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

 - Class of 1934

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1934 volume:

" t ;! - liisi l S«? i EX LIBRIS 1934 REVEILLE THE REVEILLE IS ineteen Thirty-four VOLUME XXXI 11 PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND College Park, Maryland COPYRIGHT 1934 KaYMOM) J. (ioOUHART Eililor-iii-Cliirf Mahtiia a. (annox Woincii ' .s Editor Frederk K V. White Biisiiuss Munngvr CONTENTS BOOK I— College Com pus Administration BOOK II— Classes BOOK III— Activities Student Government Publications Militarij Social Life Dramatics and Music BOOK IV— Athletics Major Sports Minor Sports Freshman Sports Intramurals BOOK V- BOOK VI -Women -Organizations Societies Fraternities BOOK VII — University Life DEDICATION HON. (iKORCiK M. SIIKIVKK Recently elected Cliainnaii of the Board of Regents of the University oi Mai!vi. m) In rocofiiiilioii and in lioiioi- of liis iiiisclfisli. untirinjf, and devoted service in tiic interest of the nniversity, tliis nineteen tiiirty-fonr volnnie of the l{i: Kii.i.K is dedicated. IJACK of the develoi)inent of all ureat enleri)rises and heliind every great oriiani alion. nsnally are fonnd individnals wilii tremen- dous force and ai)ility for accoini)lishnient. To fulfill such a role has ln ' cn the lot of (leorfje M. Sliriver. Senior ' ice-I ' resident of the Balti- more and Ohio liailroad, and recently elected Chairman of the Board of Heiients of the I ' niversity of Maryland. It has once been said that a man really becomes great only when everybody begins to call him b_ - his first name, and it follows, there- fore, that the man to whom this volume is dedicated is great in the eyes of the people of Maryland because to one and all he is simply Cleorge Shriver. The students of this university feel that they are honoring them- selves in dedicating this volume to the man who is doing so much for their future welfare. v.- r 9 A m ■fa ita ta GEORGE M. SHRIVER FOREWORD 1 HE thirty-third vohime of the Reveille lias taken anotlier step forward. In this issue the art theme has been arranged in a unique manner, using composite photographs in place of oil paintings, and a beauty section has been added along with other new features and ideas. The editors have endeavored to produce a record of the customs, traditions, and activities of Maryland. May this book in the future re- store pleasant memories of by-gone days at our Maryland. m C OLLEGE -.r: x Si jfs mMi LIBRARY AND ADMINISTRATION BUILDING WOMEN ' S FIELD HOUSE IJYUI) STADIUM Dcdiratrd to Mr.ll.( ' .H T(linI!H7 l y the Iniversitv of Maryland X RITCHIE COLISEUM HORTICULTURE BUILDING t• :MISTR lu ii.dlnc; STUDENT CENTER lUTLDING -¥ f •«a j.; ENGINEERING BUILDING MORRILL HALL SILVKSTi;i{ HALL GYM-ARM OR - DINING HALL ROSSBOURG INN GERNEAUX PATH ] IARGARET BRENT HALL PRACTICE HOUSE HOME ECONOMICS lUTLDING ADMINISTRATION and FACULTY 3n iWemorJam h In the past year the university has suffered the loss through death of two members of its Board of Regents; Samuel M. Shoemaker, who served as Chairman of the Board from its first organization in 1916, and Charles C. Gelder who was appointed in 19 ' -20. Botli men gave without stint of their time to the problems of the uni- versity. The ripe experience and mature judgment of both men were invaluable in advancing the interests of the institution. Mr. Shoemaker especially had a remark- able career in public life, particularly in connection with the agricultural activities of the State; and in his capacity as Chairman of the Board he was largely re- sponsible for the unified organization of these activities in the State, which organization has become almost a model for the Nation. In fact, it is doubtful whether or not this organization could have been effected without his untiring efforts and fine leadership. Both Mr. Shoemaker ' s a nd Mr. Gelder ' s uni- formly courteous contacts and dispositions endeared them to all. AS DAIHV IMILDING WII.I, LOOK WIIKN KKVAMI ' KD I ' UUl ' OSKl) HKMOnKI.Kl) ROSSHl U(. INN ■■ i- ;3C;-C.- :« -.is TrT - % - ?i - ARTS AND SCIENCES BUILDING TO BE CONSTRUCTED NEW GIRLS DORMITORY TO BE ERECTED WHITEHURST LEE COLE KAINE SIIKIVKK DENNIS RIGtiS HOLZAPFEL SKINNER BOARD OF REGENTS George M. Shhiveh Clidirmaii John M. Dknms John E. Uaixe .Mhs. John I . Whitehukst Dk. AV. AV. Skiwkk E. Bhookk Lee Clinton L. Hkjgs IIeNHY lIoLZAPFEL, Ju NVll.l.IA.M I . Col.E, .In. -1 30 • BUTTON CRISP PEARSON BVRD McKENNEY PUEINKERT BARNES ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND President Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. Vice-President Harry C. Byrd, B.S. Assistant Registrar Alma H. Preinkert, M.A. Financial Secretary Maude F. McKenney Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Howard L. Crisp, M.M.E. Purchasing Agent Thomas A. Hutton, A.B. Librarian Grace Barnes, B.S., B.L.S. •(! 31 D- i)i{. l M(» l) ai,i,kn rivvitsox I ' rrsidctit HARRY CLIFTON BYRD Vice-President Dean IIahiiy J. Pattehsox, D.Sc. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 1 II K College of Agriculture has made a steady development in the past year. It is the aim of tliis school to provid a curriculum in which applied studies are emj)hasized. Such a course of study is needed hy students expecting to return to the farm, or preparing to enter lines of activity associated with productive agriculture. The cattle judging contest, in which ten teams from agricultural colleges in the northeastern l)iirt of the Inited States participated, was held at Springfield, Massachusetts on Sej)teml)er eighteenth. Maryland ' s team won first place in the competition, and was high in judging Jerseys Guernseys, and Ayrshires. and second in Holsteins. Two Marylanders scored a higher numher of points than had heen jjrevionsly attained in other years. For some years, oj)portunities for students to gain experience in agricultural organizaticm and leadership have heen provided l)y tlie Student (irange. Alpha Zeta honor agricultural fra- ternity, the Livestock Club, and the Horticultural Club. During the past year three new organi- zations have made their appearanc -. The Kntomology Club and the Hacteriology Club have been organized to serve the students who major in those departments. .Vlso an Agricultural Comicil has been formed. This Council is the agency through which all of these sjjccial agricultural organi- zations cooperate in the general student activities of the College. Other events of interest were the livestock fitting and showing contest, held in conjunction with the spring meeting of the Mary- land IIolstein-Friesian .Association, and the fruit and insect exhibits held in conjunction with llie annual meeting of the Maryland Horticiillm-al Society. Special meetings and schools held on the campus during this year are Florists " Short Course on February ' ■28; Nurserymen ' s Short Coiuse on February W and ' ■21; Tri-State Packers ' As.socia- tion meetings on February 27 and " 28; and Home Ornamental Cardeners ' School on .Vpril 10 and ! 