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

 - Class of 1933

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1933 volume:

m illlllijiiiiiiiijjiijii :pii!i||||j|pi|Sl liisiilfllfcli lliliiilr " ' - ' wm I! I Ml Inl E I OCEANVS OHIENTALIb EX LIBRIS T Ml Inl LL VOLUME XXXIII PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND College Park, Maryland DEDICATION AS AN EXPRESSION OF PROFOUND RESPECT AND GRATITUDE FOR THEIR SPLENDID FAITH, WISE FORESIGHT, AND UNFLAG- GING INITIATIVE, WE, THE MEMBERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS, DO HEREBY DEDICATE THE 1933 REVEILLE TO THE FOUNDERS OF THE STATE OF MARYLAND ... THE MEN AND WOMEN FOR WHOM THE GREATER UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND WILL EVER STAND AS A MONUMENT AND SYMBOL OF PROGRESS. I From co iu in ; OMf«««on of Mariiland IIMorical Soeietu. Original painting by Zoett. CECIL CALVERT Sacond Lord Baltimore, Founder of the Province of Maryland. First Governor o ' f the Province, 1634-1647. Ck ' M M I " WSMf - From copy in jHiimrHnum of the Marvland Htatoncai Soctrtu. Ortffinat painting hu Van Dvek. QUEEN HENRIETTA MARIA Wil© of Charles I, for whom the Province of Maryland was named. From onuinal photoofaph. CHANCELLORS POINT Where the colonists first landed on the mainland. fef .. 3 " nxumj. ' I ' lun, i ariitnui h]i Frank B. Mayer in State House at AuHaiwlis. THE PLANTING OF THE COLONY At St. Clements Island, March 25, A. D. 1634. From copy in possession of the Maryland Historical Society. Original painting by Van Dyck. ANNE ARUNDEL Wife of Cecil Calvert, Second Lord Baltimore. jl nb; ' » ' ■ 9 Trtmi original vainiing in the poase aion of the Marj land Historical Society. Artiat unknon A COLONIAL WEDDING BARTER WITH THE INDIANS W ■}-yf ■ , u » ' m From original painting hii Frank B. Mailer in the possession of the Maryland Historical Society. MARYLAND A. D. 1750 I NDIANS HOEING CORN COLLEGE t " THE GATEWAY i ■M i-Jii, ( -v ,: i l( -i, ;! ' - ' y, - y rnnil B| ISIBI 10119 filQ S9 QfiBl 131 IQiiBI . ' DOORWAY OF WOMEN ' S FIELD HOUSE ! M HB u : •©.• ' p jtr J iii 1 HiH ss DOORWAY OF THE HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING " " m i t " :jL ' - ' i:. • V r V ' ' « % (7 1 n h ■-v i; •. " ' ' V :p 9f 4 ' ' M ryr-i :•, • W-.. s ..Jr Hi - ' A.v jfe : . .• ' .: MOONLIGHT ON THE CAMPUS S ttir « THE POOL AT SIDE OF INFIRMARY RITCHIE COLISEUM . 1:1 11 M idB-ifeS W VI M » i ' Nf. ts- - msstrnm BYRD ' S STADIUM AGRICULTURAL BUILDING alfh .- v. •• • " S l ' lrv ' f tmit ' ' A WINTER SCENE iL sc... A t i 4 :i - - i • DR. RAYMOND ALLEN PEARSON President r r. W.M ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Raymond A. Pearson, M. S., D. Agr., LL. D President Harry C. Byrd, B. S Vice-President Alma H. Preinkert, M. A Assistant Registrar Maude F. McKenney Financial Secretary Howard L. Crisp, M. M. E.. . .Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Thomas A. Hutton, A. B Purchasing Agent Grace Barnes, B. S., B. L. S Librarian =(rw9= BOARD OF REGENTS CL-TS Samuel M. Shoemaker Chairman John M. Dennis E. Brooke Lee John E. Raine George M.jShriver Charles C. Gelder Henry Holzapfel, Jr. Dr. W. W. Skinner William P. Cole, Jr. -(LJ -- DEAN HARKY J. PATTERSON. I . Sc. Afirricultural BuildinK COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Enrollment in the College of Agriculture continues to increase. Curriculunns have been broad- ened to keep pace with the continued change In demands that are made upon graduates who enter the different lines of employment that are open to them. Those students who return to the farm, or who enter lines of activity closely associated with productive agriculture still need a curriculum in which applied studies hold a leading place. hHowever, those who accept positions in research or teaching in institutions of higher learning are more than ever in need of thorough preparation in the fundamental sciences so that they are equipped to pursue graduate study. Every effort is made to discover the major line of interest of each student, and an advisor Is selected for him in keeping with this Interest. Not more than six students are assigned to any one advisor. -(U N Front Row: Greathouae. Russell, Ingersoll, DeVauIt. Patterson, Temple, Quipley, RothKeb. Appleman. Second Row: Cory. Kemp, Winant, MadiKan, Meade, Norton. Hamilton, Parker. Faber. Third Row: Sellman, Knipht, Walker, Simonds, Coffin, Berry. Ingham, Beaumont, Schmidt. Coddinj ton, Wheeian. McConnell. Fourth Row: Brown. Woods, Schrader, Hunt. Bar- tram, Wentworth. Lincoln, Shoemaker. Waite, Thurston, Carmiehael. Jehle, Pierce, Eppley, Bruce, Thomas, Bamford. C. O. Appleman. Ronald Bamford. J. H. Beaumont. . L. A. Black V. R. Boswell O. C. Bruce R. W. Carpenter. E. N. Cory S. H. DeVault.... G. Eppley FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Ph. D. J. E. Faber, Jr M. S. G. D. Quigley B. S. Ph. D. G. Greathouse Ph. D. R. C. Reed Ph. D., D. V. M. Ph.D. W. E. hlunt M.S. Ralph Russell M.S. Ph. D. L. W. Ingham M. S. A. L. Schrader Ph. D. Ph. D. W. B. Kemp Ph. D. W. T. L. Taliaferro ... A. B., D. Sc. M. S. Paul Knight M. S. C. E. Temple M. A. . A. B., LL. B. DeVoe Meade Ph. D. R. P. Thomas Ph. D. Ph. D. J. E. Metzger B. S., M. A. A. S. Thurston M. S. Ph. D. J. B. S. Norton M. S., D. Sc. R. H. Waite B. S. M.S. E. M. Pickens D. V. M., A. M. S. W. Wentworth B. S. e r ntA.N THOMAS H. TALIAFERRO. C. E.. Ph. D. Chemiatry Building COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES The faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences is convinced that everyone should have a vocation and an avocation or hobby, together with an interest in and a knowledge of governnnent and of economic conditions if the public interest is to be conserved and an appreciation of science, literature, music, and art In a broad sense. The College of Arts and Sciences continues to flourish and even to grow in numbers, physical equipment, and Intellectual outlook. In spite of the many discouraging signs of the times the faculty and the student body are determined to accomplish their aims and ideals because of the firm belief that this accomplishment makes for richer, fuller life and for better citizenship. -( J Front Row: Burhoe. Katzman. Taliaferro, Herring. Reed, Beall, Gwinner, House, Wiley, Kramer, Spies. Second Row: Zenti, Phillips, Richardson, McDonnell, Coe, Harman, Bowers, Brown, Eichlin. Clark, Roessing. Smith. Third Row: Baumgardner, Donaldson, Lemon, Span. Yates, Pierson, Wedeberg, Ball, Daniels, Murphy. Johnson. Hay, Veitch, Hersberger, Hendricks, Campbell, Schrader, Duvall, Kennedy, Jaeger, Haring, Rose, Aldrich, Hatfield, Falls, Schweitzer, Walls. Cooke. Fourth Row: White. Hale. Wilcox. Watkins. Zucker. Crothers. Stinson. Berger. Van Wormer. Cooley, Fitzhugh. Parker. Krentz. Jacobsen. Ferguson. White. Weilard. Broughton. Bopst. Drake. Machwart. Back Row: Heagy. Supplee. FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES George F. Alrich M. S., E. E. G. F. Ashworth M. A. Cecil Ball A. M. Hester Beall Earl S. Bellman A. M. Madeline Bernard B. S. Jessie Blaisdell A. D. Bowers M. S. Eleanor Bray A. M. Levin B. Broughton Ph. D. W. H. Brown Ph. D. J. R. M. Burger B. S. Sumner Burhoe M.S. W. P. Campbell B. S. C. W. Cissel B. A. Oscar C. Clark B. S. John B. Coe A. B. G. B. Cooke Ph. D. F. D. Cooley B. A. Hayes-Baker Crothers Ph. D. Eugene B. Daniels, M. A., M. F. S., Ph. D. Tobias Dantzig Ph. D. Nathan L. Drake. . . . Ph. D. Charles G. Eichlin . . . A. B., M.S. W. F. Falls Ph.D. R. T. Fitzhugh M. A. B. Louis Goodyear Harry Gwinner M. E. Charles B. Hale Ph.D. Susan E. Harman . . . . Ph.D. W. 1. Haskins B. S. M. R. Hartfield M. S. Homer C. House. . . Ph. D. R. W. Hendricks.... M. S. Margaret Herring.. B. A. Waiter H. Jaeger. . . Ph.D. V. Webster Johnson. Ph.D. Charles B. Kramer. . . A.M. Frank M. Lemon. . . . A. M. G. Macbeth Ph. D. George Machwart. . Ph.D. Henry B. McDonnell. M. D. C. D. Murphy M. A. Charles J. Pierson. . . A.M. N. E. Phillips Ph. D. Helen Reed B. A. Charles S. Richardson A. M. George B. Roessing M. A. W. Gordon Rose B. S. George J. Schuiz A. B. Mark Schweitzer M. A. S. A. Shrader B. S. James T. Spann B. S. Thomas H. Spence A. M. Thomas B. Smith M.S. Harry W. Stinson B. S. Reginald V. Truitt Ph. D. F. P. Veitch B. S. R. M. Watkins M. A. S. M. Wedeberg B. A. G. S. Weiland M. S. J. C. White .B. S. Charles E.White Ph. S. Helen Wilcox A. B. R. C. Wiley Ph. D. R. C. Yates B. S. Adolph E. Zucker Ph. D. ( u y X 11 1 If II -7 1 i .V B« ' :«». h hean willari) s. small, ph. d. Morrill Hall X I I I COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The function of the College of Education is to prepare high school teachers, high school prin- cipals and supervisory and administrative school officers. The courses offered in the College of Education are also open to students in other colleges who may wish to take courses in Education for their informational and cultural values. It offers courses to teachers in service desiring further prepa- ration, workers in the Extension Service, and graduate students. In connection with the Summer School, which is administered by the Dean of the College of Education, it offers extensive courses in preparation for positions as elementary school principals, special teachers and supervisors. -- ur -- ■ ... v 1 Front Row: Barton. Kirk. Small. Cotterman, Mackert. Middle Row: Phillips, Lonpr, Sprowla. Back Row: Worthington, Brechbill, McNaughton, Morris. FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Mary Barton ...M. A. Benjamin T. Leiand . . .M. A Henry R. Brechbill ...M.A. Edgar F. Long ...Ph D Adelaide Clough ....A. B. Charles L. Mackert ...M. A Harold F. Cotterman. . . ...Ph. D. Edna B. McNaughton. . . . . .M. A Jane Kirk ....B.S. Kirtly J. Morris .. .M. A Elizabeth R. Phillips M.A. Willard S. Small Ph. D. Kathleen Smith Ed. M. Jesse W. Sprowls Ph. D. Leiand G. Worthington B. S. (U -- f w ■•_ i 1 r 1 Mil ! ■■J. DEAN ARTHUR N. JOHNSON. S. B., D, EnR. Engineering Building COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING The College of Engineering includes +he Departments of Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engi- neering. A few years ago the curricula were considerably changed, the general purpose being to broaden the courses of instruction, that young men may be better prepared to enter industry or the public service. The College of Engineering has recognized that its chief work and purpose is to train young men who enroll in engineering for their life work. The College of Engineering maintains close cooperative work with other state organizations. For a number of years there has been carried on in conjunction with the Maryland Bureau of Mines mining extension classes. Ten of these classes have been established, each holding one session a week. At the request of the Maryland State Firemen ' s Association there has been organized a short course for volunteer firemen, given early in September each year for the past three years. ( 3= Front Row : M. A. Pyle. S. S. SteinberB. Dr. A. N. Johnson, D. C. Hennick, M. C. Creese. Back Row: H. B. Hoshall, R. H. Skelton, L. F. Hodgins. Wayland S. Bailey, J. N. O. Nesbit. FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Wayland S. Bailey. Myron Creese. . . . D. C. Hennick M.S. L.J. Hodgins B. S. C. E. Resser Ph. D. . B. S., E. E. H. B. Hoshall B. S. R. H. Skelton Ph. B., C. E. J. N. G. Nesbit. .B. S., M. E., E. E. S. S. Steinberg B. E., C. E. M. A. Pyle B. S. -QJ -- — -—••«• " - m ' ' ' : ' ■ n. ' - 1 DEAN M. MARIE MOUNT. M. A. Home Economica Building COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS The College of Home Economics was established In 1919, when there were less than ten women students enrolled In all divisions of the University. Nineteen thirty-three finds one hundred and thirty young women majoring In home economics. For administrative purposes this college Is organized Into the Departments of Foods and Nutri- tion; Textiles, Clothing, and Art; hlome, and Institutional Management. In planning the home economics curricula, the following bases were considered: that each young woman needs a general education that she may be more fully equipped for useful and enjoyable living; that training for home making and family life not only brings about the individual ' s development, but aids in establishing higher ideals for family life; that home economics training provides a woman with an excellent profession. --G % - Tl Front Kow ; Hartman. Coffin. Welsh, McFarland. McNutt. Dean Mount. Second Row: MaoNauKhton. Murphy, Westney, Sarcent. FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS Lucille Hartman . . Frieda McFarland . .M.S. Agnes McNutt B. S. Clara B. Welsh. . M.A. Eleanor Murphy B. S. Franc Westney. .M. A. .M.A. --QJ DIRECTOR HARRY J, PATTERSON, D. Sc, Horticultural Building; THE EXPERIMENT STATION Farmers are suggesting and asking for experiments. They are eager for the results and are seeking the advice of the technical specialists. Stati Agricultural Education took on new life and really began with the advent of the Experiment on. The Maryland Station has research in progress in twenty separate fields involving about one hundred and fifty different projects. Many graduate students are employed as part-time assistants on these projects. They get valuable practical training and are permitted to use some unit of the Experiment Station project for their Master ' s or Doctor ' s thesis. The Experiment Station is an important asset to the University in promoting education and an asset to the state in solving farm problems and contributing new knowledge. Its work helps every citizen and home in the state. ■ t H ' Front Row: Creathouse. Russell, InKcrsoU, De Vault. PatterHon. Temple, Qui ley, Rothgeb. Appleman. Second Row: Cory, Kemp. Winant, Madiixan, Meade. Norton. Hamilton. Parker, Faber. Third Row: Sellman. Kni rht. Walker, Simonds. Coffin. Berry, Invjrham. Beaumont. Schmidt. Coddin ton. Wheelan, McConnell. Fourth Row: Brown, Woods, Schrader, Hunt, Bar- tram, Wentworth, Lincoln. Shoemaker. Waite. Thurston, Carmichael, Jehle, Pierce, Eppley, Bruce, Thomas, Bamford. STAFF OF THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION Geo. Abrams. . . . .M. S. C. O. Appleman . .Ph.D. H. L. Ayres Ronald Bamford. .Ph.D. J. H. Beaumont, . .Ph.D. M. H. Berry .M. S. A. L Black .Ph.D. J. H. Blandford A. L. Brueckner . . .B. S. D V. M. O. C. Bruce .M. S. B. E. Carmichael. .M. S. R. W. Carpenter. . . . .A B. LL. B. Margaret Coffin. .M. S. H. E. Cordner. . . Ph.D. E.N.Cory Ph. D. C. R. Davis .M.S. D V. M. S. H. DeVault... Ph. D. H..M. DeVolt.. .. D. V. M. L. P. Ditman Ph. D. Ellen Emack G. Eppley .M.S. C. L. Everson D. V. M. O. M. Faber B. S. F. E. Gardner Ph. D. Alex. Gow D. V. M. Glenn Greathouse Ph. D. Arthur B. hiamilton M.S. F. S. Holmes B. S. W. E. Hunt M.S. Ray Hurley M. S. L W. Ingham M.S. R. A. Jehle Ph. D. W. B.Kemp Ph.D. Geo. S. Langford Ph. D. F.B.Lincoln Ph.D. Paul Marth B. S. W. A. Matthews M. S. DeVoe Meade Ph. D. J. E. Metzger B. S. H. S. McConnell B. S. J. B. S. Norton M. S., D. Sc. M. W. Parker M.S. E. M. Pickens A. M., D. V. M. L.J. Poelma D. V. M., M.S. G. D. Quigley B. S. R. C. Reed Ph. D., D. V. M. R. C. Rothgeb Ph. D. Ralph Russell M. S. E.H.Schmidt M.S. R. L. Sellman B. S. Elizabeth Shank Ruth M. Shank A. L. Schrader Ph. D. W. C. Supplee Ph. D. C. E. Temple M. S. R. P.Thomas Ph. D. R. V. Truitt Ph. D. R.H. Waite B. S. Paul Walker M.S. S. W. Wentworth M. S. Albert White M. S. T. H. White M. S. H. B. Winant M. S. IJIKECTOU THOMAS B. SYMONS. M. S.. I). Ai v. RosKbouTK Inn EXTENSION SERVICE Through Its Extension Service, the University of Maryland reaches far beyond the walls of its campus buildings and extends its educational work to the rural people in all parts of the state. The greater portion of this instruction is conducted through practical demonstrations in agriculture and home economics, although increasing emphasis is also given to cultural and general subjects as well as to forestry problems. This best method employed in presenting this educational work has been found by experience to be by object lessons or demonstrations. However, many other methods are used, such as per- sonal visits, letters, publications, radio talks, charts, and other visual instruction. Through each of these channels the Extension work benefits the farmer, the rural homemaker, and the rural boy and girl. =e rs= Front Row: Shure. McPheeters. Dickey, Carpenter. Keller, Symons. Oswald, Shelby, Richardnon, Conover. Second Row: Clark. Connolly, Jenkins, Vierhiller, Heuberger, Hunter, Brannon, Ballard, Wise, Cory. Third Row: Welsh. Mason. Richards, Gapan. Rice. Bayless, Mystion. Walls. Celibet. Fourth Row: Smith. Sutton, Bounds. DeVault. Shoe- maker. Evansfield, Sanders, Beaver. Gehle. Buper. Hopkins. Geis, Sangford, Maisaek, Buipley. Snyder, Backer, Carrinnton. STAFF OF THE EXTENSION SERVICE ri ifi - G. J. Abrams M.S. W. R. Ballard B. S. H. C. Barker B. S. F. B. Bomberger, B. S., A.M., D.Sc. R. W. Carpenter A. B., LL. B. O. R. Carrlngton B. A. K.A.Clark M.S. J. A. Conover B. Sc. E. N. Cory M. S., Ph. D. S. H. DeVault A. M. J. A. Dickey B. A., M. A. Miss Dorothy Emerson Castillo Grahann T. D. Holder H. A. Hunter M. S. R. A. Jehle M. S. A., Ph. D. E. G. Jenkins Miss Venia M. Keller B. S. Richard Kilbourne. . . .A. B., M. S. G. S. Langford Ph. D. Miss Florence Mason B. S. Miss Margaret McPheeters M.S. DeVoe Meade Ph. D. A. E. Mercker B. A. P. E. Nystrom M. D. F.W.Oldenburg B. S. E. 1. Oswald B. S. P. A. Raper B. S. W. H. Rice B. S. C. S. Richardson A. M. S. B. Shaw B. S. M. M. Shoemaker. .A. B., M. L. D. Miss Helen Shelby M. A. P. W. Smith M. S. A. H. Snyder B. S. W. T. L.Taliaferro . .A. B., D. Sc. C. E. Temple M. A. A. F. Vierheller M. S. C. E. Wise B. S. .b.AiN CHARLES O. APPLEMAN. Ph. D. The Library THE GRADUATE SCHOOL The Graduate School offers to qualified students with the bachelor ' s degree an opportunity to pursue intensive graduate study and research in a restricted field. The higher degrees conferred by the University of Maryland for work in the Graduate School are Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Doctor of Philosophy. Graduate work equivalent to either the Master ' s or the Doctor ' s degree is required of college and university teachers. TVie Graduate School trains young nnen and women for careers as college and university teachers. The principals of standard high schools in Maryland are required by law to have had at least one year of graduate work. Much of the sunnmer school work required of high school teachers must be of graduate level, as they already have the bachelor ' s degree. (LTS Top Row: Dr. Johnson, Meade. Small, Taliaferro. Zucker. Bottom Row: Cory. Patterson. Mrs. Welsh, Dean Appleman. COUNCIL OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Raymond A. Pearson, M. S., D. Agr. C. O. Appleman E. C. Auchter LL. .Ph. .Ph. Ph. D. D. D. D. E.N.Cory H. F. Cotterman .... H. C. House A. N. Johnson Ph.D. Ph. D. Ph. D. . . . .D. Eng. M. Marie Mount. . . H. J. Patterson. .. . W.S. Small T. H. Taliaferro. . . . A. E. Zucker M. A D. Sc Ph. D Ph. D C E L. B. Broughton DeVoe Meade Ph. D. Ph. D --( r ' N- olJ-u THE TERRAPIN MEMORIAL The Senior Class Gift The Senior Class Memorial, a perfect five hundred- pound reproduction of a Diamondback Terrapin, is des- tined to serve a dual purpose. Not only is it erected to perpetuate the emblem symbolic of the institution, but it Is designed to serve as an av ard for the annual Freshman- Sophomore Battle. Each year the name of the victorious class will be inscribed on the bronze plaques around the top of the base. The Memorial Itself, conceived by Ralph I. William,s, president of the Student Government Association, was made possible through the cooperation of Edwin C. Mayo, a former quarterback of the " Terps. " Mr. Mayo, who is now president of the Gorham Manufacturing Company, of Providence, Rhode Island, provided the bronze casting at cost. Arlstide B. CianfaranI, noted sculptor, and Robert J. Hill, head of the bronze division, gave particular atten- tion to the perfection of detail which characterizes the memorial. Major Howard W. Cutler, architect of the Coliseum, gave his services In designing the base. The Memorial was unveiled in front of the Coliseum on Class Day. SENIOR CLASS HISTORY eJQ FOUR years? More like four weeks. Just a few exams, a little study, a lot of fun, and presto! Graduates! In fornner years, the grads have been sorry to leave, but ours is the sorriest bunch ever. We must put our playthings away, now, and pu t our noses to the grindstone (if we can find one). Our past — that ' s something that we ' re all proud of. Fresh- men — poor little freshmen — rats and rabbits — bounced around like a handful of bean bags — to the amusement and delight of the sophomores. But our days were not always dark during our infancy, ' cause you remember the Freshman Frolic and Prom we threw. Such fun! Regardless of the superfluous vegetables, fruits, and what not. Our Sophomore year brought with it a miraculous change. We were collegians! It brought with it a realization of our im- portance, of our ability, and of our mistake in thinking rat rules silly. We remember our budding campus leaders, athletes, and, of course — our Prom. Then our Junior year, and with it came the new library, the Coliseum, the co-ed field house, the hlorticulture building, the new co-ed dormitory, new paths and shrubbery, and practically a new Engineering building (to the outsider, anyway). It brings memories of our activities, our athletic triumphs, and those awful breath-taking class meetings about the Junior Prom. But could there have been a more stupendous Prom? We ask you. Our last year Is not only a continuation of the activities started before, but we have added new ones. Under the direc- tion of our class officers, our most successful year has been com- pleted, and we can say that it Is truly " the end of a perfect day. " The Junior-Senior German stands out among the social events we have sponsored. And so, with a pat on the back, a diploma in hand, and tears In our eyes, we walk slowly and reluctantly out of the halls of learning Into a cynical and unresponsive world. JOHN LOREN ADAMS, Mt. Rainier, Md. T B 11. College of Engineering, B. S. Student Band, 4. MARIAN BATES, Washington, D. C. A O n. College of Arts and Sciences, A. B. Student Congress, I, 2; Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, 4; Standards Committee, 4. ERWIN P. BEARDSLEY, Washington, D. C. A X A, B n 0. College of Agricul- ture, B. S. Beta Pi Theta, President, 4; Footlight Club, 4; Poe Literary Society, 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein, 4; Rifle, 2. NORMAN B. BELT, Hyattsvllle, Md. T B n. College of Engineering, B. S. ALBERT J. BENJAMIN, Salisbury, Md. X, O A K, n A E. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S. Reveille, 2; Business Manager, 3; Opera Club, I, 2, 3. CHARLES H. BERRY, Landover, Md. A 2 , OAK. College of Engineering, B. S. Student Congress, 4; Manager of Fresh- man Lacrosse, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; President, 4. --QJ -- HOWARD M. BIGGS, Washington, D. C. © X. College of Engineering, B. S. Student Congress, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4: Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C, 4; Track, I; Cross Country, I . W. HARLAND BIGGS, Mt. Lake Park, Md. K $ K. College of Agriculture, B. S. JOSEPH TILGHMAN BISHOP, Carnnichael, Md. AS . College of Agriculture, B. S. HOWARD M. BIXBY, Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. Student Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society, I, 2, 3, 4. EVA CATHERINE BIXLER, Capitol Heights, Md. A Y X, B n ®. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Women ' s Senior Honor Society, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Women ' s Student Government Associa- tion, Recorder of Points, 2; Women ' s Athletic Association, I ; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary, 4; Standards Com- mittee, 4; May Day Committee, 3; Opera Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treas- urer, 3, Vice-President, 4; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, Cabinet, 2, Secretary, 3; Junior League of Women Voters, I, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Poe Literary Society, I, 2; Manager of Women ' s Debating Team, 4. EDGAR W. BLANCH, Baltimore, Md. K A, T B n. College of Engineering, B. S. Interfraternity Council, 4; President Tau Beta Pi, 4; Latch Key Society, 4; Presi- dent, Kappa Alpha, 4. -( J - ¥r " w k MORRIS BOGDANOW, Jersey City, N. J. 2 A II. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Sigma Delta Pi, Treasurer, 3, 4; Econonnlcs Club, 2, 3, President, 4; Psy- chology Club, 4; Cross Country, I, 2, 3; Track, I, 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH BONTHRON, Baltimore, Md. K K r, r. College of Home Eco- nomics, B. S. President of Women ' s Student Gove rnment Association, 4; Women ' s Senior Honor Society, 4; Standards Committee, 4; Debate Coun- cil, 3, 4; M. C. A. Advisory Council, 2, 3, 4; Executive Council, 4; Student Congress; Opera Club, 2; " M " Club, 3; W. A. A., Treasurer, 2; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 4; Track, 2; Archery, 2; Tennis, 4; President, Dormitory, 3. JOHN H. BOWIE, Berwyn, Md. $ A 0. College of Engineering, B. S. Engi- neering Society, I, 2, 3, 4; M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4. ADAM G. BRANDAU, Baltimore, Md. 2 2. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. ALICE MAY BRENNAN, Washington, D. C. K A, X A, A n. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Class Historian, 4; Pi Delta Epsilon Medal, 2; Diamond- back, I, 2, Associate Editor, 3, Women ' s Editor, 4; Old Line, 2, 3, 4; Opera Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Footlight Club, I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Alpha Psi Omega, 3, Vice-President, 4; Chi Alpha, 2; Vice- President and Editor, Diamondback, 3, Secretary and Circulation Manager, 4; Riding Club, 4; Standards Committee, 4: May Day, 3; Junior League of Women Voters, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Stu- dent Government, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES A. BREWER, Rockville, Md. lege of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Col- WtK t. SARAH K. BROKAW, Rising Sun, Md. A Y X, B n ®. College of Education, B. A. Women ' s Student Government, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Opera Club, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, Cabinet, 3, 4; Poe Literary Society, I, 2; Junior League of Women Voters, 2, 3, 4; May Day Com- mittee, 3; W. A. A., I. JAMES G. BUSICK, Cambridge, Md. X. College of Education, B. A. Tennis, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, I, 2, 3, 4; " M, " 2, 3, 4; " M " Club, 3, 4. J, ADRIAN BUTT, Baltimore, Md. A X 2. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S. VESTA LEE BYRD, Crisfield, Md. K K r, X A. College of Home Economics, B. S. Student Congress, 3; Old Line, 3, 4; Sponsor, Company C, 3. MARVIN G. CALLIS, Accident, Md. ATP. College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club, 2, 3, 4. BERTHA E.CANNON, Seaford, Del. A O H. College of Home Economics, B. S. Women ' s Student Government, 3; Stu- dent Congress, 3. (tr - BERNICE B. CASH, Eliot, Maine. K A, r. College of Home Economics, B. S. Y. W. C. A., 2, 3, 4; May Day, 3; Episco- pal Club, 2, 3, 4. LOUlo F. CASTALDO, Bridgeport, Conn. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. DOROTHY A. CLAFLIN, College Park, ' Md. A O n, X A. College of Home Eco- nomics, B. S. Women ' s Editor, Old Line, 4; Old Line, 2, 3; Opera Club, I, 2, 4; Standards Committee, 4; Rifle, I, Assistant Manager, 2; Chi Alpha, 3, 4; Sophomore Prom Committee, Secretary of A. O. Pi, 4. WINIFRED J. CLARK, Washington, D. C. K K r, B n 0, 2 A n. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Y. W. C. A., 2, 3, Cabinet, 4; Sigma Delta Pi, Vice- President, 4; May Day, 3; New Mercer Literary Society, 2. JOHN W. CLAY, College Park, Md. Col- lege of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange, 1,2,3, 4. ROBERT L, CLOPPER, Smithsburg, Md. A 2 . College of Agriculture, B. S. Latch Key, 3; Manager, Boxing, 4; Der Deutsche Verein, Sergeant-at-Arms, 1 , 2. ( J -- a..V ' f»; (I i GEORGE L. COLE, Washington, D. C. 5 N. College of Agriculture, B. S. Football, 1,2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3, 4; Horticul- ture Club, 2, 3, 4. WILMA COLEMAN, Hyattsville, Md. K K r. College of Home Economics, B. S. Ex- ecutive Council, I ; Student Congress, 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic Council, 3; Standards Committee, 4; Home Economics So- ciety, 3, 4; Hockey, I, 2; Soccer, I, 2; Archery, 2; Track, 2; Numerals, 2. G. EDWARD CONNELLY, Rising Sun, Md. ATP. College of Agriculture, B. S. Treasurer of Senior Class; Treasurer of Junior Class; Alpha Zeta, President, 4; Student Congress, 4; Livestock Club, 2, 3, 4; Dairy Judging Team, 3; Baseball, 1,2,4; Treasurer, Alpha Gamma Rho, 3. HARVEY F. CONNICK, Washington, D. C. A 0, A X S. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S. Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Boxing, 4; Chemistry Club, I. JOHN B. COWGILL, Glendale, Md. A Z. College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Band, I, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH CRANFORD, Wash- ington, D. C. B n 0. College of Edu- cation, B. A. --( J -- CATHERINE CRAWFORD, Baltimore, Md. A Y X. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Wonnen ' s Student Governnrient Council, 2; Sigma Delta PI, President, 4: Standards Committee, 3, 4; Pan-Hel- lenic Council, 3; Junior Prom Commit- tee; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, President, 3, Advisor, 4; League of Young Women Voters, I, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA S. CRONIN, Aberdeen, • Md. A O II. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Women ' s Editor, " M " Book, 2, 3: Junior League of Women Voters, Sec- retary, 4; Poe Literary Society, 1, 2; Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; M. C. A. Council, 2, 3: Economics Society, 4; Hockey, I, 2; Treasurer, A. O. Pi, 4. HAROLD E. CROWTHER, Laurel, Md. Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, B. A. JOHN P. DEAN, Ridgely, Md. A i- -! . Col- lege of Agriculture, B. S. Student Con- gress, 3; Agricultural Club, 3, 4; Live- stock Club, I, 2; Lacrosse, 1; Freshman Manager, Basketball, 4; " M, " 4. JOHN M. DUNCAN, Washington, D. C. 1 .N A. College of Agriculture, B. S. Old Line, 3, 4; Cross Country, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, I, 2, 3, 4; Baptist Club, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT E. DUNNING. Washington, D. C. ( " ) X. College of Engineering, B. S. Captain, Company " F, " 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 2, 3, 4. (2J -- » -k ' J. SPENCER DYOTT, Eas+on, Md. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. J. WHEELER ENSOR, Sparks, Md. A r P. College of Agriculfure, B. S. T. GEORGE EPPLEY, Washingfon, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. Track, I: M. C. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4. LLOYD R. EYLER, Thurmonf, Md. ATP. College of Agriculture, B. S. Band, I, 2, 3, Captain, 4; Student Grange, 3, 4; Orchestra, I. HELEN FARRINGTON, Washington, D. C. K K r, B n 0, 2 A n. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, President, 4; Rifle, 3, 4; Opera Club, 4; W. A. A., 3, 4; " M " Club, 4; Hockey Team, 3, 4; Debating Team, 4. JOHN T. FISHER, Washington, D. C. $ A ©, T B n. College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent, 4; Rossbourg Club, I, 2, 3, 4. =e = JOHN M. FRANKLIN, Oakland, Md. 2 K. College of Agriculture, B. S. Latch Key Society; Engineering Society, 2, 3; Vice- President, Interfraternity Council, 4. WILLIAM T. FULFORD, Baltimore. Md. Col- lege of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Lacrosse Squad. FRANCIS E. FURGANG, Cheltenham, Md. K K. College of Education, B. A. CHARLES GERBER, Jersey City, N. J. Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, B. S. GUY W. GIENGER, Hancock, Md. ATP, A Z, K J K. College of Agriculture, B. S. Livestock Club, I, 2; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4. RUTH L. GILBERT, Washington, D. C. A O n, X A, r. College of Home Economics, B. S. Diamondback Staff, I, 2, 3, 4; Chi Alpha, 3, President, 4; Theta Gamma, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Standards Committee, 4; Student Con- gress, 3; May Day Committee, 3. =(Lrs H AGNES LEE GINGELL, Berwyn, Md. K A College of Education, B. S. Hockey, I 2, 3, 4; Volleyball, I, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 3; Soccer, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I, 2 3, 4; Archery, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 4 Bowling, Captain, I; Freshman Rifle Varsity Rifle, 2; Manager, Volleyball, 3 Manager, Basketball, 4; " M " Club, 2 3, 4, President, 4; W. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4 Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet, 2 Junior Prom Committee, 3; May Day Committee, 3; W. A. A. Council, I, 3, 4; Secretary, Kappa Delta, 4. HERMAN GORMAN, V ashington, D. C. T E . College of Agriculture, B. S. Baseball, I, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Boxing; " M " Club. MAURICE H. GOUBEAU, Washington, D. C. A 2 $. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Tennis, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I; " M " Club. ■ QJ LEROY TRICE GRAVATTE, JR., Washington, D. C. 5 N. College of Education, B. A. Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Lieutenant, Company " E, " R. O. T. C; Ricochet Club. ALLEN E. GREGORY, Seat Pleasant, Md. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Rifle Team, I . CLIFTON G. HALL, Washington, D. C. Col lege of Education, B. S. --QJ - V V OWEN A. HALL, Baltimore, Md. T B II. College of Engineering, B. S. H. STANLEY HANCOCK, Denhville, Md. K l K. College of Education, B. A. ELENA HANNIGAN, College Park, Md. K K r, K I . College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Diamondback, I ; Der Deutsche Verein, 2, 3, Secretary, 4; Sigma Delta Pi, 2, 3, Secretary, 4; Bas- ketball, I, 2; W. A. A., I, 2. SANNYE E. HARDIMAN, Baltimore, Md. K K V. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Hockey, I, 2; Basketball, I, 2; Freshman Prom Committee; New Mer- cer Literary Society, I, 2; Episcopal Club, I ; Archery, I ■ Sponsor, First Bat- talion, R. O. T. C, 4. CATHARINE HASENBALG, St. Augustine, Fla. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S. HARRY EKAS HASSLINGER, Baltimore, Md. A T Q, () A K, n A E, K K, II r M, College of Education, B. A. Reveille, I, 2, Editor-in-Chief, 3, Advisory Editor, 4; Der Deutsche Verein, I, 2, President, 3; Student Congress, 3, 4; Interfrater- nity Council, 3, 4: Chairman Junior Prom, 3; Maryland Scholastic Press As- sociation, Chairman, 3, Committee, 4; Latch Key, 3, 4: Track, I, 2; Ricochet Club, 3, 4; Captain, Company " E, " R. O. T. C, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Foot- light Club, 4; Delegate, Omricon Delta Kappa National Convention, 4; Presi- dent, Omricon Delta Kappa, 4; Old Line, 4: Junior-Senior German Com- mittee, 4. =(Lr Hi 1 - WILLIAM E. HAUVER, Myersville, Md. 5 N, O A K, A Z. College of Agrlculfure, B. S. Lieutenant, R. O. T. C, 4; Man- ager, Football, 4; Ricochet Club. BERNARD F. HAVLICK, Secretary, Md. Col- lege of Agriculture, B. S. RUSSELL E. HEBBARD, Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. LOUISE HERSPERGER, Poolesvllle, Md. K K r. College of Education, B. S. Standards Committee, 4; W. A. A., I, 2, 3, President, 4; Hockey, I, 2, 3; Bas- ketball, I, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, I, 2; Base- ball, I, 2; Track, 2; Volleyball, I, 2; " M " Club. HORACE R. HIGGINS, Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; M. C. A., 3, 4; Chess and Checker Club, 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society, I, 2, 3, 4; Debating, 3, 4. RICHARD W. HIGGINS, Washington, D. C. A X A. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Rossbourg Club, 4. -( J -- ■ ■9 t U FRANK B. MINES, Chestertown, Md. 2 2. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Football, I, 3, 4; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, I, 3; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Eco- nomics Club, 3, 4. LEO HOCHFELD, Baltimore, Md. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. GEORGE L. HOCKENSMITH, Pittsburgh, Pa. 2 N. College of Engineering, B. S. La- crosse, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES G. HOFFMAN, Eastport, Md. I N d. College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4. M. VIRGINIA HOFFMAN, Hyattsvllle, Md. K A, 2 A n. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. W. S. G. A., 2, 3, Vice-President, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, President, 4; Standards Committee, 3, 4; New Mercer Literary Society, 2; Rifle, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club, 3, 4; Vv ' . A. A., 2, 3, 4; President, Kappa Delta, 4. JOHN HORTON, Vv ashington, D. C. X. College of Engineering, B. S. i -- J -- ROBERT F. HUDSON, New Haven, Conn. College of Education, B. A. JOHN P. HUEBSCH, Washington, D. C. 2 K, T B n, O A K. College of En- gineering, B. S. Executive Council, 4; Student Congress, 2, 3; Interfraternity Council, 3; Vice-President, Senior Class; President of Scabbard and Blade, 4; Vice-President, Tau Beta Pi, 4; Engi- neering Society, 1,2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, I, 2, 3; Vice-President, Riding Club, 3; Manager, Tennis, 4; Major, Second Battalion, R. O. T. C, 4. ESTHER F. HUGHES, Washington, D. C. K K r, K I , r. College of Home Economics, B. S. Executive Council, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, Student Government, 4; President, Home Economics Club, 4; Women ' s Senior Honor Society; Stand- ards Committee, 4; May Day, I; Regi- mental Sponsor, 3, 4; W. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, I, 2; Basketball, I, 2, 3; Soccer, I, ' 2; Archery, 2; Numerals, 2; Vice-President, Theta Gamma, 3. MARIE HULL, Union Bridge, Md. College of Home Economics, B. S. RUTH A. HUNT, Hyattsville, Md. © r. Col- lege of Home Economics, B. S. Treas- urer, Theta Gamma, 3, 4; Treasurer, Presbyterian Club, 3, 4. ELINOR IRELAND JONES, Prince Frederick, Md. College of Education, B. A. Epis- copal Club, I, 2, 3, 4, Recording Sec- retary, 2, 3; Hockey, 3, 4; University Chorus, 4. -Qj -- LLOYD J. JONES, Dickerson, Md. :$ 2, O A y. College of Engineering, B. S. Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Latch Key, 3; Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4; Baseball. 2, 3, 4. MARGARET DOROTHY JUMP, Queen Anne, Md. College of Education, B. A. Episcopal Club, 4; Opera Club, 4. BERNARD H. KEENER, Baltimore, Md. A 2 !), A X 2. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S. Baseball, I ; Football, 3, 4; Boxing, 2, 3, Captain, 4; Lacrosse, 3, 4; " M " Club; Student Congress, 3. E. DORRANCE KELLY, Takoma Park, Md. 2 2, n A E. College of Engineer- ing, B. S. Engineering Society, 1,2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, President, 4; Vice-Presi- dent, Sophomore Class; Latch Key; Ad- vertising Manager, Diamondback, 4; Sergeant-at-Arms of Senior Class; Cap- tain, Company " G, " R. O. T. C, 4. PAUL C. KIERNAN, Washington, D. C. K A. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Junior Prom Committee; Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1 , 2; Lacrosse, 3; " M " Club, 2, 3, 4. ORA H. KING, Clarksburg, Md. College of Education, B. A. Diamondback Staff, 1, 2, 3; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4. =(E,xr CHARLES E. KITCHEN, Hyattsville, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. Engi- neering Society, I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, I; Basketball, I. JAMES E. LAMB, JR., Kensington, Md. r A, A X 2. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; President, Alpha Chi Sigma, 4. DORIS LANAHAN, Laurel, Md. K A, B n 0, X A. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Opera Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Presbyterian Club, I, 2, Secretary, 3; Rifle, I, 2; Tennis, I, 2; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, Secretary, 4; M. C. A. Cabinet, 4; Secretary, Beta Pi Theta, 3; W. S. G. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, I, 2, 3; Reveille, 3. FRED S. LAWLESS, Washington, D. C. Col- lege of Engineering, B. S. First Lieu- tenant, R. ' O. T. C, 4. JULIUS LEVIN, Baltimore, Md. I A. Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, B. A. LEONARD LEVINSON, Brooklyn, N. Y. T E . College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Diamondback, 3; Old Line, 3, 4; Editorial Board of Old Line, 4; Honor- able Mention in Old Line Short Story Contest, 4. --( J -- i C. MAURICE LEWIS, Lantz, Md. X, A Z, K K, O A K. College of Agrlcul- fure, B. S. Secretary-Treasurer, Kappa Phi Kappa, 2; Manager of Track, 4. HELEN W. LINES, Kensington, Md. K A, C " ) r. College of Honne Economics, B. S. Hockey, 3; Basketball, 2; Track, 2: Soccer, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 4; W. A. A., 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 2, 4. ROBERT A. LITTLEFORD, Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B. S. RICHARD L. LLOYD, Chevy Chase, Md. I N A. College of Engineering, B. S. LUCY AILEEN LYNHAM, Berwyn, Md. A Y X, B II 0. College of Education, B. A. Poe Literary Society, I, 2; Epis- copal Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 1,2, 3. H. HUME MATHEWS, Cumberland, Md. A X A, A n, IT A E, T B n. Col- lege of Engineering, B. S. Executive Council, 4; Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Student Congress, 3; Secretary, Latch Key, 3; Diamondback, 1,2, 3, 4, Circu- lation Manager, 3, Assistant Business Manager, 4; Footlight Club, I, 2, 3, 4, Stage Manager, 2, 3; President, Alpha Psi Omega, 4, Secretary, 3; Riding Club, 3, 4, President, 3; Secretary, Pi Delta Epsilon, 4; Sergeant-at-Arms, Junior Class; Rossbourg Club, 2, 3, 4; Chess Club, I, 2; Engineering Society, I, 2; Poe Literary Society, I, 2; Der Deutsche Verein, 2, 3. -(tJ -- p« y . ■V - ANABEL deVRIES MAXWELL, Marriottsville, Md. K K r. College of Education, B. A. W. S. G. A., 4; Standards Com- mittee, 3; Episcopal Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 4; New Mercer Literary Society, 1 , 2. ROBERT ARNOLD MAXWELL, Marriottsville, Md. A T fi, O A K. College of Ag- riculture, B. S. Executive Council, 4; Treasurer, Student Government Asso- ciation, 4; Captain, Company " C, " R. O. T. C, 4; Baseball, I, 2, 3, 4; " M, " 2, 3; Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; President, Alpha Tau Omega, 4. WILBUR E. McCANN, Streett, Md. ATP. College of Agriculture, B. S. SAMUEL E. McGLATHERY, JR., Chevy Chase, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. Student Congress, 2, 3, 4; Sopho- more an ' d Senior Prom Committees; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C, 4; Cross Country, 2, 3, 4; " M, " 3, 4; Track, I, 2, 4; Rossbourg Club, I, 2, 3, 4. MARY K. MEDINGER, Baltimore, Md. A O n. College of Education, B. A. CHARLES P. MERRICK, Ingleside, Md. 5 J 2. College of Engineering, B. S. -( J -- THEODORE F. MEYER, Washington, D. C. X, O A K. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. DAVID S. MILLER, Washington, D. C. Col- lege of Engineering, B. S. First Lieu- tenant, R. O. T. C, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4. EVELYN F. MILLER, Westernport, Md. A Y X. College of Home Economics, B. S. Opera Club, I, 2, 3; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; W. S. G. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Council, 3; Student Congress, 3; Riding Club, 3, 4; Rifle, I; Presby- terian Club, I, 2, 3; University Chorus, 2; Hockey, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, I, 2, 3, 4; Archery, 2, 4; Tennis, 2, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 2, 3, 4. JOHN WILLIAM MILLER, Oxen Hill, Md. A X A. College of Education, B. A. Diamondback Staff, 2; Student Con- gress, 2; Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Athletic Board, 3. MARY MARTHA MILLER, Grantsville, Md. A Y X. College of Home Economics, B. S. Y. W. C. A., I, 2: All-Maryland Hockey, 2; Grange 2. SOLOMON MILLISON, Baltimore, Md. Col- lege of Education, B. S. -- J -- 4 w J " JOHN R. MITCHELL, Baltimore, Md. K A, OAK. College of Education, B. A. President, Student Congress, 4; Vice- President, Student Government, 4. CHARLES T. MOTHERSEAD, Washington. D. C. A X A, T B n, 2 A n. Col- lege of Engineering, B. S. Track, I, 2, 4; Engineering Society, I, 3, 4; Ross- bourg Club, 4; Dinah Berman Memorial Medal, 2. MARJORIE R. MOWATT, College Park, Md. B n 0. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Lady Assistant Treasurer, 4; Presbyterian Club, I, 2, 3, Treasurer, 3; M. C. A. Committee, 3; Hockey, 2. EDWARD J. MULLEN, Jersey City, N. J. K A. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. RALPH E. MULLENDORE, Hagerstown, Md. A 0, A X 2. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S. Rifle, I, 2, .Captain, I; Freshman Chemistry Club, I, President, I ; Rossbourg Club, 4; Master of Cere- monies, Alpha Chi Sigma, 4; Secretary, Phi Delta Theta, 3, 4. RICHARD B. MURDOCH, Mt. Airy, Md. t 2 K, O A K. College of Engineer- ing, B. S. ' -(U -- WILLIAM C. H. NEEDHAM, Washington, D. C. O A K, II A E, A n. Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Dia- mondback, I, 2, Managing Editor, 3, Editor-in-Chief, 4; Reveille, 3, 4; Old Line, 2, 3, 4; Ricochet Club, 4; Foot- light Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Reginnental Adju- tant, R. O. T. C, 4. RUTH D. NELSON, Washington, D. C. A Y X. College of Home Econonnics, B. S. Y. W. C. A., 2, 3, 4; Episcopal Club, I, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 3. MARY E. OWEN, Lanham, Md. A Y X. College of Education, B. A. Rifle, I, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, I, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, I, 2, 4; Track, 2; Opera Club, 3; Episcopal Club, 4; Member National Rifle Cham- pionship Team, 1932. ROGER PEED, Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. THOMAS HARRY PENN, Glyndon, Md. ! A 0. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. President, Interfraternity Coun- cil, 4; Manager, Lacrosse, 4; Assistant Manager, Lacrosse, 3; President, Der Deutsche Verein, 4; Rossbourg Club, 2, 3: " M " Club, 4; Economics Club, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4; New Mercer Literary Society, 2, 3; Interfraternity Council, 1,2,3, 4. LAWRENCE PERLMAN, Long Island, N. Y. A. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. ( J -- ' % « V FLORENCE E. PETER, Washington, D. C. K K r. College of Education, B. A. President, Women ' s Senior Honor So- ciety; Vice-President, W. A. A., 4; Hockey, I, 2, 3; Basketball, I, 2, 3; Soccer, Captain, I, 2; " M " Club, Vice- President, 4; Sponsor, Company " E, " 3; Tennis Championship, 4; Baseball, I, 2; Track, 2; Standards Committee, 4. LEWIS G. PHILLIPS, Washington, D. C. College of Engineering, B. S. Student Band, I, 2, 3, 4; First Sergeant, 3.. J. LAWRENCE PLUMLEY, Takoma Park, Md. K A, O A K. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Treasurer, Class of 1933, I, 2; President of Class, 3; Track, I; Football, I, 2; Lacrosse, 2, 3; inter- fraternity Council, 2, 3; Executive Coun- cil, 3. RAYMOND J. POPPELMAN, San Fernando, Calif. S- N. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1,2, 3, 4; Track, I; Basket- ball, I; " M, " 2, 3, 4. GEORGE POWELL, JR., Princess Anne, Md. A Z. College of Agriculture, B. S. LAWRENCE J. POWERS, Frostburg, Md. 2 $ 2, O A K, n A E, A X 2. Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, B. S. New Mercer Literary Society, I, 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein, 2, 3; Engineering So- ciety, 2, 3; Chairman, Junior-Senior German, 4; Chairman, Calvert Cotil- lion, 4; President, Pi Delta Epsilon, 4; Maryland Scholastic Press Association Committee; Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Latch Key; Reveille, 2, 3; Business Manager, Diamondback, 3, 4. Y -QijrQ)-- m, ' - NORMAN E. PRINCE, Towson. Md. A 0, ri A E, () A K. College of Agriculture, B. S. Reveille Staff, I, 2; Old Line Staff, 3, Business Manager, 4; Ross- bourg Club, 3, 4; Vice-President, Pi Delta Epsilon; President, Horticulture Club; President, Phi Delta Theta; Fresh- man Track. GORDON S. PUGH, Baltimore, Md. 2 X. College of Agriculture, B. S. Vice- President, Bacteriology Club, 4; Varsity Lacrosse, 2, 3, 4; All-American, 2, 3. CHARLES H. RAHE, Baltimore, Md. T B n. College of Engineering, B. S. Engi- neering Society, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, Tau Beta Pi, 4; Cataloger, 3. JOHN K. W. RANDOLPH, Washington, D. C. X. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Secretary-Treasurer, In- terfraternity Council, 4; Ricochet Club, 4; Freshman Tennis; Battalion Adjutant, R. O. T. C, 4; Vice-President, Theta Chi, 4. NEIL CLINTON READ, Capitol Heights, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. VERA FERN REAM, Crellin, Md. College of Education, B. A. =(2J -- " • f J ROSA LEE REED, Washington, D. C. K K r. College of Home Economics, B. S. Standards Committee, 4; " M " Club; Hockey, 1 , 2; Basketball, 1 , 2; W. A. A., 3,4. R. SELENA REYNOLDS, North East, Md. A Y X, r. College of Home Eco- nomics, B. S. W. S. G. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., I, 2; Presbyterian Club, I; Bowling, I; Secretary, Theta Gamma, 3, Vice-President, 4; Student Congress, 2; Home Economics Club, 3, 4. WILLIAM L. RICE, Washington, D. C. A X A. College of Agriculture, B. S. Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Boxing, 3; Varsity Cross Country, 3; Freshman Rifle; " M " Club. HOWARD D. RICHARDSON, Willards, Md. College of Agriculture, B. S. Student Grange, 3, 4. MARY VIRGINIA RICKETTS, Berwyn, Md. K K r, A n. College of Education, B. S. Footlight Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, I, 3, 4; Soccer, I, 3, 4; Bas- ketball, I, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball, 3, 4; Archery, 4; " M " Club, 3, 4; W. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4. A. JACK RILEY, Washington, D. C. X. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. =e r ' ? ' 15 N I WOODROW W. RILL, Hampstead, Md. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Student Congress, 2; Economics So- ciety, 3, Secretary, 4. LAWRENCE MELVIN ROBERTS, Baltimore, Md. A 0. College of Engineering, B. S. Student Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Engi- neering Society, I, 2, 3. DOROTHY S. ROMBACH, Dundalk, Md. K A. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Student Congress, 2; May Day, 2, 3; May Day Committee; Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Diamondback, 1,2, 3; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3; League of Young Women Voters, I, 2, 3; New Mercer Literary Society, I, 2; Riding Club, 4; Opera Club, 2. JULIA ANN ROOP, Union Bridge, Md. Col- lege of Education, B. A. ROBERT EDWARD SCOTT, Washington, D. C. I A 0, T B n. College of Engi- neering, B. S. Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4; Student Band, 1,2, 3, 4; Secre- tary, Phi Delta Theta, 4. JOHN W. SEAGER, Baltimore, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. . J -. FORD I. SECRIST, Easton, Md. K K. Col- lege of Education, B. A. MILTON C. F. SEMOFF, Sea Gate, N. Y. !• K A. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. DONALD A. SHAFFER, Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, B. S. CLAIRE SHEPHERD, Berwyn, Md. a Y X. College of Home Economics, B. S. Rifle, 2; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Pres- byterian Club, I, 2, 3, Secretary, 3, 4. STANLEY D. SHINN, Mt. Rainier, Md. Col- lege of Engineering, B. S. EDMUND P. SHREWSBURY, Upper Marl- boro, Md. 4 A 0. College of Engi- neering, B. S. Engineering Society, I, 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein, 2, 3. -( J -- ■• ■B vy DOROTHY E. SIMPSON, Chevy Chase, Md. A O n. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Vice-President, Women ' s Senior Honor Society; President, Junior League of Women Voters, 3. JEFFERY M. SMALL, Hyattsville, Md. K A. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Baseball, I, 2, 3; Latch Key. ANN ELIZABETH SMALTZ, Washington, D. C. K K r, («) r. College of Home Economics, B. S. Women ' s Senior Honor Society; Secretary of Class, I, 2, 3, 4; President, Theta Gamma, 4; Standards Committee, 4; May Day, I, 2, 3; Hockey, I, 2; Soccer, I, 2; W. A. A., I, 2; Home Economics Society, 3, 4; Student Congress, 2. ARNOLD W. SMOOT, Seaford, Del. A 0. College of Engineering, B. S. Engi- neering Society, I, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, Scabbard and Blade, 4; Treasurer, Phi Delta Theta, 4; Lieutenant, R. O. T. C, 4. DALE FREDERICK SNELL, Washington, D. C. 2 N. College of Engineering, B. S. Engineering Society, I, 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball, I; Football, I; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3, 4. LOU C.SNYDER, Washington, D.C. KKT X A. College of Education, B. S. W A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2, Vice President, 3: " M " Club, 2, 3, 4; Hockey I, 2, 3, 4, Manager, 4; Basketball, I, 2 3, 4; Archery, 2, 3; Soccer, I, 2, 3 Baseball, I, 2; Reveille, 2; Treasurer Chi Alpha, 4; W. S. G. A.. 3; Chair man, May Day; May Day, I, 2, 3 House President, 3. =(Lr : ' »« ,V WILLIAM PARVIN STARR, Hyat+sville, Md. College of Engineering, B. S. PHOEBE STEFFEY, Willlamsport, Md. K K r. A n. College of Education, B. A. Footlight Club, 2, 3, 4; Opera Club, 2; Authorship Club, 3, 4; Debate Team, 2, 3; National Oratorical Contest, 2; Women ' s Senior Honor Society; May Day Accompanist, 3. GEORGE H. STRATMANN, Sparrows Point, Md. K A. College of Agriculture, B. S. Freshman Track, I ; Student Con- gress, 3; Varsity Baseball Manager, 4. JOHN W. STREETT, III, Baltimore, Md. A («). College of Engineering, B. S. Freshman Rifle; Freshman Lacrosse; En- gineering Society, 2, 3; Manager, Cross Country, 4; " M " Club, 4. SARAH F. SUGAR, Washington, D. C. H n ( " ). College of Educa+ion, B. A. Diamondback, 2; Rifle Team, 2; Runner- Up, Tennis Tournament, I ; Numerals, 2; Beacon Club, 3, 4. JOSEPHINE B. SYMONS, College Park, Md. K K r. College of Home Economics, B. S. Transfer from St. Mary ' s Junior College; Riding Club, 3, 4, President, 4; Episcopal Club, 3, 4, Recording Sec- retary, 4; Footlight Club, 3, 4, Stage Crew; Y. W. C. A., 3, 4, Cabinet, 4. eJ ' -Q ' " ' ■ ' V JESSE L. TILLINGHAST, Clifton Heights, Pa. College of Agriculture, B. S. SELDEN L. TINSLEY, Long Beach, Calif. A Z. College of Agriculture, B. S. Horticul- ture Club, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 2, 3. ALFRED G. L. TOOMBS, Washington, D. C. A ii l . College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. Student Congress, 2, 3; Dia- mondback, 2, Sports Editor, 3, 4; Latch Key, President, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee, 3; Intramural Manager, 3. HOWARD J. TWILLEY, Washington, D. C. A T n, A Z. College of Agriculture, B. S. Grange, 3, 4; Student Congress, 3; Economics Society, 3, 4. JOSEPH EDWARD WALTER, Cambridge, Md. College of Education, B. A. Track, I, 2, 3, 4. CARROLL F. WARNER, Thurmont, Md. A T il, K K. College of Education, B. S. President, Kappa Phi Kappa, 3; Student Grange, 1,2, 3, 4; Lecture Stu- dent, 3; Horticulture Club, I, 2, 3. -( J -- u Jv GEORGE O. WEBER, Washington, D. C. !• ::. College of Engineering, B. S. President, Senior Class; Executive Coun- cil, 4; President, M. C. A., 4; Vice- President, Scabbard and Blade, 4; President, Sigma Phi Sigma, 4; Engi- neering Society, I, 2, 3, 4; Lieutenant Colonel, R. O. T. C, 4. ROBERT G. WELCH, Galena, Md. 5 v. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A Assistant Manager, Bassball, 4. SARAH F. WELSH, Baltimore, Md. A Y X, W r. College of Home Economics, B. S. W. S. G. A., 2, 3, 4; Home Eco- nomics Club, 3, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. FENTON C. WILCOX, Takoma Park, Md. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. RALPH I. WILLIAMS, Washington, D. C. « X, O A K, A n. College of Arts and Sciences, B. A. President of Stu- dent Government Association, 4; Vice- President, O. D. K; Treasurer, Theta Chi, 4; Vice-President, Junior Class; Footlight Club, I, 2, Treasurer, 3, Presi- dent, 4; Ricochet Club, 4; Lacrosse, I, 2; Major, First Battalion, R. O. T. C, 4! MARJORIE LEE WILLOUGHBY, Hurlock Md. K A, X A. College of Educa- tion, B. A. Reveille, 3; Old Line, 3; Episcopal Club, 4; Transfer from Hood College, 3. -QlJ ' - VICTOR MEADE WINGATE, Wlngate, Md. K A. College of Agriculture, B. S. Freshman Football: Varsity Lacrosse, 3, 4; Varsity Boxing, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM W. WOOD, Washington, D. C. 2 N. College of Education, B. S. Var- sity Football, 2, 3, 4. ALBERT W. WOODS, St. Louis, Mo. 2 N. College of Education, B. A. " M " Club, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Football, 2, 3, 4. ALEC YEDINAK, Chesapeake City, Md. A .. College of Agriculture, B. S. Debating Team, 3; Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Uni- versity Orchestra, I, 2; Chess Club, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer, 4; New Mer- cer Literary Society, 2. G. KINKEAD YOUNG, Washington, D. C. A O II. College of Arts and Sciences. B. A. DOROTHY B. SHIPLEY, Westfield, N. J. K K r. College of Education, B. A. Senior Representative to Executive Council; Pan-Hellenic Council; Presi- dent, Standards Committee. ( J - f 1 W f REVEILLE POPULARITY CONTEST WALTER H. E. JAEGER Most Popular Man Professor RALPH WILLIAMS Most Popular Senior Man RALPH WILLIAMS Senior Man Who Has Done the Most for the University ALBERT W. WOODS Best Senior Athlete LORING GINGELL Best Dressed Senior Man ESTHER HUGHES Most Popular Senior Woman ELIZABETH BONTHRON Senior Woman Who Has Done the Most for the University ELISABETH SMALTZ Prettiest Senior Woman DOROTHY CLAFLIN Best Dressed Senior Woman HESTER W. BEALL Most Popular Woman Professor ••A JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY e-rs) WE are on the verge, as the more prominent New York scandal-mongers say, of becoming Seniors. Having thus arrived and full well aware that another year will find us sneaking out of the Ritchie Coliseum bearing hunted looks and a roll of ink-spattered sheepskin, we forthwith seize an oppor- tunity to brag. The Class of 1934, and it please you, has produced iust about as representative a group of men-about-campus as you could wish. We gave you three-fourths of a smooth-functioning bas- ketball team which stumbled into misfortune in the Southern Con- ference preliminaries: Snyder, Chase, Vincent, and Buscher — all of ' em ours. Rufe and Bucky are both three-letter men, with pros- pects showing for at least another trio joining them next year. Juniors have been the backdrop for Maryland ' s varsity ath- letics for the entire year. So far as that goes, many of them have been stars as well as understudies . . . and have held the stage for encores innumerable times. A National Rifle Champion is something to be placed in a glass box and admired at a price; Irene Knox, of the now famous Knox sisters, was just that, and barely missed retaining her crown this spring by a single point. Josephine, the other fifty per cent of the sister team, has been a consistent scorer ever since she matriculated. Dramatics have drawn such stars as Betty Ehle, Sara Louise Short and Bob Kent, all of whom have played major roles admir- ably. The Footllght Club and Alpha Psi Omega have claimed recognized ' 34 ' s talents, with Betty Ehle serving as an officer in the latter organization. The present Junior Class was directly responsible for the estab- lishment of Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman honor society, and contributed mc(.ny to its membership . . . demonstrating that scholarship plays no small part in our activity. This year ' s Junior Prom was held at the Willard Hotel on February 3, with Jacques Renard and his fannous broadcasting band supplying the rhythnn and sustaining the reputation of that exceptional dance for good music. Bob Kent served ably as Junior Prom chairman of an efficient committee on arrangements. hiarold Naughton, Norwood Sothoron, Gretchen Van Slyke, and Fred Cutting have served as president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively, for the past nine months, with Harry Dyer and Margaret Burdette representing the men and women of the class on the Executive Council. In September, we don Senior shoes — and we ' ve a pretty good idea that they ' ll fit. One year from today we challenge you to say that 1933 did anything at all that 1934 could not do! That ' s throwing down the gauntlet . . . isn ' t it? ej = SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY ij TWO years ago, we came to Maryland as Freshmen, and en- joyed the distinction of being the largest Freshman class ever enrolled. There were nearly seven hundred of us. We spent the first part of the year learning that Freshmen are not nearly as important as we had hitherto believed them to be. Then, when rushing started, our pride was somewhat eased by the deference with which we were treated. So, to prove our merit, we set about making ourselves so vital to the University that we can now point with pride to our achievements. We offer as a claim to fame a boy who is a national figure in track — Earl Widmyer; another who was defeated only in the finals of the Southern Conference Intercollegiate Boxing Tournament — hiarold Burns; another who was an All-State choice at center posi- tion in his first year of varsity football competition — Tommy Webb. Besides these, we offer nine men who saw active work in football, two In basketball, several in lacrosse, and many In track. The boxing team, in Its best year yet, boasts of six Sophomores. But, we do not stop at athletics. We are represented on every publication staff and in the various clubs and organizations of the school. Gene Kressin is one of the most promising vocalists and actors that this campus has seen. We also took our place on the social calendar this year with a formal Sophomore Prom that was a decided success. Our boys are not the only ones who were outstanding. Four of our members represent us on the Women ' s Rifle Team, which is noted for Its excellent shots. Many of the most attractive girls at Maryland are in the Sophomore Class. In witness of this we present the Old Line Beauty Contest with the winner and runner-up, both Sophomores. Our officers are: President, Tracy Coleman, for the second year; Vice-President, Robert Thomas; Secretary, Jean Ashmun; Treasurer, Kenneth Karow; Women ' s Representative, Martha Cannon; Men ' s Representative, Marshall Mathias. Although we have made a remarkable start, we do not intend to stop. When we come back next year as Juniors, it will be time for us to take business into our own hands, and we shall be ready to assume new responsibilities. --Q J -- T FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY Q n) HERE is one advantage in being a Freshman: there is always a strong possibility that, next semester, you will be a Sophomore. Having been Freshmen for a year, having tasted the bitter hemlock of first-year nonentity, having at last oriented ourselves in an atmosphere and environment far dissimilar to anything in past experience, we stand on the threshold of a new era in collegiana. Our initiation into university life has been an eventful one. Two semesters were crowded with a rapid succession of paddles, pledge buttons, parties, pins, and, not so long ago, Pilsen (3.2%). " Rat rules " came and went with astonishing irregularity. Here today and gone tomorrow. In the Frosh-Soph struggle, the second-year men took us over the bumps after a battle which raged over the lower campus for almost half an hour. Fully half an hour. The advent of rush season, although dampened somewhat by the limit placed on dances and parties, nevertheless found us occupying the fraternity spotlight for more than a fortnight. Lunches, smokers, dinners, and theater parties led to pledge pins, with more than two hundred members of the class " going Greek " on Pledge Day. The roster of class officers elected early in the year saw many changes. The final choices were: Gardner Brooks, president; Jack Tunis, vice-president; Marion Parker, secretary; George William- son, treasurer; Edith Coleman, women ' s representative; and Lewis Gibbs, men ' s representative. ' v.y ' i tmomaammm t St ? 2j ♦ . a • " ■■-; » f .» V«A. . ' iibxi. 4. Freshman teams had a moderately fair record in sports, with the gridsters losing two games by one-touchdown margins. A wealth of promising material, however, will come up for consideration by, varsity mentors next fall. The Freshman Frolic, the second in succession to be written by members of the class, was pre- sented April 2 I before an enthusiastic audience. The play was a satire on the careers of the alleged " campus moguls, " and was well received. The Freshman Prom, the same night, left us with exams to look forward to and a complete emancipation as Sophomores next September. --(U - STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION e rs THE Student Government Association is the recognized stu- dent organization which governs the student body of the University. It is composed of the Executive Council and the Student Congress, which bodies regulate all student activities. The Executive Council, or upper house of the association, is composed of the president, vice-president, secretary and treas- urer of the Student Government Association, the four class presidents and vice-presidents, and one man and one woman representative from each class. This year the president of the Women ' s Student Government Association was also given a vote In the Council. The president of Student Government is the pre- siding officer of the Executive Council. The Student Congress, or lower house of the Association, comprises representatives from the dormitories, fraternities, sororities, and day students. Each group is entitled to one repre- sentative for every thirty students or major fraction thereof com- prising that group. The vice-president of Student Government presides over Student Congress meetings. The Faculty Committee on Student Affairs and the Student Government Association work together for the betterment of student Interests and activities. The Student Government Association has sponsored more constructive and influential legislation during the past year than at any period in Its history. Its efforts have resulted in definite alterations and Improvements in the University Dining hiall, and conduct of examinations, effective discipline in the dormi- tories, a completely revised method of electing Student Govern- ment officers, and a 100 per cent Increase In Interest in student government. For undergraduate legislation, 1932-33 has been a banner year, the effect of which will be felt for years to come. From this Association was selected a representative for the University of Maryland to attend, for the first time, the National Student Federation, held this year at New Orleans. STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Ralph Williams Pres., Student Government John Mitchell V.-Pres., Student Government Esther Hughes Sec, Student Government Arnold Maxwell Treas.. Student Government Elizabeth Bonthron Pres., Women ' s Stu. Gov. George Weber Pres., Senior Class John Huebsch V.-Pres., Senior Class Dorothy Shipley Senior Representative Hume Mathews Senior Representative Harold Naughton Pres., Junior Class Norwood Sothoron V.-Pres., Junior Class Margaret Burdette Junior Representative Harry Dyer Junior Representative Tracy Coleman Pres., Sophomore Class Robert Thomas V.-Pres., Sophomore Class Martha Cannon Sophomore Representative Marshall Mathlas Sophomore Representative Gardner Brooks Pres., Freshman Class Jack Tunis V.-Prfes., Freshman Class Edith Coleman Freshman Representative Lewis Gibbs Freshman Representative Jean Ashmun June Barnsley Charles Berry Mildred Berry Howard Biggs Joseph Bogan Brooks Bradley Fred Brueckner Abraham Brooks John Byers J. Lawrence Carlson Wilma Dahn Douglas Devendorf Harry Dyer Earl Edwards Doris Evans Emma Gibbs Harry Gibel STUDENT CONGRESS Agnes Singell Raymond Goodhart Kathleen Hannigan Harry Hasslinger Clark W. Heironimus Harold Houston Virginia ijams Peggy Jones Winifred Kerstetter Do ' jglas R. Knox Stanley Lore Allen Mattingly Sidney McFerrin Sam McGlathery Milton J. Mersel Robert Messick Estelle Remley Jack Riley Charles Rit.tenhouse Catherine Roe Allen Ross William Ross Louise Saylor Albert Schauman Jacob B. Selor William Steiner Mary Statlings Sydney Suwalsky Adrian Taterka John Talcoft Howard Turner Howard J. Twilley Chester Venemann Helen Wollman Mary Worthen C. M. Yager Darby Vouch EllaBEIilElE 11 i 7S 31 -Jt a ■; : : r. ' ■ ■I I !n3 ' ' ' .ii. 1,1AM HoriKi,. i ,. . iri:i.i Allow:; student Activities HtilUlin ; STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Many aspiring young writers have Mr. William H. Hottel to thank for their success both at college and in the business world. Mr. Hottel takes an active interest in aiding the advancement of the University of Maryland ' s three publications — The Reveille, yearbook; The Diamondback, news- paper; and The Old Line, humorous and literary magazine. Understanding the problems which annually beset the editorial and business staffs, he has been ever ready to lend his valuable assistance and advice when called upon. Maryland stands indebted to him for the part he has played in placing publications here on a thoroughly modern and readable level comparable to the best in collegiate circles. Starting his career with the Washington Post, he has been serving the Washington Star for many years, and today is one of the most valued members on that publication, hie is also Director of Public Relations of the University of Maryland, and, in connection with this office, serves as chair- man of the Faculty Committee on Student Publications. r i MARYLAND SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION The purpose of the Maryland Scholastic Press Association is to attempt to assist the editors, business managers, and faculty advisors of high school publications in their own particular fields. This is accomplished by an exchange of ideas for the improvement of the publications, and advice and cooperation from both Pi Delta Epsilon and those prominent in the journalistic profession. The Maryland Scholastic Press Association was founded in the fall of 1929 for the specific purpose explained above. The officers of the organiza- tion for this school year were: Harry Hasslinger, Lawrence Powers, and Fred Cutting, chairman. The delegates to the fourth annual convention, held this year, were from accredited high schools and private schools in the State of Maryland. The delegation met at the University of Maryland on April 22, 1933. The delegates were welcomed by President Raymond A. Pearson and H. C. (Curly) Byrd. The principal speakers were Ted Church, chief of press relations of the Columbia Broadcasting System, and Nelson Poynter, business manager of the Washington Daily News. THE REVEILLE (U THE 1933 Reveille is unique in the field of college annuals, in that, for the first time, it is reproduced entirely by the offset process. This process allows it to deviate consider- ably from the customary quality of tone of paper and make- up used by college annuals. Few books in the country and no college annual in this section have yet used this process exclusively. Again The Reveille is a pioneer In the search for greater college annuals. This year The Reveille is featuring more campus scenes, the Introduction of small sketches, an Alumni section, and a Dedication section. Last year The Reveille deviated from the usual 8x10 size annual and entered into the field of 9x12 college yearbooks. The Reveille is edited and compiled by the Junior Class, and is presented to the Seniors as a record of their last year at Maryland. The annual is financed by the funds received from the Student Activities Fee and the money derived from student organizations for their representation in the year- book. No advertisements are permitted in the book, which feature makes it distinct in the field of college publications. The three major offices — l he Editor-in-Chief, Woman ' s Editor, and Business Manager — are held by Juniors and are attained through recommendation of the Faculty Advisor of Student Publications and the final selection by the annual student elections. During their Senior year these officers act In an advisory capacity to their successors. If t M f Front Row: Hasslinper. Cutfinc. Ruinohl. Carroll. I nR. Second Row: Decker. Farnham. ( ' annon, InpiTsolI. Fouts. Karow. Voprt. Back Row : FerRuson. Goodhart, White, Bruns. Farson, Croft. REVEILLE BOARD Harry D. G. Carroll Editor-in-Chief Louise Reinohl Women ' s Editor Audrey Jacobs Advising Women ' s Editor Frederick Cutting Business Manager Albert J. Benjamin Advising Business Manager Harry Hassllnger Advising Editor William H. Hottel Advisory Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Bernard Bruns Charles Croft Rebecca Fouts Virginia Hester Martha Cannon John Farson Jean Ferguson Raymond Goodhart Sophia Herrell SPORTS STAFF Eloise Long William C. H. Needham Caroline Vogt Ralph Williams Kenneth Karov William C. H. Needham, Sports Editor Martha Cannon Raymond Goodhart PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Charlotte Farnham, Photography Editor Mary Ingersoll. Assistant Photography Editor Kenneth Kar ART STAFF James S. Decker, Art Editor BUSINESS STAFF Frederick Cutting, Business Manager Fred White (LJQ i f THE DIAMONDBACK " To make, mold, and mirror student opinion " has been the watchword of the 1932-33 Diamondback. Timely news, the incorporation of many of the features of make-up and technique of a metropolitan newspaper, and a strong, energetic editorial policy have been the ideals of the editors guiding the destinies of the campus weekly during the past year. They have, in a large measure, been successful in their efforts. The Diamondback has taken a definite stand in support of the administration on a number of major issues, and an equally positive opposing position on many others. Military training, examination cheating, the budget, and similar current problems have been accorded editorial space of no little importance. Coverage of the campus has reached the stage where every news source of the University is visited weekly by reporters. A card index system, instituted early in the year, is slowly but steadily increasing the efficiency of the staff and assuring com- plete coverage. The campaign for the elimination of fraternity politics in Stu- dent Government elections was inaugurated by the 1931-32 edi- torial board and carried to complete success in the balloting with the cooperation of the Student Government Association on April 26 of this year. An active editorial policy was instituted in February against examination cheating with favorable action on the part of the University Administration and the Student Gov- ernment Association. mmm m Fm mmm , ) A Fiont Row: llollins, Crant. Huchbill. Parker. Neeiiham. Powirs. C ' utk-r, Mathias. Willintjton. Second Row: Lilsfh. ' it, HdIU-I. Kully. Allis.m. Lawdt-r. Wisi . Back Row; Wt-itz -II. BcvciidK ' ' . McDonald. Tax. Dawson. DIAMONDBACK STAFF William C. H. Needham Editor-in-Chief Lawrence Powers Business Manager Alfred G. L. Toombs Sports Editor Stanley M. Hollins Managing Editor G. F. Pollock Alumni Editor Rosalie Grant Acting Women ' s Editor W. H. Hottel Advisory Editor Herbert Allison Theodore Erbe Waggner Lawder Kathleen Hannlgan Dorrance Kelly EDITORIAL STAFF Stanley M. hlollins, Managing Editor Marshall Mathias Dick Chambers Franlc Wise Andrew Beverldge SPORTS STAFF Alfred loombs, Sports Editor Wilson Dawson WOMEN ' S STAFF Rosalie Grant, Acting Women ' s Editor Ruth Wellington Catherine Dennis BUSINESS STAFF Lawrence Powers, Business Manager H. Hume Mathews Walter N. Talltes CIRCULATION STAFF Everett Weltzel, Circulation Manager Robert Litschert Jerry Tax Chester Veneman Dorothy Cutler Fred Brueckner --Qi r OLD LINE (U THE youngest of the University ' s publications, The Old Line, concludes its third year as the medium for campus literary, humorous and artistic effort. Established in 1930, this quarterly magazine successfully fills the role for which it was established by the Student Government: to supplement the newspaper and yearbook, thereby equalling, in scope, the publication activity of any university in the country. The Old Line is financed by its share of the regular stu- dent blanket tax, and in addition, the revenue received from advertising. It is a Senior publication, and the three major offices. Editor, Women ' s Editor, and Business Manager, must be held by Seniors. The remaining ranking member of the staff, the Art Editor, may be either a Senior or under- classman, and is appointed by the Editor. The officers qualify for nomination by service on the staff, the elections taking place as part of the regular student spring elections. The magazine is under the direct supervision of the Faculty Committee on Student Publications. Much the same policy was followed In the make-up of the magazine as the year before, but there was also a special feature In each Issue this year, a departure from previous years. Humorous articles and cartoons predominate, inter- spersed among short stories, features and poetry. =n-: A -- Front Row: Hi ' ironimus, Baldwin. Hasslinger, Claflin. Decker. Prince. Back Row: Litschert, Levinson. Erbe, Rosenbaum. Kerr, Allison, Hoist, Hester. Duncan. Edwards. OLD LINE STAFF James Decker Editor-in-Chief Norman Prince Business Manager Clarkwood Heironimus Art Editor Dorothy Claflin Woman ' s Editor William H, Hottel Advisory Editor Herbert Allison Lois Belfield Jack Duncan EDITORIAL STAFF James Graham Virginia Hester Jane Hoist Cassandra Jones Leonard Levinson Olga Lofgren Jack McDonald Herbert Rosenbaum Charlotte Thoenen Gardner Brooks Theodore Erbe ART STAFF Barbara Gibbs Clarkwood Heironimus Cassandra Jones Leonard Levinson Loy Liftman Preston DeVilbiss John Thomas BUSINESS STAFF Earl Edwards Gilbert Lee Gordon Livingston Ralph Shulman CIRCULATION STAFF Gordon Livingston ■-(LJ - (LEri) MISS ElUni FKOTHINGHAM. (KU ' .HT) TROKKSSOU CKAUY KI ' IM.KY. A ;iimr ' He " f Enj ineprinn Hulltlink ' MISS EDITH FROTHINGHAM Miss Edith Frothingham Is seldom brought Into the spotlight, but she Is one of the hardest working ladles on the hill. The care of the athletic publications and student governnnent funds Is hers, and she performs her duty laudably. She comes from Laurel with excellent banking experience, and has been with the University of Maryland for about fifteen years. PROFESSOR GEARY EPPLEY " Swede, " as he has been called. Is a graduate of the Maryland Agricultural College. He dis- tinguished himself while an undergraduate in athletics, military, and publications. After his return from the war, he acquired a B. S. degree In Agriculture. He has been presented with the H. C. Byrd Citizenship Medal and is " a member of Sigma Phi Sigma social fraternity and Phi Kappa Phi honorary scholarship fraternity. Knirit Ut : Ui l«lli ' -lMi . ' c-i . Ho;urt ' . Mil lei. MiU-. K« ' ii ..hl, Kuol. in. Jl.ilst. Say lor . DutialdHOti, Small. Sef«(inJ Ko % : Rot-hberj.;. Ilutxl . ' . K ' .itl, La -. Allen. Awhniun. Iti ' okiiw, Jump. Clafliii, Deckel ' . Stra.shur ei ' . (t(HHl ' ;ii . Hui ' k Huw : Jiimfrt. Hurroujfhx. Lonu. VoHand, K »l»ertmm, t ' nilt, Thrjisher. Oirle. Levine, Stiwulxky. OPERA CLUB Ever since the Maryland Opera Club was organized in 1924, it has put forth annual presentations of elaborate scope and out- standing merit. Nine comic operas have been presented successfully under the very able leadership of Professor