mass. Inst, of Tech, University of South Dakota University of West Virginia Oregon State February 22 University of Illinois March March March March March March March March March March March March March 1 5 March 15 March 1 5 March 1 5 March 22 March 22 March 22 1 1 1.. United States Military Academy.. University of Wyoming University of Washington 1 North Dakota Agricultural College . 1 University of Georgia 1 L niversity of Wichita _ 1 University of North Dakota 8 University of California University of Nebraska . 15. 15 . _South Dakota State College . ..Carnegie Tech ..Stanford University _University of Kentucky _Texas A. and M. University of Pennsylvania _Penn Military College. University of Pittsburgh University of Southern California.. Davidson College Shoemaker Silverberg Spicknall 0pp. ._ _ Forfeit -._ 1259 1932 ...- 2599 _ 2744 2688 2420 _.. 2593 2525 2569 2470 2677 2657 2488 2364 Forfeit 2585 2543 1376 2754 Forfeit „_ 2552 2562 3725 2725 - 2519 2408 — 2706 2708 2613 2780 . 1366 1397 2790 2776 3415 Forfeit 1305 1409 2792 Tower Troth Wallace U. of M. 1543 2123 2628 2624 2624 2624 2628 2628 2610 2610 2633 2633 2633 2633 2658 2658 1352 2633 2665 2665 2665 2665 2665 2665 266S 2668 2668 2668 1339 1339 2631 2631 2631 1356 1356 2625 ■4. 186 Il=- 1930 Varsity Rifle Season Hale Sehorn, Calitti The Varsity Rifle Team was called out in November and a squad of about twenty-five men answered. After some preliminary firing and try- outs the squad dropped to eighteen men. The pre- liminary firing showed promise of much better team than the nineteen twenty-nine aggregation. The loss of Norvall Spicknall through the three- year rule was made up by the firing of three Sophomores, Morton Silverberg, William Spick- nall and later in the season Thurl Tower. The season began immediately after Christmas vacation and telegraphic matches were fired every week, except for Examination Week, up to the week ending March twenty-second. Out of the total number of telegraphic matches of forty the rifle team won twentv-two and lost eighteen. The Rifle Team during the season tried to schedule as many shoulder to shoulder matches as possible. This was done in an effort to give the team experience and steadiness in the final match of the year. The National Intercollegiate Match. Following this idea the team fired the United States Naval Acad- emy on January 1 1 at Annapolis. The team in this match faced a more experienced team and went down to defeat, 1340 to 1256. Two triangular matches were arranged one with George Washington, and Virginia Polytechnic Institute on February 15; and the other with George Washington and Virginia Military Institute on March 8. On February 1 5 the match was lired on the Maryland Range and George Washington won with a score of 13 59 to Maryland ' s 1331 and Virginia Polytechnic Institute ' s 12 51. The second match was shot at the George Washington Range and Virginia Military Institute fired a good score of 13 5 8 to place first, while George Washington and Maryland fought it out for second. George Washington took second with 133 8 to Maryland ' s 133 5. Maryland this year entered the Middle Atlantic States National Rifle Association League and ended the season in third place with five won and two lost. The league matches climaxed on April 5, with the National Match which in this section was fired at Annapolis. In the sectional match Maryland placed third behind Navy and West Virginia. In the National match. Maryland ' s score of 133 3 gave them fourth place behind Navy with an excellent score of 1375, University of Iowa with 13 50 and West Virginia with 1341. The result of the experience gathered during the season was evident in the steadiness of the team in this match. One very gratifying result was that we beat both Virginia Military Institute and George Washington in this match. This gave us a standing of two won and one lost with Virginia Military Institute and one won and two lost with George Washington. Several new teams were fired this season, among which was the United States Military Academy. Maryland beat the Cadets in a ten- man match by 2665 to 25 52. It is hoped that next year West Point can be met in a shoulder to shoulder match. University of Porto Rico was also met for the first time and was beaten by 2633 to 2364. Foster Lipphard, Manager ■4 187 ■ The Military Rifle Team did much better this year firing over a hundred points better in the Third Corps Area match which entered them in the National Reserve Officers ' Training Corp match. The results of these matches are not known yet, but as the team fired even better in the National match we hope for a high standing. Two teams were entered in the annual Herald Trophy competition and the first team fired an excellent score in this match. The results are not ready for publication as yet and the standing is unknown. Maryland is a member of the Middle Atlantic States Intercollegiate League and the firing of the league is as follows: February 8 Virginia Military Institute 1343 Maryland 1345 February 15 George Washington — . 1359 Maryland 1330 February 22 Johns Hopkins - 1267 Maryland 1352 March 1 Western Maryland 1295 Maryland 1360 March 5 United States Naval Academy _ 1409 Maryland 1364 March 15 Georgetown 1336 Maryland 1336 March 22 Princeton 1322 Maryland 1357 The shoulder to shoulder matches fired were: January 11 United States Naval Academy ' 13 51 Maryland 13 50 February 6 Western Maryland 1256 Maryland 1340 February 1 5 Triangular Match — George Washington 13 59 Maryland 1331 Virginia Polytechnic 1251 Maryland 1331 March 8 Triangular Match — George Washington 13 38 Maryland 133 5 Virginia Military Institute 1358 Maryland 1335 The results of the University of Maryland Varsity Rifle Team for the season nine- teen hundred and thirty are: Matches — Number fired . . . . . . . . .53 Telegraphic matches — Number fired ....... 40 Won 18 Won by forfeit ........... 4 Total 23 Lost . . . . . . . . . . . . . li Shoulder to shoulder matches — Number fired ..... Dual matches — Number fired ........ Won Lost ............. Triangular matches — League match with George Washington . . . .2 Place 3 Place Middle Atlantic States Intercollegiate League — Telegraphic matches — Number fired ....... Won Losr ............. Final standing — Third place. National Intercollegiate Match at Annapolis — Fourth place out of thirty teams firing. ■4 188 CROSS COUNTRY .J Duncan, Mays, Turner, Shure, Whitely, Harper Coo])er, Krout, Reichel, Linzey, McGlathery, Brown, Hammerland Varsity Cross Country Geary Eppley Luther Harper Douglas Parks Cooper Hammerland OFFICIALS SQUAD— .( (■)• Men Linzey Mays Couch Manager Assistant Manager Savage Shure SCHEDULE U. of M. October 26 Virginia Polyteclinic Institute 29 November 16 Catholic University _. .-_ H November 23 Navy 40 November 27 Hopkins November 29 Episcopal Seminary 15 26 40 15 40 ■4_ 190 p- 5-r f i=.c , ' Urban Linzev, Cttpf. 1929 Varsity Cross Country Season Practice for the Varsity Cross Country season began with but a small nucleus of last year ' s successful squad left to Coach Eppley. Of the veterans who were eligible for hill and dale work, two, Remsberg and Kinnanion, were forced by cir- cumstances to remain idle. Thus two of the best men who could have put on togs for Maryland were forced to remain inactive. Urban Linzey, Track and Cross Crountry star of last year, was the leading candidate for honors this season, and was captain of the team, due to the inability of Bob Rems- berg to participate. Linzey ' s efforts were supported by Savage, Connell, Whitely, Shurs, Duncan, Reichel, Brown, McGlathery, Urban Linzey, Smith, Lloyd, Kibler, Ward Bilker, Hammerlund, Mays, Krout, Captain and Turner. These men were under the tutelage of " Swede " Eppley, who can mold a winning team out of the material avail- able if anyone can. The team opened its season at College Park on October the twentv-sixth, when it encountered the harriers of Virginia Polytechnic Institute. In this contest Maryland was nosed out by three points, the final score being twenty-nine to twenty-six. This meet showed that many who were on last year ' s squad had improved, and that several good men had come up from the previous year ' s Freshman team. The next event proved a victory for the Old Liners, Episcopal Seminary being de- feated by the score of fifteen to forty. Leading the team to victory in this contest was Urban Linzey, second and third places going to Jack Savage and Ralph Shure, respectively. Catholic University was the next school to bow to Maryland by a perfect score. Although the first six men to cross the line wore the Black and Gold colors, only five were allowed to count, and so Catholic University was credited with the last five places. At Annapolis, the Navy harriers triumphed over the Terrapins, the meet ending forty to fifteen. In this meet Linzey was out with a bad ankle. Running in its last meet of the year and han- dicapped severely by the inability of the stars of the team. Savage and Linzey, to compete, the Maryland Cross Country team bowed to the Johns Hopkins harriers by the score of twenty-five to forty over the Black and Blue course. Shure of Maryland continued his consistent work by fin- ishing third. He followed Scheible and Emerson to the top after losing some time because of his unfamiliarity with the course. Hopkins and Mary- land men alternated in coming home, McGlathery trailing Waters of Hopkins, Cooper following Reeder and Hammerlund and Brown chasing Pachard to the finish. Reichel, Hancock and Mays were other Terrapins to finish. The Sophomores contributed not a small part to the teams ' success during the past season. Out- standing was Ralph Shure, who promises to be a double threat for the Old Liners. Luther Harper, Manager ■4 191 Ii=- m m m J ' h " The longer I live the more deeply I am convinced that that which makes the difference between one man and the other — between the weak and the powerful, the great and the insignifi- cant is energy, invincible determina- tion, a purpose once formed and then death or victory. " — Vowell Blexton. r r- -iii. . ' ' 3 • c " ' . FRESHMAN SPORTS TAiC9r m ' mms; i ' ' f: ki » -. ij- m " IP i m i : ® Kiernan. Sugrue, Dent, Thorne, Galotta, Scott. Henckensiiiith, Wood, Norwood, Hines. Popplemaii, Hunt, Nordenholz, Crothers, Hanna Mitchell Masuii, (n ' ad, Feldniaii. Woods, McMillian. Cole, Fountain, Stelzer, Kelly WiiiKate, Keenan Freshman Football SCHEDULE U. of M. October 19 Washington and Lee 12 October 26- . Virginia 19 November 2 Virginia Military Institute..- — November 9 Western Maryland 18 November 16 North Carolina 18 opi . 7 13 12 Cole Feldman Fountain Galotta SQUAD— Niimcnih Hines Kierman Hockcnsmith McMillin Hunt Mitchell Keenan Norwood RESUME Poppleman Scott Wood Woods The University of Maryland yearlings completely outclassed all opposition this sea- son. They played exceptionally well and achieved a schedule of five games unblemished by a single defeat, accumulating a total of sixty-seven points against thirty-two allowed their opponents. The freshman teams of Washington and Lee, Virginia, North Carolina and Western Maryland bowed before the Young Terrapines with comparative ease. Virginia Military Institute offered the only anxiety, this contest resulting in a scoreless tie. Jack Faber and Gus Crothers, former Old Line stars, ably coached the team. They evolved from practically raw material a most capable and efficient football machine. A sturdy forward line and speedy backfield was developed. The efficiency of the coaching that the Freshmen received is well evidenced by their splendid ' .howing. Woods and Poppleman performed with consistent effectiveness through the season. To these men is due a great measure of the success of the team. ■4 194 VV ' eiiigardner, Gouljcau, t-iinaniaii, Ncwcuiiicr, Hess Thorne, Wood, Galotta, Popjielman, Melviii Freshman Basketball SQVAD—Ninin-ntls Galotta Goubeau Melvin Poppclman Thorne Wood Reserves Henrick Kakle Newcomer Scott Venemari Weingardner SCHEDULE U. of M. Opp. January 9 Central High _ __ -.