1 . ' I ' his coming year will nuirk the initiation of a six weeks " winter .school in .Agriculture, Home Fconomics, and Hiwal Fife. The training oll ' cred in this coiu ' se will center alxiul the home, the farmstead, i)lant jjroduction. animal jjroduction, and rural organization. • lii McCANN EPPLEY CARMICHAEL PAELJIA MATHEWS WENTWORTH NORTON ' MAUIGAN ALKER GREATHOUSE FABER THURSTON DUNNIGAN DeVOLT JEHLE HINT REED BARTRAM SCHRADER BURDETTE WAITE GRAU RLSSEL QUIGLEY berry BRICE FRAZIER ENGLAND BLACK THOMAS PARKER EVERSON DAVIS HAMILTON KEMP CORY PATTERSON MEADE CORONER BEAUMONT APPLE L TALIAFERRO FACULTY H. J. Patterson, Ph.D., Dean Geo. Abrams, M.S. C. O. Appleman, Ph.D. Ronald Bamford, Ph.D. M. T. Bartram, M.S. J. H. Beaumont, Ph.D. M. H. Berry, M.S. L. A. Black, Ph.D. O. C. Bruce, M.S. B. E. Carmichael, M.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. H. B. Cordner, Ph.D. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. L. P. Ditman, Ph.D. A. P. Dunnigan, M.S. S. H. DeVault, Ph.D. C. W. England, Ph.D. G. Eppley, M.S. Glenn A. Greathouse, Ph.D. Arthur B. Hamilton, M.S. J. E. Faber, M.S. P. L. Fisher, M.S. W. E. Hunt, M.S. L. W. Ingham, M.S. W. B. Kemp, Ph.D. Paul Knight, M.S. F. B. Lincoln, Ph.D. H.S. McConnell, M.S. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. J. E. Metzger, B.S., A.M. J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.Sc. M. W. Parker, Ph.D. George D. Quigley, B.S. R. C. Reed, Ph. B. Ralph Russell, M.S. A. L. Schrader, Ph. D. Florence Simonds, M.S. W. R. L. Taliaferro, D.Sc. C. E. Temple, M.S. R. P. Thomas, Ph.D. A. S. Thurston, M.S. R. H. Waite, B.S. S. W. Wentworth, M.S. 35 Dean Thomas II. Taliafehho, C.E., I ' li.I). COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE Ii LF tlie annual increase in the nuniber of students may he taken as a criterion the College of Arts and Sciences continues to orow in ])()])ularity. This evidence is particularly noteworthy as most of tlie ( ' olle i;es Uirouf;honl the land report a decrease in enrollment. It is helieved one of the many reasons for this growth is the conviction on the part of many people that a college educa- tion should embody something more than the mere attainment of a vocation or profession. This .same conviction has led many institutions to demand a thorough training in the Arts and Sciences as a prere(|uisite for courses of study leading to a vocational or jirofessional degree and to in- crease the number of .so-called cultural subjects in the undergraduate courses leading to a voca- tional or professional Bachelor ' s degree. The College of Arts and Sciences is ])n)U(l of its past record and cHNisioiis a future in which it can meet the demand for instruction in all branches of learning which will help towards living a life in which good citizenship. su ' cess as a breadwiimer, and satisfaction in the use of leisure are such important factors. At present the College is belter j)rei)ared to carry out its functions than at any previous time. The faculty is loyal, efficient and deeply concerned with conserving the best interests of the students. Library facilities and laboratory apparatus and sujjplies lia e licen increased. The erection of the teaching building, for which the Ceneral Assembly provi led the funds last year, will greatly relieve the i)resent need for odice. classroom, and laboratory space. The student body is one of which au - institution might well be proud. For some reason the students seem to be taking their work more seriously and it is liojjed the main reason is their coinict ion that the demand for men and women of broad xision and keen insight into cix ic a II airs is more nuirked now than in any previous era and thai the demand will l)e even greater in the futnic. FACULTY George F. Alrich, M.S., E.E. C. G. Ashworth, M.A. Earl S. Bellman, A.M. Jessie Blaisdell A. D. Bowers, M.S. Levin B. Broughton, Ph.D. W. H. Brown. Ph.D. W. P. Campbell, B.S. C. W. Cissel, B.A. Oscar C. Clark, B.S. Johnnie B. Coe, A.B. G. B. Cooke, Ph.D. F. D. Cooley, B.A. Hayes-Baker Crothers, Ph.D. E. B. Daniels, M.F.S., M.S., Ph.D. Tobias Dantzig, Ph.D. Nathan L. Drake, Ph.D. H. M. Duvall Charles G. Eichlin, A.B., M.S. W. F. Falls, Ph.D. Helen Farrington, B.A. R. T. Fitzhugh, M.A. Benjamin L. Goodyear T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D., Dean Harry Gwinner, M.E. Charles B. Hale, Ph.D. Susan E. Harman, Ph.D. W. I. Ha.skins, B.S. M. R. Hatfield, M.S. Margaret Herring, B.A. A. B. Hersberger, M.S. Homer C. House, Ph.D. Walter H. Jaeger, Ph.D. V. Webster Johnson, Ph.D. Charles F. Kramer, A.M. Frank M. Lemon, A.M. George Machwart, Ph.D. Henry B. McDonnell, M.D. Winifred McMinniniy, A.B., A.M. C. D. Murphy, M.A. Curtis L. Newcombe, Ph.D. W. C. Nichols. B.A. N. E. Phillips, Ph.D. Charles J. Pierson, A.M. Virginia Rand, B.S. Edward F. Richards, Ph.D. Charles S. Richardson, A.M. George Robertie, M.A. Gordon Rose, B.S. George J. Schulz, A.B. Mark Schweizer, M.A. S. A. Shrader, B.S. Dorothy Simpson, B.S. James T. Spann, B.S. Thomas H. Spence, A.M. Harry W. Stinson, B.S. W. C. Supplee, Ph.D. S. J. Thompson, A.B. Reginald V. Truitt, Ph.D. F. P. Veitch, B.S. R. M. Watkins, M.A. S. M. Wedeberg, B.B.A., C.P.A. G. S. Weiland, Ph.D. Charles E. White, Ph.D. J. C. White, B.S. Helen Wilcox, A.B. R. C. AYiley, Ph.D. Janney Yates, B.S. R. C. Yates, Ph.D. Adolph E. Zucker, Ph.D. •J 37 r- Dkan Vii.LAm S. Small, I ' lr.D. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 1 II K function of tlio ( )II( i;( ' of Education is to ])rcj)are liiyli school teachers, liiuli scliool princii)als and supervisory and athninistrative school otticers. It offers courses to teachers in service desirinji, further preparation, workers in the Extension Service, and f raduate students. In connection with the Summer School which is administered by the Dean of the Colleii ' e of Educa- tion, it offers extensive courses in Elementary Education to supplement the work of the Normal Schools in prejjaration for positions as elementary school princi])als. special teacher s and super- visors. The Colleti ' e of Education prejiares hiuii school teachers of all academic and scientific suhjects except Latin; Vocational Agriculture; Home Economics; Physical l- ' ducation for Men and for Women; Industrial Education; and Commercial Education, liy comhiiiiui; Sunnner School work in Music with the work of the reiiular school y( ar a student may ])reparc for teachinii ' Music in the Iliyli School. In addition to the bachelor ' s dciirce. a Teachers Special Diploma is awarded to candidates whose records liivc j)romise of success in teachinii ' . . student to he eliyihle for this di])l()ma nmst rank in Ihc upi)er four-fifths of the class and nmst have done work of " ( ' " " rade in supi ' r ised leach inji ' . Supervised teaching; ' is ])rovidcd throuu ' h the u ' enerous coo])eration of the scliool authorities of Prince (ieorj e ' s County. Montfiomcry County and the District of Columhia. Each senior teaches twenty class periods under Ihe direction of skilled teachers. The student teachers heyin thus to l)nt into practice the principles of teachiiiii that hax ' c heen Ihe