B. Louis Goodyear and the persistent cooperation of the members of the club. These presen- tations have entailed a great deal of work, but the club has always plunged in willingly, and the finished productions have re- ceived enthusiastic endorsement from the audiences. This year was the tenth anniversary of the Opera Club, and It was in response to widespread requests that " The Mikado " was selected for the anniversary presentation. Officers for 1932-33 were: Louise Relnohl, President; Cath- erine Blxler, Vice-President; Jane hlolst, Secretary-Treasurer; and Minna Strasburger, Assistant Secretary-Treasurer. " THE MIKADO " (Presented by the Maryland Opera Club, Wednesday and Thursday, April 5 and 6, 1933) CAST OF CHARACTERS The Mikado of Japan. . . .Jannes Decker Nanlti-Poo (his son, disguised as a wandering minstrel and in love with Yum-Yum) Kenneth Spessard Ko-Ko (Lord High Executioner of Titlpu) ...Edwin Stimpson Poo-Bah (Lord High Everything Else) Charles B. Hale Pish-Tush (A Noble Lord) Jannes Decker Yum-Yurn { " i Thelma Donaldson Pitti-Sing (Three sisters, wards of Ko-Ko) . ' Louise Reinohl Peep-Bo ) Dorothy Mites Katisha (an elderly lady in love with Nanki-Poo) Olive Kelk Umbrella Bearer to Mikado Denzel Davis Sword Bearer to Mikado Kenneth Karow ( Otto Matheke Guards to Mikado John Starr Harry Dyer UmbreN.a Bearer to Katisha Milton J. Meyer CHORUS OF SCHOOL GIRLS AND NOBLES Dorothy Allen Norma Hoage Reginald Burroughs Gordon Roberts Jean Ashmun Dorothy Jump Charles ' Croft Sam Rochberg Catherine Bixler Mildred Lee Lewis Gibbs Sidney Suwalsky Ruth Burslem Betty Miller William James Eugene Thomas Dorothy Claflin Mae RiddlesbePger Leonard Levine Edwin Thrasher Mell Ford Louise Saylor Bryant A. Long Richard Volland Dorothy Hande Minna Strasburger Emerson Ogle Accompaniment by the University of Maryland Little Symphony Orchestra Verna Metcalfe and Florence Small. Pianists; Professor B. Louis Goodyear, Conductor Front Row : Beach. Ehle, Short, HasalinKer, Brennan. Still- ink ' H. Ruppte. Back Row : Williams, Stimpson, Kent. Kreusin. A FOOTLIGHT CLUB With a high standard to maintain, past thespians to appease, more severe critics to be conquered, the Footlight Club again came through. Selecting two of the most difficult modern plays to produce before a college audience, the Club was delighted to find that their presentations were accepted with more enthu- siasm than ever before. A successful year for this dramatic organization really means another brilliantly successful for Dr. Charles B. Hale, director, and in a feeble effort to express the appreciation of all past and pres- ent members of the Footlight Club for his tireless efforts, the Club presented him with a large silver plaque with his likeness etched upon it. This plaque, to be known as the Charles B. Hale Award, will hang in the Library. The Senior who is judged by Dr. Hale to have done the most for the advancement of dramatic art in the University will be honored by having his name engraved on the award. The officers for the year were: Ralph I. Williams, president; Alice Brennan, vice-president; Betty Ehle, secretary: Gene Kres- sin, treasurer. wmmmmmmn ' " THE ROYAL FAMILY " (Presented by the Footllght Club of the University of Maryland) A Comedy in Three Acts ACT I — The living room of the Cavendishes ' New York apartment. A Friday in November. ACT II — Scene, the same. The next afternoon. ACT III — Scene, the same. About a year later. PERSONS OF THE PLAY Fanny Cavendish Alice Brennan Julia Cavendish Phoebe Steffey Anthony Cavendish Edwin Stimpson Gwen Cavendish Elizabeth Ehle Herbert Dean Frank Leach Kitty LeMoyne Mary Ricketts Oscar WoKe Eugene Kressin Per y Stewart Ralph Williams Gilbert Marshall Theodore Erbe Delia Betti Buschman Jo Cleve an Horn McDermott Harry Hasslinger Hallboy . Williann Rupple Miss Peake Lois Lacy Gunga Williarn Rupple ; ir i« :::::::!;::i: " v " GREEK HOLIDAY " Presented by the Kappa Delta Sorority A Three-Act Musical Comedy Directed and Written by Alice Brennan ACT I — Early afternoon. In the fraternity living room. ACT II — That evening. In the garden. ACT III— Later. In the garden. CAST OF CHARACTERS Andy Johnson. Brlsblack Gene Susan Mary Flitter Betty. Turner. ........ Jane Mr. Humphrey. Pat Rooney Bob Kent Robert Slye . . Dorothy Rombach Sophie Herrell Harry Dyer Agnes Gingell Arthur House . Marjorie Willoughby Frank Leach Mr. Petty Harry Hasslinger Mrs. Humphrey Ann Carey Mrs. Petty Peggy Jones Harry Eugene Kressin Mollie Anna Hall Sonia Vasha Betty Etile Fiorina Dorlna Doris Lanahan Shylock House Alfred Toombs James Patrick O ' Hara James Decker Dr. Prude Mary Boyd Anne Bourke Loretta Dolan Either Fritch CHORUS AND MODELS Dot Lane Ruth Reed Frances Schrott Evelyn Turner Virginia Turner Kitty Wells ' Milly " Price Walker Hale COTTON PICKERS ' MINSTREL (Sponsored by the Kappa Alpha Fraternity) Directed by Walker Hale CAST END MEN " Simp " Simmons " Cracker " Hale TRIO Millie Price INTERLOCUTOR Gene Kressin Music by BUDDY HARMON and His WARDMAN PARK ORCHESTRA Accompanied on the Piano by Miss Florence Small CHORUS Buddy Harmon A. Biondi D. DeVeau P. Kiernan J. Silkman J. Small E. Blanch H. Fisher H. Medler J, Bonnet R. Flowers R. Mumford R. Veneman P. Yeager W. Bonnet T. Goldsborough E. Ruzicka Riley • e i r H ' Front Row: Haa». Mullinix, Eyler. Slade. Sl eck. Re«i, Merrill. Wairamiin, Roney. Morgan. Second Row: Lank. Stottlemeyer. Ailum.i. Northruii. Kinvt. Wilson. Newcompr, Hunt. Davis. Bac-k Row: Sheets. Strouii. Cansfl. Holmes. Talcntt. Bixhy. SpePr. Murray. I ye. Poir.nliiTk ' er. Linger. STUDENT BAND The Student Band, under the direction of Mr. Simmons, was organized in 1927. The organiza- tion was completed the following year, and Sergeant Otto Siebeneichen, of the U. S. Army Band, a man of rich musical experience both as a performer and conductor, was chosen as permanent conductor. The band has furnished music for football and lacrosse games at College Park ever since its organization, and has often been sent with athletic teams to act as rooting section as well as band for games away from home. Last year the band made a new contribution to campus music In the form of a dance orchestra to play at basketball games. This has been functioning very successfully since that time. This year. In addition to its other activities, the band won second place cup In a Washington parade. The officers for the past year were: Lloyd Eyler, president; Robert Haas, vice-president; Roland Linger, treasurer. ' i. k - " qi Lawrence. Foltz. Kintr. Herring, Murray, Tarbett. Heimer, Thomaa. Crockett. Wapraman, Hensell. THE STUDENT ORCHESTRA Formed in the fall of 1931, the Student Orchestra has been one of the most popular organi- zations at the University. Donald Murray Is the maestro, and, under the guidance of his capable baton, the Maryland Collegians — as they are more properly called — have come to be regarded as quite the thing In collegiate orchestras. Needless to say the Collegians are In great demand. They have played at every fraternity house on the campus, have been featured at Proms and Spring Formals, at dances held In the gym- nasium, in the Cotton Pickers ' Minstrel Show, and the Student Government dances held after the basketball games. The high point of the evening meal at the dining room has been their playing, and many a lost appetite has been found under the charm of their melodies. Not only at the University, but also in Washington, the Maryland Collegians have become famous, and It is not uncommon to see or hear them playing for the gay crowds at fraternity, sorority, or club dances. Crawford, Rixler, Karrin ton WOMEN ' S DEBATING TEAM Although numerically small, the Women ' s Debating Team this year was very active. Deciding immediately after being organized to use only one topic, it chose the question of the cancellation of the war debts, and worked out both affirmative and negative cases. The schedule called for four debates. Those at home were the contests with William and Mary, to whom the girls bowed on March 20, and with Mississippi State College for Women, which carried off a hard-earned decision April 10. An innovation was made by having the debates at 6.30, and having additional entertainment before and after the debates. On their trip, the Maryland girls met hHunter College in New York, and New Jersey College for Women at New Brunswick. The team was composed of Catherine Crawford, hielen Farrington, and Catherine Bixler, Manager. Itavis. Shaw. L THE DEBATING TEAM The Debating Team, once a dominating student activity on this campus, has been handicapped in past years by the lack of funds. This condition, however, has not completely eclipsed the activity. Interest in this form of competition has always been found, and with the increase in appropriations, the creation of a definite department to handle the team, it is believed that the interest In this activity will increase doubly. Too much credit for the success of the team cannot be given Professor Richardson, whose interest and efforts in advancing debating has been responsible in great measure for the success of the team. The personnel of the team was composed of Richard Schall, Manager; Leonard Levine, Alex- ander Yedinak, and William A. Love. --($ r - MAJOIt AIAAN C. ;itLBM. JK.. i ' UOKESriOK OK MILITAKY St ' lKNiK AM i ACTICS Ritchie ((ymnaKium MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS Major Alvan C. Gillem, Jr., attended the University of Arizona for two years and graduated fronn Sewanee with a B. A. degree. In 1911 he was sent to Manila as a second lieutenant — his first commission. Under John J. Pershing he participated in skirmishes along the Arizona-Mexico border. In 1916 he gained his first lieutenancy, and one year later was made a captain. Shortly thereafter he was placed In command of the 23rd Machine Gun Battalion, receiving his majority in 1918. In October of that year his com- mission as lieutenant colonel was approved and he was assigned to the 27th Infantry, A. E. F., in Siberia. Graduating from the Army War College In 1926, he served on the General Staff as War Plans Officer before being assigned to the University as Professor of Military Science and Tactics. While at College Park he has been active in civic affairs, holding the unofficial title, " Mayor of the City of College Park. " Under his direction relations between the administration and the Military Department have been most satisfactory. His charm and personality have won for him the firm friendship of undergraduates and faculty alike. He Is noted for the Intense admiration and respect with which he inspires his command. We give you an " officer and a gentleman " . . . Major Alvan C. Gillem! STAFF OF THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT Alvan C. Gillem, Jr Major, Infantry, D. O. L. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Everett L. Upson Captain, Infantry, D. O. L. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Whitiield P. Shepard First Lieutenant, Infantry, D. O. L. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics John W. Harmony First Lieutenant, Infantry, D. O. L. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Williann H. McManus Warrant Officer, U. S. Army Earl Hendricks Staff Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Otto Siebeneichen Master Sergeant, U. S. Army Band German W. Rice Military Property Custodian 1J RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS The school year 1932-33, reviewed from the Military Department ' s O. P., might succinctly be reported as " Objectives all accomplished. Ob- stacles, in varied form, overcome. Morale uniformly excellent. " Concurrent with the organization of the regiment In September the responsible authorities of the University were confronted with the necessity of making a vital decision as to policy. The clear-cut position taken and enunciated was most heartening to those interested in the work conducted by this and similar departments of other land-grant colleges. Despite the adversities of weather, which seriously curtailed outdoor exercises, the unit, under the leadership of a splendid group of Cadet Of- ficers ably direcied by Lieutenant Colonel Weber, carried on and attained the standard expected of Maryland University. I desire to express publicly my deep appreciation to the unit for their cooperation, which preserved this traditional excellency, and to the staff of the Military Department under my control, whose loyal efforts facili- tated the solution of such problems as were presented to the undersigned. (Signed) ALVAN C. GILLEM, JR., Major, Infantry, D. O. L., P. M. S. T. ) REGIMENTAL STAFE LIEUT. COL. GEORGE O. WEBER Commanding Reqlment MARY CANNON Regimental Sponsor (U CAPT. WILLIAM C. H. NEEDHAM Regimental Adjutant JANE CREA Staff Sponsor U MAJOR RALPH I. WILLIAMS Commander, First Battalion SANNYE HARDIMAN Sponsor. First Battalion e fQ MAJOR JOHN P. HUEBSCH Commander, Second Battalion GRETCHEN VAN SLYKE Sponsor, Second Battalion w |r« " V sfct- • Pst- - COMPANY A, INFANTRY Jack Riley Captain Gertrude Locke Sponsor Horace R. Higglns. Spencer B. Chase First Lieutenant First Sergeant Harry T. Kelly Sergeant John Sinnpson Sergeant muiih |N _- «. ! iAftaiH ialiii COMPANY B. INFANTRY William W. Wood Captain Esther Hughes Sponsor Samuel E. McGlathery First Lieutenant Guy W. Sienger First Lieutenant Robert G. Snyder First Sergeant Edwin H. Lawton Sergeant Gordon H. Livingston Sergeant LiUiffl COMPANY C, INFANTRY Robert A. Maxwell Mary A. Worthen Arnold W. Smoot Edward W. Auld Harry E. Carter Frederick H. Cutting Edward F. Quinn Captain Sponsor First Lieutenant First Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant iSfee KSk .. COMPANY D, INFANTRY Arthur B. House Captain Catherine Dickey Spon sor Donald A. Shaffer First Lieutenant Lawrence J. Powers First Serqeant Norwood S. Sothoron Sergeant Robert W. Sonen Sergeant ■TSr...., COMPANY E. INFANTRY Harry E. Hasslinger Captain Charlotte E. Farnham Sponsor John T. Doyle . Leroy T. Gravatte Edward W. Sebold Richard O. White First Lieutenant First Lieutenant . First Sergeant Sergeant COMPANY F, INFANTRY Robert E. Dunninq Captain Dorothy Bender Sponsor Howard M. Biggs First Lieutenant Earl L. Edwards First Sergeant Howard C. Turner Sergeant Thomas H. Webster, III Sergeant g.4 w .• » ; COMPANY G, INFANTRY E. Dorrance Kelly Captain Anna Mary Fluhrer Sponsor William E. Hauver First Lieutenant Harold B. Houston First Sergeant Bernard A. Sugrue Sergeant Harry D. . Carroll Sergeant Benjamin H. Evans Sergeant COMPANY H, INFANTRY John R. Mitchell Captain Mrs. John R. Mitchell Sponsor Elmer P. Curtin First Lieutenant Roland A. Linger First Lieutenant Charles W. Ockershausen First Sergeant William H. Carpenter Sergeant Jack P. Pollock Sergeant l .i ■ ' y - I ' KZMI ti w.w;f! " ipi !♦• D. T. Booth E. P. Carter F. C. Downey D, M. Loltz THE R. O. T. C. BAND p. E. Holmes, Drum Major PRIVATES, FIRST CLASS W. M. King P. R. Poffenberger C. C. Skidmore H. D. Slade S. T. Speer M. L. Speck G. S. Stroup R. L. Tarbett L. J. Dodd K. Hunt PRIVATES V . H. Blever R. V. Cossel W. H. Cranford J. H. Davis J. L. Ellis W. S. Kootz V . E. Merrill C. R. Morgan D. E. Murray E. H. Northrop P. E. Mullinlx G. H. Schaffer R. K. Schank T. H. Sheats S. M. Wagaman J. L. Weber J. G. Wilson P. J. Yeager D. F. Lisher E. W. Pittman ■-( J - ' mi JUNIOR PROMENADE February 2, 1933 Led by Mr. Harold Naughton and Miss Dorothy Swach JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE Eleanor Meyer Edward 0 ' ' " ' William Rafferty Hayden Ricketts Charles RIttenhouse Gretchen Van Slyke Robert Kent, Chairnnan ■-G%3-- ; .; v JUNIOR PROMENADE February 2, 1933 Assisted by Mr. Robert Kent and Miss Carolyn Vogt JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE Harry E. Carter John Clark Maxwell Dickey Vernon Doyle Betty Ehle Christine Finzel T. Allen Goldsborough Milton Mersel =(rW9 ' tj i0 7 ' . if 1 Jb CZ B Wf ' ■ « 4 ' f T ' L ' )k, ROSSBOURG CLUB A. C. Van Horn, Jr. Treasurer Trice Grava+te Secretary --( J -- ,1P| f I THE SEVENTH ANNUAL CALVERT COTILLION Sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa Sigma Circle March 24, 1933 Led By Mr. Harry Hassllnger and Miss Charlotte Farnham Assisted by Mr. Lawrence Powers and Miss Louise hiershperger COMMITTEE Charles Berry Arnold Maxwell A. J. Benjamin John Mitchell John Huebsch William Needham Lawrence Powers, Chairman I MILITARY BALL Sponsored by the Regiment of Cadets, Reserve Officers Training Corps, of the University of Maryland March 3, 1933 Led by Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel George Weber and Miss Cary Cannon Assisted by Cadet Major John Huebsch and Miss Gretchen Van Slyke COMMITTEE George Weber and John hHuebsch, General Chairmen Howard Biggs Frederick Lawless Samuel McGlathery Dorrance Kelly Arnold Maxwell Jack Riley I ■IL I « HBL I lout Kc.w ; Uilsli. Sonen, Cwinner. Fisher. Kelly. Iseman. Miller. Mothersend, Smoot. Second Row : hiirber. Wray. L.Twleaa. liixby. Willinttmyre. Howie. Hamilton. MoClurii. Back Row: Creese. SUinljertr. Houston. Zimmerman. Henniv;. Johnmin. Bailey. Ne.sbit. Hod ina. Seidenburp. Roaenberprer. Dye, Edwarda. ENGINEERING SOCIETY The Engineering Society, one of the older organizations among the students of the University, is now closing one of the most successful years of Its existence. Created to p rovide a medium through which the students enrolled in the major divisions of the Engineering College might meet and discuss modern engineering fields, the Society took another forward step this season by making welcome to its meetings all who were interested, whether enrolled in the College of Engineering or not. This broadening of scope resulted in large attendance at each of the monthly meetings. The highlight, possibly, of the year was a most Interesting evening provided by representatives of the Bell Laboratories, who presented sound films under the group title of " Stepping Off Into Space, " illustrating the rapid modern developments In sound apparatus. The work of the Society was ably directed by Dorrance Kelly, president, who was assisted by John Fisher, vice-president; Denzel Davis, secretary, and Charles Berry, treasurer. Front Row: Stoner, IriKersoU, LefTel, Nicholls. Twilley. Pariah. Belfield, Roe. Second Row: Yedinak, Jarrett, Clay, Kintr. Richardson, StoiTH, Mowatt. Back Row: Eppley. Ramsburp, Hull. Thomas, Davis, Downey, Chilcoat. Tydintj.s. STUDENT GRANGE The Student Grange of the University of Maryland Is a local unit of the National Grange, or the Patron of Husbandry, as It Is called. The National Grange, organized In 1874, has long been Influ- ential In voicing the farmers ' opinion, and has been the Instigator and promoter of such movements as the Parcel Post, the Department of Agriculture, and road improvement. The local unit is composed of Agriculture students and women from all the colleges who are Interested In rural life. The Faculty Advisor Is Professor Geary Eppley. In meetings, which are held twice a month, problems of interest to students and farmers are discussed along with a lecturer ' s hour of entertainment and refreshments. The present officers are: Master, Wesley Parish; Secretary, Elizabeth Leffel; Overseer, M. Downey; Ceres, Josephine Knox; Lectur er, John Clarke; Treasurer, Herman Ramsburg; Lady Assistant, Irene Knox; Steward, William Chilcoat; Flora, Elolse Palmer; Chaplain, John Hull; Pomona, Kathryn Roe; Assistant Steward, Arthur Lohrmann; Lady Assistant Steward, Beatrice Jarrett; Gatekeeper, Daniel Stoner. Ktc.iit liow: I irel. Mi-rt. Tiiylor. Shaw. Hri . While. SymonH. Kev. Taylor. Hrechbill. Hala. Hiu-k How : Potts. Klinnnl, Wall. Oannon. Hande, J ' imp. Williamson, I ynham. Jones. White, McFf rran. Fox. EPISCOPAL CLUB The Episcopal Club during the school year 1932-33 had the following aims: closer fellowship annong its nnembers; affiliation with the National Student Council of the Episcopal Church; and the following five-point program: worship, religious education, church extension, campus and community service. Some of the definite work accomplished by the club this year was: a Student Lenten Fund sent to Mission, South Dakota; sending of delegates to the Tri-Diocesan Student Conference in Baltimore; and contributions to the Washington City Mission. Among the social activities of the club were: a reception for new members in September; a Halloween party In the Gym, and a Christmas social at the Parish House. The year ' s activities were concluded at a picnic held at Riggs ' Mill. The officers for 1932-33 were: Richard O. White, president; Marie Brix, vice-president; Josephine Symons, recording secretary; Ann Shaw, corresponding secretary; John Yourtee, treasurer; and Reverend Ronalds Taylor, chaplain. Front Row: Winteinmyer, Slade, McCann. Chilcoat, Callis. Second Row: Thomas. Weitzell, Myers, Peri ' , Hull. Kinu. Back Row : Ashton, Parrish, Tydin s. Lohrmann, Poffenber rer. THE LIVESTOCK CLUB This club Is an organization of the students enrolled in the College of Agriculture at the Univer- sity of Maryland. The purpose of the Club is mainly to give the students in the College of Agricul- ture a more practical insight into the care, feeding, and breeding of livestock. It is the aim of this club to cooperate with the faculty in an effort to develop better dairy cattle, hogs and sheep at the University. We try to obtain prominent men to speak at our club meet- ings, and have been fortunate enough to secure men of national and international repute. The Club sponsored a Livestock Exposition this year, and plans to continue and increase this show until it will become an occasion of great interest to every breeder of livestock in the State of Maryland and an education to every student in the College of Agriculture at the University. The officers for this year were: President, Wilbur McCann; Vice-President, John Clark; Secre- tary, John hHull; Treasurer, Garnet Davis; Publicity Agent, Warren Tydings. . 111 r l% . ! ? . ' ililii •:? " ;.. f H r • tk At 4( - iM Bi ennan. Kombach, Norment. Baldwin. Symons, Bt-itler, Hiekey. Hetty Quirk, Mt-H. JCuckei-, Anna Quirk. Leifel, Catch. Neill, Or. Zucker, Kenny. Matht ws. RIDING CLUB ' i- ' T The Riding Club, organized in the fall of 1931 by Hume Mathews and Lieutenant Shepard, faculty advisor, and approved by the University of Maryland authorities, was a most successful activity last year, as it has been this year. For so young an organization it has progressed rapidly, and this year boasts of a much increased membership. While it does not always suit the purse, the interest in riding and in the club does not flag. Horses were available this year at Muirkirk, furnished by Whitney Aitcheson, who was Instrumental last year In helping the club to get started. Among the many activities of the club, perhaps the most outstanding are the fox hunts, notably the Junior Prom hunt, held the morning after the dance. It is usually a great success. A hunt may be organized at any time if there are enough people who wish to participate. Whitney Aitcheson, master of the hounds and leader of the hunt, furnishes the hounds as well as the horses. This year ' s officers include Josephine Symons, president; Chester Venemann, vice-president; Margaret Jones, secretary and treasurer, with Mary Bietler as her assistant, and Stuart Staton, pro- gram chairman. COACHING STAFF H. C. " Curley " Byrd Director of Athletics Varsity Football Geary " Swede " Eppley Varsity Track Freshman Track Earl " Jim " Zulick Assistant Varsity Football John " Jack " Faber Varsity Lacrosse Freshman Football Freshman Basketball Burton " Ship " Shipley Varsity Basketball Varsity Baseball John Harmony Varsity Boxing Freshman Boxing Robert " Bunt " Watkins Freshman Baseball Albert hieagy Freshman Lacrosse Assistant Freshman Footbal Ivan Marty Assistant Varsity Lacrosse Edward Ronkin Assistant Freshman Lacrosse Lieut. Whitfield Shepard Varsity Rifle Freshman Rifle Charles Fenwick Assistant Varsity Football -- .J - .0 Front Row: John Street. James Ilecker. Frank Ueman. John .irckcl. Willie Puk-h. Jamis Hu.sirk. .Sylvan Fox. Cronin. Second Row; LloyU Jones. Sothoron. Bob Snyder. John Mitchdl. William Woods. Third Row: Spider ( ' hasc. Hockensmith. Ray Toppelman. Al Farrel. Allison. Ted Keenan. Harry Peon. Football Benner, W. Buscher, B. Cole, G. Crecca, J. Farrel, A. Hauver, W. Mines, F. Keenan, C. Kiernan, P. Mayhew, J. Mltchel, J. McDonald, J. Nelson. R. Poppleman, R. Simpson. J. Sothoron. N. Vincent, R. Webb, T. Widmyer, E. Wood. W. Woods, A. " M " C :lub Tennis Basketball Busick, J. Buscher, B. Fox, H. Chase, S. Evans, W. Fox, S. Snyder, R. French, T. Schmidt, R. Goubeau Steiber, F. Vincent, R. Huebsch, J. Walker, G. Wilson, T. Weber, G. Zirclcel, J. Baseball Track Buscher, B. Chase, S. Allison, C. Chumbris, P Archer, R. Davidson, R. Ashton. D. Farral, A. Boucher, R. Gorman, M. Cronin, C. Karow. K. Knox, D. Devendorf, D. Love, R. Evans, W. Maxwell, R. Mines, F. McGuire, C Jenkins, C. Mcllwee, W Lewis, M. Nelson, R. Quinn, E. Ruble, R. Stratman. G Sonen, R. Wyatt, T. Widnnyer, E. Wolf, W. Boxing Burns, H. Carroll, H. Clopper, R. Farral, A. Jones, M. Keener, B. McAboy, L. McCaw, S. Lacrosse Cole, G. Faber, P. Hockensnith, G. Mitchel, J. Penn, M. Pfau, C. Pugh, G. Poppleman, R. Rombro, L. Silver, S. Snyder, R. Sothoron, N. Thomas, R. Vincent. R. Wingate. V. Wood, W. Cleve Van Horn. Lorin)? Oint?ell. Jack Horner. CHEER LEADERS Maryland ' s three cheer leaders have completed a successful year by their important work of leading the student body in its vocal support of the Old Line athletes and in creating a spirit in the Freshman class. Loring Gingell, the Senior of that peppy trio composed of Cleve Van Horn, Junior, and Jack hlorner, of the Sophomore class, were out in front of the stands at all gridiron, basketball, and lacrosse contests, and directed the student onlookers in spirited cheers and songs. The " Freshman-Sophomore flag rush " was the outcome of their united efforts in doing away with " rat rules " and substituting a more desirable form of installing spirit in the corps of yearlings. Last year they decided against " rat rules " in order to substitute a more liberal and intelligent method of acclimating the newcomers to the atmosphere of the campus. Under the present system the first- year student is treated as human and is given every opportunity to become enthused in the pursuit of . Freshman activities through the introduction of inter-class athletic competitions and the voluntary wearing of Freshman Insignia. The work of the cheer leaders has proven beneficial to the students and the school. Kront Itow : Kecnan, BuHcher, Kiernan, Stirber, HineH, McCaw. Second Row : McDonald. I ' .ipi ' t Sothorcn, Silber. Benner. Rouzer. Vincent. Third Row: SimpHon, Farrel, NelHon, Mayhew. Webb. Mathekc, C ' ok ' . C ' recra. Back Row: Wood, RittenhouMC, Hay. Hawkins, Robertson, Woodw. Widmyer. Goldman. VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Years Pos. Age Wt. Ht. on Squad From •Bill Wood! end 22 160 510 3 Eastern High, Washington. D. C. •Willis Benner end 22 170 5 IOI 2 Tech High, Washington, D. C. •Rufus Vincent end 25 180 6 2 2 Devitt Prep., Washington, D. C. (Home, Hyattsville, Md.) Charles Rlttenhouse end 20 171 511 I Baltimore City College •Charles Keenanf tackle 23 190 6 3 Windber (Pa.) High •George Cole I tackle 21 170 511 3 Tech High, Washington, D. C. Sam Silber tackle 18 181 6 I Baltimore City College Otto Mathekel tackle 21 182 61 2 Newark, N. J. •John tylitchellt center 24 173 5-11 3 Baltimore Poly •John Mayhew guard 22 165 6 2 Central High, Washington, D. C (Home, Hyattsville, Md,) Donald Hay end 20 165 5-1! 