- 23 17 January 16 Catholic University Freshman - 20 30 January 22 ...Business High 23 20 January 24 Western High .... 27 24 February 8 Poolesville 34 13 February 11 Emerson 39 44 February 14 Eastern High 37 32 February 18 George Washington Freshman 18 31 February 21 Tech High 28 19 February 24 George Washington Freshman 12 25 RESUME Despite the fact that only inexperienced material was available to supply a Frosh team, a creditable aggregation was whipped into shape through the consistent efforts of Coach Jack Foster. The season was successfully and officially ushered in at College Park when the Terra- pin Cubs defeated Central High School of Washington. The team then suffered defeat at the hands of Catholic University ' s strong Freshman team. Business High School, and Tech High School yielded their contests to the Maryland Frosh, who in turn gave way to the powerful Freshman team from George Washington. The schedule played was stiff, and any team that won from them was extended to its utmost to win. The aggressive playing of Galotta, Poppelman and Wood deserve commendation. 4 195 P- ?i® . iiaker. Fountain, Gordy, Iglehart. Brandau. Zirckle, Stahl. FuUurd, Roberts Wingate. Feldman, Tinsley, Anderson, Dodd. Burton, Williams, Welsch Kessling, Grad. Kelly, Dean, Venniman, Pfau, Thorne, Ensor, West Freshman Lacrosse SQUAD Anderson Feldman Hockinsmith Thorn Win ate Baker Fountain Kelly Tingslev Wood Brandau Grad Pfau Venemon Cole Hinese Popleman Williams Opp. 10 2 7 4 SCHEDULE U. of M. May 2 _ _ ...Friends School _ 8 May 6 ....Severn School 3 May 10 Plebes .... 1 May 23 ....Baltimore Polytechnic Institute 2 May 29 ..Baltimore City College — — RESUME The frosh lacrosse team under Coach Smith was fairly successful. The initial contest was dropped to Friends School by the close margin of 10-8. This was the hrst encounter for the majority of the yearlings and the opponents were the Maryland Scholastic champions. The Cubs avenged the defeat, by defeating Severn 3-2. Ray " Gaspipe " Grad led the attack and accounted for all three goals. The strong plebe team beat the frosh 7-1. Pfau scored the lone marker for the freshmen. Two games remain on schedule, one with Baltimore City College and the other with Baltimore Poly. ■4 196 L y yj: ( • i f . --. - J • c ' NT y ' W |C Ts rf -i j a T y?rr ' .-v- ' c, is Kitchen, Riley, McTlvee. Bowie, Keenan. Yedinak. Baldwin, McCann Connelly, Hendricks. Gorman, Devlin, Mt-lvln. Maxwell. Kochman, Galotta Freshman Baseball SQUAD Galotta Kochman Mclvin Gorman Maxwell Riley Hendrick Mcllvee Small Baire Connally Devlin SCHEDULE U of M. Opl . April 29 Catholic University 4 11 May 1 Western High School _ 7 7 May 6 —Central High School 12 14 May 12 Tech High School S 4 May 16 Eastern High School 12 17 May 19 Charlotte Hall 7 6 May 21 Navy Plebes J 6 May 23 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute 11 11 RESUME The freshman baseball team were off on a slow start and did not enter the win column until the fourth contest. The Catholic University frosh easily defeated the yearlings 11-4. Erratic fielding and a lack of punch caused this loss. The frosh threw away a four run lead in the game with Western High School and the game was called in the tenth, score tied 7-7. The next encounter was with Central High School and again poor playing cost us a win. The score was 12-14. The cubs exhibited a sudden reversal of form in the game with Tech High School and won 3-4. With this victory the freshman have gained a much needed self assurance and should hold their own with Eastern High, Charlotte Hall, Plebes, City College, and Baltimore Poly. These are the remaining scheduled games. ■4 197 Ii=- J im-i w? M jy- hOl Eppley, DeMoIle, Roltliins, Shaffer, Baker, Hockcnsniith. Hints, Priiict-, Hauver Bogdaiiow, i Iurdock, Feldman, Walters. Wertheimer, Sutton, Busick, Mothershead Kindleberger, Hasslinger, Stratnian, Greenfield, Biggs, Loppen Freshman Track Baker Biggs Bogdanow Busick DeMoll April 12.. April 26. April 30 May 10__-. May 17- May 24-.- Eppley Fountain Greenfield Hasslinger Hauver Hines Hockensmith Keenan Kiernan Lappen SQUAD Madison Moniyer Mothershead Murdock Poppleman Prince Robbins Shaffer Sutton Thomas Walters Wertheimer Wilson Woods SCHEDULE U of M. .-Baltimore Poly 68 ..Eastern High School - 2 5 -Catholic University __ 5 5 ..Tech High and Navy Plebes 22!, 2 -Gallaudet — — -Hyattsville High School. — opp. 49 92 62 f - M n RESUME Maryland ' s Freshman Track Team has experienced to date an unsuccessful season. The team started the season in a flashy manner by defeating the Baltimore Poly team but since then have dropped meets to Eastern High, Catholic University Frosh, Tech High, and Navy Plebes at Annapolis. This leaves two meets unrun as yet, one with Gallaudet and the other with Hyatts- ville High School. The star performers for the Cubs were Busick, Poppleman, and Walter, each having scored heavily in every meet. ■4 198 Ifl- Freshman Tennis Briddell Busick SQUAD Dement Goubeau Hoffman Kirby Randolph Sharer SCHEDULE U of M. Opp. April 25 Central High 5 2 May 2 Tech High _ 7 May 8 Episcopal High 3 4 May 10 Plebes ...-. 9 May 13 Western High 1 6 RESUME The Freshman Tennis Team this year proved to be a rather formidable one. The Cubs got off to a flying start and defeated Central High and Tech High of Washing- ton. The Frosh were nosed out in the match with Episcopal High by a count of 4 to 3 but were decisively beaten by the Navy Plebes and the strong Western High aggre- gation, the results being 9-0 and 6-1, respectively. The team demonstrated their calibre to advantage when they met the strong Central High team early in the season and out of seven individual matches registerd five vic- tories. Busick and Goubeau proved to be the stellar performers for the Cubs. Busick, play- ing number one position, lost only one match during the season, that being in the encounter with the Navy team. •4 199 a- r m K s: :) W3W Davis, Ramsay, Lappen Thomas, Sutton, Hauver Freshman Cross Country Gravetto Hauver SQUAD Waters Thomas Lappen SCHEDULE U. of M. Opp. November 9 Tome -. 26 29 November 16 Catholic University Freshmen 15 40 November 2} .....Navy Plebes 39 16 ( M- ' ' mM RESUME The Freshmen Harriers, despite a brief schedule from which no conclusive estimate of ability could be drawn, performed creditably during the past season. The yearlings won two of their three meets with comparatively little difficulty. The first opponent was Tome which was defeated by three points. A combination of bad weather, inexperience and superior skill was responsible for the single defeat at the hands of Navy. Catholic University Freshman was the last team met and Maryland won easily from them by a perfect score. The squad offered little encouragement at the beginning of the season; there was no experienced material among them. In spite of the gruelling demands of cross-country running, the team was willing and gradually assumed some measure of efficiency. Only four of the Freshmen received numerals from a squad of nine. These four men ran consistently well and alternated among the first positions. Leroy Gravett gave promise of the greatest ability, while William Thomas, Arthur Hauver and Walter Lappen were not far behind him in performance. ■4 200 ■ ' .a ' ) mi INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS n ?i;. ;£5 i I J " c m m m mi Top — Kappa Alpha, Winnik oi the Basketball Cup Bottom — Delta Psi Omega, Winners of the Baseball Cup ■4 202 l!=- ii «feti Top — Kappa Alpha, Winners of Tennis Cup Bottom — Alpha Gamma Rho, Winners of the Scholarship Cup ■4 203 }a- o c 6 Bush, Gitiurd Spoerlein, Straw, Gifford Sigma Tau Omega — Winners of Bowling Cup ' )l WOMEN c " o , iOkf 1 EVALYN RiDOUT President of Woman ' s. Stinlent Govern- ment Aisociation sfeil Isabel Bewick Secretary of Student Goiernmcul Association Practice House Gerneaux Hall Homestead Women ' s Dormitory Groups ■4 207 " Y " Hut Vv ' ' . X ' V m r L-H X Mk F-i3 Miss Adele H. Stamp Dean of Women i ,0« ' " ' 7T( . .mz VOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES ' X ms jm mmmmmM ;6 ■e m m. pij - m M: Hull, (ialian. Parry, Howes Reed, Minis. Kohn. Koons. Lane, Magruder (Iviiver, Jcines. Rjdout. Taylor, Cannon Women ' s Student Government Association The Women ' s Student Government Association is the organ for the enforcement of all college rules for women on the campus. The standards of this body are high, for besides cooperating with the Administration in carrying out their regulations, it pro- motes the development of leadership, good scholarship, self responsibility, and higher ideals of collegiate activities among the co-eds. The Executive Council, composed of the officers of the Association and the house presidents of each house in which University women live, acts as a governing body of the organization. Its members carry out an honor system in reporting offenders of rules to the rest of the Executive Council, and by so doing become responsible for the activi- ties of those in their respective houses. When a rule has been broken, the offender is tried by the Council, and the penalty is determined. These rules are made by the women themselves, since every woman who enrolls in the University as a student becomes a member of the organization. By allowing every co-ed a part in the making of the rules under which she must live, better feeling is pro- moted on the campus. Each rule is approved by Miss Adele Stamp, the dean of women, before becoming final. There can he no complaints about the penalties, because the penalty for each offense is decided on and made known to the co-eds. Within the last few years a new ofticcr has been added — the recorder of points. Her duty is to keep a record of the major offices held by various women. This helps to divide more evenly the honor and work of extra-curriculum activities among more girls. Each office counts for a certain number of points, the sum of which has a certain limit. Through this association, the co-eds and the dean of women have been drawn closer together in working for a similar goal. The officers for the year were: Evalyn Ridout, President; Evangeline Gruver, Vice- President; Eleanor Baumel, Secretary-Treasurer; Gladys Bull, Recorder of Points. ■4210li=- U¥ :iW:K - ,. Ridotit. Hnwes. Jones, Clray Schilling, Ilvill, Kirk wood The Younp; Women ' s Christian Association The Young Women ' s Christian Association at Maryland is an outgrowth of a re- ligious organization known as the College Women ' s Church Club. In 1924 a charter was granted by the national Y. W. C. A., since it recognized the local organization as one laving the purpose: To unite in a desire to realize a rich and creative life. This aim has been carried out in planning a varied program, including discussion groups, service, world fellowship meetings, conferences, social programs and speakers on many subjects. This year the Big Sister Movement was again sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. as a part of orientation week, during which the members assisted the faculty in acquainting the freshmen with their new surroundings. Soon after the arrival of the freshmen girls, they were entertained at a tea and a reception given by the Y. W. C. A. As a part of the social service work of the Y. W. C. A. a Christmas basket was sent to a poor family in Washington. The national affiliation of the association has enabled its members to enjoy several speakers sent by the national board from New York. Mrs. Induk Kisn visited the campus again this year and was received enthusiastically by her many admirers. Her address was a real inspiration and conducive to much needed world-mindedness. Membership is open to all women students who are willing to uphold the purpose of the association. The officers for the closing year were Gladys Bull, President; Elizabeth Kirkwood, Vice-President; Estelle Hoflfa, Secretary; Barbara Schilling, Treasurer. Other cabinet members who served as chairmen of standing committees were Hilda Jones, Marinda Robertson, Florence Spicknall, Evalyn Ridout, Virginia Kalmback, Adelaide Gray, Marion Lane, Isabel Howes, Doris Bishop, Margaret Stone and Lucy Voris. •4211 ■w " V — »-» : . -— -» w -J - WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS m m s ? •a ' J 5) Catherine Barnslev I ' lcsiih ' ii of Women ' s Athletic Association M lo} ' r lO ic t l K.