suhjecl of precediui; com ' ses in I ' lfi Ileal ion. I ' lidi-r sympathetic supervision the first difiiculties of teaching are met and overcome. confi lence is ac(|uired and respect for the work of teachin f is enjiendered. More time and oppor- tunity for practice teachini; ' are needed. This neivl can hesi )v met l y a I niversity Iliuh School owned and oj)i ' rated hy the Iniversity. We have failh thai this dream will he realized in the not too distant future. The lessened demand for teachers and Ihe limitations in i)iaetice leaching facilities make it n ' cessary to restrict the nuniher of sliidenis Ijiat may he admilteil to the curriculum in Educa- tion. This is in the interest of sound pul lic policy as well as of a humane attitude towards pros- pective tea -liers. Every effort will he made to select those students who have the kind of ahility that is exjjressed in academic ;ichie cnieiil and Ihe (|iialilies of eliaraet« ' r that are essential to sueee.ss in teaching. WORTHINGTON I l« RILEY BRECHBILL BARTON McNAUGHTON CLOUGH MILLER LONG SMITH SMALL COTTERMAN PHILLIPS MACKERT SPROWLS FACULTY Willard S. Small, Ph.D., Dean Mary Barton, M.A. Henry H. Brechbill. Ph.D. Adelaide Clough, M.A. Harold F. Cotterman, Ph.D. Benjamin T. Leland, M.A. Edgar F. Long, Ph.D. Charles L. Mackert, M.A. Edna B. McNaughton, M.A. J. Albert Miller, M.A. Elizabeth R. Phillips, M.A. Kathleen M. Smith, Ed.M. Jesse W. Sprowls, Ph.D. Leland G. Worthington, M.A. •3 39 »■ Dkan AiiTHrii N. JuiiNsiiN, S.I)., D.E.vG. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 1 II K College of Eiii ineerin ; includes tlie Departinent.s of ( ' ivil, Electrical, and ] lecliaiiical En !;ineeriiiy. A few years a o the curricula were coiisiderahly changed, the s-eneral i)uri o.se l)einf - to broaden the courses of instruction, that young men may he l)etter prei)ared to enter industry or the i)ul)lic 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. There is as much need today for the well-trained engineer as ever before. In fact, there will be a larger denumd for the engineer as he enters upon activities in an enlarged field of interest. Eor example, it is .seen that the solution of many of our economic proldems must rest and does rest with the trained engineer. In 1! . ' J0, 1!). ' 51. and 1!). ' 5 " 2. the iiicrea.se in the engineering enrollment was exceptionally high. The em-ollment for the past year has (lr()pj)ed back to a normal increase. Taking the period from 19 ' -i. ' } to 1!). ' J, ' J, the increase has been steady with the cxcej)ti()n of the years mentioiuvl. ' { ' here will be 55 .seniors graduating this year in comparison with 47 in 1!). ' }. ' }. and U) in 1!);5 ' 2. The College of Engineering maintains close cooperative work with other state organization. Especially has this been the case with the State Roads Commission for whom nuicli experimental work has been carried on. Eor a mnnl)er of ears there has been carried on in conjunction with tiie .Mai ' yland Mureau of Mines mining extension da.s.ses. Ten of the.se cla.s.ses have been established, each holding one .session a week. The Engineering College also i)articipatcd in a cooixMalive plan willi the l.S. Coast aM l (leodetic Survey in connection with the Civil Works .Vdmini l ration in I he establishment of geodetic lines and " levations in various parts of the Slate, ' i ' liis work gave employmeiil to more than four hundred engineers and assistants. For the past four years there has been hehl in cooix-iat ion willi the Maryland Slate Eire- men ' s .V.ssociation short conrses for -olunlcer firemen. The work accoinplislicd by llie e li ii-| courses becomes of increasing importance. !■(» CREESE ALLEN HODGINS HOSHALL BAILEY NESBIT STEINBERG JOHNSON PYLE HENNICK FACULTY A. N. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng., Dean Russell B. Allen, B.S. Wayland S. Bailey, M.S. Myron Creese, B.S., E.E. D. C. Hennick L. J. Hodgins, B.S. H. B. Hoshall, B.S., M.E. J. N. G. Nesbit, B.S., M.E., E.E. M. A. Pyle, B.S. C. E. Resser, Ph.D. S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E. •« 41 Dean M. Mahik Mount, M.A. COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS XHE C ' ollejio of Home Efoiiomics was ( stiii)lislio(l in 1019, when there were less than ten women students enrolled in all divisions of llic I nivcrsily. 1!). ' 54 finds one hundred and foi ' ly youny women ma jorinti ' in home economics. I ' )r administrative j)ur])oses. this eoIleti,e is oriianized into the Departments of Foods and Xufrition; ' I ' extiles. ( " lolhin ' , and Art; and Home and Institulional Mana, i " menl. In planning the liome ee()nomies curricula, the followiui hases were considered: Ihal eacii ounii woman needs a ;eneral education that she may he more fully cciuipped for useful and eu- joyal)le Hvinj; ' ; that training for homemakin i; and family life not only brings ahoni the indix iduals deveIo])ment. hut aids in estal)lishini; ' hiiiher iih ' als for family life; thai honu ' economics training provides a woman with an excellent profession. .V general curriculum has l)een arranged for those students who do not care to sj)eciali .e in an. one phase of home economics. Vor students who expect to use home economies as a j)rofessi()n, there arc a numher of s])ecialilies from wliich to choose: teaching in puMic schools or colleges; extension teacliing, as home demonstration agents; working as clothing designers, .saleswomen, or stylists in dej)artment stores; directing the food service in hos])itals. restaurants, tea rooms; directing home economics dej artments with conmiei ' cial firms, such de])artments serving as connecting links between the maimfacturcr and consumer; s])cciali .ing in child care and develoj)- ment : writing for or editing niaga .incs for the honicmak( " r. oi ' conducting I ' csearch ])ciMaining to the home. With the introduction of the unit .system, whereby the senior year is di idcd into ju ' riods of six weeks of concentration uj)on the following sultjects: foods, clothing, teaching, etc.. i)raclical exi erience is gained l)y the student in hci- chosen specialization. .V home nuuiagement hou.se is maintained in which each student li ' es for some lime during her last ear. . bachelor of Science Degree is conferred u|)on t he (dni])lel ion of the four-year coiu ' sc; w Idle ()j)poil unit i ' s fur ad anced work Ic.id loa Masters Degree. ■« 42 murphy welsh MacNaughton jicfarland hartman mount FACULTY Marie M. Mount, M.A., Dean Lucille Hartman, M.S. Frieda MoFarland, M.A. Eleanor Murphy, B.S. Clara B. Welsh, M.A. Franc Westney. IVI.A. •« 43 »■ De.uj C. O. Ai ' pleman, Ph.U. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 1 II K (Iraduiitc School offers to (nullified students with the liaehelor ' s Desi ' ree an oppor- tunity to pursue intensive i raduate study and research in a restricted field. The lii.nher de irees conferred iiy I lie I nixcrsity (»f Maryland for work in the Graduate School are Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Doctor of Philosophy. . candidate for the master ' s de ree devotes a niiiiiinuin of one academic year or its e(|uiva- lent to a systematic and intensive study in a limited field of knowledfi;e. Three years of full time resident j raduate study beyond tlie bachelor ' s degree or two years beyond the master ' s degree are usually required for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. This degree is not conferred merely as a certificate of residence and work but is granted only upon sufficient evidence of high attainments in scholarship and ability to carry on indej)endent research in the special field in which [he major work is done. Graduate work ecjuivalent to eillicr the master ' s or the doctor ' s degree is reciuired of college and nnixcrsity teachers. The (Jraduate School trains young men and women for careers as college and uni -ersity teachers. The j)rincipals of standard high schools in Maryland are re(|uirc(| I)y law to have had at least one year of graduate work. Alany ot the services of the state and federal g(i ' crnments are now re(|uiring s])eciaii e(l train- ing beyond the bachelor ' s degree. The Graduate School is training men especially for agricultural research in State K ])( ' rimciil Slal i()ii and in ol hci- goxcrnmental and i)ri ate agricultural research agencies. Because of the proximity to the great librarx ' resources of the National Capital ami the splen- did cooi)eration of the I ' niled States Department of Agricnllnre. the I ' niversily of .Maryland is in position to offer umisual opportunities for graduate work in the subjects basic to Agriculture. " riie Gradiialc ScIkiuI also offers an oj)|)()rl unity fn|- slndenl s looiilain I he highly sju ' cialized training now re(|nirc(l of research workers in industrial and jtulilic health lal oralories. Many of the graduate students in the departments of the ( ■(illege of Agriculture assist with experiment Station jjrojects. JOHNSON MEADE CORY PATTERSON TALIAFERRO ZUCKER SMALL WELSH APPLEALW HOUSE BEAUMONT COUNCIL R. A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. C. O. Appleman, Ph.D. E. C. Auchter, Ph.D. J. H. Beaumont, Ph.D. L. B. Broughton, Ph.D. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. H. F. Cotterman, Ph.D. H. C. House, Ph.D. G. L. Jenkins, Ph.D. A. N. Johnson, Ph.D. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. M. M. Mount, Ph.D. H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. W. S. Small, Ph.D. T. H. Toliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. A. E. Zucker, Ph.D. Eduard Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. 45 CLASSES SOTHORON RITTEXHOUSE SOLOMON KELLY SENIOR CLASS HISTORY " We ' re here, because we ' re here, because ive ' re here! " 1 H E gate opened, and 5 ' ' 25 Freshman rushed madly up the hill. That was four years ago, and with each succeeding one, we went a little slower until now, as seniors, we are taking our time about closing the gate. We hate to close the gate because we know it means the end of our college careers and of our four crowded, happy years at Maryland. Just Freshmen — Remember those black stockings and the white dresses, the pajama parade, and the daily cheer practice conducted under the loving care of upperclassmen with paddles in their hands and the light of battle in their eyes! And just a short time ago we had been such proud and worldly high school seniors. What a blow to our dignity ! Then came our Freshman Prom and Frolic, and was that a howling success, well anyway we were the biggest freshman class. Then Sophomores — and a new feeling of importance. Remember our Vigilance Committee and a short period of physical and mental mastery of the Freshman, and then the conferences and meetings resulting in that drastic step, the end of rough ratting. Little by little, we were rising to a place of importance on the campus. Every sport had its quota of sophomores as well as publications, dramatics, and other activities. And all in that one year there sprung up the girl ' s Field House, Margaret Brent Hall, Ritchie Coliseum, Engineer- ing Auditorium, and the Horticulture Building! We ended the year with a Formal prom — was that grand .f It was! Imagine! Juniors — Remember all our lettermen in athletics, and our dramatic stars playing leading roles. We were responsible for forming Alpha Lambda Delta and made many contributions to membership, showing our ability in scholarship. And then our Junior Prom at the Willard Hotel with Jaques Renard playing. It was colossal! Seniors ! ! ! ! Our last year, under the leadership of Norwood Sothoron, happy, successful. New activities for which members of our class were directly responsible. A co-ed cheering section and cheer- leaders, a gala All-University exhibition, and Maryland ' s first big Commencement Week. Of course we Remember all this — we will for a long, long time. We hope the undergrads will, and we know the faculty will. And as a parting token from the class of ' 34, speaker ' s table, " Where do we go from here, boys, where do we go from here. " The gate closes, we graduates walk slowly, reluctantly, down the hill. It has closed on all our college days and has left us nothing but happy memories. •« 49 »• Mll.TON (.. AI{AR15AM:1. .IKHSKV ( ITV, NKW JERSEY CoUajc of .iW.v ( ( Scioices, A.B. JOHN KOHKHT ADAMS. .In. r K()M A I " UK. M AHVI.ANl) ( ' (illific (if Arts (uiil Sciences-, ) ' .N. .lAMKS KMII. AL1)KI1)(;K MT. SA ACK. MAK LAND A T U ( ' i)Uc(ir (if F.iKiiiii ' vrinij. U.S. KOLKK LVMA.N ALLKN W ASIIINCTON. D.r. ( ' (iUc(jc (if .[rl.- (I ml Sciences-, .l.li. Hl( HARD I ' All. ANDKHSON MT. HAiMi:U. MAIO LAND A X i: Ciillcfir (if Art.s (111(1 Science.- ' . U.S. WAUin-.N Dorci.As andkijson WASHINGTON. 1).( . T n ri Ciillnie of l- ' .niiinecrnui. U.S. Kiitliiircriii); Siicirlv. 1. -i: l..iiii ' »-r. 1. -i. ■I .50 • MARY E. ARCHER BENSON, MARYLAND AE A College of Educaiion. B.S. W A. A.. 1. ' 2, ;?, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1. ' 2, 3, -t; Grange, I, 2; Vollox ball, ' 2. ;i: Basketball, . ' 5, 4. LORETTA CLARA ARROW BRANCHVILLE, MARYLAND AAA College of Home Econo7nics, B.S. W.A.A., 1, i, 3, 4; Democratic Club, 4; Home Economics Club, 3, 4; May Day, ' 2: Hockey, 1, ' 2, 3; Soccer, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2; Archery, 1. CHARLES P. ASLMAKES BALTIMORE, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. EDWARD WILSON AULD, Jr. HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND College of Agriculture, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; First Lieutenant, R.O.T.C., 4: Rid- ing Club, 3, 4; Sophomore Prom Committee, ' 2; Student Bund, ■2; Bacteriological Society, 3, 4: Agriculture Council, 4; Track, 1, ' 2, 3, 4; Cross Country, 1, i: Rifle Team. 2. HAYW RD RUSSELL BAKER MT. RAINIER, MARYLAND AXS College of .] • . and Sciences, B.S. RICHARD W lERMAN BALDWIN HY ' ATT.SVILLE, MARYLAND I A 0, n A E College of Engineering, B.S. Secretary-Treasurer, Pi Delta Epsilon, 4; Engineering Societv, 1, 2; Diamondback, 1, 2, 3, 4; Old Line, 1, 2, 3; M.C.A. Cal inc ' t. 1; Student Congress, 3; Baseball, 1. 