2 Washington, D, C, •John Simpson guard 20 ISO 5- 1 1 1 2 2 Tech High, Washington, D. C, •Ray PoppelmanI back 25 172 5 11 3 San Fernando (Calif.) High •Al Woodst back 26 162 5 lOV; 3 Columbus (Mo.) High •Paul Kiernan) ..back 21 170 5 6 3 Central High, Washington, D. C. Mercersburq (Pa.) Academy •Buckey Buscher back 23 170 6 2 Western High, Devitt Prop., Washington, D. C, •Norwood Sothoron back 21 148 511 2 Charlotte Hall (Md.) School •Frank Hlnes) . end 22 175 6 2 Virginia Episcopal School (Home, Chestertown, Md.) Fred Stleber) . back 22 160 5 10 3 Towson (Md.) High Donald DoVeau . end 21 168 6 Central High, Washington, D. C. Stewart McCaw ..end 23 178 511 East High, Rochester. N. Y. •Albert Farrel tackle 21 204 6 Gonzaga High. Washington. D. C. •John McDonald guard 23 198 6-2 Emerson Institute. Washington. D. C. Luther Goldman center 22 162 5-9 ' j Tech High. Washington, D, C, •Thomas Webb center 20 180 6 Western High, Washington. D, C. •Dick Nelson back 19 170 5-IOI 2 Tech High, Washington, D. C. •Earl Widmyer back 19 165 5-10 Hagerstown (Md.) High •Joe Crecca back 20 160 510 St. Benedict High, Newark, N. J. •William Hauver. Manager, Mlddletown, Md. •1932 Letter Men. tGraduale. All-State: Webb. Woods; Second All-State: Benner. Poppelman; All-South Atlantic Conference: Woods: Best In D. C. Area: Woods. VARSITY FOOTBALL RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.of.Md. Opp. September 24 — Washington College, at College Park 63 October I — Virginia University, at Charlottesville 6 7 October 8 — Virginia Polytechnic Institute, at College Park 23 October 15 — Duke University, at Durham 34 October 22 — St. John ' s College, at College Park 24 7 October 29 — Virginia Military Institute, at Richmond 12 7 November 5 — Vanderbilt University, at Washington 13 November 12 — Navy, at Baltimore 7 28 November 19 — Washington and Lee University, at Lexington 6 November 24 — Johns Hopkins University, at Baltimore 23 December 3 — Western Maryland University, at Baltimore 7 39 MARYLAND ' S Varsity football team, In the throes of re- building, lost six of its eleven games during the 1932 campaign. In the games it lost, except to Virginia by one point, Maryland simply was up against much better and more experienced material. This was especially true in the games with Vanderbilt, Duke, and Western Maryland. With only one regular in the line and tWo in the backfield left from 193! around whom to build, Curley Byrd never could find a line combination that came near matching the forwards of his major rivals. This was especially true of the ends. Not one of the seven men used on the wings at various times during the campaign was a high-class performer. Willis Benner, a Junior, was the leader of the bunch, but even he did not play regularly. However, Maryland played really bad football only in the Navy game and in the first half of the finale with Western Mary- land. After helping Western Maryland to thirty-nine points in the first thirty minutes, the Old Liners settled down and out- played the Terrors In the bst half by a wide margin, scoring the only seven points during that time and seriously threatening on two other occasions. Maryland ' s season came out just about as those in charge fig- ured it might. Victories were scored as presaged, defeats came where expected, and it was believed that the game with Virginia was a toss-up. The Old Liners outplayed the Cavaliers and then lost a tie by failure to add the extra point after touchdown. During his twenty-one years of football coaching at Mary- land, Curley Byrd ' s teams have lost more games than they have won just four times, and the 1932 campaign was one of them. Maryland previously had been on the wrong side of the ledger only in 1 92 1 , 1 925, and 1 927. In 1 927 the Old Liners missed three tie tilts by failure to kick the goal after touchdowns. Here is how Curley spoke of his team in writing in the Wash- ington Star: " In football, as in almost everything else, It is customary to pay tribute to the conqueror, but in one respect the University of Maryland squad deserves a good deal of praise. It won only five games of eleven played, but there was never a moment in the entire season v hen courage was dimmed or when morale was low. The players fought through a season in which they typified AfiV--. (Lfft) Tom Webb, renter. (Above) A Scrimm-itro in the Openinji Game, in Whicii Washini ton t ' olleue Wjls S vnmrie i. their character !n their final game, In which, after virtually being slaughtered and going all to pieces In the first half, and with the score 39 to against them, they came back in the second half and outplayed the same men who had walked all over them in the first thirty minutes. That Ivfaryland squad was made up of as fine a group of young fellows as one would ever care to meet, and any coach, no matter how many games they might lose, who would not feel proud of them would have something lacking in his make- up. There Is something in defeat that brings out real manhood, If It exists, and tests strength as victory never does. And under this condition those Maryland boys measured up. " tj ' fn Nfirwnoil Sothnron. hark. (Tor,!, ' !-! I)i« ' k Ni-lson. bai-k. Htiu ' hti Karl VViilmyer, hni-k y mp h m tl ?KS5 i? (Above) Maryland Checks V. T- !■ Hnli I ' arrier in Home coming (lame. (Rijrht) Ray Poppelman. back. Unless there are scholastic casualties, and there are sure to be some, Maryland will have twenty-one of the twenty-nine men from the Varsity squad and twenty-eight recruits from a capable Fresh- man aggregation to depend upon next fall. However, out of this total of forty-nine, the chances are that only a few more than forty will be on hand by the time the next grid campaign rolls around. Maryland will lose by graduation: Wood, end; Keenan and Cole, tackles; Mitchell, guard; and Poppelman, Woods, Kiernan, and Stieber, backs. Mitchell, Woods, and Poppelman were regu- lars last fall, Keenan and Cole shared the rlglit tackle job, Kiernan (Left) Joe Crecca, bacl . (Center) Teil Keenan. taclilc. (Rinht) Willis [lenner. end fJcIS!! iLclLt , i i ai I ' el, tai-klt. l. ' vi w-.c i olj.;;.. Ci.jli. K. .i 1. divided the right halfback duties with Widmyer, but Stieber saw very little action. Benner, Vincent, DeVeau, hlay, and Rittenhouse, ends; Farrell, McCaw, Matheke, and Silber, tackles; MacDonald, Mayhew, and Simpson, guards; Webb and Goldman, centers, and Nelson, Soth- oron, Buscher, Widmyer, and Crecca, backs, are the others due to be back next September. Webb, Nelson, and Benner were regulars, Widmyer was in practically every game at some stage. Several of the others were irregulars and a half-dozen saw action only rarely. (Left) John Mitchell, renter and vrUHrH. (Center John M.nnnaM, •un. l. (Rinhll N ' liul I: ; . ' . " ( Above) Widmyer Gets Some Ground lor Did L,iners Against St. John ' s. (Right) Paul Kiernan, back. RECORD OF POINTS MADE BY VARSITY PLAYERS Touchdowns Points After Total Widmyer 6 3 39 Poppelman 6 36 Woods 4 ' 24 Sothoron 3 18 Crecca I 6 Kiernan I 6 Nelson I 6 Benner I 6 Keenan 4 4 Buscher (Risrht) Frank Hines. end. iCpntpr f ; ■ irfre Cnle. tackle. (Left) John Simpson. Kuard fin -- --- i=»arv ' - • iLeitf Georne HockenHmith. i Above Woodf Carrying Ball Against Navy. Maryland, for the first time in its history, had serious spring football practice. It brought to light that the Old Liners should have a much better line and reserve forwards than last season, but that the backfield would offer somewhat of a problem. It Is certain that the Old Liners will be far better fixed on the ends, a department that was the weakest spot during the 1932 campaign. So well did the Freshman wingmen show up that Willis Benner, leading end last fall, was shifted to the backfield, and it is likely that he will be seen there next season. " 41 (Left) Rufun Vincent, end. (Center) Bill Wood. end. (RiKht) Buckey Rum her i U iT m I Above) The Old Liners Had Trouble in Stopping ChuriK-Hoon, of Navy. (Right) John Mayhew, tackle. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1933 -St. John ' s, at College Park. -V. P. I., at Norfolk. -Tulane, at New Orleans. ' -V. M. I., at Lexington. -Western Maryland, at College Park. -Virginia, at Charlottesville. -Duke, at College Park. -hlopkins, at Homewood. -Washington and Lee, at College Park -Florida, at Tampa. (Belo v The Band Entertains Western Maryland. September 30 October 7 October 14 October 21 October 28 November 4 November 1 1 November 18 November 25 December 2 •• t! . . ,;» . ' ■ ■ ' , i) r-,. ■ A tk ' lU gM l h ' taiw Row: Husi hei . Snyder. Chnse. Vinreiit, Webt-r. Back Row: Sthmitlt. Miinat- ' Ci ; Wnlkfi, l evirK " . Stielier. Evans. VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD, 1932 Yrs. on Name Pos. Squad Ht. Wt. From •Alton Buscher guard 2 6 170 Western High. Devitt Prep.. Washington. D. C. ' Spencer Chase forward 2 6-2 149 Business High, Washington. D. C. (Home. Riverdale. K ld.) •Warren Evans guard I 5-III 2 165 Hyattsville (Md.) High Franli Levine guard I 5-8 140 Central High. Washington. D. C. •Robert Snyder forward 2 5-IO ' 2 165 Hagerstown (Md.) High •Fred Stieber forward 2 5- 10 160 Towson (Md.) High •Rufus Vincent center 2 6-2 180 Devitt Prep.. Washington. D. C. (Home. Hyattsville, Md.) ' George Waller utility I 5-7 150 Western High. Washington, D. C. and Milford School. Conn. (Home. Washington. D. C.) •George Weber . center I 61 158 Tech High, Washington. D. C. (Roy Yowoll forward I 61 160 Western High. Washington, D. C. •Ray Schmidt. Manager. College Pari. •Letter Men. fl oliglble after January 25. VARSITY BASKETBALL December 22 January 7 January 12 January 13 January 14 January 18 January 21 January 25 January 28 January 31 February 3 February 4 February 8 February 9 February II February 14 February 15 February IS February 22 RESULTS OF THE SEASON u.ofMd. Opp. -Wisconsin University, at College Park 13 22 -Virginia Polytechnic Institute, at Blacksburg 40 20 -Duke University, at College Park 30 28 -Virginia Military Institute, at Lexington 29 30 -Washington and Lee University, at Lexington 40 43 —Johns Hopkins University, at Baltimore 27 37 —Virginia Polytechnic Institute, at College Park 37 21 -Catholic University, at Washington (Extra Period)..,. 27 29 -Navy, at Annapolis 21 59 -Virginia University, at Charlottesville 19 26 -North Carolina University, at College Park 42 29 —Georgia University, at College Park 36 40 —Washington College, at College Park 35 27 —Virginia University, at College Park 37 28 -Washington and Lee University, at College Park 46 28 -Virginia Military Institute, at College Park 45 29 —St. John ' s College, at College Park 34 22 —Western Maryland University, at College Park 37 32 —Johns Hopkins University, at College Park 35 31 Maryland was well satisfied with the showing made by its Varsity basketball team during the 1932-33 campaign. In fact, the team did better than could reasonably have been expected and deserves a lot of praise. Coach Burton Shipley, with his 1931-32 quint riddled by graduation, had to rebuild almost entirely, hie did such a good job of it that the basketers, after losing seven of the first ten games, finished with a record of eleven wins and eight losses. All of the last seven games were won. Leading victories were scored over Duke, runner-up in the Southern Conference, and North Carolina, another topnotch out- fit. A notable feature of the schedule was " revenge " victories over Virginia, V ashington and Lee, V. M. I., and Hopkins, after these teams had won early in the campaign before Maryland hit its stride. Rufus Vincent, who scored 220 points, led both the Confer- ence and teams in the V ashington area, was picked on the second All-Conference quint, hie was rated as All-State center and also was the choice for the all-star Washington area five. Bob Snyder, with 150 points; Spencer Chase, with 107; Buckey Buscher, with 82; and George Weber, v ith 38, were the other regulars. George Walker, Warren Evans, Fred Stieber, and Frank Levine completed the squad. Roy Yowell, a regular up to that time, was put on scholastic probation about the middle of the season. Shipley will lose only Weber and Stieber by graduation, and it is possible that the former may return for graduate work. bjb£ (Left) Spencer Chase, fnrwani. (Above! Wirtconsin (lame at Maryland. Weber ' s only previous experience in basketball before going on the Varsity squad this season was in intrannural connpetition. Un(der the circumstances his showing was rennarkable. Maryland went out in the first round of the Southern Confer- ence basketball tourney, losing to the favored South Carolina quint that continued on to the championship. Yowell, who had played in eight games before being forced to give all his time to the books, and Levine, who got in nine contests. (Left) Burkcy Hu«rher. KUaid. (Center) Roliert Snyder, fiirward. (KlKht) (Jeortfe Weber, t ' unril. (Left) Al Heagy. Assistant Coach. (Center) Fi-ank Levine. Utility. (Right) Coach Mcanw. ' ll of Wisconsin and Coach Shipley. (Rip:ht Center) Georgia Game. were the only members of the squa(d who failecJ to get in enough battles to win their letters. Vincent, Snyider, Chase anid BuscKer got in 11 nineteen games of the regular schecdule, while Weber missed only one. He was working (during the holi(days, when Wisconsin was met in the Old Liners ' first tilt of the campaign. Levine is the only player who failed to basket the ball, and his stay In the nine games In which he participated always vas brief. (Left) George Walker, utility. (Center) Warren Evans, utility. (Riiiht) Fred Stiebcr, utility. ' MflHcotH: Rilly Holbrook. Lft : Hilly Cory, li ' ht. Front Row: Winwale. BuriiH. Keener. Younvr. Second Row: Livinjfrtton, McAboy. Karrell. McCaw, Jones. (Iruver. Hack Row: Clnpper, Manager: (iraves. Lawrenct. Eiiwnrdu, Swift. Lieut. Harmony, Coach. VARSITY BOXING SQUAD 115-POUND CLASS 125-POUND CLASS 135-POUND CLASS 145-POUND CLASS 160-POUND CLASS I75POUND CLASS HEAVYWEIGHT Robert L. Cloppor, Manager, Smithsburq, Md Name Class Esdras Gruver Senior Earl Edwards (Junior James Young Soph Guy Downs Junior •Harry Carroll Junior Robert Graves Soph Gordon Livingston Junior Thompson Lawrence Soph •Harold Burns Soph Clinton Swift Junior DeWltt Fools Soph Ernest Layman Soph ' Bernard Keener Senior Victor Wingate Senior ' Lyman McAboy Soph James West Junior •Monte Jones Soph ' Stewart McCaw Soph •Al Parrel! Soph rq, Md. ' Letter Men. Yrs. on Squad 2 2 I 2 2 I 2 I From Hyattsville. Md. Washington. D. C. Washington, D. C. Williamsport. Md. Cambridge, Md. Kensington, Md. Clarendon, Va. Washington. D. C. Washington. D. C. Washington, D. C. Snow Hill. Md. Frostburg. Md. Raspeburg. Md. Wingate, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, 0. C. Washington. D. C. Rochester. N. Y. Washington, D. C. VARSITY BOXING RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.o-fMd. Opp. January 9 — Washington ai.d Lee University, at Lexington 4 4 January 21 — Virginia Polytechnic Institute, at College Parle 6 2 February 4 — Dulte University, at College Park 4 4 February II — Virginia Military Institute, at College Park 5 3 February 18 — Western Maryland, at College Park 4 4 February 22 — St. John ' s College, at College Park , 6I 2 I ' 2 With a new Coach, Lieut. John W. hiarmony, at the helm, Maryland stepped to the front in boxing for the first tinne since the sport was put on the athletic calendar at College Park throe years ago. Treading unfanniliar ground and starting with only one letter man from the 1932 aggregation. Coach Harmony did what really should be termed a remarkable job. hie put the Old Liners so solidly on the fistic map that offers of matches came from many points, and next year ' s list should be both heavy and attractive. His leading boxers were Harold Burns, lightweight, unbeaten in the regular season; Bernie Keener, welter; Lyman McAboy and Monte Jones, who fought both in the 155- and 165-pound classes; Harry Carroll, featherweight; Stewart McCaw, light heavy, and Al Farrell, heavyweight. Jim Young, Esdras Gruver and Earl Edwards, who shared the bantam duties, and Cliff Swift, lightweight, also did some fine work. Keener was, the only letter man Harmony had willed to him by his predecessor, and a great majority of his charges were Sopho- mores, not only seeing their first service with the Varsity, but in most cases doing the first real boxing of their lives. He proved a very fine teacher and he found some rather apt pupils among the aspirants. Burns, Keener, and Farrell did well In the Southern Conference boxing tourney. Burns went to the final, Farrell lost in the semi- final, and Keener went out in the first round. Each one of their conquerors became the champion in his class. (I.eftI Harolrl Buiiin. lAhr.vel l uki- M atch at Maiylancl. As Keener will be the only man to be lost, Harmony has a fine start for the next campaign. He also will get some very prom- ising new talent that he " discovered " by holding an intramural tournament in which seventy students participated. Lieutenant Harmony is on duty at Maryland as a member of the Department of Military Science and Tactics, and if the Old Line institution is lucky he will remain here three more years. Har- •A (Loft Harry Cnrroll. (Center) Jim Younir. iRiKht) Monte Jonos. 4 Hjliffl iy w; l »iiq M yj, W W i yvWi«M ' J ' U i ' .| W |IWW s (Above) Duke Match at Maryland. (Ripht) Lyman McAboy. mony is a graduate of West Point in the class of 1920, and was captain of the boxing team ther e in his senior year, hie fought all four years at the Military Academy, starting out as a freshman. Since finishing at West Point, Lieutenant Harmony has been coaching boxing almost continuously as part of the physical pro- grams at various army camps. (Left) Earl Edwards. (Center) Stewart MoCaw. (RiKht) Esdraa Gruvei Front Row: Crotty. Mostow. Schaaf. RamsburRr. Pfau, Poppelman. Faber, Thomas. Middle Row: Win ate, Sebold, Jones, Sothoron, PuKh. Herold, Burnn, Hockensmith. Back Row: Vincent. Snyder. Silber, Rittenhou»e, Rombro. Wood, Graham. Cole, Mitchell. VARSITY LACROSSE SQUAD FROM 1932 SQUAD Nams Pos. Carl Pfau goal John Mitchell defense George Cole defense Norwood Sothoron defense Sam Silber defense Charlie Rittenhouse . defense Robert Snyder defense James Crotty center Edward Sebold defense Gordon Pugh center George Hockensmith attack Bill Wood attack Parker Faber attack Ray Poppelman . .attack Rufus Vincent attack Victor Wlngate attack Name John Herold Herman Ramsburg Leonard Rombr© . . William Graham Elmer Mostow , . Henry Schaaf Monte Jones Harold Burns Rrtmsay Thomas Pos. goal defense defense defense defense defense . attack attack attack Yrs. on Squad 2 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 Wt. 165 173 170 158 180 172 168 145 160 155 155 158 160 175 180 148 FROM 1932 FRESHMAN SQUAD Wt. IBS 161 170 170 160 I4S 155 141 145 Ht. 5-7 6 5-11 510 6 5-11 5-1 I 5-8 6 5- 5- 5 5-8 5-1! 6-2 5-10 10 10 Ht. 5-1! 5-10 6-2 6 5 8 5-8 5-11 5-9 5-7 Washington. D. C. Baltimore, Md. Silver Spring, Md, Charlotte Hall, Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Hagerstown. Md. Towson. Md. Mt. Lake Park. Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington. D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington. D. C. San Fernando, Calif. Hyattsvllle. Md. Wlngate. Md. From Relay, Md. Frederick. Md. Baltimore. Md. Washington. D. C. Bladensburg. Md. Elllcott City, Md. Washington. D. C. Washington. D. C. Towson. Md. VARSITY LACROSSE VARSITY LACROSSE RECORD April I — Hopkins Varsity Club, at College Park (Practice game) Apri l 8 — Mt. Washington, at Mt. Washington (Practice game). April 22 — Navy, at Annapolis April 29 — Washington College, at College Park May 6 — Rutgers University, at College Park May 13 — Penn State College, at State College May 20 — Johns Hopkins University, at Baltimore May 27 — St. John ' s College, at College Park U. of Md. Opp 1 2 3 13 1 2 19 3 3 6 9 5 Maryland again gained a high place in lacrosse during the 1933 campaign, running along smoothly with a clean slate until it was forced to bow to Hopkins in Baltimore on May 20 in a stirring game that ended b to 3. With the victory went the national title, as hHopkins and Ma ryland were left as the only serious contenders. hlopklns simply had too great an array of lacrosse players for the Old Liners, who " make " most of theirs at College Park, while the Baltimore schools send so many experienced performers to the Blue Jay institution that even the bench is filled with them, hlow- ever, Maryland fared better than ever before in getting some experienced Freshman material during the 1932-33 term. Where it usually gets one or two of ability, there probably were a half dozen on the 1933 yearling squad who will make the grade next year, and among them were three outstanding stickmen. hlowever, Maryland, as it is, has been the only team, year in and year out, that has been able to keep close on the heels of hlopkins in lacrosse, and that it has been able to do that with the green material with which it has to build is a tribute to the Old Line squad and Coach Jack Faber and his assistants. In fact, in winning three games in a row from hlopkins, in 1929, 1930, and I93L Maryland set a record never approached by any other team. It is not on record that any other team ever has won from hlopkins in even two successive campaigns. Despite the hHopkins setback, which was expected, Maryland has done well enough, under the circumstances, to please its most ardent followers. Navy was beaten for the fourth consecutive year, a feat that has not been accomplished by any other lacrosse team, and Rutgers, one of the leaders in the northern sector, also was conquered as the final attraction of Field Day, May 6. While Penn State and Washington College, both handily dis- posed of, were the only other regularly scheduled opponents prior to the Hopkins tilt, Hopkins Varsity Club, made up of former Blue Jay stars, and Mount Washington, doubtless the best club aggre- gation in the country, were defeated in practice tilts. Maryland ' s schedule, which usually contains from eight to ten games, was cut short this year by some of its regular rivals curtailing lacrosse and other activities on account of the depression. MI I Left) Taikei Kaber. lAbuvt-) HuckLiismiLh of Old Liners Outruns Rutnera Stickman in Race for Ball, Maryland ' s ten this year, the new rules cutting the number of players from twelve and at the same time slicing the length of the field from 110 yards to 80, generally started most of its games as follows: Carl Pfau, goal; John Mitchell or San ' , Silber, cover point; Bob Snyder, point; Leonard Rombro, first defense; Norwood Sothoron, second defense; Gordon Pugh, center; George hlock- ensmith, first attack; Bill Wood, second attack; Rufus Vincent, out home; and Parker Faber, in home. li.efti liob Snyder. (Center) Sam Silber. (KiKht) Gcork-e Cole. lU 9 (Above) Maryland CJets Ball After CollLsion with Rutgers Stickman. (Risht) John Michell. Ramsay Thomas, Ray Poppelman, Harold Burns, and Victor Wingate, on attack, and George Cole, on defense, were the only other players to perform to an extent worth mentioning. Most of the defense men will be back next season, but the attacking force will be greatly depleted. Among those who will be missing will be Pugh, All-America center in 1932 and 1933, hlockensmith. Wood, Faber, Poppelman, and Wingate from the attack and Mitchell and Cole from the defense. hlowever, as pointed out previously, Faber will get more talent than usual from the Freshman squad, notably on the attack, and ( I eft I Norwood Sothoion. (Center) Leonard Komliro, (Hitvhtl Kus Pfau. ' »,- ' ' « . ' .• » (Leftt Oeorpe Hockensmith. (Above) Maryland " clearH out " in the Hopkins ame. it would not be at all surprising if next year ' s connbination did not excel the 1933 team by a good nnargin. In fact, it is entirely pos- sible that a team with finesse enough to beat Hopkins may be developed. With the St. John ' s game remaining to be played when this was written, Pugh had set the pace in scoring for the Old Liners with 12 goals. Vincent was next In line with 9, and, with a good day against the Johnnies, might catch the fleet center. Other points were scored as follows: Wood, 8; Faber, 7; Rombro, Hock- ensmlth, and Thomas, 5 each; Sothoron, 2, and Poppelman, Burns, ' 1,,-fti Bill Wood. fCenter) Rav Ponnelman. (Riirhtt Joe Perkman. As .istanl OL-irh. V »!■ .H »i !■ lAbuic, IdKii utkes. a .-.liiU M, lloii.c.,,„j»l ! icia. iKiBht) Vic WinKate. and Cole, I each. Two of Wood ' s goals were made against Hopkins. Pfau, who played a great game at goal all year, and Pugh, who played consistently all season, although not up to his 1932 standard, appear to be the Old Line stickmen most likely to come In for all-America honors. Maryland ' s team, as a whole, lacked speed, and this. In addi- tion to a shortage on stick-handling finesse. Is what counted most against it In the game with Hopkins. The Blue Jays had both these factors In their regulars and in their reserve strength. (Left) Harold Burns. (Center! Ramsey Thomas. (Rinhtl Riifus Vincent. Front Row: McGuire. McCann, Davidson, Wolfe. Miller, Knox. Mcllwee. Middle Row: Corman, Maxwell. Buacher. Chase, Jonea. Karow, Wyatt. Love. Back Row: Geortce Stratmann. Manager ; McAboy, Physioc. ChumbriH, Connelly, Nelson, Farrel. VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD FROM 1932 SQUAD Name PoS ' Years on Squad Wt. Lloyd Jones catcher 3 165 Charles McGuire catcher I 170 Douglas Knox catcher 3 158 William Mcllwee (L) pitcher 3 170 Ralph Ruble (R) pitcher 2 185 George Connelly : (R) pitcher 2 158 Ray Davidson (L) pitcher 2 145 Hymie Gorman first base and outfield 3 160 Willie Wolfe second base 2 140 Spencer Chase first base 2 149 Dick Nelson third base I 170 Donald Bartoo infielder 2 145 James Miller infielder 3 155 Robert Maxwell outfielder 3 155 Bucltey Buscher outfielder 2 170 Willis Benner outfielder 2 170 FROM 1932 FRESHMAN SQUAD Name Wt. Ht. Robert Love pitcher 145 5-8 Al Farroll pitcher 208 6 Lyman McAboy infielder 156 5-10 Kenneth Karow infielder ISO 5-8 Pete Crumbris outfielder 140 5-8 George McCann outfielder 155 5-7 Tom Wyatt outfielder 160 6 Ht. 5-9 Dickerson. Md. 510 Capitol Heights, Md 5-9 Baltimore, Md. 5-10 Washington, D. C. 6-2 Poolesville, Md. 5-8 Rising Sun. Md. 5-7 Washington, D. C. 5-11 Washington, D. C. 5-5 Washington, D. C. 6-2 Riverdale, Md. 5-11 Washington. D. C. 5-9 Hyattsville. Md. 5-8 Oxen Hill. Md. 5-10 Marriottsville. Md. 6 Washington, 0. C. 5-11 Washington, D. C. From Silver bpring. Md. Washington. D. C. Washington. D. C. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Clarendon, Va. Apri 14- Apr! 17 April IT- Apri IS Apri 19 April 20 April 21 April 26- May 6- May 8- May 9 May 12- May 16- May 20- May 22 May 24- U. o Md. Op 13 8 8 2 5 (Rain) (Rain) (Rain) 8 6 (Rain) (Rain) 1 1 4 6 (Rain) 10 6 10 7 2 VARSITY BASEBALL VARSITY BASEBALL RECORD -Penn State College, at College Park. , -Duke University, at Durham -Duke University, at Durham -North Carolina University, at Chapel Hill -Virginia University, at Charlottesville -Richmond University, at Richmond -William and Mary College, at Williamsburg -Virginia University, at College Park ... -Duke University, at College Park . -Virginia Polytechnic Institute, at College Park -Washington and Lee University, at Coi ' ege Park. -Virginia Military Institute, at College Park -North Carolina University, at College Park -Navy, at Annapolis, -Western Maryland College, at College Park -Washington College, at College Park Playing good baseball once it had a chance to get in shape, Coach Burton Shipley ' s Old Line nine finished on the right side of the ledger by taking five of the last six games after losing three of the opening four. Shipley ' s baseball season was something like his basketball campaign in this respect, as the quint had to do the same thing to come out at the long end of the horn. hHowever, it is accom- plishments of this kind that bespeak the perseverance of the coach and players and therefore are all the more creditable. The Old Liners won six of ten games over the season that was marred to a great extent by bad weather that prevented the team from playing six of its scheduled games. One of these was with Duke on Field Day and three of the others also were with Southern Conference foes, Virginia, Virginia Poly and North Carolina. Ray Davidson and Bill Mcllwee, left-handed pitchers, did all the winning for the Old Liners, each capturing three contests. Davidson lost a pair and Mcllwee was charged with one defeat. Ralph Ruble, a right-hander, was the loser in the other contest that was dropped. Bob Love, who was the hIandy-Andy of the team, also did some pitching, hie pitched the last four innings in a 6 to vic- tory over Washington and Lee that was credited to Davidson, yielding a lone hit during his stay on the mound. It was in this game that the Old Liners turned in a triple play, a rare feat in baseball and especially so in a college contest. With the bases filled, one of the Generals lined to Spencer (Skinny) Chase, who stepped on first for the second out and then threw to Don Bartoo at second base for the third erasure. In speaking of Bartoo, it should be explained that he is not among the letter winners due to the fact that he did not come out until April 25. hie soon became the team ' s regular short- stop, ' playing in the last five games. hHowever, seven games were necessary to win a letter, and Bartoo will have to wait another year to get his " M. " Maryland ' s strongest line-up, but it seldom was available, probably was as follows: (Left Above) Kay l- avidsun. (Center Above) Kalph Ruble. (Riv:ht Above) Boh Love. (Left Center) Boh Ma.xwelL Willie Wolf, second base; Donald Bartoo, shortstop; Buckey Buscher, center field; Bob Love or Hymie Gornnan, right field; Bob Maxwell, left field; Dick Nelson, third base; Spencer Chase or Gorman, first base; Charlie McGuire, catcher. Bartoo was the only one of those mentioned who did not get his letter, for the reasons that have been stated, while others. In addition to Pitchers Davidson and Mcllwee, and the regulars given above to get insignia were: Ralph Ruble and Al Ferrall, pitchers; Kenneth Karow, infielder; Doug Knox, catcher and outfielder, and Pete Chumbris and Tom Wyatt, outfielders. Lloyd Jones, regular catcher and a senior, and Bill McAboy, sophomore infield reserve, were suspended from the team with about two-thirds of the season gone for playing with an amateur sandlot nine in Washington. (Left) Charle.s MrfUtire. (Center) Hymie ((Orman. (Riiiht) Lloyd Jonei . ¥ (Above) Buscher Scoring First Run in Rally That Beat WashinKton and Lee. 4-0. (RiKht) Dick Nelson. In addition to Jones, Maxwell, Gorman, Mcllwee and Knox have played their last baseball for the Old Liners. Knox never was a regular, but was a hard-working reserve, but the other three leave shoes that will be hard to fill. However, Shipley has enough players left to build a good 1934 team, hie will not get more than three or four players who will be helpful from the 1933 year- ling combination. Maryland ' s most prized victory during the 1933 season doubt- less was that scored over Navy at Annapolis on May 20. On that day, as In some of the other tilts, the Old Liners had on their batting clothes and won rather handily. This enabled Maryland to break even with the Middles in Spring sports, as previously the lacrosse ten had won and the track squad and tennis teams had been beaten. (Left) Willie Wolfe. (Center) Buckey Buscher. (Ripht) Spencer Chase. IV % -y ' gf lifiS f i Kront Row: Allison, Aicher. Evans. Jenkins, Devendorf. Ashton, Cronin. Sonen. Midillf Kow : Hines. W. Thomp- son. Kwin. E. Jones. Tailjett, Snnitli. P. Bowers. I oiseauN. BovjiJanow. Howard. Back Kow : I ' win. Mirr-. ; WidmytT, SrhafTei-, Widch. Moorhead. Rautt nan, Qui nii. Boucher-. Brandau. Hunt. Keenan. Eppley. Coarh. VARSITY TRACK SQUAD FROM 1932 SQUAD Event 100 and 440 100 and 440 2 miles 880 880, pole vault- 880 mile 2 miles 2 miles hurdles, hiqh jump, pole vault high jump, javelin hurdles hurdles shot, discus shot shot shot, discus high jump hiqh jump javelin discus, javelin FROM 1932 FRESHMAN SQUAD Nam© Ed Quinn Robert Sonen William Thomas . . . Donald Shaffer .... Cornelis Cronin . . . Everette Jones .... Leonard Aslcrn Douglas Devendorf Edward Auld James Busicic Charles Jenkins .... Sam McGlathery . . Charles Mothersead Al Pease John Cotton Adam Brandau Charles Keenan Francis Wells ... Leo Rautenan Conrad Allison Frank HInes . Name Earl WIdmyer Hutton Slade Winifield Thompson Elwood Moorhead Warren Evans Ffonri Haqerstown. Md. Baltimore. Md. Rehobeth. Del. Washinqton, D. C. Hyattsville. Md. Name Robert Archer Joseph Galllher Donald Ashton Bornie Thomas Paul Bowers Charles Boucher From Milford. Del. Washinqton. D. C. Milford. Del. Frodorick, Md. Haqerstown. Md. Washington, D. C. Years on Squad Fronn Washinqton, D. C. Washinqton, D. C. Ednor. Md. Colleqe Park, Md. Joppa, Md. Germantown, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Hyattsville, Md. Cambridge, Md. Washington. D. C. Washinqton. D. C. Washington. D. C. Steelton, Pa. Washington, D. C. Baltimore. Md. Windber. Pa. Washington. D. C. Dundali.. Md. Washington. D. C. Chestertown, Md. Name From Harry Howard Chesapeake City, Md Temple Jarrell Hyattsville, Md Ralph Ruffner Washington, D. C Ralph Tarbett Washinqton. D. C Robert Ewin Baltimore, Md I VARSITY TRACK VARSITY TRACK RECORD Apr Apri Apr Apri Apri May May May U, of Md. . 60 8 — Virginia Milifary Institute, at Lexington 10 — Washington and Lee University, at Lexington 48 14 — Rlchn ond University, at College Parle 66 2-3 22 — Navy, at Annapolis 32 ■ 29 — Penn Relays, at Philadelphia (Widmyer second in 100; relay teann fourth in mile race). I — Virginia University, at Charlottesville 49 6 — Johns Hopkins University, at College Park 71 1-2 9-20 — Southern Conference Meet, at Durhann Fifth Place Opp. 66 78 59 1-3 94 77 54 1-2 Coach Geary (Swede) Eppley ' s track team won only two of its six dual meets during the 1933 campaign, but Johns hHopkins was one of the defeated aggregations, and that compensated in a great measure for some of the other shortcomings. Maryland won by 17 points in a dual affair that was held as part of Field Day activities on May 6. University of Richmond was the other team defeated to even up for a beating suffered the previous season, while V. M. I., by a close margin; Washington and Lee, Navy, and Virginia took the long end of scores in other dual contests. Navy and Virginia had two of the best teams in the section. Earl Widmyer, Sophomore sprinter, was the leading light of the Maryland aggregation. The " Hagerstown flier " won the 100- and 220-yard dashes in all of the six dual meets in which he took part, captured the Southern Conference indoor sprint crown, was third in the race for century honors in the, outdoor title meet at Duke on May 20, and gained second place in the 100 in the Penn Relay Carnival in Philadelphia on April 29. Cornelius Cronin, who hails from Joppa, Md., and who at- tended Belair hiigh School, was the second leading point getter, hlis specialty was the half-mile, and his other scoring event was the pole vault. Charlie Jenkins, high jumper, javelin thrower, and broad jumper; Warren Evans, dash man, whose forte was the 440; Don Ashton, miler; Ed Quinn, sprinter, who has been elected president of the Student Government Association for next year; Bob Sonen, who runs anything from the 100 up to the 880; Doug Devendorf, two-miler, who had the unique record of running second in every race in Maryland ' s dual meets this year; Bob Boucher, hurdler, high jumper and broad jumper; Conrad Allison, javelin thrower; Al Pease, shot putter, and Frank Mines, javelin tosser and discus hurler, were the leading point grabbers to follow in the wake of Widmyer and Cronin. Bob Archer, quarter-miler, who just missed getting enough points to win his letter; Wingfield Thompson, hurdler and broad jumper, and Ellwood Moorhead, quarter- and half-miler, are others who should come to the front in ' good shape next season. Al Pease, shot putter and discus tosser, who made 14 points this year, and Jim Busick, hurdler, pole vaulter and high jumper. e Q t mir (Left Above) Ed Quinn. (Center Abovel Warren Evans. (Kik ' ht Above) Cornelius Cronln. (Left Center) Oiarles Jenkins. who got 10, will be the only members of the team to be lost. Pease won his letter in a previous year and would have repeated but for making a late start. Eppley will get quite a bunch of capable talent from the 1933 Freshman squad next year. Among them are Bob Slye and Wil- lard Beers, a couple of capable all-around performers, who in run- ning to a tie in the 120-yard hurdles in a dual meet set a new record of I 5 3-5 seconds. Both also high jump and broad jump. Clifford Smith, a sprinter; Selby Frank, a quarter-miler, and Bill (Ijeft) Holi .Sonen, (( ' enterl Drnnlil Aa)lton. iKichtl Al IViiKe. (Above) Widmyer of Maryland Winning IDO-Yard Dash Aprainst Hopkins on May 6. (Rifirht) Jim Busick. Beall, a miler, and several others should prove a big help to the Varsity next season. In fact, If Eppley can develop a couple of capable men for the throwing events and a pole vaulter he will have a tough team for any combination in this section to beat in 1934. Maryland was away for most of its meets in 1933, but the reverse, in the natural course of events, will be the order in 1934. Of course, the annual Field Day will be held as usual next year, the date always being the first Saturday in May. Next year it falls on May 5. (Left) Conrad Allison. (Center) Robert Boucher. (Rijiht) DouKlas Devendorf. 1 t ■ r .K ' H . i - gJ ' XBi- DU H, Fox, Biisirk. Wilson, Fienrh. ii-ckel, S. Fox, (!oubeau, Leslie Bopst, Faculty Director and Coach. VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Name Years on Squad Maurice Goubeau 3 John Zirckel I Towner French I Sylvan Fox 2 James Busick 3 Harold Fox I Thomas Wilson 3 Thaddeus Dulin I Louis DeLand I Ht. 6-2 6-1 5-7 6 5-8 6 5-8 5-9 5-10 Wt. 160 170 ISO 160 155 158 148 155 158 From Washington. D. C. Baltimore, Md. Frederick, Md. Baltimore, Md. Cambridge, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington. D. C. ■-QJ -- VARSITY TENNIS VARSITY TENNIS RECORD U.of Md. Naval Academy, at Annapolis 3 University ol Virginia, at College Park 2 Western Maryland College, at Westminster 9 University of Virginia, at Charlottesville 4 William and Mary College, at Williamsburg 9 North Carolina University, at College Park Johns Hopkins University, at College Park (Rain) William and Mary College, at College Park |Rain) Pittsburgh University, at College Park (Rain) Western Maryland College, at College Park 8 May 27 — Delaware University, at College Park (Rain) April I- Aprll 13- April 21- April 28 April 29- May I- May 6- May 8 May 12- May 19 Opp. 6 7 5 9 Tennis, in which a real bid was made for the first time in a number of years, showed distinct signs of becoming one of the stable pastimes at Maryland in another year or two. With John Zirckel, Towner French, Sylvan Fox, Maurice Gou- beau, Jim Busick, Thomas Wilson, and Harold Fox doing all the playing, and with Les Bopst, associate state chemist and a former Old Line netman, in charge, the pastime had a fifty-fifty season. Another factor that had much to do with the advance of the game was the providing of a dozen new high-class courts for the men in Byrd Stadium field, the first real facilities ever to be avail- able at the University. Navy, Virginia, and the great North Carolina team were the only combinations to score over the Old Liners, whose record in matches won and lost would have been much more impressive had not rain prevented three contests that Maryland could have won handily. Adverse weather also prevented the players from reaching top form early in the season. Only two of the members of the 1933 team will not be avail- able for next season, Goubeau and Busick being members of the graduating class. However, the five that will be back for 1934 will form a strong nucleus for a team, and two or three good prospects will come up from the Freshman aggregation. In addition to the seven men who played all the Old Liners ' matches this spring, Thaddeus Dulin and Louis DeLand were mem- bers of the squad. Johns Hopkins was one of the teams that Maryland was pre- vented from playing on account of rain, this match having been scheduled as one of the many attractions for Field Day on May 6. They also were kept from meeting by adverse weather in 1 932. Maryland ' s schedule for 1934 will contain from ten to twelve matches with teams in the state and nearby points. 1 11 ; " wc Front Row: Presley, R. O. White. Ruffner, Lawton. Gordon Livingstone, Robertson. Back Row: Collins. Neale. Bi elow. Blackman. Tracy Coleman. Name Blackman, R. S. Evans, B. H.... Lanham, W. B.. Lawton, E. H.. . VARSITY RIFLE CLUB Years on Squad Home Name Years on Squad Home 1 Vienna, Va. Neale, W. F I Baltimore. Md. 2 Lonaconlnq. Md _ p. sly. J. T I Lanham. Md. 1 College Park, Md. ' 2 Washington, D. C. Robertson. J. C 2 Baltimore. Md. --( J - VARSITY RIFLE RESULTS OF THE SEASON Name Opponent Maryland Johns Hopkins University I 366 I 359 University of Wyoming 1 249 I 350 Columbia University 1343 1350 Davidson College , 1302 1358 University of Pittsburgh 133! 1370 University of Washington 1432 1 370 City College of New York 1375 1370 University of West Virginia I 390 I 368 Drexel Institute 1 348 1 368 Stanford University 1400 1381 Connecticut Agricultural College I 327 I 366 Carnegie Tech 1 389 1 366 Texas A. M 1387 1366 University of Kentucky I 36 1 I 376 St. John ' s College Forfeit Richmond Hill Rifle Club 1348 1384 Boston College Athletic Association 1288 1 384 University of Porto Rico 1 400 I 384 Presbyterian College . 2554 2637 New York Military Academy 2546 2637 Cornell University ; 2780 2637 Alabama Polytechnic Institute 2624 2637 Georgia Tech ' ,. . . . 2664 2641 New York Stock Exchange 2754 2641 University of Cincinnati 2754 2689 Oklahoma A. M 2665 2689 Valley Forge Military Academy 2559 2680 Montana State College 2593 2686 New Mexico State College 2452 2689 Wafford College 2675 2686 Kansas State College 2626 2686 North Dakota Agricultural College 2694 2686 University of Illinois 2703 2697 Michigan College of Mining 2740 2697 University of South Dakota 2622 2697 University of Georgia Forfeit Mississippi A. M 2620 27 1 3 Lehigh University 2706 27 1 3 Fordham University 2724 27 1 3 North Carolina State 2643 2690 University of North. Dakota 2711 2690 University of California 2744 27 1 I y - 4lt K ■■•■•■••••I « ' ' »t Hl " llf ' " f Pf 8 tj is s xt Oiat I nrirriTigww— Front Row: Huit, Sillis. ( ' umniinK- . liriulley. Stalfort. Second Row; K. ( ' hriHthilf, Crevc. J. ( ' hri.sthitf, Callahan, liuylf. (liaham. McLaughlin. Third Kow : Ennis. Cret ,, HuHchcr, Henjumin. Urahiim, Counwell. MrOoy. Back Row: Garrett, HatOB, Sachs. Thoruii. Hudilink ' tim. Minion. Ruzirka. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD, 1932 Name Louis E. Ennls Bernard E. Buscher Vicfor T. Willis Carl Stalford Corbin C. Coqqswell Williann B. Thorup Maqruder Huff Edward T. Minion Walter B. Bradley Thomas C. McLauqhIin Charles L. Callahan Curtis F. Greve William Garrett Raymond B. Boyle William J. Graham Lonq Branch (N. J.) Hiqh Western Hiqh. Washington. D. C. Newark (Del.) Hiqh Baltimore City Colieqe McDonoqh School. Baltimore. Md. Washinqton. D. C. (Nova Scotia) Centreville. Miss. Barrinqer Hiqh, Newark, N. J. McDonoqh School, Baltimore, Md. St. Johns M. A., Delafield, Wis. (Home, Woodbridge. N. J.| Loyola Hiqh. Baltimore. Md. Western Hiqh. Washinqton, D. C. Central Hiqh. Washinqton. D. C. Central Hiqh. Washinqton. D. C. Central Hiqh. Washinqton. D. C. Name Arthur R. Buddinqton Bernard Cummings Harry B. Gretz Delmar C. Stutler Georqe Sachs Charles F. Yeager John F. Christhilf Dorsey F. Christhilf Albert Benjamin Marsh T. McCoy Stephen L. Hatos Roland Greqq Edwin R. Ruzicka Reed M. Fawell From Central Hiqh. Washinqton. D. C. (Home. Colieqe Park. Md.) St. John ' s Prep, Washinqton, D. C. (Home. Chevy Chase. Md.) Tech Hiqh. Washington. D. C. Tech High. Washington. D. C. Tech Hiqh, Washinqton. D. C. Baltimore City College Friends School. Baltimore. Md. Friends School. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore City College Marysvllle (Tenn.) Hiqh Tech Hiqh. Washinqton. D. C. Baltimore Polytechnic Baltimore City College Dovitt School. Washinqton. D. C. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL RECORD, 1932 October M — Virginia University, at Charlottesville October 29 — Virginia Military Institute, at Colieqe Park November 4 —Washinqton and Loo. at Colloqe Park . . November II — St. John ' s College, at Annapolis November 18 -Western Maryland, at College Park (Canceled because of rain) U. of Md. Opp 6 13 b 2S 6 fli l Front Row: Blanchard. Bryan. Medler. Scheele. Buscher. Back Row: Rabbitt. McCarthy. Johns, McCnesney. Bradley. Dean. M ;r. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL ROSTER, 1933 Nam© Bernie Buscher Fred Scheele Alton Rabbitt Joseph McCarthy Herman Medler From Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Chevy Chase, Md. Nanne Malcolm Johns Sidney McChesney Harry Bryan William Blanchard Don Bradley From Washington, D. C. Hyattsville, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Chevy Chase, Md. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL RECORD, 1933 U. of Md. Opp. January 6 — Wilson Teachers College, at College Park 28 20 January 18 — Johns Hopkins University, at Baltimore 63 26 January 19 — Eastern High School, at College Park 19 31 January 26 — Central High School, at College Park 30 36 February 2 — Episcopal High School, at Episcopal 42 34 February A — Tome Preparatory School, at College Park 34 24 February 8 — -Tech High School, at College Park 26 27 February 9 — Roosevelt High School, at College Park 39 19 February 14 — Western High School, at College Park 31 20 February 15 — Catholic University Frosh, at Washington i 23 21 February 18 — Washington and Lee Frosh, at College Park 43 39 February 2 1 — Alexandria High School, at College Park 34 28 February 22 — Johns Hopkins Frosh, at College Park ; 43 18 © tt p ' f 1 1 p Front Kow: CoKwwell. Krunrt. Scheele. i ChriHthilf. J, Christhilf. Rabbitt. Buschei , Keadin . Middle Row : Brill. Drennan. Schaffer. D. Bradley. Smith. Si; son. Hoot. Helfgott. Pates. Back Row: W. Bradley. Minion. Ennis. Hart. Yae or. Knoche, Pyl«?. Otrle. Ijams. McFerrin. Berry. M fr. FRESHMAN LACROSSE SQUAD, 1933 Name Walter B. Bradley Edward Minion Lou Ennis Frank D. Christhilf Charles F. Yaeqer Bernard E. Buscher Henry G. KnocKe John F. Christhilf Corbin C. Cogswell, Joseph W. Sisson Jannes F. Hart Emerson Ogle Merrill W. Drennan Jr. From McDonogh. Baltimore Barringer, Newark. N. J. Long Branch. N. J. Friends. Baltimore B altimore City College Western. Washington, D. C. Catonsville. Md. Friends, Baltimore McDonogh. Baltimore Central Washington, D. C. McDonogh. Baltimore Catonsville, Md. Tech, Washington. D. C. Name George H. Schaffer Bernard F. Burns William A. Pates William M. Reading Donald Bradley Leon Helfgott Alton E. Rabbitt George E. Ijams James B. Smith J. Herbert Brill Ellis P. Root Thomas F. Scheele Elmer W. Pyle From Towson. Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Catonsville. Md. Rockville. Md. Devitt Prep. Washington, D. C. Central, Washington, D. C. Western, Washington, D. C. Boys ' Latin, Baltimore Baltimore City College Baltimore City College Annapolis, Md. St. John ' s, Washington, D. C. Sparrows Point, Md. FRESHMAN LACROSSE RECORD April 7 — Baltimore City College, at College Park April 28 — Annapolis High, at College Park (Practice Game). May 5 — Severn Preparatory School, at Severn May 12 — St. John ' s College Frosh. at Annapolis May 19 — Central High School, at College Park U. of Md. 3 14 8 Opp. 2 2 3 .Cancelled by St. John ' s 8 I Front Row: Davis, Gretz, Pfeiffer, Turner, Robertson. Back Row: Tull. Richter, Clark, McFerrin, Medler. Tucker, Buck. Welch, Mgr. FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD, 1933 Name Herman P. Medler Brent A. Turner Lester W. Tucker Harry Clark Christian F. Richter Sydney P. McFerrin Harry B. Gretz From Tech, Washington, D. C. Eastern, Washington, D. C. Aberdeen, Md. Belair. Md. Towson. Md. Baltimore Polytechnic Tech, Washington, D. C. Name Harry Buck, Jr. Thomas E. Robertson Edward R. Davis Miles T. Tull William Henderson Paul F. Mobus Paul E. Pfelffer From Marlboro, Md. Tech, Washington, D. C. Central, Washington, D. C. Marion, Md Lisbon, Md. Alleghany, Cumberland, Md. Annapolis, Md. FRESHMAN BASEBALL RECORD U.otMd. Opp. April 20— Roosevelt High School, at College Park ( Rain) April 22— Luray High School, at College Park 13 12 May 2 — Hyattsville High School, at College Park 8 May 5 — Central High School, at College Park ( Rain) May 10— Tech High School, at College Park 4 5 May IS— Eastern High School, at College Park (Rain) May 1 7— Hyattsville High School, at College Park 6 4 ( 1 1 innings) Front Row : Hathaway. Bixby. Morrison, A Hero, Love. Stevens. Morton, .alesak. Webh. Middle Row ; Fiank. Bartelmes, Duvall. Alber, Beers. Chew, Horker. M. Sonen. Slye. Back Row: Woodin. Mur. ; Castle. Maurei " . C. Smith, Spates. Williiims, L. Smith. Sanford, Mitchell. Ward. Coach. Name Clifford Smith MIlo W, Sonen Alton L. Sanford Charles L. Morton Ray F. Bartelmes C. Grayson Stevens Robert W. Slye Willard £. Beers William Morrison Selby M. Franit James R. Mitchell Caleb R. Hathaway Richard E. Volland Richard H Love Monroe G. Chew FRESHMAN From Centra , Washington, D. C. Central Washington, D. C. Bethesda ■Chevy Chase. Md. Elllcott City, Md. Central. Washington, D. C. Frederick, Md. Eastern Washington. D. C. Western, Washington. D. C. Central Washington. D. C. Leavenworth. Kan. Elllcott City, Md. Central Washington, D. C. Tech Washington. D. C. Hyattsvllle. Md. Western Washington. D. C. TRACK SQUAD, 1933 Name Albert W. Webb William R. Beall John J. Asero Charles B. Hooker George W. Bixby Wilbur I. Duvall Leonard Smith George H. Sachs Thomas McLaughlin Alfred W. Spates Francis J. Zaiesak Delmas C. Stutler Richard H. Maurer N. O. Castle William W. Williams FRESHMAN TRACK RECORD April 14 — Richmond University, at College Park April 26 — Eastern Hi gh School, at College Park May I — Virginia University, at Charlottesville May 10 — Tech High School May 13 — Gallaudet. at Washington From Vienna High, Md, Rockville High, Md. Tech. Washington. D. C. Central. Washington, D. C. Central, Washington, D. C. Damascus, Md. Tech, Washington, D. C. Tech. Washington. D. C. St. John ' s. Delafield. Wis. Gaithersburg High. Md. Central. Washington, D. C. Tech, Washington, D. C. Central. Washington, D. C. Central, Washington. D. C. Central. Washington. D. C. U. of Md. 75 76 •42 1-3 77 12 65 Opp. 42 41 76 2-3 39 1-2 61 Front Row : Rosenberg ' . Waller, Aaron. -Meloy. Steiner. Back Row : FRESHMAN TENNIS SQUAD, 1933 Name From Name From William S. Meloy Eastern High, Washington, D. C. David Rosenberg Central, Washington, D. C. Robert L. Reid Forest Park High, Baltimore, Md. William S. Blanchard F. M. Academy, Lancaster, Pa. James L. Rintoul, Jr. Franklin Day. Baltimore. Md. James P. Aaron, Jr. Loyola High, Baltimore. Md. S. Alvin McChesney Hyattsvllle. Md. Louis F. Flogg Central. Washington, D. C. William F. Waller Central. Washington, D. C. James S. Seattle Western, Washington, D. C. FRESHMAN TENNIS RECORD U. of Md. Opp. April 29— Western High School, at College Park 4 5 May 20— Devltt School, at College Park (Rain) May 27 — Central High School, at College Park 4 3 ( r -- (Mfj fi «!TMirf . Sanford. Castle, rates. Schneidei-. ReUI. MoHsber r Castle. N. O. Dasher. I. P. Pates, W. A. Reid. T. S. FRESHMAN RIFLE SQUAD Washinqton. D. C. Ellicott City. Md. Catonsville, Md. Trenton. N. J. Sanford, A. L. Saum, H. H. Schneider. W. R. Chevy Chase. D. C. Washington. D. C. ElllcoH City. Md. Teann Johns Hopkins Crane Junior College . Jefferson City College R. P. Club . . Waulegan High School University of Minnesota Concordia College University of Pennsylvania ... . . . . Baltimore Polytechnic Institute (Prone) University of West Virginia Cornell University .... Hamilton High School Massachusetts Institute of Technology . FRESHMAN MATCHES Opponent Maryland Team Opponent 1151 1299 Carnegie Tech. Institute Forfeit 1192 1299 Gettysburg College ' 020 1345 1303 Washington and Lee Forfeit 1352 1321 Cretin High School 1354 forfeit Council Bluffs High School ' 33S 1353 1 354 University of Missouri ' 269 forfeit Pennsylvania