-ri ji Vj v Virginia Peasley, Coach Women ' s Athletics The year 1929 has marked the turning point in the career of Women ' s Athletics on the Univer- sity campus. For the first time in history, the Maryland co-eds can boast of an athletic director. Last year Miss Virginia Peasley came to us from the Marjorie Webster School of Physical Educa- tion as a student director; after receiving her de- gree she decided to remain with us to devote full time to coaching and directing athletics. Hockey, the first sport of the year, was re- ceived enthusiastically by all. The interclass series was climaxed by the game between the Sopho- mores and the Freshmen, neither of whom had been previously defeated. The game aroused in- terest on the part of both the spectators and the participants; thereby, assuring its position among the major sports of the athletic curriculum. The tennis schedule of the year was modified with a doubles tournament in the Fall and a singles tournament in the Spring. This digression from the former plan of doubles in both Spring and Fall, and the use of the eight new tennis courts just completed by the University helped to keep tennis on the list of popular Spring and Fall sports. Rifle, Maryland ' s only intercollegiate sjKjrt, retained its position in the athletic cur- riculum in spite of all of the other sports. The team this year had the distinction of shooting better scores than ever before. This accomplishment must be credited to Ser- geant Hendricks, who has labored with the team for several years and is responsible for the development of all of the members of the Rifle Squad into excellent shots. Another innovation in the athletic schedule was two division basketball. This proved a snappy game and attracted the usual number of contestants losing none of its prestige to the newer sports. The interclass series was replete with the thrills that marked last year ' s tournament. The laurels of the season, in spite of the vigorous attempts of the Juniors and Seniors, were given to the Sophomores. Spring with its bright sunny days brought baseball, volley ball, tennis and soccer with their universal appeal. Baseball, however, attracted the largest number of partici- pants. Clogging, folk and aesthetic dancing classes were made compulsory for the Freshman and Sophomore women; and these quickly gained popularity among the upperclassmen. The entire curriculum of the year was based on a point system, the purpose of which was to organize all of the sports sponsored by the Athletic Association. The awards were given on this basis and letters were no longer given for excellency in one sport but in all sports. This system was successful in that it caused a larger number of participants to come out for each sport, and served as an incentive for many who were previously un- interested. The year was closed with the annual banquet held at the University Dining Hall, at which time the awards of the year were presented to deserving women athletes of the University. m v s ' Of Koons, LaMonte, Arrel, Hlaisdell, Jenkins Klein, Miller, Spicknall, Rowe, Kirkwood, Chesser. Bundick, Bishopp, Claflin Ricketts, Gingell, Iiigersoll, Sargent, Bixler, Harrison, Leighton. Hoffman. KroU Gruver, Jones, McCubbin, Peasley, Barnsley, Hatton, Kent, Gingell, Bewick, Gray, Wade Women ' s Athletic Association This year marks the beginning of a new era for the Women ' s Athletic Association, which was organized in the fall of 1924 by a small group of girls who realized the need of an association to sponsor and supervise the women ' s athletics of the University. The purpose of the organization when founded was to supervise girls ' athletics, to promote more and better sports, to encourage good sportsmanship; and to provide an incentive by presenting letters to individuals and trophies to winning teams. Rifle and basketball were the first sports which received the attention of the Associa- tion. Maryland is esj eciallv proud of its rifle team and of the fact that for the last four consecutive years it has turned out the women ' s national champion. Besides the sports already popular, hockey, volley ball, baseball, and soccer were introduced this year. With these new attractions and a stronger organization of the older sports, a point system has been developed to act as a basis for marking the achievement of each partici- pant in the sports. Miss Virginia Peasley, Maryland ' s first women ' s athletic director, has done a great deal toward further women ' s athletics. The year was closed with the annual banquet, at which the awards of the year were given to the Rifle Team, and the outstanding girl athletes in all sports. The officers of the association were: Catherine Barnsley, President; Eleanor Baumel, Vice-President; Rhoda Hatton, Secretary; and Isabel Dynes, Treasurer. Webster, Jones, IJoyd, Jenkins Jones, Orton, Harnslcy. Claflin, Bewick The Girls ' " M " Club The Girls ' M Club was organized at the University of Maryland on May 26, 1926. Formerly, any girl who had been awarded a letter for excellence in either basketball or rifle was eligible for membership. Last spring a point system was worked out by the Women ' s Athletic Association whereby a girl received a certain number of points for going out for a team, for making a team, for playing on a winning team, and for being named on the All-Maryland Team. More sports were added to the athletic calendar, which now includes hockey, basketball, soccer, volley ball, baseball, bowling and tennis. At the end of each year those women who have earned the required number of points are awarded a letter for being all-around athletes. This system is in its infancy, but the women of the University are watching with interest its development. It is hoped that the Girls ' M Club will become truly representative of the women athletes of the Uni- versity through this new scheme. The purpose of this club is to further athletics and good sportsmanship among the girls at the institution. Membership in the club is a goal for the girls to strive for. The membership is open to only the Wearers of the M, so the members are naturally limited. The officers for the past year were: Catherine Barnsley, President; Margaret Caro- thers, Vice-President; Isabel Bewick, Secretary; and Marguerite Clafin, Treasurer. -4 217 • Felisa Jenkins, Captain Marguerite Claelin, Manager Women ' s Rifle Team The Women ' s Rifle Team has again completed a successful year under the careful guidance of Sergeant Earl Hendricks who has coached the squad for six years. The schedule this year included twenty-nine competitive matches, of which twenty were won, six were lost, and three were tied. Altogether there were thirty-two matches, each National Rifle Association Teaim Match stage of two targets counting as one match. Alice Orton, a member of the University of Maryland team won the Women ' s In- dividual Intercollegiate Rifle Championship, by the remarkable score of 594 out of a possible 600. This is the third consecutive year that the University of Maryland has won this match. Honors for individual hgh scoring go to Alice Orton with a total of 3,43 5 out of a possible 3,500 for the season. Minna Cannon made the second highest total score for the year. The members of the team for 1929-30 are: Felisa Jenkins, Captain; Marguerite Claflin, Manager; Gladys Ober- lin. Assistant Manager; Dorothy Blaisdell, As- sistant Manager, Ridge- ly Arrel, Minna Can- non, Ruth Diggs, Vir- ginia Hoffman, Mary K o o n s, Wilhelmina Kroll, Frances McCub- bin, Mary Murray, Alice Orton, Betty Owen, Claire Schley and Florence Sugar. Alice Orton, Marguer- ite Claflin, Claire Schley and Wilhelmina AiAcn Orton B • ' " H ' ' ' » ' " ' X Na ioinil hidiiidual Champion graduation. i)} 218 • .J - Morcell, Schley, Hoffman, McCubbin. Claflm. Kioll Cannon. Koones, Murray, Owen. Ariel Cingcll, Oberlin, Jenkins, Claflin. Ulaisdell. Sugar Women ' s Rifle Team Felisa Jenkins Marguerite Claflin Sergeant Earle Hendricks Captain Manager Coach SCHEDULE Date Opposing Team Opp. Score January 18 Drexel Institute — — - - — - -t O January] 8 University of Michigan — - ■t71 Januaryl8 University of Wichita - 6 January 25 _. - University of Maryland Men ' s Team 499 February 8 Keene Normal School 430 February 8 University of South Dakota.— - 487 February 15 Northwestern University - Default February 15 Washington University — 444 February 22 Oklahoma College for Women 403 February 22 Massachusetts Agricultural College 440 March 1 Michigan State College --- 483 March 1 University of Missouri—. 498 March 8 Cornell University 492 March 8 University of Washington 499 March 8 Carnegie Tech 494 March 8 South Dakota State College 496 March 15 University of Vermont... 495 March 15 .University of Maine 479 March 15. University of Kansas Default March 15 University of Wyoming .. 