51 BEL LAII L E lURIXOlT WASHINGTON, D.C. n 11 (-) Collcfie of I ' .dncat ' wn, A.li. NiwniMii ( !iili. 1, ' J. . ' i, Sorcor, 1: Hockey, 1; ArcliiT.v, 1, ■J. EDWARD R. BART(K) in ATTSVILLE, MARYLAND College of Engineering, U.S. JAMES C. IJEATTY WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, U.S. ERNA MAE BEHREXD WASHINGTON, I). C. AZ A r College of Home Eronomics, H.S. A. A., 1, 2; Y.W.C.A.. J, .!; Il.unr Kioiimni. , ChiK. :i, 4; KiH.- ' IVam, 3. i. LOIS MAY BELFIELD WASHINGTON, D.C. A Z A. X A. A A A College of Education, A.li. AiitlKirshlpCliil), S. 4;W iiiieu ' sE(lit( rOWLiHi. 4; . V.C.A., 1. i. :t, 4; StiKlonl Craiif;. ' . i. :«, 4: Vm- Literary, 1, 2. CHARLES TL liERRV LAN UO i;U, M A U Y LA N 1) A S , O A K College of Engineering, U.S. lio liiiiirt; Clnl). 1. i. .i, 4; I ' resiilenl. ;l; Secretary-Treasurer OniiiTDii Delta Kappa, . " t, 4; KiiKiiiecriiiK Society, iJ, .S; Treas- iir T. :i: Katcli Key Society. If, 4; Stmli ' iit ( ' iin(, ' r ' ss, i. :i; TreaMirer. Student (Jovernuienl A sixiation, 4; " M " t ' luli; Sopliomore I ' roin Coinniittee, i: Delegate, Otnicron Delta Kappa (onvenlion. . ' !; Lacrosse I; I ' Ve.slinian Manager, 4. J ' i I- ROBERT P. BIGLOW WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, B,S. :MILDRED ELSIE BISHOP WASHINGTON, D.C. AAA College of Education, B.S. Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Soccer, 1, 2, 3: Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 1. ALMA BLANFORD COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND Aon College of Arfti and Sciences, B.S. RAPHAEL BLECHMAN MT. VERNON, NEW JERSEY J A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Band, 1, 2, 3. FRANK E. BLOOD WASHINGTON, D.C. ATP College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange, 1, 2, 3; Livestock, 1, 2, 3, 4; Horticulture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. JOSPEH ANTON BOGAN WASHINGTON, D.C. AX A College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Societj-, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Congress, 3; Newman Club, 4; Senior Civil, 4; Football, 1; Rossbourg, 1, 2, 3, 4. 53 »• AYILLIAM HKITIS I«)GER w. siii (;t ). , d.c. College of EiKjituvriiui. li. . . I ' AIL HOWKKR WASHINOTOX, D.c. T HII College of Engineering, B.S. Dcr Deiitsclic Vcrein, 1; EnpincorinK SiK ' ioty, ;S, 4; Tnick, 2. REBECCA MARY BOYD PERRYVILLE, MARYLAND K A College of Education, A.B. I ' .iii-Hfllenif rouncil. S, 4; Stiulfiil Cim rrcss. 3. 4. HELEN M ll HHADl.KV T.VKO.MA I ' AUK. M AUVI.ANl) KA. ■!■ K-l ' . A 1 ' A i ' liUvije (if Arts (111(1 Scirncf.i. A.li. W.A.A., 1, i. ;i, 4: Y.W.C.A. Cahiiul. i. :!. 4: " M " Club, 3; Vice-Prcsirlont, 4: Mav I)av. 1. i, . " !, 4; Kxi-ciitivc Council, 4; Hide. 1, i, ' X 4: Womrii ' s Spiirts. 1, J. :!. 4. DORIS R. BRKJIIAM LAM)() i:U. MAHVl.AND (-) 1 ' College of Home Economics. U.S. liM krll.all. i. STl AUr .lOllNSON lURBAC.E ULENKl UMK, IAH l.AM) 1 N A College of .Irts (ind Srienrrs. .{.li. •I 54 t» ! ¥ [ !ir5 MARGARET M. BURDETTE MT. AIRY, MARYLAND A o n, A A A, B n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Women ' s Senior Honor Society, i; Vice-President, 4; Hifie Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Council, 3; Standards Committee, 3; Opera Club, 1, i; Reveille, 1, 2. FRANCIS ALTON BUSCHER WASHINGTON, D.C. S N. O A K College of Education, A.B. Latch Key Society, 3, 4; Horticulture Club, 2, 3, 4; Football. 1, 2. 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 1. 2, 3, 4. PAUL JOSEPH BUSH WASHINGTON, D.C. AZ College qf Agriculture, B.S. G. FREDERICK BUZZARD RIDGEWOOD, NEW JERSEY SN College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. ELIZABETH S. CAIN HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences. A.B. AVILLIAM H. CAMPBELL WASHINGTON, D.C. ATQ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. •8 .55 I- V. HENDERSON CARPENTKU WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Artx and Sciences, A.li. Scabbard ;i.hI Hhi.l.-. I: l ' ii t l.i.iilimml, H.O.T.C., 4. HARRY E. CARTER WASHINGTON, D.C. 2 X, O A K i ' oUeije ( J lrl.t mid Sciences. A.li. Clijiirmaii Cinnnu ' ncenieiit Day, 4; Scal)Ijar(l ami Hladt , 3, 4, Captain R.O.T.C, 4; Srnior (licrrk-adcr. 4: R issbinirfr Club; ' 2, :i, 4; Inti ' rfratiTiiit.v Coiiiuil. ' 2; .Junior Prom Committee, 3; Manager of Kiesliman ISasketball. 4; Latch Key Society, 3, 4. DONALD W. CHAPPELL WASHINGTON. D.C. Colleije of Art.f and Sciences, U.S. SPENCER B. CH. SE RIVERDALK, .MARYLAND 2 N, A 7. College of Agriculture, U.S. Scabbard and Hladc. 3, 4; Horticulture Chil , 1, i. 3; IVesident. 4; .Xgriculturc Council, 4; Captain, R.O.T.C, 4; niisketball, 1, , 3, 4; Ha.seball, 1, ' 2, 3, 4. JOHN EVANS CLARK FOREST HILL, MARYLAND . r v College of Agriciilliire. U.S. Student ( I rauj, ' !-, 1, ' 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club. 1. i. 3, 4; President, 4;UcmocraticCbib, 3, 4; Vice-President, 4; . griculture Coun- cil, 4; Football, 1 ; Tra k. 1. A. RERECCA COFFEY LANDONK.H. MAUYI.ANI) College of . rt.f and Sciences, A.li. 5(i ! ■ STEWART A. COLLINS RIVERDALE, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 3; Newman Club, 3; Eco- nomics Society, 2, 3; Debating Team, 3; Rossbourg Club, 4. JOSEPH THOMAS COOK WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, B.S. JOHN COTTON WASHINGTON, D.C. ATP College of Agriculture, B.S. Livestock Club, 1, 2; Grange, 3, 4; M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1,2. JAMES F. CROTTY TOWSON, MARYLAND S N, A K College of Agriculture, B.S. Interfraternity Council, 2, 3, 4; President, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Newman Club, 3, 4; Manager of Boxing, 4; Cross Country 2; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. FRED CUTTING WASHINGTON, D.C. S S, OAK, nAE College of Engineering, B.S. Vice-President of Student Government Association, 4; Presi- dent of Omicron Delta Kappa, 4; Treasurer, Junior Class, 3; Business Manager of Reveille, 3; Chai rman, Maryland Scho- lastic Press Convention, 3; Interfraternity Council, 3; Scab- bard and Blade, 3, 4. RUSSELL FRED DAIKER WASHINGTON, D.C. IN A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Democratic Club, 3, 4. •« 57 «• DKNZKl, EVKKKTT DAVIS HAl riMOHK, M AH V LAN I) ! A e, OAK ( ' ollciic of Engineering, 7i.iS ' . rr iilriil of I ' lii Dilta Tlu-la. 4; KiivsliourR Clul), I. i. :(, 4; Srcrctiiry. Knf, ' iii ' Tin), ' Siwifly, 1, i, 3, 4; Socrctary, . " {; Liil li Key, :!, 4; Sc r( ' lary-Trfa.surtT, 3; Oprra (lull, 3, 4; Maiiafjcr arsily Lacrosse. 4. GARNET EDWAUl) DAVIS ROCKS, M. KYLAND A r P, A Z, K College of Agrieulture, U.S. SI u.l.iil (.rat;c. 1. , 3 4: Livestock Club, 1, ii, 3. 4; Agricultural (duiicil. 4. CATIIHRI.NE ELIZABETH DENNIS WASHINGTON, D.C. K K r, X A, B n College of Home Economies, U.S. Illsloi ' iari I ' rcsliinaii (lass; Diainnnilhiirh Statf. 1. ' J, 3; Society ICilitor of tlir Ihamondhark, i. 3: Stii lcnt Congress, 3, 4; I ' rcsliinan Hific ' IVaiii, (lirl ' s N ' arsity Rifle Team. 1, i. DAVID K. DKHR FKKUERICK, MAltVLAM) A r P, A Z, J K College of Education, U.S. Stiulenl (Iranne. 3. 4; Livestoik Clul). 1. }. 3. 