State College 1335 474 492 Baltimore Po lytechnic Institute Forfeit 1339 1353 Tech High School Forfeit 1340 1353 Western High School ' 335 1242 1353 Navy Plebos ' 342 Forfeit Central High School I2 ' 2 Maryland 1310 1334 1334 1352 1352 1275 1300 1323 Front Row: Downs, Lieut. Harmony. Mr. Mackert. William Campbell, Willia Benner. Bacli Row: Earl Edwards, Stewart McCaw, Ed Quinn, Towner French, VirEil Lowder. Albert HeaKy. INTRAMURAL SPORTS Embracing a score or more sports, ranging from the dainty pastime of ping pong to the manly art of nose punching, Intramurals at the University of Maryland blazed a trail of successes through the scholastic year that will be difficult to duplicate at any university. With the object of reaching the average student who does not participate in intercollegiate sports through lack of ability or time, the Physical Education Department, under the supervision of Professor Mackert, planned and managed a program destined to embrace every sport for which there was a demand. The Administration has been highly commended for its interest in offering facilities calculated to maintain and Increase the happiness, health, and morale of its student body. Bozle Berger, under the supervision of Dr. Mackert, directed the sports with the aid of many men of the varsity teams, until February, when Shorty Chalmers took his place. % (wV I i Front Row : Stoner, But ke. Downs, Webb. Babcock. Back Row : Kletcher. Kirby, Reed. Stalford, Asero. BOXING (INTRAMURAL) The intramural boxing tournament sponsored by the Physical Education Department was one of the most successful events of the intramural season. Coach hiarmony acted as referee, while Pro- fessor Mackert and Major Gillem acted as judges. Members of the Varsity squad deserve a great deal of credit for their work in training the new boxers. Several men participating in the tournament will greatly strengthen the Varsity next year. Among them are Stalfort, Tomchick, Fletcher, Babcock, Flowers, Reid, and V ebb. =( JQ= V NauiJituti. Matin n. Goub« ' au, Mitlann, N •v ■(■omel BASKETBALL (INTRAMURAL) Intramural basketball attracted thirty-eight teams during the past mid-winter season. It was necessary to make three leagues out of the entries, and for this reason the R. O. T. C. League, Fra- ternity League, and Open League were organized and run separately. The winners were: Cyclones in the Open League, Company F in the R. O. T. C, and Delta Sigma Phi in the Fraternity League. To decide the University championship, a series of three games was run off, Delta Sigma Phi bowing to the Army entry, 25 to 2 1 , while the Cyclones became champions by turning back F Company, 54 to 1 7. On March 23, the Cyclones, composed of McCullough, McGann, Naughton, Goubeau, Monk, Newcomer, and Batten, met the intramural champions of Catholic University as twelve hundred people gave their approval to the muralist competition and applauded wildly as the Cyclones downed the visitors, 33 to 25. =eJ = FroPt Row: Cissel, Buck. Cuhill, Duvall, Mullinix. Back Row: Downs. Hutchins, Spates. Henderson. Boarnian. VOLLEYBALL (INTRAMURAL) Nine teams entered the volleyball tournament: Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Gamma Rho, Towers Club, Theta Chi, Hyattsvllle, Baggetts, Phi Alpha, Sigma Nu, and Expository Athletic Club. Eddie Quinn conducted the play-offs, which developed a real interest among the student body. The " Baggy " Baggetts and Hyattsville met in the finals, with the Baggetts winning out, 15-1,7-15, 15-1. - J -- Michaelnon. HollinKMWorth. Kramer, Jarrell, McChe»ney, Heyser SOCCER (INTRAMURAL) The success of one of the most popular sports, soccer, was due to Guy Downs, who managed the league. As the saying goes, " He knew his oats and spread them to perfection. " Six teams, Freshman, Eastern Shore, Smokes, Hyattsville, De Molay, and Sophomores, comprised the league. The winner proved to be the Freshman team after a se- ies of hotly contested games. Eastern Shore was the runner-up with a percentage of .800. Kidwell, Richter, Knox, McTurin, Poole, White, Stevens, ' hlorman, Zimmerman, Johnson, and Teal composed the winning team, which turned m a perfect percentage. --(LJ -- WOMEN Miss Adele H. Stamp. Dean of Women A Olimpse of the CampuB DEAN OF WOMEN (LA The year 1933 sees the enrollment of women at the University of Maryland almost up to the five hundred mark. The women now make a definite imprint on life at the University and are a real force in student affairs. In December of the year 1931-32 the dormitory and field house for women were completed. so this September the women students at the University started the year with a real home of their own and a field house of their own. Eight new tennis courts were waiting to be used on the opening day of school. These courts are adjacent to the Women ' s Field hlouse and are the beginning of a physical education plant for girls which it is hoped will surpass the others in the State. At the present time a hockey field, baseball diamond, and archery field are in the process of construction. This year has seen a great advancement in the women ' s department at the University. The number of girls has been steadily increasing, and their presence has had an increasing Influence on standards and Ideals on the campus. Their interest and cooperation in affairs of this institution have helped greatly In its advancement. It Is hoped that, in the years to come, this same interest, loyalty, and leadership will be maintained. Huriiri rr F F r Miss Elizabeth Phillips, Director of Women ' s Athletics The Women ' s Field House MISS ELIZABETH PHILLIPS Since the arrival of Miss Elizabeth Phillips two years ago as Director of Women ' s Physical Edu- cation at Maryland, a steady progress In the department has been obvious to all. Through the continual efforts of Miss Phillips, Physical Education for women has been made a major department at Maryland. She has originated many new and valuable classes for women, of which dancing has been most predominant. This year she has particularly stressed dancing In regard to Physical Education. She enabled her classes to attend, for the first time, the dance symposium. Miss Phillips gave her Invaluable aid in preparing May Day and deserves credit for Its success. Anyone who has had any contact with Miss Phillips has felt the dynamic effects of her person- ality, and her outstanding ability In leadership has been shown by the advancement in the Physical Education Department. T Front Row: Hoist, Cannon. Bonthron. Hoffman. Back Row: Mister, Mn.xwell. Lutes. Reed. Hamnnaok. THE WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Student Government Association, a body which strives to encourage leadership, scholarship, and higher standards of conduct among women, is the governing body for women at the University of Maryland. Every woman student is a member of this organization. The governing unit of the body is the Women ' s Student Gov- ernment Council, which is composed of officers of the Associa- tion and the hlouse Presidents of each house and dormitory. Those who break rules are tried and penalized by this council. This year the Association has brought about many valuable changes in the dormitories, and has revised and improved the existing rules, in order to insure more efficient cooperation with the women of the campus. Officers for 1932-1933 were: Elizabeth Bonthron, President; Virginia hHoffman, Vice-President; Jane hlolst, Secretary-Treas- urer; and Martha Cannon. Recorder of Points. Front: Brix, Beeman, E. Turner, Ijams, Neill, Leffel, Allen, Snyder, Smith, HanniKan, Kerstetter, Hannun. Solomon, Owen. Middle : Zernean, Hopkins, Webster, Turhune, Chapin, Buschman. Loeffler, Bradley, Archer, Hersperger, Peter, Gingell, Hughes, Remley, Bonthron, Farrington, Shriver, Easter, Buckley. Back : J. Knox, I. Knox, Parker. Sayior, Roe, Boyd, Dixon, Stores, Barnsley, Jack, Neak, Langrall. Ricketts, Nicholls, Grant, Hoist, Spire. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION During the past year the Women ' s Athletic Association has achieved two important things, namely, the installation of a new point system and a new method for choosing managers of women ' s sports. The new point system requires that co-eds must accumulate at least 50 points in one year in order to be eligible to receive an " M. " In order to receive a numeral it is necessary to have acquired 35 points. Managers of sports are chosen after a series of competitive examinations on technical and practical points. The new ruling also states that one person may manage only two sports. The officers who served the past year are Louise Hersberger, president; Florence Peter, vice-president; Kathleen hHannigan, secretary; Irene Knox, treasurer; Josephine Knox, recorder of points. m T ' » A i Front Row: Buidette. Owfii. Solomon, rhillips. (lini ' ell, Mrn.lUy. Wfl tet. IJrix. Back Ro : Bonthrtm. Snyder. Neill. Ltir»l, J. Kiio . I. Knox. WOMEN ' S " M " CLUB The Women ' s " M " Club was organized at the University of Maryland on May 26, 1926, for the purpose of furthering ath- letics and good sportsmanship among the girls at this institution. This organization marks one of the highest goals of the women ' s athletics. The point system was introduced in the spring of 1929, whereby a certain number of points must be earned in order to win a letter, hlowever, this system has been revised completely, and at present membership in the club can be obtained only by participation in all-around athletics. Therefore Its number Is lim- ited and only contains those who are vitally interested in girls ' athletics and wish the promotion of It on the campus. The sports on the calendar which are becoming most promi- nent on the campus Include hlockey. Soccer, Basketball, Rifle, Baseball, Bowling, Volleyball, Tennis, and Archery. The officers for the past year were: President, Agnes Gingell; Vice-President, Dorothy Lane; Secretary-Treasurer, Florence Peter. y ssii iBiBi S m m B Jones. Snyder, ■Gingell, Webster. Brix. Bonthron. WOMEN ' S HOCKEY With renewed interest and enthusiasnn the Maryland women, under the capable guidance of Miss Phillips, began their fall sports program with hockey as the main attraction. This year, as In the three years which have preceded, hockey has been a favorite fall sport and drew a large number of eager girls from each class to participate. The play-offs In hockey, as in previous years, were inter-class, and much keen rivalry was felt. The Freshman-Sophomore game found the Sophomores ready to take over the Seniors, who were vic- tors of the Junior-Senior competition. The final game of the season was exciting and Interesting, with the Senior team emerging victorious with a score of 4 to 2. The winning Senior team was composed of Elizabeth Bonthron, Agnes Gingell, Marie Brix, Nan Webster, Elinor Jones, Mary RIcketts, Lou Snyder, and Helen Farrington. Front Ruw : 1. Kimx. K. Itehrend, M. Ilurdelte, M. Smith. J. Knox. Hack K«.w: S. Jn-k. M. Holmes, E. Neal. C. Dennis, D. Griffith. M. Pierce. WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM Carrying honors of third place in the Wonnan ' s Intercollegiate Rifle Team Contest, sponsored by the National Rifle Association, with a score of 2956 out of a possible 3000, the Maryland team was defeated by the University of Washington, scoring 2976, and the University of Vermont, scoring 2970. Victorious in 25 out of 27 matches with other colleges, the girls were only defeated by the University of Washington, who totaled 500 over their 499, and by the University of Vermont, whose sixth and deciding score in the tie match was 100, making a total of 600 over Maryland ' s 599. Coached by the efficient Sergeant hiendricks, who has produced three championship teams in recent years, the team owes much of its success to him. Irene Knox, again the star of the team, placed second in the woman ' s open championship with a score of 398 against the winner ' s 399. Members of the 1931-32 team are Irene Knox, Josephine Knox, Burma West, and Betty Owen. WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.o Md, Opp. November 28 — -University of California, at Los Angeles. . . 497 494 January 14 — University of Wichita 497 477 January 2 1 — South Dakota State 499 494 February 1 0— Drexel Institute 499 493 February 1 0— University of South Dakota 499 492 February 10— Nevada University 499 491 February 10 — University of Missouri 499 488 February 1 0— Columbia University 499 492 February I 8 — Northwestern University 498 484 February 1 8— Massachusetts State College 498 485 February 25 — Louisiana State College 495 482 February 25 — -University of Georgia 495 470 February 25 — University of Nebraska 495 472 February 25 — University of Kansas : 495 482 February 25— Kansas State College 495 478 March A — University of Washington 499 500 March A — Carnegie Institute of Technology 499 488 March 4 — Depauw University 499 468 March II— Stout College Rifle Club 499 490 March I I — University of Michigan 499 488 March 1 8— Cornell University 500 484 March 18— University of California 500 494 March 25 — George Washington University 499 495 Washington University 500 386 Pennsylvania State College 500 492 Rhode Island State College 500 492 University of Vermont 599 600 1 H III) num. Oiilwfin, Bony, Hanniiran. Hiemen. Bender. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Basketball, although played under a new system of rules this year, again attracted as large a number of enthusiasts as in former years. Each class was well represented and much rivalry was felt in the inter-class games. The play-offs between classes again saw the Sophomores beat the Freshmen and the Seniors win over the Juniors. The contest between the Seniors and the Sophomores was very one-sided, with the second-year girls winning, 26-7. These girls proved themselves serious contenders for the record now held by the graduating class. The winning team was composed of: Kathleen Hannigan, center; Mildred Berry, side center; Dorothy Ordwein, guard; Roberta Hannum, guard; Dorothy Bender, forward, and Catherine Bremen, forward. Substitutes: Esther Whitacre and Charlotte Shrlver. EasttT. Webstei-. Rrix. Oinnell. Bonthron, WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Always a popular spring sport, volleyball lived up to its reputation of the past by again draw- ing a large number of enthusiasts. The competition between the classes was as keen as in former years, and much interest was shown in the championship play-offs. The Sophomores again won from the Freshmen and the Junior team was overcome by the ever-strong Senior combination. The final game was fought out between the Seniors and Sophs, with the former winning the championship. The winning Senior team was as follows: Marie Brix, Nan Webster, Elizabeth Easter, Elizabeth Bonthron and Agnes Gingell. =e r = I:. V i Kii.Hler. VVVIiNlii ' . liri. . Cirnrell, Bdnthiiin. WOMEN ' S TENNIQUOITS Maryland women sports fans were this year Initiated into a new activity on our campus, tenni- quolts. This game closely resembles volleyball in the number of players, size of court and point system. The chief difference is the use of a small pneumatic tire in place of the regulation volleyball. The game is very fast and requires much skill. A large number of women turned out for the sport, and the Sophomores and Seniors again triumphed over their respective opponents in the preliminary games, the Freshmen and the Juniors. The championship was easily won by the stronger Senior team by a score of 30-4. The winning team was composed of Elizabeth Bonthron, Agnes Gingell, Elizabeth Easter, Marie Brix, and Nan Webster. -( J M i P-. ■ - " »,; V - , HONORARY FRATERN TIES OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Society for Recognition of College Leadership Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 SIGMA CIRCLE Established at University of Maryland in 1927 JL (wa T Publication THE CIRCLE Harry Byrd Ray Carpenter Ernest Cory Geary Eppley John Faber FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alvan C. Gillem, Jr. Walter Jaeger William Kemp Raymond Pearson Charles Richardson Willard Small William Supplee Reginald Truitt Robert Watkins George Chalmers Ralph Garreth FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Albert Heagy Alfred Pease Edward Ronkin Ralph Watt Albert J. Benjamin Charles Berry James Decker Harry Hasslinger William Hauver John Huebsch CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Lloyd Jones Maurice Lewis Robert Maxwell Theodore Meyer John Mitchell Richard Murdoch William Needham Lawrence Plumley Lawrence Powers Norman Prince Ray Schmidt Edward Tippett Ralph Williams CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Harry Carroll Fred Cutting --e r5= I. ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University In 1897 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland In 1920 Publication ALPHA ZETA QUARTERLY C. O. Appleman E. C. Auchter B. E. Carmichael R. W. Carpenter J. E. Faber FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. E. Hunt L. W. Ingham W. B. Kemp DeVoe Meade H. J. Patterson R. A. Pearson S. D. Quigley A. T. Schrader R. M. Watkins L. G. Worthington J. W. Coddington W. Miles Hanna J. Long FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Paul Marth Engelbert Schmidt Max A. Smith H. L. Stier Paul Walker M. W. Woods G. L. Cole G. E. Connelly J. B. Cowgill G. E. Geinger CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE G. M. Lewis W. E. Hauver W. E. McCann G W. Powell S. L. Tinsley H. J. Twilley A. W. Woods Alec Yedinak G. E. Davis W, H. Parish CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR C. B. Shear E. C. Weitzel R. O. White TAU BETA PI Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 BETA CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 Publications THE BENT, THE COUNCIL BULLETIN A. N. Johnson FRATRES IN FACULTATE Sidney S. Steinberg Myron Creese R. H. Skelton John R. M. Burger Joseph Hamilton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Gregg H. McClurg Ralph W. Watt Daniel W. Willingmyre John L. Adams Norman B. Belt Edgar W. Blanch John T. Doyle CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE John T. Fisher Owen A. Hall John P. Huebsch H. Hume Mathews Charles T. Mothersead Lewis G. Phillips Charles H. Rahe Robert E. Scott Arnold W. Smoot Abraham W. Jacobson CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR David Kreider John R. Shipman SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 COMPANY I, THIRD REGIMENT Established at the University of Maryland in 1922 Publication THE SCABBARD AND BLADE JOURNAL Major A. C. Gillem, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Capt. E. L. Upson Lieut. W. P. Shepherd Howard Biggs John Doyle Robert Dunning Guy W. Gienger CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Horace Higgins John Huebsch Dorrance Kelly Fred Lawless Roland Linger Sam McGla+hery Arnold Smoot George Weber Edward Auld, Jr. William Carpenter Harry Carter Spencer Chase Frederick Cutting Earl Edwards Harold Huston CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Harry Kelly Edwin Lawton Gordon Livingston Charles Ockerhausen Lawrence Powers Edward Quinn John Simpson Robert Sonen Norwood Sothoron Bernard Sugrue Howard Turner Thomas Webster Richard White QJ PI DELTA EPSILON Honorary Journalism Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication THE EPSILOG r FRATRES IN FACULTATE hiarry C. Byrd Charles B. Hale Wllliom Hotlel FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students John E. Schueler Madison E. Lloyd CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Richard Baldwin Hume Matthews Norman Prince Albert Benjamin William Needham Laurence Powers Harry Hasslinger George Price Frank Wise CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Harry Carroll Frederick Cutting Dorrance Kelly --QJ -- WOMEN ' S SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY Founded at the University of Maryland in 1925 SORORES IN FACULTATE Dean Adele Stamp SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Elizabeth Bonthron Catherine Bixier CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Ruth Gilbert Florence Peter Esther Hughes Dorothy Sinnpson Ann E. Smaltz Phoebe Steffey --( U -- Jk CHI ALPHA Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication THE SLATE Dr. Susan Harman Margaret Herring SORORES IN FACULTATE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Dean Adele Stamp Eloise Sargent Alice Brennan Vesta Lee Byrd Dorothy Claflin Lois Belfield Catherine Dennis CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Ruth Gilbert Dorothy Lane Doris Lanahan Dorothy Rombach CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Charlotte Farnham Charlotte Hood Rosalie Grant Jane Hoist Ernestine Hannmack Elizabeth Leffel Lou C. Snyder Marjorie Willoughby Eleanor Meyer Louise Reinohl CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Kathleen Hannigan Sophia Herrell Eleanor Murphy THETA GAMMA Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at University of Maryland in 1924 SORORES IN FACULTATE Frieda McFarland M. Marie Mount Edna McNaughton Claribel Welsh Elizabeth Bonthron Vesta Lee Byrd Bernlce Cash SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Agnes McNutt Eloise Sargent CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Wilma Coleman Helen Lines Ruth Gilbert Evelyn Miller Esther Hughes Rosa Lee Reed Ruth Hunt Selena Reynolds Ann E. Smaltz Frances Welsh Margaret White Doris Brigham Mildred Lutes CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Helen McFerran Elise Oberlin Gertrude Nicholls Louise Reinohl Minna Strasburger CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Erna Rldell ALPHA PSI OMEGA Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Established at Falrmount State College In 1925 IOTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland In 1929 Publication THE PLAYBILL Charles B. Hale Edwin Stimpson Alice Brennan James Decker Elizabeth Ehle FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students B. Louis Goodyear William Anderson CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE H. Hume Matthews William Needham Phoebe Steffey Ralph Williams CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Eugene Kressin William Cowherd L. E. Bopst L. B. Broughton ALPHA CHI SIGMA Professional Chemical Fraternity F ounded at University of Wisconsin in 1902 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1927 Publication THE HEXAGON FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. C. Donaldson M. M. Haring N. L. Drake S. M. Machwart H. J. Patterson C. E. White FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE J. A. Butt B. Keener R. Mullendore H. L. Connick J. E. Lannb L. Powers E. S. Gruver J- A. Yourtee GRADUATE STUDENTS A. D. Bowers J. R. Kanagy H. F. Ferguson S. Schrader E. H. Hamilton F. P. Veltch R. W. Hendricks J. C. White CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR D. Chappell W. A. Home F. L. Howard C. E. Swift W. J. Swigert W. D. Irwin L. H. Welsh PHI KAPPA PHI Founded at University of Maine in 1897 Established at Univ ersity of Maryland in 1922 Publication PHI KAPPA PHI JOURNAL E. C. Auch+er C. O. Appleman F. B. Bomberger L. B. Broughfon L. E. Bopst O. C. Bruce M. Creese H. E. Cordner H. F. Cotterman Margaret CofRn G. Eppley H. Gwinner FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. B. Hale H. A. Hunter A. N. Johnson C. E. Kramer E. F. Long P. C. Marth DeVoe Meade J. E. Metzger Marie M. Mount H. B. McDonnell Eleanor L. Murphy J. B. S. Norton B. B. Powell M. C. Parker H. J. Patterson E. H. Schmidt W. C. Small W. C. Supplee W. T. L. Taliaferro T. H. Taliaferro R. V. Truitt R. M. Watkins Paul Walker Claribel Welsh C. E. White H. M. Duvall Virginia Daiker Ruth Erlcson I. C. Haut FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Margaret Herring Mary Ingersoll E. D. Matthews G. H. McClurg Grace Oldenburg J. J. Parks Elizabeth Pyles Eloise Sargent M. W. Woods R. Watt --QJ -- W. S. Small S. P. Faber C. F. Warner J. R. Mitchell H. S. Hancock KAPPA PHI KAPPA Professional Education Fraternity Founded at Dartmouth College In 1922 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland In 1929 Publication THE OPEN BOOK FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. F. Catterman H. H. Breckbill E. F. Long L. G. Worthington FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students H. L. Stier CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE F. E. Furgang G. W. Gienger F. I. Secrist H. E. Hasslinger CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR mm if p. L. Fisher R. B. Stdl R. S. Cairns, Jr. H. W. Biggs E. W. Seabold C. M. Mann f RICOCHET CLUB Founded at Fort George G. Meade in July, 1932 Established at University of Maryland in September. 1932 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Capt. Walter H. E. Jaeger Lieut. Elmer Curtin Lieut. Trice Gravatte Capt. Harry Hasslinger Lieut. William Hauver FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Capt. Arthur House Capt. Arnold Maxwell Capt. John Mitchell Capt. William Needham Lieut. John Randolph Capt. Jack Riley Lieut. Donald Shaeffer Major Ralph Williams Capt. William Wood -- J = ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924 Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 SORORES IN FACULTATE Dr. Susan Harman Dean Adele Stamp SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Mrs. Frieda MacFarland Lois Belfield Margaret Burdette Helen Bradley Rosalie Grant Elise Oberlin Charlotte Hood Louise Reinohl CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Louise Saylor Sarah Louise Short Jean Ashoiun Betti Buschman Evelyn Brumbaugh Elsie Dunn Catherine Moore Kathleen Hannigan Mary Stallings Felice Jacob Elizabeth Toole CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Mary A. Worthen Frances Schrott Grace Greenwood Nancy Norment Helen Olmstead Florence Rea Claribel Pierson Evelyn Turner Virginia Turner f 1 1 1 ' V ' 4 | P JK M 1 - ' 5 J div m B- ' l ■•k " 1 . . INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ALPHA GAMMA RHO Wheeler Ensor Daniel Stoner PHI DELTA THETA Harry Penn Earl Edwards ALPHA TAU OMEGA Harry Hasslinger Arnold Maxwell PHI SIGMA KAPPA Mitchell Franklin Fred White DELTA SIGMA PHI Edgar Newcomer Harold Naughton SIGMA NU James Crotty C. Towner French KAPPA ALPHA John Silkman Elgar Blanch SIGMA PHI SIGMA Fred Cutting Lawrence Powers LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Stanley Lore Hume Mathew; THETA CHI John Randolph Thomas Campbell — e f ---— i 1 1 1 1 i HHkkt - ' .