485 March 15 University of Southern California- 489 March 22 University of California 493 March 29 Baltimore Poly 465 March 29 George Washington University 49 April 5 University of Idaho April 5 Depauw University April 5 Louisiana State University — April 12 Stout Rifle Club April 12 Pennsylvania State College.. ■4 219 ■ »IM) 488 486 497 446 478 Md. Score 492 492 492 491 496 496 497 497 489 489 491 491 491 491 491 491 489 489 489 489 489 493 497 497 494 494 494 492 492 -vv - XS)v JM T ' ■, Snyder, Lloyd. Miller Williams, Gingell, Harrison, Nevius Women ' s Hockey For the first time at the University of Maryland, Hockey has been placed among the girls ' athletics. There was a great deal of enthusiasm over this sport, and a large group of girls came out. Margaret McGarvey was elected manager. After new hockey equipment was obtained in the fall, the various classes began vigorous practice. Under the coaching of Miss Virginia Peasley, the fine pxiints of the game were learned. Games began on cold wintery days. When everybody else was bun- dled in furs energetic little co-eds were seen scrapping over a little cork ball with sticks resembling golf clubs. When the teams were finally picked and their captains chosen, six exciting games followed, with the sophomores as champions. The members of the champion team were as follows: Katherine Williams, Captain; Laura Nevius, Alma Hickox, Margaret Her- ring, Eloyse Sargent, Evalyn Harrison, Buckey Clemson, Ridgely Arrel, Betty Kent, May Dezen- dorf, Beckey Howes, Mary Martha Miller and Dorothy Lederer. After the games were played off. Miss Pcaslcy picked the All-Maryland team, the members of which represented the most outstanding players of each class. They were: Lou Snyder, Center Forward, Eloyse Sargent, Right Inside, Evalyn Harrison, Right Wing, Katherine Williams, Left Inside, Laura Nevius, Left Wing, Margaret Meigs, Right Halfback, Meriam Lloyd, Left Halfback Mary Martha Miller, Right Fullback, Helen Gingell, Becky Howes, Goal Keeper. •4 220 Ii=- Margaret McGarvlv, Miiini; cr ::■ : ■ i« . . ' : 9 H K ' ' i- ET |HH L Wk n Barnsley, Snyfier. Need, Hiindick, Sar ' ent, Jones Women ' s Basketball Basketball started ofF at a lively pace and never slackened in speed or pep until the end of the season. The practices were snappy and promised exciting games. Much of the enthusiasm displayed was due to our lively coach and the innovation of two division basketball as against the formerly played three division game. The first victory was won over the seniors by the Sophs in a hard-fought battle — both teams displaying considerable skill. In the second game the Freshies and Juniors clashed; with the laurels going to the upperclassmen. The final tussle was between the Juniors and Sophs. After a neck to neck fight the Sophs defeated the Juniors by the grace of one point. The game was exciting and at the end of the first half the Sophs were leading by three points. The Juniors were in a fighting mood and in the second half both teams displayed fine team work. The Juniors had the advantage with Mer- iam Lloyd jumping center against Ruth Reed for the Sophs. The close of the season resulted the election of the All-Maryland Team, the members of which are: Elgar Jones, Forward, Catherine Barnsley, Forward, Ruth Reed, Center Forward, Eloyse Sargent, Guard, Victoria Bundick, Guard, Lou Snyder, Guard. Margaret Meigs, Manager 4221 ■ %i m 9. i i m m- Karr, Hickox, Sargent. Lloyd, Kuwe, Uuens Nevius, Siehler, Jones, Bullard, Harrison, Claflin Women ' s Tennis The Spring Tournament of last year reached a finale with Helen Mead and Rita Claflin. A champion in her Sophomore year Claflin came out again as the winner of the Tournament in her Junior year. This fall a doubles tournament, which had never been introduced before, was begun. Because of the bad condition of the courts, the team was unable to begin playing until so late that it was decided to omit the fall matches, which have never been completed in other years, and to concentrate on a larger and a better Spring Tournament. The Spring Tournament in singles was begun before Easter with a turnout of about fifty. This year there was a better spirit of co- operation among the girls to play ofi their matches by schedule than ever before. There were few defaults and a successful tournament re- sulted. Florence Sugar and Margaret Karr, Helen Mead and Laura Nevius closed out the semi-finals with Nevius as a predicted champion. The courts were an added attraction this spring. Beginning the new improvements on the athletic field the tennis courts were the first to be constructed. Sixteen new courts, ten more than the University previously had were laid off. The girls had a much better chance to work up a real tennis team than before as previously the girls were required to leave the courts any time the men ' s team wished to practice. Elgar Jones was elected Manager of Tennis this year, succeeding Isabel Dynes, who was Man- ager of the team for two preceding vears. En.AR Jones, Mana cr ■4 222 Ii=- ORGANIZATIONS ■A.( : «- F-i ■ J " C 1 ' : y SOCIETIES . ' ■■vo, " f,. Ui J r ' ' r i - m ■ ' .fi X 9 -X M- ' ovi s-i WiSi :;;: O: I v Schilling Lockridj e, O ' Neill, Richardson Evcrstine. Janet zke, Riduut Council of Oratory and Debate The Council of Oratory and Debate was organized in 1922 for the purpose of picking the debaters who are to represent the University of Maryland in intercollegiate matches. Another duty of this organization is to supervise over the annual intercity debate between the New Mercer Literary Society and Poe Literary Society. It is composed of four students: the Presidents of the Literary Societies, the Presi- dent of the Student Assembly, the President of the Woman ' s Student Government Association; and of two faculty members chosen by the student members. These faculty members who were originally elected were Professor Charles Richardson and Professor Frank Lemon. The students to hold membership are: John O ' Neill, President of Student Government Association, Evalyn Ridout, President of Women ' s Student Government Association. Carl Everstine, President of Poe Literary Society, Herbert Eby, President of New Mercer Literary Society. Nicholas Janetzke, who was President of New Mercer, resigned in December because he was unable to give to the organization the time necessary for its success, and Herbert Eby, who was elected president, automatically became a member of the Council of Oratorv and Debate. The debaters who were picked to represent the University of Maryland in the inter- collegiate matches are: Nicholas Janetzke, James Benner, Henry Whiting, Herbert Eby and Robert Lockridge. With more funds .ivailable for debating than ever before, Robert Lockridge, man- ager of the Men ' s debating team, has arranged a very interesting program with some of the leading universities in the East. ■4 226 r- Williams, Khy, Jaiu-tzke, b tettey Minis. Hays, C;irmichae], Blaisdell, Schilling Debating Team The University of Maryland is represented by two debating teams, a Men ' s team and a Women ' s team, each working independent of the other. Anyone who is interested in debating can try out for the squad. These tryouts are held every fall and the last six surviving being the ones who constitute the squads. The active members of the teams are selected by the Council of Oratory and Debate. It is the aim and hope of these squads to develop intercollegiate debating to a high degree and to place Maryland among the universities whose debating teams are outstanding in the East. The debating teams are financed by the University, which enables them to take at least one trip every year. Mr. Charles Richardson, of the Public Speaking Department, a very capable coach, is ever ready to help the members in any way and the success of the teams is undoubtedly due in a large part to his untiring efforts directed in this line of work. After the usual preliminary fall debates the men that were picked by the Council of Oratory and Debate are as follows: Nicholas Janetzke, Graf Buehme, James Benner, Henry Whiting and Herbert Eby. The Council also elected Ralph Lockridge who arranges the debates and manages the team. He has arranged a most attractive schedule for this year. Maryland has a debate with Hopkins on March 20, relative to Disarmament ques- tion. On March 31 — the men ' s team will take a trip South in which North Carolina State will first be met. North Carolina University and Duke will also be engaged. Most of these schools will probably later come to Maryland. The Women ' s team is composed of Ruth Hayes, Elizabeth Carmichacl, Dorothy Blaisdell, Elizabeth Mims and Katherine Williams. Barbara Schilling, who is manager of the girls ' team, has arranged a very interesting schedule. The first debate is with George Washington University. Other schools which will be met are Buckncll Univer- sity, West Virginia and the University of Buffalo. ■4 227 l!=- Hughes, Sininions, Voctnii. Deckman, (iiie, I ' trrif, l)f La Torre, Hollnway Creese, Xesbit, lUirton, Allen, McClung Kil)ler, Jones, Willse, Undson, Berger, Cosper Mowatt, Wildensteincr. Perham, Hodgins, Johnson Schoefiekl, Jarvis Mitton, Horn, Roberts. Quinn, Letvin, Frolick Alhaugh, Gossoni, Rhind, Bailey, Aholt. Jarvis, Cameron Gross, Hennick, Steinberg, Ward, Bishop, Orwig, Hargis, Horton Briddell, Vignan, Pyle, Skelton, Fifer, Hoshall, James, Lininger, Harper, Tansil, tlifford, Taylor, Epple Engineering Society The Engineering Society at the University of Maryland is the medium through which the three branches of Engineering — Ci il. Mechanical and Elcctrica! represented at Maryland, can meet together and discuss modern engineering practice. A close rela- tionship exists among all the members of the various departments of engineering because of the contacts made during its meetings, which occur monthly. The society has enjoyed a very successful year. It has had the honor and privilege of hearing several prominent speakers on engineering subjects. Among those who ad- dressed the society were Dr. A. B. McDaniel, who spoke on engineering work in Porto Rico; and Dr. C. F. Jenkins, nationally known inventor. Dr. Jenkins ' illustrated lecture on slow motion movies and radio vision was given before the entire student body of the University. This program, arranged by the society, was especially attractive and fol- lowed the suggestion of President Raymond Pearson that such features be provided for the entire University from time to time. Other features enjoyed during the year included programs of motion pictures. The films illustrated such subjects as riveting of steel, electric arc welding, applications of compressed air, and operations on rubber plantations. Officers of the society during the past year were: C. S. James R. F. Lininger H. A. Jarvis W. H. Fifer L. M. Harper President Vicc-Prciident Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms •4 228 ■ Rill, Vieweg. Stowell, Myers. Howes, Sutton, Etienne Taylor, Jones, Norwood, Hartge, Lusby, Claflin Stone. Crey, Jones, Stimpson, Carr, Brouillet, Bowie Episcopal Club For the past eight years the Episcopal Club has been an active organization on the campus. Some of the ideals that are directly responsible for the success of this organiza- tion are: the hope of bringing Episcopal students at the University of Maryland into closer fellowship, the possibility of uniting this club with similar groups of Episcopal students in other colleges and universities, and finally the carrying out of a program of religious education, worship, and service, through regular meetings of the club. During the past year the club has sponsored at its meetings a series of lectures on the church, studying in detail its objects and accomplishments. The Episcopal Club made a special Lenten offering in conjunction with religious clubs at other universities, to further the work of training Chinese students to become Christian doctors at St. John ' s Medical College. They have also arranged to attend in a body the weekly Thurs- day evening Lenten service. It is a practice of the club to attend the University Chapel once a month to partake of Corporate Communion. At the same time many members of the Episcopal Club help in the work of the Chapel by teaching Sunday School, playing the organ, reading the lessons and singing in the choir. The Episcopal Club extends a welcome invitation to students who are interested in this work and who do not yet belong to this club. Meetings are held twice a month, at which time both social and business matters are attended to. The new officers are in- stalled at a banquet held annually toward the end of the school year. The officers during the past year were: Edwin Stimpson, President; Elsie Ryon, Vice- President; Maude Lewis, Recording Secretary; Adelaide