4: Alpha Zetu Seliolarsliip Meilal, 1. D()r(;LAS PORTER DEVENDORF WASHINCTON, n.C. i i: K College of Engineering, U.S. liosslMMirj;, Clul), ' J. 3, 4; Viee-Prcsiilent. 4; Stuileut Congress, 3: Track. 1. i. 3. 4; Cross Country, i. ( " I.ARA M DIXON OI.IVKT, H LAND College of Education. . .li. Wouieu ' s AtliioticVs-socintiou. I, -i. . ' 1. t: Pn ' siilenl, Mur({aret Brent Dorniilory. 3; Presidi-nl Wounns SliidiMit (iovernnu ' ut Assixialion. 4; Secrelary of Woiuciis lulereollegialc Associa- lioii for Slutlenl (iovernnieni, 4; llockcv. J. 3; Ba.skell)all. i, I. 4: Baseball, 1. «, .3. 4; Volleyhall. 1. . 3. t. ■ ' .3S 1- GUY ORDEAN DOWNS ' ILLIAMSPORT, MARYLAND A X A, K K College of Education, B.S. Latch Key; Episcopal Club: Student Congress, 4; Var.sit.%- Boxing, 2, 3: Manager of Freshmen Boxing, 4; Senior Intra- mural Secretary, 4; Manager of Intramural Soccer, 3, 4; Man- ager of Intramural Boxing, 3. VERNON THOMAS DOYLE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND College of Agrindture, B.S. Livestock Club, 2; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Junior Prom Committee. JOHN THOMAS DRESSEL MT. RAINIER, MARYLAND TBn College of Engitieeriiig, B.S. Engineering Society. JOHN CLINTON DYE WA.SHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, B.S. HARRY E. DYER. Jr. HAVRE DE GRACE, MARYLAND S N, K $ K College of Art.s and Sciences, A.B. Latch Key; President, 3; Student Congress, 3; Men ' s Repre- sentative to the Executive Council, 3; Manager of Varsity Basketball, 4; Maryland Christian Association, 2, 3, 4; Debat- ing Team, 4; Chairman Sophomore Prom, 2; Opera Club, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2. A: ELIZABETH EASTER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND AAA College of Education, B.S. Episcopal Club; Hockey; Basketball; Volleyball; Baseball; Tennis; Archery; Women ' s Athletic Association; " M " Club, :mm i. xr, " . ' -y«s ' .i.T,5 t t.« . ' •.■• ' ■ -K- ' m •« 59 »• RALPH MILO EDMONDS COLLKf;F, I ' AUK, MAUYLANI) College of Arts and Sciences, A.li. Opera Club, 1, I, 3; Rossbomt; (luli. ; Riding Club,[3. EARL LES ' l ' ER EDWARDS AVASHINGTON, D.C. I A 0, n A E College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Sludoiit Congress, i, 3, i Interfnitcniity Council, i, . ' i; Old Line Staff, 1, 3, 3, 4; Business Manager, 4; Manager of Intra- mural Baseball, 3; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; First Lieutenant of R.O.T.C., 4; Latch Key Society, 3. 4: Interscholastic Press Association Committee, 4; Rossbourg Club, 1, i, 3, 4; Student Band, 1, 2, 3; Little Sympliony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A.. 1, 2, 3; Lacrosse, 1; Cross Country, i Varsity Boxing, i, 3. THEODORE C.VRL EDWARDS WASHINGTON, D.C. 2K College of Engineering, B.S. EnginccringSocicty, 1,2,3.4; Rossbourg Club, l,2;,Baseball,l. ELIZABETH VIRGINLV EHLE PERRY POINT, MARYLAND K A, A T Q College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. I ' an-llellenic Council; Women ' s Student Covernment; Foot- light Club. JOSEPH T. ELVOVE w asiiin :t )N, i).C. College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. CHARLOTTE REBECCA ENSOR FOWBLESBlRr., MARYLAND College of Agriculttirr, B.S. Bacteriological Society. I. 2. 3, 4. •« (iO t- BENJAMIN H. EVANS LONACONING, MARYLAND ATP College of Agriculture, B.S. Live stock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Bacteriological Society, 3, 4; Lieu- tenant of R.O.T.C, i; Diamondback, 1; RiBe Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club, 2, 3, 4. DONALD WILLIAM EYLER THURMONT, MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. Student Band, 1, 2, 3. CHARLOTTE EMILY FARNHAM WASHINGTON, D.C. KA, XA College of Home Economics, B.S. Footlight Club, 3, 4; University Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein, 3, 4; Secretary of Chi Alpha, 4; M.C.A., 3, 4; Home Economics Club, " 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Reveille, 2, 3, 4. ANGELA MAE FEISER HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND ASA College of Education, B.S. V.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, 4; Home Economics Club, 2, 3, Presbyterian Club, 1, 2; Women ' s Athletic Association, 3, Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Archery, 1, 3. HAINES B. FELTER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND College of Education, A.B. CHARLES TAGE FOLTZ WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, B.S. Rossbourg Club, 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society, 4. 61 MARY T. FRANKIJN IIYATTSVILLE, MA in I.AM) Hne College of Arts and Sciences, A.H. liiiptisl Clul), •i, 3, 4; President, 2, 4; Authorship Cliili. ;i, 4; HaskillKill, J; S.xccr, -2: Hocke.v, 2; Volleyljall, 2. JAC ' OIJ I ' RIEDMAX WASHINCiTON, D.C. T K ' !■, r li 1 1 College of KniiincrrliKi. U.S. Ilosslioiir;; (liil), ' i, 3. ESTHER MAY FRITCH CIMBERLAND, MAHYLAXD KA CiiUcijv of Home Kcoitoniics. U.S. KdotlJKlit ' liil . . ' i. 4; Sliuicnt (iranpc, ;!, 4; M.C.A., 3. 4; l.iitlicran Club, 1; Home Econnniics Clutj, ' J, . ' i, 4. ARTin R FRESTON (;AMI{RII,I, 11VATTS II.I.K, MAHYI.AND AG College of Kiigiiiecring. B.S. Kiit ' iiircrinn Society, . ' !, 4; Kosshourn ( " hili. 3, 4. (;ERTRri)E E. GILBER ' l ' SON liLAnKNSBlKC, MARYLAND College of Home Eroiiomics, B.S. lliickcy, 1, ■2; Hiiskrtlmll. i. .lAMKS |{. (iRAHAM GLKNNDAI.K., MAHYI.AND IN l)iaiiii ii(lliiirh.: . 4; I.alcli Key. 4: Inti-rfr.iliTnity f " iMincil, 3.4: Haxliall, 1; llnlan Maiiai;iT HaM-liall. I. •4 Gii ROSALIE CARR GRANT WASHINGTON, D.C. KKr, XA, AAA College of Arts and Sciences, A.B, Diamomlback, 1, i, 3, -1: Women ' s Editor, i Vice-President Chi Alpha, 2, 3; Editor, The Slate, 3, i; Y.W.C.A., 3, i; Women ' s Cabinet, 4; Student Congress, 4: Basketball, 3; Hockey, 3. DOROTHY GRIFFITH TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Basketball, -I: Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball, 2. THOMAS S. GWYNN, Jr. CLINTON, MARYLAND College of Education, A.B. CHARLES WILLIAM HAAS KENSINGTON, MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. MARY F. HALA LONG ISLAND CITY, NEW YORK College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Episcopal Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, 3, 4: Riding Club, 3, 4: Democratic Club, 3, 4; W.A A., 2, 3; Hockey, 3; Baseball, 3; Tenniquoits, 3. ERNESTINE A. HAMMACK WASHINGTON, D.C. A o n, X A College of Education, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society, 1 ; Women ' s Student Govern- ment, 2, 3; Reveille, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2. •3 63 »• E. GORDON HAMMOND BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ATQ College of Education, A.Ii. LAWRENCE A. HASLBECK BALTIMORE, M. RYLAXD College of Education, A.li. DONALD A. HAY WASHINGTON, U.C. SN College of Engineering, B.S. I ' odtball. i. ;!, i. JANE L HOLST COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND A A A, X A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. old Line, ' 2, 3, 1; Women ' s Stiidrnt (lovrrnment Association, -, ' . :i; W.A.A., 1. . :?; I ' an-ll.ll.iii.