•- H f k 1 • «4a . a i. 1 i 1 N f . • ai B r 1 KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1914 Publication KAPPA ALPHA JOURNAL L. B. Broughton E. N. Cory H. F. Cotterman FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. C. Mackert S. B. Shaw L. Poelma J. R. Sprowis C. S. Richardson T. B. Symons FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Student J. Yates T. H. Taliaferro R. V. Truitt R. Yates Edgar Blanch Loring Slngell Charles Keenan Cornelius Cronin Charles R. Davidson Harry Fisher Robert Archer John Ashton Stuart Beall Francis Cave Joseph Crecca CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Paul Kiernan George Norris John Mitchell Lawrence Plumley Edwin Mullen • Jeffrey Small CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR T. Alan Goldsborough John Mayhew Joseph Harris George Miller Charles Magill John Monk CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Donald DeVeau Richard Mumford Ernest Eaton Louis Ortenzio Richard Flowers Charles Rakowsky David McCurdy Albert Schauman CLASS. OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Howard Allard John Bonnet Alec Biondi Donald Bradley Charles Callahan Francis Christhilf John Christhilf Corbin Cogswell Bernard Cummings George Hart John Hart Herman Medler Edwin Ruzicka Charles Yaeger Fred Steiber George Stratman Victor Wingate John Simpson Norwood Sothoron Richard Worthlngton Clarence Scott John Silkman John Sleman Robert Thomas Earl Widmyer SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1908 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1916 Publication THE MONAD Geary Eppley Harry Hoshall FRATRES IN FACULTATE Jacob E. Me+zger H. B. McDonell Milton A. Pyle Burton Shipley James T. Spann Samuel S. Steinberg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Student Ralph Garreth A. G. Brandau F. B. Mines, Jr. F. J. Jones CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE E. D. Kelly W. Mcllwee R. Lovell C. Pfau C. B. Merrick F. J. Powers D. Shaffer G. Weber R.G. Welch F. H. Cutting J. M. Dickey H. T. Kelly CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR W. F. Neale, Jr. W. Roberts W. Swigert A. C. Van Horn, Jr. A. Van Reuth, Jr. T. W. Wilson K. L. Caskey T. C. Coleman CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE T. P. Corwin M. N. Gibson F. Hunter A. Kidwell W. J. Ruppel, Jr. W. N.Talkes B. O. Thomas R. C. Williams CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY SIX J. Aaron J. E. Boothe, Jr. H. Gretz M. H, Haines C. Hall T. Heathy R. Jackson H. McCarthey T. Robertson C. Stalfort L. Weber P. Welsh 1 ■ tj -i M r r 1 m J m .hiiffkN 1 it 1 Ik SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute In 1869 DELTA PHI CHAPTER ' fe V a Established at University of Maryland In 1917 ' - Publication THE DELTA H. E. Besley FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. E. Bopsf A. B. Heagy T. H. Spence S. P. Faber FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduafe Students W. T. Frazier G. F. Madigan G. L. Cole L. T. Gravatte W. E. Hauver CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE G. L. Hoclcensmith R. C. Schmidt H. B. Norwood J. W. Scott R. J. Poppelman D. F. Sneil W. W. Wood A. W. Woods J. H. Zirckel G. F. Buzzard H. E. Carter S. B. Chase CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR J. F. Crotty C. T. French H. E. Dyer J. B. Grahann D. A. Hay J. F. Walters C. R. Boucher J. J. Bourke H.J. Burns H. C. Byrd, Jr. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE T. R. Dulln F. B. Law L. C. Goldman L. R. McAboy W. H. Harmon R. H. Nelson L. W. Lawder G. P. Walton T. D. Webb T. L. Woolard R. H. Yowell CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX W. St. John Blanchard F. L. Breuckner J. G. Brooks C. F. Greve A. B. Farrell M. F. Hamma F. S. Hoffecker F. C. Jennings S. A. McChesney L. Mitchell P. F. Mobus A. E. Rabbitt B. A. Sugrue B. A. Turner A. W. Webb C. G. Whiteford T. F. Wyatt IC 1 1 E S l % 1 V S ' 1 W M K3 r PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Amherst College in 1873 ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1921 Publication THE SIGNET FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Eugene B. Daniels John Doyle CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Mitchell Franklin John Huebsch Richard Murdock Stuart Collins Douglas Devendorf Frank Hull CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Burton Johnson Charles Lewis John McWilliams William Rafferty Charles Rinehart Charles Seay William Steiner Robert Sonen Howard Turner Eugene Bounds Winslow Burhans CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Edward Doorman Charles Ludwig Phillip Mossburg Albert Rosenberger Charles Wantz Fred White CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX H. Constance W. Duvall J. Evans R. Eweis G. Garber G. John W. Jones R. Kerr J. Locraft E. Martin A. Mattlngly W. Merle J. Mudd C. Robertson E. Seabold M. Sonen A. Sv W. Tayman M. Thomas W. Thorup R. Turner J. Voughten N !«.■ H y H Hf% H IdtJ BHNi f » H r Br ' Hm ' H 1 H K r H ■ 1 L 9 1 lb. H B DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at College of the City of New York In 1899 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publications SPHINX, CARNATION Earl S. Bellman FRATRES IN FACULTATE John R. M. Burger John E. Faber, Jr. Charles B. Hale Walter hi. E. Jaeger George J. Schultz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students K. Clayton J. Kr Charles - . Berry J. Tilghman Bishop Robert L. Clopper CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Maurice H. Goubeau Theodore W. McGann Edgar B. Newcomer Bernard H. Keener Mitchell F. Kunkowski J. Williams Robblns Thomas O. Rooney Altred G. L. Toombs Hugh Farrell Harold E. Naughton CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Jack O. White Robert W. White Hayden J. Ricketts Lewis A. Schnebly Charles D. Yauch William A. Buckholtz Joseph H. Galliher CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Harry H. Howard Walter W. Osborne Benjamin O. McCullough Robert R. McGann Adam J. Penrod Howard O. Robinson Clinton G. Skidmore John Warhol, Jr. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX F. Hunter Baldwin F. William Mansfield Earl E. Batten Monroe G. Chew Joseph Coulehan John J. Deck George S. Grier Robert M. King Thomas O. McLaughlin Franklin T. Miles Orlando K. Price John M. Robb Robert W. Slye George Williamson Francis J. Zaiezak i ET 1 - r f P ' «. 4B| i - B B «( H K| " «r H VTn H b s " 1 ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at Ohio State University of Illinois in 1909 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1928 Publication THE CRESCENT S. H. DeVault FRATRES IN FACULTATE F. E. Gardner W. E. Hunt A. B. Hamilton L. W. Ingham A. S. Thurston Miles Hanna Paul Marth B. B. Powell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students B. Schmidt M. A. Smith H. L Stier Rodger Burdette Marvin Callis Edward Connelly CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Millard Eiler Wheeler Ensor Lloyd Eyier Guy Gienger Wilbur McCann Charles Reichel Frank Blood John Clark John Cotton CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Garnet Davis David Derr Benjamin Evans Warren Hastings Roy Lennartson Arthur Lohrman Wesley Parish Gerald Pieike Eugene Thomas Everett Weitzell Donald Williams Donald Ashton Jesse Hurd CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE William Meyers Hutton Slade Paul Poffenberger Daniel Stoner Warren Tydings Paul Wintermoyer CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Wilber Cissel Charles Clark Harry Clark Edmund Cohill Sherard Godfrey George Harrington Kenneth Leatherman John Lovel Michael Pelczar Robert Raskob Garnett Radebaugh Thomas Reid Elmer Segar David Stoddard Samuel Wagaman R [ y 1 !f l THETA CHI Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Established at University of Maryland in 1929 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Publication THE RATTLE OF THETA CHI Arthur Bowers FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. Wilbur Cissel Frank M. Lemon William B. Kemp Marion Parker Loris Williams Don Hammerlund FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Arthur Hersberger Theodore Meyer Albert Benjamin Howard Biqgs CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE James Busick Maurice Lewis Robert Dunning John Randolph John Horton Jack Riley Guiibert Somers Ralph Williams Stuart Coughlan Everett Diggs . Charles Haas CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR William Home Woodrow Jones Jack Pollock Kenneth Rose Horace Troth Edward Quinn Paul Bowers Alan Campbell Thomas Campbell Richmond Chambers CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Lawrence Dodd Charles Edmonston Daniel Foltz Sewel Hubbert Jack Kemper Wilson Lansford John McDonald Roscoe McFadden Woodrow Meiser Sterling Moorehead John Wilfong Duvall Ambrose James Bladen Samuel Bogley Robert Booth William Bowie Bernard Bruns Merrill Drennon William Dodd John Farson Robert Hensell CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Charles Hooker George Ijams tHarvey Liet John May James Rintoul Thomas Sheats George Swann Michael Wagaman William Williams ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 MARYLAND EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publications THE PALM, FLAGSHIP Dr. DeVoe Meade Dr. Lee Schrader FR AIRES IN FACULTATE R. M. Watkins Sidney Wentworth Dr. Charles White Thomas S. Davis FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Wolcott L. Etienne Mark Woods William H. Dunbar Robert T. Haas CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE R. Arnold Maxwell Allen C. Stephens Harry E. Hasslinger Frederick V. Lawrence Howard J. Twilley Carroll Warner CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR J. Emil Aldridge William H. Campbell Edward R. Cushen Irvin Ebaugh Elmer G. Hammond Kermit A. Hunt E. Robert Kent Evertt S. Lank Donald A. Murray Robert R. Poole John R. Shipman Thomas H. Webster III Richard White Franklin B. Wise George Wolf William Calderwood Fred Downey William J. Graham CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE I. John Greezicki Stuart McCaw Raymond J. Goodhart Herman ' Ramsburg John A. Herold Carroll Royston Lawrence Lutes Joseph Staley Sanford Speer E. Wells Thompson John Tomchik CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX William H. Alden Harry V. Bryan Patrick L. Dolan Malcolm L. Johns Walter G. Lohr George W. McComas Edward M. Minion William F. Waller I 1 ' 1 t Y II PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University in 1848 MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication THE SCROLL FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. O. Appleman Oscar C. Bruce Lawrence Hodgins Earl M. Pickens Norman E. Phillips FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students John E. Schueler, Jr. Reese L. Sewell CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Richard Baldwin John Bowie James Decker John Fisher Arthur Gambrill Carroll Kakel Ralph Mullendore Harry Penn Norman Prince Melvin Roberts Robert Scott Edmund Shrewsbury Arnold Smoot John Streett Harry Carroll Denzel Davis CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Earl Edwards William Long John Gleichman Otto Matheke Parke King Charles Rittenhouse Orville Watkins Ernest Wooden Samuel Brooks Frank Duggan George Farrell CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Jean Ferguson Kenneth Karow Jack Horner Elijah Nichols Omar Jones David Scrivener Robert Thomas Winfield Thompson CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX William Altevoht William Beall William Bittorf Herbert Brill Gardener Crabbe Richard Culp Herman Dial Theodore Erbe Louis Herrman Robert Howett Melvin Lanktord Robert Litschert Kenneth Mason Sidney McFerrin Arthur Newman Brady Smith Miles Tull John Tunis LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded at University of Boston in 1909 EPSILON PI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1932 Publication CROSS AND CRESCENT eX3) FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frank H. Kaler Arthur P. Dunnigan John O. Hay FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students John W. Heuberqer Harry F. Ferguson, Jr George Price Erwin P. Beardsley J. Ellis Bowen CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Richard W. Higgins H. Hume Mathews William H. Linkins, Jr. John W. Miller Charles T. Mothersead William L. Rice James A. Bogan CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Douglas R. Knox Stanley C. Lore Stephen H. Physioc S. Cottrell White Henry M. Chick CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Richard E. Cullen John H. Fales James R. Mims, Jr. Noble L. Veirs CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX George E. Adams Gordon W. Bonnette, Jr. Maurice S. Brady Martin L. Brotemarkle B. James Dayton Preston S. DeVilbiss III Elmer J. Hammer, Jr. Benjamin T. Hynson Christian F. Richter, Jr. G. Chester Towers Meredith R. Wilson -4 PHI ALPHA Founded at George Washington University in 1914 EPSILON CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1919 Publication THE QUARTERLY ej CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Ray Blechman Julius Levin Nathan Jacobson CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Milton J. Mersel Hyman Rasensky Harold Bernstein Gilbert Biumberg CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Arthur Kahn Herbert Rosenbaum Solomon Reichen George Tartekoff Sam Taylor George Walker CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Morris Benson Ben Berman Max Issaelson Herbert Lessons Bernard Lupshutz David Miller Milton Pollinger David Rosenberg Ruben Mortimer William Sallon Walter Saltanoff Milton Small TAU EPSILON PHI Founded at Columbia University in 1910 TAU BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication THE PLUME Irving Applefeld FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Morris Cohen Edward Ronkin CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Herman Gorman Leonard Levlnson Samuel Ediavitch Jacob Friedman CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Stanley Hollins Walter Jacobson Leonard Levine Milton Meyer Adolph Schwartz Mannie Stapen Sydney Suwalsky William Wolf CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Willard Applefeld Leonard Askins Saul Lasky Samuel Mason Ernest Michaelson Elmer Mostow CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX William Racosin Samuel Rochberg Henry Rothkopf Lester Samet Sidney Wasserman Maurice Applebaum Albert Benjamin Paul Benjamin Samuel Berman Harold Grott Benjamin Isaacson Isidore Lustbader Albert Reines Jerome Sachs Charles Sherman Leon Helfgott ' 0 . IOTA NU DELTA Founded at University of Maryland Established in 1929 Publication THE INDEPENDENT FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles J. Pierson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students William Burslem CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE John Duncan Esdras Gruver C. Gilbert Hoffman CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Richard L. Lloyd Stuart J. Burbage Russell R. Daiker James G. Graham Gordon Livingston Clark W. Heironimus Wilmer S. Noble J. Collins Lank John R. Small CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE John ' Thomas Robert L. Vincent Hubert K. Arnold John H. Fitzgerald John H. Holmes Leo F. Mangan William H. Leitch Brenton Nutter Olen F. Thompson PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL ALPHA OUlCRON PI ALPHA UPSILON CHI Marian Bates J " ° ' Gretchen Van Slyke Sally Brokaw KAPPA DELTA KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Elizabeth Ehle Dorothy Shipley Virginia Hoffman Amy Mister DELTA XI Louise Saylo r Lois Belfield -dJ -- fu KT ■ !!! 3 l KifKi P ■-■.V H K 1 1 ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College In 1897 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication TO DRAGMA SORORES IN FACULTATE Freida McFarland Madeline Bernard SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Eloise Sargent Marion Bates Bertha Cannon Dorothy Claflin CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Virginia Cronin Ruth Gilbert Audrey Jacobs Mary Medinger Eleanor Meyer Norma Person Dorothy Sinnpson Klnkead Young Alma Blandford Evelyn Brueckner Margaret Burdette CLASS OFNINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Christine Finzel Ernestine Hammack Charlotte Hood Beatrice Jarrett Elga Jarboe Emily Klingel Elizabeth Leffel Helen McFerran Elsie Moody Sarah Louise Short Gre+chen Van Slyke CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Dorothy Bender Frances Benidict Evelyn Brumbaugh Betti Buschman Martha Cannon Frances J. Cook Karina Erickson Virginia Hester Katherine Moore Virginia Potts Frances Powell Anna Marie Quirk Mary L. Stallings Maybelle Wackerman Helen Wollman Mary Alice Worthen CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Mary Beitler Edith Brechbill Mary J. Claflin Mabel E. Ewald Rebekah Fouts Julia M. Geary Doris Green Lorida J. Jensen Dorothy Miles Lucille C. Miller Jean Mi tchell Dorothy O ' Donnell Elizabeth Offutt Beatrix Phillips Betty Quirk Eleanor R. Meeds Ruth Vv ' ellington Carolyn Vogt Jean Mille ■S: ' jm. m fi iTi r " 7| I 9. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 GAMMA PSI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication THE KEY Marie Mount Elizabeth Bell SORORES IN FACULTATE Margaret Herring Agnes McNutt Mary Jane McCurdy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Student Mary Ingersoll Elizabeth Bonthron Vesta Byrd Winifred Clark Wilma Coleman hielen Farrington CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Elena Hannigan Anabel Maxwell Sannye Hardlman Louise Hersperger Elizabeth Howard Esther Hughes Florence Peter Rosa Lee Reed Mary Ricketts Dorothy Shipley Ann E. Smaltz Lou Snyder Phoebe Steffey Josephine Symons Mae Cotterman Catherine Dennis CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Rosalie Grant Gertrude Nicholls Amy Mister Estelle Remley Ann Shaw Leiia Smith CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Mildred Berry VVilma Dahn Louise Fenton Julia Allen June Barnsiey Ann Beach Edith Coleman Eloise Dahn Charlotte Dorsey Barbara Gibbs Mary Keller Emma Gibbs Kathleen Hannigan Virginia Ijams Margaret Langrall Jane Martin Doris Marberger CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Kathryn V alker June Wilcoxon Winifred Kerstetter Nancy Norment Marguerite Norris Louise O ' Leary Marion Parker Fay Reuling Elizabeth Stone Merza Tuttle H ' 1 i 1 H f n E ■A ' ' 1 ' ' H 1 S vP B ii KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal in I 897 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication THE ANGELOS Dr. Susan Harman SORORES IN FACULTATE Alma H. Preinkert SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Charlotte Taylor Alice Brennan Bernice Cash Agnes Gingeli CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Ruth Reed Dorothy Lane Virginia Hoffman Doris Lanahan Helen Lines Dorothy Rombach Marjorie Willoughby Mary Boyd Helen Bradley Barbara Dannemiiier CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Betty Ehle Esther Fritch Doris Evans Leah Leaf Charlotte Farnham Eloise Palmer Lillian Plager Louise Reinohl Anne Bourke Ann Carey Lucille Hancock CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Sophia Herrell Ruth Hill Margaret Jones Helen Klingsohr Ernestine Loeffler Olga Lofgren Dorothy Ordwein Frances Schrott CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Carmel De Marco Frances Fellows Lorretta Dolan Marian Hoglund Ruth Kaldenback Onalene Lawrence Margaret Spies Florence Small Charlotte Stevens Evelyn Turner Virginia Turner Joan K. V ells Claribel Pierson ALPHA UPSILON CHI Founded at University of Maryland in 1926 Qyn SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Student Virginia Daiker Catherine Bixler Sarah Brokaw Catherine Crawford CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Aileen Lynham Evelyn Miller Mary Martha Miller Ruth Nelson Betty Owen Selena Reynolds Claire Shepherd Frances Welch Loretta Arrow Mildred Bishop CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Jane Hoist Mildred Lutes Ellse Oberlln Margaret Smith Mary Solomon Jean Ashmun Ruth Burslem CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Bertie Caruthers Elizabeth Johnson Helen Jones Barbara Lee Frances McCullough Esther Whltacre CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Alice Dlx Marjorie Grlnstead Routh Hickey Kathryn Pultz Florence Rea Mildred Zimmerman Verna Zimmerman J ■Kf jflH L N H DELTA XI Founded at University of Maryland in 1932 CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Mary Archer Angela Feiser Catherine Roe Erna Mae Belrend Irene Knox Louise Saylor Lois Belfield Josephine Knox Dorothy Storrs CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE Mary Elinor Adams Laurel DeMerritt Mary Louise Miller Elinor Boyd Felice Jacob Berma Wesf CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX Dorothy Donovan Dorothy Honde Mary Taylor Mary Mel Ford Mildred Lee Christine Wall Ruth Parker =e rs= ISE % ■ ' ■: - ' -V ' i . P J-.T7T i lS i E f ■ ,. ' -■? .JL» Vlt f ' i N i«mmm. %r « ft r i 1 I m t4S— « -A. -i ip J ' v ' ; ' ' " " ' - « .. ,-n ' , ' ,%W ' ' Cl it fSr k ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Millard E. Tydings, ' 10 President John P. Mudd, ' 07 Vice-President T. B. Symons, ' 02 Secretary-Treasurer G. F. Pollock, ' 23 Assistant Secretary (U ALUMNI BOARD Morrison M. Clark, ' 22 Wellstood White, ' 05 Charles W. Sylvester, ' 08 H. B. Derrick. ' 17 Elizabeth Hook Day, ' 20 Arts and Science Engineering Education Agriculture Honne Economics CkLVUB L J James M. Burns. President THE " M " CLUB The " M " Club is an organization of all former athletes who have won their varsity " M " In intercollegiate athletic competition. The purpose of the club Is to promote the highest Ideals In amateur sports at the University of Maryland, and the development of a high sense of honor and fair play on the part of all participants. Each year the club presents a certificate of membership to all Seniors who have at any time won the varsity " M. " The following members of the Senior class of 1933 were awarded membership in the club: FOOTBALL John R. Mitchell, ' 31, ' 32 Charles T. Keenan, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 Albert W. Woods, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 George O. Weber, ' 33 Bernard H, Keener. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33 Robert A. Maxwell, ' 31. ' 32, ' 33 Lloyd J. Jones, ' 32; Manager, ' 33 James G. Buslck, ' 32, ' 33 Sann E. McGlathery, ' 32. Cross Country John R. Mitchell, ' 32. ' 33 George L.. Cole. ' 33 Gordon S. Pugh. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33 Maurice H. Goubeau, ' 31. " 32. ' 33 Raymond J. Poppelman, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32 Frank B. Hines, Jr., ' 32 William W. Wood, ' 30, ' 32 BASKETBALL Carl R. Schmidt, Manager, ' 33 BOXING Frank E. Elseman, ' 31, ' 32 Frederick A. Nordenholz, ' 32 BASEBALL William A. Mcllwee. ' 31, ' 32. ' 33 Herman Gorman, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33 TRACK Frank B. Hines. Jr. Charles T. Mothersead Donald A. Shaffer LACROSSE Georg ' e L. Hockensmith. ' 31. ' 32, ' 33 William W. Wood, ' 32, ' 33 Raymond J. Poppelman. ' 32 TENNIS James G. Busick. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33 George L. Cole, ' 32 Paul C. Kiernan. ' 31. ' 32 William E. Hauver, Manager, ' 32 Robert L. Clopper, Manager, ' 33 George H. Stratmann, Manager, ' 33 John T. Doyle, Manager. ' 33 C. Maurice Lewis. Manager. ' 33 Frederick A. Nordenholz. ' 32 Victor M. Wingate. ' 33 Thomas H. Penn, Manager, ' 33 John P. Huebsch, Manager. ' 33 ■V ' ' x. -v : ' ■■.■ 1. .;. I ' .. U. S. Sumti-r. (To]i RiKhl I Dr. H. J. Pattilson. W. C. llatt.Ti. ilmurl Dr. John K. Kaine and the Class of ' 07. (Bottom Left) Con(rris.sman W. P. Cole. Jr.. and thi- Class of " 12. (Botiim RJKht) E. Brooke I e, RiKht. .Shakinpr Hands with Enos Ray. of th - Class of ' 12. ALUMNI DAY, 1932 The Alumni Association of the College Park School of the University was organized in 1892. Each year, since then, the Association has regularly held its annual meeting near commencement. The Association has been functioning successfully for the advancement of the institution for more than forty years. Because of small graduating classes in the early days the enrollment of the Lower Left. Left to Ri jht : W. T. S. Rollins and Clifton E Fuler. Membe, of the Jootba I Jeam of l. ;.-. Upper Center: Lewis W. ••Knocky " Thomas. ' 28; S. S. Stabler. ' 0. and J M. Burns 11 owe, R.rht . VV T S Rollins ' 96; J. B. Gray, ' 75. and R. B. B. Chew. ' 83. Glimpses of Maryland-V. P. I. Football (.ame. HOMECOMING DAY, 1932 Association increased slowly, but in the rapid advancement during the past ten years the Alunnni list has gone well into the thousands. The Alumni News, the medium for keeping all former students In touch with current happenings at College Park and what fellow-Alumni are doing, Is sent monthly to over three thousand former students. CONTENTS Book I. DEDICATION Book 2. COLLEGE Campus Administration Book 3. CLASSES Book 4. ACTIVITIES Student Government Publications Dramatics and Music Debating Military Social Life Societies Book 5. ATHLETICS Major Sports Freshman Sports Intramural Sports Book 6. WOMEN Book 7. FRATERNITIES Honorary Social Sororities Book 8. UNIVERSITY LIFE Book 9. ALUMNI ACKNOWLEDGMENT For the inestimable aid received in completing this, the 1933 Reveille, the editor wishes to express his sincere appreciation. He wishes to thank particularly Mr. H. Douglas Cotton, for his energy, originality, and patience in planning and publishing the book; Mr. William Hottel, for his untiring interest and supervision; Casson studios, for their cooperation in the photography; Mr. James M. Decker, for his excellent art work; and Miss Mary Inger- soll, for her aid in the setting and arranging of pictures. To the staff of the Reveille, the student body, the members of the fac- ulty, and to its administration officials, who cooperated in every way, the editor owes a debt of gratitude which can be but par- tially repaid by these humble thanks. -($ r All Group -ind Individual Pictures and " A Winter Scene, ' J. E. Casson, Waihinqton, D. C. The Hool at Side of Infirmary. Moonlight on the Campus. Roy Waite. Colloqp Park. Md. All Other Campus Pictures, E. L. Bafford. Eastern Offset, Inc., Baltimore. Md. J I iiilifiif m ,1, »,!,?.- jUliI»l ' .f: •• ' • ' •I . • - ' 1 )TIT ' iC III ' mmki ' liililii ' iiipiiiiiiiiiiE

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, 1930 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, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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