Gray, Corresponding Secretary, and Betty Jones, Treasurer. ■4 229 !:=•■ M km Ki- m m c CXvX renniiigtun, Hulter. Gt-ary Martin, Groshon, Went worth, Gardner, Geise, Holter, Schroder Hoopes, Baker, Sanders. HeniminK, Marth, McFadden, Pryor, Parks The Hort Club In the fall of 1919 seven students with Dr. W. C. Auchter made a tour of the principle fruit-growing sections of Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland and Pennsylvania. It is not surprising that from ths group, exposed as they are to the rich rewards of a pomological harvest, should come the idea of the present Hort Club. During the early days of its existence the club met at the home of Dr. Auchter. Later, meetings were held in the Administration Building and finally the present room in the horticulture building was provided. The monthly meetings provide much interest and entertainment to all horticultural students. Appropriate topics are discussed by members of the club, student and faculty. On several occasions during the year distinguished members of the U. S. Department of Agriculture are secured to address the club. During this year the club has been very fortunate in having Dr. E. C. Auchter, head of the Federal Department of Horti- cultural Investigation, Dr. Thomas and Dr. Whitehouse of the Office of Foreign Plant Introduction. The outstanding event of the year was the Eastern States Intercollegiate Fruit Judging Contest, held on the Maryland Campus in December. The team representing Maryland was composed entirely of Hort Club members. Paul Marth, president of the Hort Club, was second high mar. in the contest, with almost a perfect score, being surpassed only by Robinson of West Virginia, who had a perfect score. The Maryland team won third pl.icc in the contest, being beaten by West Virginia and Massachusetts. The members of the Hort Club were very active in providing entertainment for visiting teams. Arrangements were made for them to reside at the various fraternity houses, a banquet was held at the Dining Hall after the contest, and every attempt was made to extend to them a full measure of Maryland hospitality. The team participating this year were: West Virginia, Massachusetts, Maryland, Purdue, Ohio State and Penn State. The officers for the past year were: Paul March, President; E. S. Hemming, Vice- President; E. C. McFadden, Secretary and Treasurer. ■4 230 }=■■ Hanna, Gilbert, Baker, Geary, Stier, Downey, Gilbert, Eppley, Ward, Bewley Glass, Naill, Claggett, Miller, Gahan, Kline, Miles, Kirkwood, Woods, Chesser, Lane, Roye, Lawler, Bewick, Jones, IngersoU, McGarvey, Schilling, Lay ton, Maxwell, Wade, Taylor, Goodhart, Norton Ahalt, Hoopes, Griiver, Wright, Jones, Holtcr, Kent, McCubbin, Ballon Student Grange The Student Grange is among the largest and most active organizations on the Uni- versity of Maryhind campus. This is a student argricultural fraternity, organized for the promotion of farm hfe, and is a part of the National Grange of the Patrons of Husbandry. The members are chosen from the college of Agriculture and co-eds in farm work. The Student Grange was organized at the University of Maryland in 1915, and is said to be the best, most progressive, and most typical Student Grange in the country. It is the only one which is managed entirely by Students with a member of the faculty to advise them if necessary. The major purpose of this organization is to train young men and women for lead- ership in rural communities, and it gives the student a direct touch with local and national farm problems. The meetings, which are held twice a month, are enlivened with business interests and very interesting programs, and are concluded with refreshments. The Grange sends degree teams and educational and entertaining programs out to the various chapters in the state. In December the Student Grange was represented at the Statu Grange Convention which was held at Westminster. It was also host to the Pomona Grange in February, and contributed several members to the program of the Lecturer ' s Hour. The Grange sponsored a special lecture by Dr. Harry J. Patterson, Director of Agri- cultural Experiment Station, on " The Agricultural Situation in Europe, " at which selec- tions were presented by the Little Symphony Orchestra and The Grange Quartette, and a new Maryland song was presented. The officers for this year are: Charles Gray, Master; Herbert Hoopes, Overseer; Harley Holter, Steward; Elizabeth Jones, Secretary; Vernon Holter, Treasurer and Gladys Bull, Lecturer. ■4 231 ■ Matthews, McPhatter, Fouts, Sanford, Downey, Myers, Warcholy Gingell, Dezendorf, Taylor. Kline, Hays, Lane. Stier, Wade, Bundick, Kent Lewis, Jones, Jon es, Schilling, Everstine, Carrico, Maxwell, Ridout, Bixler Poe Literary Society The Poe Literary Society is an outgrowth of the old Morrill Society, which was established in 1900. As its name indicates, it is named after Edgar Allen Poe, and an annual study is made of his life and works. This old organization has a fine past to look back upon, and has developed many worthy traditions. As it is now organized, the society aims to develop the literary side of college life. Debates, book reports, recitations, and discussions form the bulk of th; work. In short, any topic of general interest is acceptable. Through the years of its history, Poe has developed many outstanding debating teams. All along the line of its progress are prominent men and women who have done much to elevate the standards of debating at the University of Maryland. As evidence of the literary ability of Poe there are several cups owned by the club which it has won in various competitions. For permanent ownership of one of these cups offered by Dr. Patterson, it is necessary to win the annual Inter-Society Debate three times in succession. Poe has won two of these cups, lost the third to New Mercer, and now has one leg on the fourth cup. Membership is not limited strictly to students, and several prominent professors enjoy honorary membership. Among these are: Professors Charles S. Richardson, George Schultz, Harold F. Cotterman and Frank N. Lemon. During the year Poe Literary Society has continued to play an important part in campus activities. Meetings are held bi-weekly, and consist chiefly of the programs pre- pared under student direction. From time to time prominent speakers have addressed the society, and have drawn audiences from the entire student body. Poe has contributed two of its members to the Varsity Debating Team, Elizabeth Minis and Barbara Schil- ling. Strong competition has been engendered for positions on the Inter-Society Debat- ing Team. The oflScers for the year are: Carl Everstine . . President Elgar Jones . . . Treasurer Rudolph Carrico . Vice-President Hilda Jones . . . Reporter Barbara Schilling . Secretary Elizabeth Jones . . . Critic ■4232lis- Beall, Kricker. Wolf, Janetzke. Bacchus, Lines. Bishoff. Greeley Bradley, Finzel, Carmicheal, Hoffman, Kelleter, Tippet, Leighton, McGarvey, Pearson Lea, Temple, Jarrell, Cannon, Gilbert, Hershberger, Miles Bewick, Rowe, Snyder, Olenberg, Eby, Kettler, Clemson, Siehler, Hardiman New Mercer Society The New Mercer Literary Society was founded by Dr. William Mercer in January 1860. ' This literary club is justly proud of being the oldest organization on the Uni- versity of Maryland Campus. During the seventy years of successful existence it has been the purpose of this society to cultivate the intellectual faculties of the students and at the same time provide a means of entertainment and diversion. The society meets every first and third Wednesday in each month, but due to the increased interest shown in literary work meetings this year have been held more frequently. Programs this year include various fields of learning and arc enjoyed by both the members and other interested students. A sense of freedom is fostered that is conducive to original expression. These expressions and compositions will be found recorded in the paper published quarterly by the New Mercer. This is serving as a medium for the expression of the society and campus talent. Lectures by both the faculty members and students, and debating occupy another portion of the program. The outstanding event on the New Mercer calendar is the annual inter-society debate held the last week in April. All members who wish to participate appear in try-out debates before the society. These debates are short and informal, but neverthe- less show whether the member is capable of representing the society. Last year New Mercer lost the debate to Poe, however Herbert Eby did win the Alumna: medal for the best speaker in the dtbate. Dr. Patterson offers a cup to the society winning its debate three consecutive years. New Mercer won this cup in 1928 and will try to start another winning streak this spring. The officers for this year are: Herbert C. Eby Ruth Miles Mildred Kettler Robert Beall Dorothy Shipley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Critic ■4 233 l!=- " The world is blessed most by men who do things, and not by those who merely talk about them. " — James Oliver . HONORARY FRATERNITIES 1 5 s WW i K ' " " ay 3b : jc ■4 236 lo- OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Society for the Recoanition of College Leadership Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 SIGMA CIRCLE Established University of Maryland in 1927 Publication — The Circle Harry Byrd Ray Carpenter John Faber William Kemp William Bradley William Chaffinch Charles Dodson William Evans Albert Heagy Robert Healy Robert Allen James Andrews FRATRES IN FACULTATE Raymond Pearson Charles Richardson Willard Small FRATRES IN URBE Omar Crothers FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students John Schueler Class of Nineteen Thirty Frederick Hetzel William Hopkins Philip Insley Donald Keiffer William Kinnamon Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Robert Beall Reginald Truitt Robert Watkins Robert Young Madison Lloyd John MacDonald John O ' Neill Vernon Power Robert Settle John Umbarger John Pitzer Arley Unger i m w ?i® ©1 .t ' ». s M ■4 237 Ii=- ■ Mr ■4 238 • C. O. Appleman E. C. Auchter B. E. Carmichael R. W. Carpenter K. A. Clark Daniel Fahey Joseph Long Charles Grey Samuel Hemming Herbert Hoopes Kenneth Baker James Coddington Willis Frazer ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agriculture Fralerniiy hounded at Ohio Stale College in 189- ' MARYLAND CHAPTER Established 19 ZO FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. J. Hart W. E. Hunt L. W. Ingham De Voe Meade FRATRES IN URBE Englebert Schmidt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Clau of Nineteen Thirty I. L. Langeluttig Paul C. Marth George F. Madigan Clais of Nineteen Thirty-One Sydney T. Lawler Henry F. Long Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Howard F. Geary ■4 239 fl- R. A. Pearson H. J. Patterson G. D. Quigley A. L. Schrader F. B. Trenk Paul Walker John Faber Warren Myers Robert Teeter Fred Ribnitzki Elihue McFadden Mark Woods i ? :. i m fesis -% Q j| Cf I ■■=!l 240 St- c i?: Q.ji £M j A. N. Johnson Charles Dodson Wilham Fifer Luther Harper Howard Hine John Burger, Jr. TAU BETA PI Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University m 1885 Publications — The Bent. The Council Bulletin BETA CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 FRATRES IN FACULTATE M. Creese FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students H. H. Kaveler Class of Nine ecu Thirty Carroll James Samuel Letvin Floyd Lininger Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Edwin Gue S. S. Steinberg Foster Lipphard George Phipps James Wallace George McClurg ■4 241 h J5 ■.fl. ?6C5 A 4 j : 5! ! r m m m ■4 242 fl- a % . - J • r . s ) . SIGMA DELTA PI Honorary Spanish Fraternity Foundtd at University of California in 1919 DELTA CHAPTER Established 1910 Harry A. Deferrari Charles F. Kramer William Bradley Margaret Browei Eleanor Baumel Robbiu Hunt William Ackerman Ruth Greenwood Rhoda Hatton FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthui C. Parsons FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Clain of Nineteen Thirty Donald DeMarr Elizabeth Jones Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Elizabeth Mims Class of Nineteen Thirty-Tivo Alma Hickox Laura Nevius 4 243 Ii=- Helen B. Wilcox Roberta Harrison Jerrold Powers Arley Unger Edwin Willse Maria Santinie Eloyse Sargent m M m L p r v¥m u ■4 244 h SCABBARD AND BIADE Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 COMPANY I, THIRD REGIMENT Established at University of Maryland 1922 Major R. S. Lyttle Graef Buehm Donald DeMarr William Heintz Philip Insley Walter Bonnett Lawrence Chiswell Frank Cox Melvin Derr FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lieut Robert N. Young Lieut. Edward H. Bowes FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty William Kinnamon Melvin Koons Robert Lockridge Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Willis Frazier George Hargis Robert Home ■4. 