- (Miiiwil, ;i: May Day, 1; Opera Club, 2, 3; V.W.C.A., i, 3, i; Women ' s Sports, 1; Standards Committee, 2, 3. CHARLOTTE W. HOOD MT. AIUV, MARYLAND A Oil. A A A. A College of Art. s and Scienci ' s. A.li. Women ' s Senior Cheerleader, 4. DOROTHY L. llol ' KINS STEVENSYILI.K, 1 1 M. 1) College of Education. .!. ' . Kpiseopal Clnl , i. 3, 4; W.A.A.. 3. i: V.W.C.A.. 1: I ' oe Liter- ary SiK ' iely, 1 ; SiM ' eer, I . • Ci m v t tC WILLIAINI A. HORNE CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND ex, AXS College of Arfs and Sciences, B.S. HAROLD B. HOUSTON DUNDALK, MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, , ' 5, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3. FRANK L. HOWARD HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND AXi; College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. JOHN KENNETH HUTCHINS BOWENS, MARYLAND College of Agriculture, B.S. Horticulture Club, 3, 4; Fruit Judging Team, 3. WAYNE D. IRWEN EROSTBURG, MARYLAND AXS College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. A. WALTER JACOBSON NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT T E , T B n, K , O A K College of Engineering, B.S. M.C.A., 4; Radio Society, 4; President, Tau Epsilon Phi, 4; President, Tau Beta Pi, 4; Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Coach of Intramural Wrestling, 4. •« 65 »• ' ■ i ELGA G. JARHOE HALTIMOKE, MAKYI.ANI) A o ri College of Home Econotnicx, f.N. BEATRICE Y. .lARRETT BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A on ( ' (lUcilc of Ayriciiltiire, U.S. I|nili( ullun- (lull, . ' i, +: Grange, 2, 3, 4; Liitliern Clul), i . ' !; May Day, .i; Itidiiif; Clul). ' 2, EVERETT R. JONES GERMANTOVVN, M.VRYLAND College of Engineering, U.S. Uiulio Socict.v, a, 4, President, 4: Track, 1, i, :i, 4; Cross Coiintr.v, 1, i: Reveille, 4; Engineering Society, 3, 4. THOMAS WEIJH JONES HIUCiELY, .MARYLAND College of Arts and Sctence. ' , A.Ii. CARROl.l. 1 ' . KAKEI, TOWSON. MARYLAND ! ' S (-) College of Engineering. U.S. lU N 1 0 KAN(; ■.« ATOW, KWANC-TINCJ, CHINA T HI! College of Eiiginrrring, U.S. ■ ' (iO I ' ALBERT KANODE WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, B.S. E. DORRANCE KELLY TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND S S, OAK, DAE College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Diamondback, 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager, i ; Vice-President Sophomore Class ; Latch Key, 3,4; Engineering Society, I, iJ, 3, 4; President, 4; Captain, R.O.T. C, 4; Football, 1; Lacrosse, 1, 2. HARRY T. KELLY TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND S I S College of Engineering, B.S. Rossbourg, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 4; Latch Key, 3, 4; Engineer- ing Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, 3; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; President, 4; Prom Committee, 2; Winner of Individual Com- petition Manual of Arms, 2; Major, R.O.T.C., 4: Interfni- ternity Council, 3, 4: Lacrosse, 1; Assistant Manager, 4; Rifle, 4; " M " Club, 4. E. ROBERT KENT BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ATQ College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. President Freshman Class, 1; Chairman Junior Prom, 3; Foot- light Club, 3, 4; Treasurer, 4: Chairman Class Dav Committee, 4; Track, 1. PARKE L. KING GERMANTOWN, MARYLAND I A0 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. EMILY E. KLINGEL ■ BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A on College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. W.A.A., 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Footlight Club, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club, 2, 3; Tennis, 3, 4. ■d 67 DOUGLAS R. KNOX BALTIMORE, MARYLAND AX A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Kossbourg Club, 2, . ' (. +: DcMnliiv Club, i, 3; Studt-iit Cun- frrt ' ss, 3; Basi ' ball, i. :i, 4; " M, " ;i. " IRENE KNOX COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND College of Education, B.S. Hide, 1, 2, 3, 4. JOSEPHINE KNOX COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND AZ A College of Education. U.S. DAVID KREIDER LANHAM, AL HYLANI) r M 1 1 College of Engineering, B.S. Secrel. ' vrv of T.iu Hcta Pi, i; Engineering Society, 4. K EHEIT S. LANK WASHINGTON, D.C. ATQ College of Engineering, B.S. WALTER HILL LAPPEN IIADDON IIEKillTS, NEW JERSEY H X, A 7. College of Agriculture. B.S. Horlicullnrc Club, ;t. 4; Traek, 1. i; Cross Country, 1, 1; Hide. 1, i. :i, 4; Intramural Traik Manngi-r, ». ■J ( 8 f EDWIN H. LAWTON WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, i; Rifle. 1, i, 3. 4. LEAH L. LEAF WILLIAMSPORT, MARYLAND KA College of Education, A.B. Riding Club, 3, i. A. ELIZABETH LEFFEL WASHINGTON, D. C. A on, XA College of Education, A.B. Secretarv of Alpha Omicron Pi, -4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; President, 4; Lutheran Club, 2: Grange, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club, 2, 3, 4; Rid- ing Club. 2, 3; May Day, 3; Hockey, 2; Soccer, 2; Manager of Tenni.s. 4. CHARLES E. LEWIS HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND College of Arts and Science. ' , B.f . RHODA LEWTON TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND College of Art.i- and Scie7ices, B.S. ROLAND A. LINGER WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, B.S. 1! 69 »• LOns M ' n MAX HAI.TIMOKK, MAHYLAM) College of Arts atid Scirnccs. U.S. Hand, 1, i; Art Kililt.r nf Tli, 01,! I.lnr. I; Hin-tt-ridloj-ical Society, 3, 4. GORDON HALL LIVI (;STO CLARENDON " , IU(;IMA I A Cullege of EtujineeriiKj, U.S. Kngiiieering Society. 2. 3; Old I.lnr. . ' !; Rifle. 1. -2. :!. i: Boxing, S: Scal.l anl and Hiadc. :i. 4. OLGA C. LOFGREX BRKN ' TWOOD, MAHVLANl) KA College of Kdiieiitidii, U.S. ARTHl R L()HR L XX GA.MBRILLS, MARY 1, AM) A r r CoUeije of .{(irlriiltnre, U.S. (irange, i, ' i, i; Livestock C ' lnh, 1, ■i, . ' !, i; Democratic (liil), 4. STANLKY CLARK LORK w siii :t()N. d.c. I ' A. XMl College of Knijiiiecririii. U.S. Ilossbourg Cliil). 1, •J, ;!. 4; Kngineering Society, 1, i, 3, 4; Interfraternity Cnnncil. 3. 4: I ' n ' .siilent of Lanilxla Chi Alpha, 4: Secretary of liiterfratcriiily ( ' (iiincii. 4: Senior ( ivil ( Inli, 4; l,at li Key, 3; Stndent Congress, 3; Manager of Hasehall, 4. MlLDin.l) K. LITKS .sii, i;n si ' ui (;. i Ain I.AM) AAA. (-) I ' Colleiie of lldiiie I ' .eoiioiiiie.s-. U.S. Wonicn ' .s. ' liiilciil ( ■.ncinnicnl A scoria I ion. 3; .W.C.A.. 3, 4. -I 70 tc W ; fv- ■ Si! CARL MARSHALL MANN HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND K4 K College of Education, B.S. Secretary of Kappa Phi Kappa, 3; President, 4. WILLL4M F. MANSFIELD WESTERNPORT, MARYLAND College of Education, A.B. LUIS C. MARTELO CARTAGENA, COLOMBIA, SOUTH AMERICA College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 3, 4; Senior Civil Club, 4. HELEN E. McFERRAN CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND A o n, or College of Home Economics, B.S. Women ' s Senior Honor Society, 4; Home Economics Club, 3, 4; Baptist Club, 2; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2: Hockey, 2, 3; Baseball, ' 2, 3. JOHN H. McWILLIAMS INDIAN HEAD, MARYLAND I)SK College of Art.s and Sciences, A.B. GEORGE M. MILLER BALTIMORE, MARY ' LAND K A, T B n College of Engineering, B.S. Lacrosse, 1 2. ■« 71 f AMY MISTKR UAI.TIMOUE. MAHVLAND KKT College of Home Economics. U.S. President of Kappa Kappu (iainina. J; I ' aii-Hclli ' iiic Council, ;!, +: Home Economics Cluli, •i, ' .i. MAKV ELlZAHETll MILES POCOAfOKE CITY, MAHYLAM) Colleiir of .Ir .v (ind Scienceti. A.li. W.A.A., :i: Vcillcyliall. :!: Tiiiiiiqiiuils. . ' i. ELSA MOODY WASHINGTON, D.C A on College of II (nil r Ecuiioinirs. I}.S. DOXAEl) AHTIHR MURRAY MT. AIUY, MARYLAND A T Q ( ' (illrgr iif .Iris and Sciences. U.S. Iiidciil liaii.l. 1. • . :i. I: Onlu lra. 1. -. ' ; MaM-liall. 