245 Ii=- Donald Nevius John O ' Neill Edward Siddall John Umbarger William Roberts Robert Troth Henry Whiting Colonel Willis W; w X m i •=:1 246 ■ gj ' ' T I _; -. .- j- IJ " GAMMA ALPHA NU Honorary Journalistic FraWrnity Founded at the University of Maryland in 1928 Harry Byrd FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Charles Hak William Hottel FRATRES IN URBE Raymond Carrington Reese Sewell Ross Black William Hammcrsley Philip Insley Donald Kieffer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students John Schueler Class of Nineteen Thirty William Kinnamon Madiso:. Lloyd Kenneth Stoner Jerrold Powers William Rosenbaum Class of Nineteen Thirty-One James Andrews Robert Beall Arley Unger Hayden Norwood ■4247 - BETA PI THETA Honorary French Fraternity Founded at City of Birmingham KA a PI BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland IVZ ' ) m l ¥ Harry A-. Defarri Charles Kramer Margaret Brower Isabel Dynes Evangeline Gruver Roberta Harrison Robert Allen Madeline Bernard George Brouillet Louise Babcock Virginia Daiker Myra Ferrier Don Hammerlund FRATRES IN FACULTATE Adelia E. Rosasco FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty Elizabeth Jones Ruth Lawless Maude Lewis T. A. Nelson Class of ' Nineteen Thirty-One Felisa Jenkins Elgar Jones Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Wayne Hisle Elizabeth Norton Marjorie Rugge ■4 249 lis- 2 , v. ?« f Helen Wilcox A. E. Zucker Evalyn Ridout Barbara Schilling Alice Taylor Genevieve Wright Mary Koons Virginia Smith Fletcher Veitch Claude Smith Gethine Williams Katherine Williams waI nsd. m k WOMEN ' S SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY Founded at the University of Maryland in 1925 SORORES IN FACULTATE Dean Adele Stamp SORORES IN URBE Mary Jane McCurdy .■ |I ' 5I ' Eleanor Seal SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Clas,s. of Nineteen Thirty Catherine Barnsley Isabel Dynes Ruth H=ys Margaret Karr Margaret Meigs Genevieve Wright •4 250 Ic- ( ' : C. O Appleman E. C. Auchter L. E. Bopst L. B. Broughton H. E. Bi-sley O. C. Bruce C. Church C. M. Conrad H. F. Cotterman M. Creese PHI KAPPA PHI Founded at University ot Maine m 1897 Established University of Maryland 1920 Publication — Phi Kappa Phi Journal FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. G. Eichhn F. H. Evans C. B. Hale A. N. Johnson C. F. Kramer H. B. McDonnell H. B Mctzger M. Mount J. B. S Norton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. J. Patterson B. B. Powell R. G. Rothgeb A. L. Schrader E. H Schmidt T. H. Taliaferro W. T. L. Taliaferro M. F. Welsh C. E. White L. G. Worthingion ■4 251 Ii=- M (V4- . Graduate Students ■ - - J W. W. Aldrich Paul R. Henson Adelia Rosasco ?i . J. C. Bauer Mary Murray H. W Rudel Z? " ? Paul W. Frey John H. Weinberger 69] Class of Nineteen Thirty -Mr. Catherine Barnsley Ruth Flays Ruth Lawless Margaret Butler Samuel Hemming Paul C. Marth Charles R. Dodson Howard H. Hine Grace Maxwell ;5cr Isabel Dynes Carroll S. James Margaret Meigs Wyi William H. Fifer Virginia Kalmbach Curry Nourse Charles G. Grey Margaret Karr Claire P. Schley }£ niy Evangeline Gruver Wilhelmina KroU Barbara-Schilling (f 4m r; Miss Mount Miss McNaughton Isabel Bewick Margaret Creeger Margaret Dodder Isabel Dynes Harriet Bishop Gladys Bull Marjorie Cullen Winifred Gahn Adelaid Grey THETA GAMMA Honorary Home Economic Society Founded at University of Maryland in 1922 i S 7 e SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Welsh SORORES IN URBE Mary Jane McCurdy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Mrs. Mena Edmonds Baflford Class of ' Nineteen Thirty Estelle Hoffa Margaret Karr Marion Lane Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Felissa Jenkins Mildred Kettier Miriam Lloyd Helen Mead ■4 252 • Mrs. Murphy Mrs. McFarland Lillian Lunnenberg Grace Maxwell Curry Nourse Margaret Lcighton Ruth Miles Gladys Obcrlin Martha Ross Temple Marie Webster l )i K r K: u- CHI ALPHA Honorary Woman ' s Juurnalistic Society Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 Margarita Clatlin Virginia Kalmback Margaret Meigs Felisa Jenkins Helen Meade Rosalie Goodhan; SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty Curry Nourse Evelyn Ridout Class of Nineteen Thirty -One Ruth Miles Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Eloyse Sargent Barbara Schilling Louise Townsend Genevieve Wright Elizabeth Mims Martha Ross Temple Eleanor Margerum •=;I 253 l!=- m f jn LATCH KEY SOCIETY Society for Welcoming Visiting Athletic Teams Founded at University of Maryland in 1930 r p Jm Robert Allen James Andrews Donald Beeman Philip Cooper Lawrence Chiswell MEMBERS Joseph Deckman Walter Kent McClelland Dixon Simon Duckman Ralph Garreth Harry Hess John Pitzer Warren Rabbitt John Savage Arley Unger ■4 254 f- Hm PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES }L fe m • -- ■•=;1 256 l!=- ALPHA CHI SIGMA Honorary Chemical Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 190i ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at U n-.vernty of Maryland in 1927 Publication — The Hexagon ' 1 L. E. Bopst L. B. Broughton C. M. Conrad E. C. Donaldson FRATRES IN FACULTATE N. L. Drake M. M. Haring H. B. McDonnel H. J. Patterson W. W. Skinner C. E. White -?t; p. W. Fray H. W Gilbert D. P. Highberger H. H. Kaveler FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students G. C. Oland R. W. Riemensclineider T. B. Smith J. R. Spies D. H. Wheeler G. S. Wciland B. B. Westfall Ernest W. Haines William W. Heintr George Madigan Paul Ambrose Arthur Bowers Williams L. Crentz Class of Nineteen Thirty John E. McDonald Joseph R. Schultz Class of Nineteen Thirty-One M. Rankin Hatfield William H. Leyking Edgar G. Stimpsoii Loris E. Williams Fletcher P. Veitch Richard R. Roberts Class of Nineteen Tbirfy-Two Ronald F. Brown Thomas G. Davis James T. Kingsbury Oscar L. Spencer 4 257 l!= " J ' . J.L A c " I ■4 258 la- KAPPA PHI KAPPA Honorary Educational Fraternity Founded at Dartmouth College in 1922 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established m IV 29 Publication — The Open Book Magazine mm Henry Brechbill Harold Cocterman FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edgar Long Leland Worthington Dr. WiUard Small FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Paul Fi«her Kenneth Stoner George Algire Lloyd Groshon Class of Nineteen Thirf Gibbs Myers Warren Myers Morris Ramsberg Robert Remsberg Class of Nine fee II Thirty-One William Burhans Sydney Lawler Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Robert Stull ■• 259 • r -Ci » . ■• --.« ' » -£ir " - ' s ' A ' - ji. rf ' ' S HK ? . SOCIAL FRATERNITIES a 30 -4 262 Il=- ALPHA GAMMA RHO Herbert Davis John Parks PHI SIGMA KAPPA Darius Dixon Arley Unger DELTA PSI OMEGA Randall Lininger Delra y McPhatter SIGMA NU Albert Heagy Warren Rabbitt DELTA SIGMA PHI Fred Hetzel John Pitzer SIGMA TAU OMEGA William Gifford Donald Nevius KAPPA ALPHA Gordon Zimmerman Edwin Harlan SIGMA PHI SIGMA Charles Pouts William Kinnamon NU SIGMA OMICRON Robert Healy Harry Hess THETA CHI Warren Myers Henry Whiting -4 263 • ■4 264 h KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lvf in 1865 BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Established in 1914 Publication — Kappa Alpha Journal Dr. L. B. Broughton Dr. E. N. Cory H. F. Coctermaii W. M Hillegeist James Benner Charles Bishop William Chaffinch Winefred Cobey John Batson Walter Bonnet Joseph Deckman Paul Fellows Frank Baldwin John Beall Ernest Carliss Paul Cronin Raymond Koelle Joseph Clark Loring Gingell Donald Imirie Charles Keenan FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. S. Richardson J. H. Schad S. B. Shaw FRATRES IN URBE James Earle Zulick FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty William Evans Walker Hale Milton Price Fulton Mister Class of Nine teen Thirty-One Robert Gaylor Edwin Harlin Robert Havell Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Jesse Krajcovic Charles Miller Thomas Miller George Norris Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Paul Kiernan John Mitchell Lawrence Plumley Jack Roberts Dr. Jesse Sprowls Dr. T. B. Symons Dr. T. H. Taliaferro Dr. R. V. Truitt Benjamin Simmons Francis Stevens John Umbarger Richard White Ercell Maloney Harry Milburn Charles Ross Edward Siddall Alfred Pease Joseph Settino Frederick Stieber Irvin Wolfe Gordon Zimmerman Robert Ruling Jeff Small Richard Spire Wilson .-,.... ;; . % ■4 265 • m ■4 266 l!=- SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded at the Umcersily of Pennsylvania in 190i DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland 1916 Publication — The Monad Geary Eppley Harry B. Hoshall Jacob E. Metzger Philip A. Insley Harry A. Jarvis William J. Kinnamon William F. Chew Lawrence R. Chiswel Ralph Garreth Maurice ' J. Glynn Charles W. Fouts Hatcher R. Gibson Arthur L. Hauver Lloyd J. Jones Irving Ady Adam Brandau John Brewer Joseph Darby Frank Hines FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. B. McDonnell Milton A. Pyle FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nittctccti Tljiity Alfred T. Myers George T. Phipps William C. Schofield Class of Niitcfcni Thirty-One James Lee Carl Mclntire Kenneth Morris Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Charles P. Merrick George F. Openshaw Kenneth Stahl Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three E. Dorrance Kelley Ralph Lovell Carl Pfau Lawrence Powers Burton Shipley James T. Spann Samuel S. Steinberg Norman Shoemaker Edward Valliant Harry Wilson Harry Schramm Mark Shank James Welch Ralph T. Sterling Thurl Tower John Velten Donald Shaffer Arthur K. Thorn George Weber Robert Welch •4 267 • ■3. V ' {Ki-i i Ww5-: SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 DELTA PHI CHAPTER Established in 1917 Publication — The Delta . Lawrence Bomberger George Abrams Arthur Beavens Charles Dodson Nils Falkenstine Albert Heagy Nicholas Janctzke Franklin Cox Willis Fr ' azier Warren Mitchell Louis Berger George Chalmers John Doerr Frank Ebaugh Parker Faber George Cole Towner French Howard Florence Trice Gravatte Blaine Havell FRATRES IN FACULTATE Leslie Bopst FRATRES IN URBE Omar D. Crothers FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Ninefeen Thirty James Kelly Melvin Koons George Madigan Robert Quinn Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Alfred Owens Warren Rabbi tt Class of Ninefeen Thirty-Two Courtney Hayden Wayne Hisle Roger Kelly William Luney Thomas Neff Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three George Hockensmith David Lynch Harold Norwood Raymond Poppelman James Pruitt Thomas Spence William Tyler Page William Supplee Julius Radice George Roberts Robert Settle Edward Stevens John Savage Courtney Suter John Noms Judson Reeves Dale Sncll Edward Tippett Robert Wilson Ray Schmidt Robert Scott Victor Wingate William Wood John Zirchell IW t p,l. W ( ' » , . - ■ 269li=- r-.j ' ' • 7- !v. i -y . " . r -- Aj =sr. - : i ■A 270 l!=- PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Mussucbuseds Atiruuhural College in 1873 ETA CHAPTER Established at UnioersUy ot Maryland I Baltimore) in 18 )7 Established at College Park m 1923 Publication — Signet FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Raymond Reed Eugene B. Daniels Elmer R. Crami. ' r FRATRES IN URBE William Press Edward Snouflfer, Jr. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Samuel Crosthwaite William White Harry D. Boublitz William Bradley Robert Conk John Bisc ' hoff Davies Dixon John Albrittian Donal Beeman Russell Carter Herbert Eby Milton Fall Joseph Baker John Doyle John Fissel John Huebsch Class of Nineteen Tl ' irty John O ' Neill Jerrold Powers Class of Nineteen Thirty-One William Fisher William Leyking Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Mitchell Franklin Howard Geary Thomas Gough James Greeley George Matthew Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three James Mason Howard Knoblock Richard Murdock John Robertson Roy Tansill Bennington Weiss Arley linger Sh:rwuod Wilson Charles Rinehart John Roth Louis Schneider Arthur Turner Fritz Wenger William Needham Webster Ramsay Charles SpicknaU Joseph Walter pscst mi m ii 4 271 Ii=- W W D.- Xr ■4 272 ■ . t . . ' »-- »- . i ' -» r v X - %$ DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at City College of New York in 1899 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER E tablished in I " 24 Publications — Sphinx. Carnation Earl S. Bellman John E. Faber Osmond Reck Vincent Colosimo Winifred Covington Albert Dean Charles T. Dean Paul Butz Rudolph Carrico X alter Dent Harry Clayton Hazard Eskridge John Kirby MitchtU Kinuhkowski Charles Berry Robert Clopper . John P. Dean Daniel Galotta FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles B. Hale FRATRES IN URBE Ivan Wheaton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Student Paul Smith Class of Nineteen Thirty Franklin Haller Frederick Hetzel Adolph Koldcway Donald Kline Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Grorgc Hendrickson Henry McDonald Class of Nineteen Thirty-Tuo Jack Kraus James Loughran Charles May Thomas Perrie Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Theodore McGann Edgnr Newcomer William Robbin- Walter E. Jeager George T. Schultz John McDonald Frederick Ribnitzski Chester Towney NichoLi- Warcholy George O ' Harc John Pitzer George Vieweg Thomas Rooney George Ruhl Joseph Sanford Ralph Shure Frederick Stelzer Alfred Toombs William Winchester ■i ' • 273 - d ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at the University of Illinois in 1908 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established in 1928 Publications — Sickle and Sheaf. Crescent w m Dr. S. H. De Vault Dr. F. E. Gardner FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. G. Hart W. E. Hunt L. W. Ingliam A. S. Thurston F. N. Dodge J. C. Long A. B. Hamilton Charles G. Grey Lloyd Groshon E. Sam Hemming Arthur Ahalt Kenneth Baker James Coddington Russell Henry Harley Holter Vernon Holter Henry Boyd Manville Coblentz Herbert Daris Millard Eiler Roger Burdette John Burton George Connley Wheeler Ensor FRATRES IN URBE B. B. Powell E. H. Schmidt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students P. L. Fisher Class of Nineteen Thirty Herbert Hoopes Lawrence Sanders Ira Langeluttig Arthur Schreibei Norman Pennington Robert Teeter Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Henry Long Ridgely Parks Fred Marshall Robert Pryor Arthur Martin Robert Reedy Eliha McFaddcn John Savage Austin Miller Roland Ward Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Ralph England Willard Evans Miles Hanna Charles Reichel Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Lloyd Eyler James House Lee Ifert Wilbur McCann Max Smith William Spicknall Howard Stier Russell Umstead Kenneth Spessard Marion Satton Gardner Warner Fred Wintermoyer M ■4 2751!=- ■4 276 I; - THETA CHI Founded at Norwich University in 1856 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Publication — The Rattle of Theta Chi FRATRES IN FACULTATE Earl S. Johnston William B. Kemp Frank M. Lemon Marion W. Parker FRATRES IN URBE Paul D. Sanders Graef W. Buehm Richard J. Epple James M. Gordon William L. Hopkins Kenneth S. Kesecker Arthur D. Bowers William H. Burhans, Jr. Charles F. Cashell Robert C. Home Charles R. Albaugh Charles D. Briddell, Jr. C. Wilbur Cisse! J. Walter Eby Merdith A. Flook Donald J. Gardner Albert J. Benjamin Howard M. Biggs James G. Busick John C. Chaney Lowell E. Hendrick FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Clans of Nitictccn Thirty Leonard J. Vogel Warren G. Myers Edward F. Moser H. Earl Sangston Edwin G. Stimpson Class of Nineteen Thirly-One Thomas Jones, Jr. George A. Kibler Robert C. Oberlin Samuel T. Royer, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Don F. Hammeriund John Horton Arthur B. Hersberger Frederick E. Knowles, Jr. Archibald Lake, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Everett H. Herrell Wilson A. Lansford Walter H. Lappen C. Maurice Lewis Edward L. Melvin Norman L. Taylor James S. Wilson Loris E Williams James N. Wallace David J. Ward, Jr. George E. Taylor, Jr. James R. Troth Robert W. Warfel Henry J. Whiting Karl F Mech Theodore F. Meyer Maurice J. Murphy Carl Pergler Edwin G. Whitehead Frederick Nordenholtz John N. Randolph A. Jack Riley Robert G. Somers Ralph I Williams i SB m •• 277If= " L . % G ) I ' TT ■4 278 y " - A. X.J:i4ci G.Si w ' DELTA PSI OMEGA Founded at the University of Maryland in 1920 Publication — Flagship FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. De Voe Meade Dr. Lee Schrader Robert Watkins FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Theret T. Taylor Class of Nineteen Thirty Dr. Mark Welsh Dr. Charles White George Algire David Blennard James Cameron Carl Everstine Richard Hughes Kendall Jarvis Floyd Lininger Marlin Ramsburg Robert Ramsburg William Scott William Wilson Robert Allen James Andrews George Brouillet Joseph Caldara Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Melvin Derr Lawrence Downey Wolcott Etienne Robert Haas Squire Hamer Delray McPhatter Mark Woods William Aldridge John Allen Thomas Davis Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Edward Ewald Frederick Lawrence Robert Reeder Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three George Schindler Claude Smith Robert Stull William Dunbar David Harry Norman Haywood William Lang Arnold Maxwell Carrol Warner Thomas Williamsor Ned Zyler w ■4 279 Ii=- M . ' 1 ' i® v • J . ■• 280 • NU SIGMA OMICRON Founded at University of Maryland Established in 1916 ••AJI- FRATRES IN FACULTATE Oscar Bruce Lawrence Hodgins Earl M Pickens Kenneth G. Stoner Hugh House August L. Ewald, Jr. Ernest V. Haines Luther M. Harper John P. Allan Robert W; Beall Harry Gray Harry C. Hess, Jr. Edmund D. Brower Clifford Davids James S. Decker Harry Dobbs Richard W. Baldwin Charles Faith Arthur P. Gambrill Carroll Kakel, Jr. Thomas Kelbaugh FRATRES IN URBE Hugh Shank FRATRES IN inVIVERSITATE Graduate Students John E. Schueler, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty Robert F. Healy J. Donald Kieffer Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Wilbur A. Jones Gerald L. Munson John W, Neidhardt Douglas M. Parks Class of Nineteen Thirty-Tu ' u Robert A. Garrett Fred W Invernizzi Kricker Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three George Keseling Ralph MuUendore Harry Penn Norman E. Prince James Shank Madison E. Lloyd Robert J. McCandlish Harold B. Robinson Harry G. Street Vance R. Sullivan Edmund Willse Russell I. Krout Howard B. Mayi Sidney D Miller Robert B. Wooden Melvin Roberts Thomas H. Stone John W. Street Arthur L. Sullivan S. Hammond Welsh r I ■4 281 ■ ■■Ci } 7 ■4 282 lie- _(7yy J: V ' lU- - J ' : ' SIGMA TAU OMEGA Founded at University of Maryland in I ' ll I Publication — The Candle of Sigma Tau FRATRES IN FACULTATE Kenneth Asbury Clark John Bush Robert Clark Arthur Dunnigan Howard Fetty Marcus Rankin Hatfield Josiah Hunt Clarence Lung Frederick Burton Richard Cochran Charles Gifford Howard Hunt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Samuel Henry Winterburg Class of N iietceii Thirty William Giflford William Hammcrsley William Lucas Thorman Nelson Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Theodore Mowatt William Roberts Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two James Kingsbury William Lines William Linkins Joseph Nevius Eugene Roberts Harley Spoerlein Lawrence Winncmore Vernon Spitznagle John Wilhelm Robert Wllhclm Thomas Marshall Joseph Straw Thomas Young Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Nicholas Gordy Paul Lung Howard Mathews William Rice m ■4 283 • © m ?2 ■4 284 ■ -. V rx - ' ' ' ■ ' V-:.. i. r T ' -- CJ i. »L S. i- -,_J,: PHI ALPHA Founded at George Washington University in I ' 14 EPSILON CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1919 Publication — Phi Alpha Quarterly FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Hyman Friedman George Chertkof Sidney Friedman Sol Rosen Raymond Grad Julius Levin Class of Nineteen Thirty Max Hcrstcin Class of Nineteen Tlnrty-One Samuel Lemcr Harry Needle Class of Nineteen Tbirty-Tiio Bernard Rosen Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Manuel Landesman •4 285 Ii=- William Rosenbaum Victor Rosenthal Louis Teitel Jerome Schloss Nathan Wasserm.iu Narcisse Rochlin SiK w ' x% m ■ .fi v. M • " ' " «. J m :3 r r 1 K , i.- ' " n9 m ■4 286 f- ' -Vo-. ' ' -- J " CK U TAU EPSILON PHI Founded at Columbia University in l ' 10 TAU BETA CHAPTER Estabhsed in I ' 1 15 Publication — Plume FRATRES IN URBE Julian Venezky Daniel Weitzman r. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Chm of Nineteen Tbir y Herman Lombard Irving Rosenbaum ? Stanley H. Berenstein Morton Chideckel Morris Cohen Irving Applefeld Albert Cohen Jules Cooper Nathan Frankel Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Simon Duckman Julius Eisenstark Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Maurice Kaplan Abe Karasik Sol Karpel Joseph Miller Sidney Oilman Henry Schwartz Sidney Silverman Edward Ronkin Irving Sadowsky Morton Silverberg Bernard Venezky l Morris Bogdenow David Cohen Jerome Feldman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Philip Feldman Louis Koladner Emanuel Margareten Milton Scheer Morris Stern mi ■4 287 M m ' K ex; ' of (Sid r iiCJI ; ft, ■4 288 1;=- i MMi g: ALPHA PHI SIGMA Founded a! UnivtrsUy uf Marylund in 1927 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harry A. Deferrari FRATRES IN URBE Frank Di Stasio Frank Franklin Charles Gentile Peter S. Scoles FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tl.nrty Anthony Cerrito Joseph Jerardi Class (if Nineteen Thirty-One Louis Coroso Joseph Cosimano James C. Allen Miguel Alonzo Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two George Kent Ralph Urciolo Charles Whalin, Jr. ■ 289 P " 1,7 ■ . 1 vv- ., , f r r , .,=ar -i jTrA- ' " ' " ' ' ' ■ r C. -Vjc ( : m if. !V i ■4 290 Il=- T - ..v r s PHI KAPPA DELTA Founded at Columbia University THETA CHAPTER Established in 1918 Publiialion — Phihadion FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Reubiii H. Israelson Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Albert Goldstein Ben Sei?el Jack Sugar Jule Waghclstein Irving Bachman Eli Castleman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Abner Kaplan Sidney Shapiro Bernard Cohen Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Louis Hoffman Sol Millison Edward Seidner Milton Semoff ■• 291 lc=- (A;G? . ■ ' pi •4 I X ' m ■vv. y- M ' ?r ?2 •4 2Q2 Il=- - (-- . " i ' - .•)• - » ' -. f r j t i .-o ' " T4 ' ==T ' j -, o I nr. IOTA NU DELTA Founded at University of Maryland Established in 1929 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles J. Pierson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Paul A. Raper Cecil A. Renege: John L. Gardiner Rupert B. Lillie Class of Nineteen Thirty Walter G. Harris Paul Nowell John E. Perham Walter A. Then: Frank P. Beauchamp John J. Bremen Perry W. Carman Class of Nineteen Thirty -One Rosser L. Gwynn Preston Hartge Samuel C. Oglesby William B. Smith Landis A. Wilk William A. Burslem Hofmann C. Clift Class of Nineteen Thirty-Tivo John M. Duncan William R. McCallister Arthur A. Pittaway Maynard P. Shoemakei John Devlin Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Esdres Gruver John Thomas •4 293 f- ifJH ' ?!® i 5 MURRV I GOT A Da-te- WOMEN S FRATERNITIES 1 M. 2L I 6i l« 4 14 4m •4 296 l!= " Pan Hellenic Counci; ALPHA OMICRON PI Jane Hammack Genevieve Wright KAPPA DELTA Isabel Bewick Elizabeth Mims ALPHA UPSILON CHI Isabel Dynes Felisha Jenkins KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Eleanor Baumel Curry Nourse m ■4 297 ¥■ m •4 298 ■ ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College in 1897 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication — To Dragma Mrs. Frank Bomberger Mrs. Mrs. L. B. Broughton Mrs, Mrs. Leslie Bopst Mrs. Mrs. Burton A. Ford PATRONESSES Robert S. Lytle Enos Ray Charles Rich:irdson Mrs. Samuel M. Shoemaker Mrs. Warren Taliaferro Mrs. Charles E. Temple Mrs. E. L. Upson SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Freida McFarland Evelyn Kuhnle SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Margaret Leighton Grace Maxwell Madeline Bernard Lenore Blount Virginia Blount Margaret Cook Ruth Finzei Jane Hammock Julia Arnold Minna Cannon Charlotte Clemson Hope Col burn May Dezendorf Class of Nincfeeu-Thirfy Evalyn Ridout Class of ' Nineteen Thirty-One Elgar Jones Mildred Kettler Margaret McGarvey Ruth Miles Margaret Nowell Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Irma Dudley Rosalie Goodhart Alma Hickox Elizabeth Kent Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Marian Bates Dorothy Simpson Barbara Schilling Genevieve Wright Gwendolyn Sargent Audrea Scholl Virginia Smith Martha Ross Temple Marie Webster Eloyse Sargent Kathryn Siehler Gethine Williams Katherine Williams Mrs. E. B. Sheldon House Mother Bertha Cannon Dorothy Claflin Virginia Cronin Ada Conklin Ruth Gilbe rt Audrey Jacobs Adeline Jarrell Myra Lewis Lucille Lusby Mary Medinger Eleanor Morsell Norma Person Jane Smith Kinkead Young ■4 299 lis ■• m :S ' ' W -4 300 lie- fJ C :S: Ve KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College in 1S70 GAMMA PSI CHAPTER Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Publication — The Key Mrs. Charles Appleman Mrs, Edwin Connor PATRONESSES Mrs. Harry Patterson Mrs. Thomas Symons Mrs. Albert Woods Mrs. Stewart Shaw SORORES IN FACULTATE Marie Mount Virginia Peaseley SORORES IN URBE Katherine Appleman Eleanor Seal Louise Marlowe Mary Jane McCurdy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Anne Cahill Mena Edmonds Catherine Barnsley Virginia Fooks Dorothea ' Freseman Roberta Howard Margaret Karr Eleanor Baumel Agnes McNutt Mary Brossman Myra Ferrier Evelvn Harrison Margaret Herring Alice Bowie Winifred Clark Wilma Colman Marv Drake Mrs. Brown House Mother Class of Ninetecii-Thirty Florence McLeod Margaret Meigs Claudine Morgan Curry Nourse Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Geraldine Parry Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Mary Ingersoll Hilda Jones Mabel Mudd Kathleen Nestor Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Elena Hannigan Sannve Hardiman Louise Herspberger Elizabeth Howard Esther Hughes Florence Peters Alice Orton Elsie Rvon Louise Townsend Margaret Wisner Christine Simmonds Ethel Trask Marjorie Rugge Phoebe Steflfey Margaret Stone Margaret Van Fossen Rosa Lee Reid Mary Ricketts Dorothy Shipley Ann E. Smaltz Lelia Smith Lou Snyder ' ■m iM -r -4 301 Ifl- M 1 i •4 302 1:-- KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal School in IS97 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 AliiKi Prinkert SORORES IN FACULTATE Dr. Susan Harmon Pi Marv Graybille Isabel Bewick Margaret Brower Elizabeth Carm-chael Carolyn Chesser SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nine fecit Tl.iirty Regis Dunnigan Helen Gingell Eames Harrison Ruth Hays Estellc Hoflfa Marian Lane Maude Lewis Harriet Bishopp Victoria Bundick Marjorie Cullen Adelaide Gray Class of Nincfccu Tliirfy-Oiic Elizabeth Kirkwood Helen Mead Elizabeth Mims Marinda Robertson Margaret Wade Elizabeth Wittig Anne Wolfe Virginia Cook Virginia Hoffman Vera Klein Catherine Luers Virginia Luers Class of Niiiefci ' ti T jirfy-Tiio Francis McCubbin Laura Nevius Elizab . ' th Norton Ruth Reed Edith Stinnette Charlotte Taylor Isabelle Toulson Margaret Walton Alice Brennan Anna Deal Agnes Gingell Class of Niiicffni Tfiirf -Tljree Marian Kerr Doris Lanahan Dorothy Lane Clara Beth Miller Ruth Reed Doruthy Rombach Mrs. Wilson House Moflier ■ 303 Ii=- ' ' -i ' Ci s .. «. ' " • rM .r r m I, ' ' . r m •■=il 304 ]!=•• ■ ALPHA UPSILON CHI Founded a! the University of MurytanJ in 1 ' 2 6 PATRONESSES Mrs. B I. Jaeger Mrs. J E. Metzger Mrs. A L. Schradtr Mrs. T. H. Tali.iferro Mrs. M. F. Welsh Mrs. F. H. Westney Marian Bullard Isabel Dynes Evangeline Gruver SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Student Mary Murray dim of Niiictccii-Thirty Ann Hicks Jane La Motte Ruth L. ' wless Lillian Lunenburg Lillian Bunker Winifred Gahan Maryvee Glass Class, of Nineteen Thirty-One Felisa Jenkins Marv Koons Marion Kohn Norma Rowe Louise Babcock Doris Bishop Virginia Daiker C «.ss of Nineteen Thirty-Two Ruth Greenwood Rhoda Hatton Mary Martha Miller Elsie Stanforth Catherine Bixler Catherine Crawford Mildred Lutes Ailene Lynham Mrs. Koons House Mother Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Evelyn Miller Mary Elizabeth Owen Florence Rowe Lois Steinwedel Claire Shepherd Frances Welsh Doris Zabel ■4 305 fl- im I M " •,« " r t al ff :s , V ■ FEATURES CK jf This review of the year ' s outstanding events is more than a mere review — the camera has caught moments of Uni- versity Hfe and presented them for the time when the memory of them might become dimmed. Present events will soon fade into the obscurity of the past and new ones will come to take their place, yet the spirit, the essence of campus life is ever changing — it will carry on into the future all that is good today. EVENTS OF THE YEAR m fe i e ) A3 K M -nm rm HoME-CoMiNG Day ■4 310 - .r tr . ' v. O- ' . J n. or. Pledge Day ■4311 Ii=- Field Day ■4 312 }z- _f ■• CT-ri. , 3,V)U r j Maryland Defeats Army in Double Header ■4 313 Ii= " fe9 . kc-M 1 frM b 11: May Day •4 314 •• - f V ( n ,-s=::7-x -t7 ■ m i c ( " y Competitive Drill •4 315l!= " - A9 !A ■ ' M " Club Banquet ■4316 " iJta f iHiifliiiKaiai P -Jal B ,wD(p8l, mii ggCJ jl | H|p py 9HH|||HR Hy uiiiiiim p " ' ' r HP BpPK( itf «i ! ' ' ™fflfM ■ ■L r- ' ? ■Si ffl te tt W|- " ..1 SSirSi tt V P HBDM ' 99! H B fe fe pp ' r ■r «i 9H • H • ' - ■ 1 1 " n ; - " " iBiil " I.- ■ «■«■ lip i-i.. v, liiiii i !«■«■; - •I- ;. A (I I ' l 111), kl. Maivland Band at the Marylaiid- Il.ilikins Fiiutliall Ganif. Installation of the Kappa Xi Sorority Into Kappa Delta ■4 317 !!=• AM y r - . - ' y. mi 1 % ffi Initiative is doing the right thing without being told. —Elbert Hubbard. ' - - ' v f f y ' r 3 3l M : Q UNIVERSITY LIFE m r icy-.: A9 ft a - m 1- r c MOST POPULAR SENIOR MAN Albert Heagy Second, John O ' Neil Third, Julius Radice MOST POPULAR SENIOR WOMAN Isabel Bewick Sccoiiil, Margaret Wisner Third, EvALYN Ridout •4 320 lis- REVEILLES POPULARITY SENIOR WOMAN WHO HAS DONE THE MOST FOR THE UNIVERSITY Genevieve Wright Second, Isabel Bew ick. Third, Evalyn Riuout SEMIOP COMTEST 5ENIOR MAN WHO HAS DONE THE MOST FOR THE UNIVERSITY John O ' Nhil Second, Albert Hfagy Third, Win.iAM Evans M m. BEST SENIOR ATHLETE PRETTIEST SENIOR WOMAN William Evans Second, Julius Radice Third, Albert Heagv •4 321 • Dorothea Freseman Second, Grace Maxwell Third, Margaret Wisner m ;:j ■ r m ■4 322 {s- s ' ' k tf mW . C ' Rats ■4 323 h- h v ' ' n . %ii. Two of the social hiKhliKhts. One winter afternoon. Two of Maryland ' s fair coeds. A would he Mogul. Jane, just hcfon- her recent trip to Annapolis. Track manager hard at work. Kappas give us a break. Powers I)rowsinB the Kappas, we wonder why? Mac, the politician. Andrews and Settle. This and that. One spring afternoon. •4 324 lis- ]k Just an earnest engineer. One of those ten minute relief periods. Something is wrong. It ' s all over now. Joe in his glory. Powers can ' t be far away. Haller an.l Refte getting playful. Handsome Rili and Captain Pete. Myra ' s prayer has been answered. Rats attend football game in pajamas. Winter view of the Administration building. •4 325 =- ' M ' r s llclzci ready fur a " sleigh rule. " Ilicntz tells Ilarrisiin all alnnit il. Where (litl l.inzey tiiid this one? The Phi Sijis need his RiiidinR care. Maryland cheerin;.; section al Western Marylanci game. I he Jcihn W. Pitzer. Kdith doing a little political work for the Kappa Delta ' s. Harrv and Kathleen. A woman on the campns. Three fellows who took a heatinK. " I ' rof. " ' Another session. The A. (1. Pi ' s huild their own men. ■ ' 326 Is:- XG O Christmas time and no Santa Claus. Mogul O ' Neil and charges. Our Rox. Maryland Day. Good advertisement for Maryland Summer School. Just another affair. Industry personified. All set and ready to go. The girls stejj out of the harn. The hard working Maryland athletes. Warcholy getting a big deal. Maryland students attend football game at Richmond, Session on Ag building steps. ' -i y M-M ,1) 5:1 i m ■4 327 l!=- APPRECIATION jj ' Roebuck. Si- Son,. Baltimore, Md., primers ■ 1 ■■■■,■ ;- WHitE STtrbio, New Yorlt Ciu Maurice " JoVci-E fGRAViNc; Co., Washington, D. C. [ciMX A. Ci ' RiiN ' Wasliington. D. ( ., utist Daviu J. Moi 1 in Co., Chicago, coyer manutacuucis And Tin Students o; Tiir: LTNfinERSitY of Maryi-and AND Faculty, whose hearty co-operation has counted for ' .o much in the prep.irjtion of this volume. .- ■■ i v -c J ■ ■ ' 4;t- — '

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, 1927 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, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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