1. WllJJA.M E. NEAEE, .Ik. BALTI.MOUK. MAHYLAND Cdllcflf if Hiiijiiiccrinii. U.S. Ifosshoiirj; Cliili, . ' i, i: Knuiiiccrint; S «icty, :l. 4: Senior Civil ( ' lull, 4; Inlcrfralcrnity Conncil. i: U-urossc. 1; Uillc. 1, S, 4-. Tliiril Cirps Ari ' a ( ' liaiiiplini, . ' i: Tc ' iini . :!. J. WIEEIAM ( . II. NEEDIIAM w siii ;tii . i).t ' . OAK. II A i;. . ru College of Arts ami Science.i. .l.li. Kilili r-in-( ' liicfuf the Diamnnilliark. . ' 1, 4: Captain, H.O. ' l.C., 4. • T ' -i I- MILDRED FRANCES NEILL WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Education, B.S. President of " M " Club, 4; Women ' s Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club, 3. 4; Executive Council, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, 1, 2, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager, 4; Tennis, 3; Volleyball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager, 3. EDGAR B. NEWCOMER WASHINGTON, D.C. AS College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Interfraternity Council, 2, 3; Student Government, 1, 2. GERTRUDE ELIZABETH NICHOLLS BOYDS, MARYLAND K K r, r College of Education, B.S. Women ' s Senior Honor Society, President; Student Grange, 3, 4, Secretary; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Basketball, 2, 3; Hockey, 2, 3. NICHOLAS GEORGE NIDES CENTREVILLE, MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 4; Track, 1. GEORGE WESLEY NORRIS, Jr. ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND KA College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Congress, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3. MARY M. NUTTER CUiMBERLAND, MARYLAND College of Home Economics, B.S. Baptist Club, 1, 2; Secretary, 3, 4; Chorus, 3; Home Eco- nomics Club, 3, 4; Basketball, 1. 2; Volleyball, 1, 2. •« 73 f ELISE VllUaXIA OHERLIN SILVKH Hl ' KINC;, MAUYLANU AAA, A A A, r CoUi ' iH ' of lltiiuv F.ciiiiiiiiiirs. 1{.S. Y.W.C.A. (abini ' t; W.A.A.; Vicf-Presidfiit Home Econcimics Club: Miiy Day, 1, i, ii; Committee, . ' i; Hockey: Bjisketball. CHAItl.ES WILLIAM (JCKERSHAl SEN WASHIXOTOX, D.C. •]• mi College of Engintcr ' nui, B.S. Scabbard anil Blade; Captain, (dnipany " ' H. " ELOISE A. l ' ALMEI{ CHESTKH, MAKYLAM) K A College of lloiiir F.coiioiines. U.S. NATHAN PASHEN IIAflERSTOWN " , MAUYLANl) College of Arl.s and Srinire. ' !. A.U. STEPHEN HEATH PHYSIOC liAI riMOHi;, M H I.AM) A A College of Agrieiilliire, IS.S. lJa eball, -2. I: Intraiiiiiral Konlball and Uaskelball. ROhEKT HAVMOM) Pll IS WASIIINtiTON, !).( . College of Arl.i and Science.t. A.li. Rossboiirg ( Inb, 1, -i. . ' t, 4; Hoxin);. iJ; ' I ' raik, . ' t. 1 74 MORA LILLIAN PLAGER WASHINGTON, D.C. KA College of Education, A.B. ROBERT RICHARDSON POOLE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ATQ College of Erigineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 2, 3; Rossbourg Club, 4; Lacrosse, 1; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, ' 4. A. LOUISE PUSEY RIVERDALE, MARYLAND College of Home Economics, B.S. Episcopal Club; Home Economics Club; Hockey, 3. EDWARD FRANCIS QUINN WASHINGTON, D.C. ex, OAK College of Educalion, A.B. President of Student Government, 4; Class Prom Committee, 1, 2, 3; President Sophomore Class, 2; M.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Demo- cratic Club, 3, 4; R.O.T.C. Captain, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Manager Intramurals, 4. GEORGE ORR RALSTON WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Civil Club. RALPH DONALD REED TAKOMA PARK, D.C. College of Agrictilhire, B.S, University Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. •n 75 V- ' . E.MILY LOriSE REINOIIL IIYATTSVILLK, MARYLAND K A, K I , X A. H 1 1 (-), AAA, A ' P il C ' olleye of Home FA-oiiomicx, U.S. AVonipn ' sSeiiii)rII(jiu r Socii ' lv; Woiui ' ii ' s Kilitur Ukvkille. :!; A lvi.sory Board Uk kii.i,k. 4: Hkvkim.k Staff. 1, i; Opera Club, 1, i; President. 4; llciiiie KcoiKiinies Cliili, -2. :i. 4: Stand- ard ' s Committee, . ' i; May Day, 1, i, , ' J; ( liairinan May Day, . ' (; Presbyterian Club, 1; Ciiorus, 1, ■?, ;!, 4; Beta Pi Tlieta, Secre- tary; Soccer. 1, ' i; All-Mar land Soccer, 1. ESTELLK WOOD RE?.I1,EY BALTIMOHK, .MAUVLAM) KKP College of ,! ■ .•-■ and Sciences, A.H. (Jrange, 1; M.iy D.iy, ' 2, ;J; (ornniitlee, ;!; StudiMit Council, ' . ' ?; KxeeutiveConm ' il, 4; Standards Commit tee, 4; Iliickey, 1, i, 3; Soccer. I. . ERNA M. RIEDEI. CAMUHII.I.S, MAHYLANl) A A A. r College of Home Economics. U.S. Home Economics Club; Kurd Life Club; M.C.A.; V.W.C.A.; Krcshman Rifle Team. CHARLES K. RITTENIIOTSE HALTlMDHr.. MAHYLANl) ' 1 AH, OAK College of A rl.t and Science.- , A .B. Vice-President Senior Class; Treasiirer Sophomore Class; Stu- dent Congress. ' 2, :i; .Junior Prom Cominitli ' c; Executive Co mcil. 4;Treasurer of Plii DeltaTlicta; Fresliman Football; Krcshman Lacrosse; arsily I,aeross JAMES ( ' I,A(;ETT ROBERTSON, .In, H i.i iMou:;. i i i.AM) College of -Ir .- ' (iiid Sciences, A.B. Cniver-sitv Killing Club. 1. J. :t; I ' ball. 1. -2. . ' 1; Hifle, I. i. 3, 4. CAIIIAKINE 1U)E POKT DEPOSIT, MAHYLANl) College of Home Kconnniir.i. U.S. •« 76 »■ WILLIAM HORACE ROSS, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. TBn College of Engineering, B.S. Student Congress, 3, 4. RALPH WALKER RUBLE POOLESVILLE, MARYLAND College of Agriculture, B.S. Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club. JOHN B. SAVAGE, Jr. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. LOUISE TALITHA SAYLOR WALKERSVILLE, MARYLAND ASA, AAA College of Education, A.B. Pan-Hellenic Council; Opera Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1. 2, 3; Secretarj-, 4; Lutheran Club, 3; University Symphony Orches- tra, 1, 2, 3; Standard ' s Committee, 3, 4; Student Congress, 3; W.A.A., 3, 4. LEWIS ALLEN SCHNEBLY, Jr. CLEARSPRING, MARY ' LAND AS College of Education, A.B. JACOB BENJAMIN SCLAR SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Student Congress, 3; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Economics Club, 3, 4. •8 77 f niARI.KS p. SKAY ASllI.NCTON, ».C. College of .Ir .v and Sciences, A.Ii. EDAVARl) WIl.I.IAM SEBOLD MT. I.AKK PARK, MARYLAND K K CoUcijc of Agriculture, U.S. ' ice-President of Kappa Phi Kappa, 4; Football, 1; Track, 1; Lacrosse, 2, 3. ] L RINDA ROBERTSON SE ITLE HYATTSVILLE, MAUYLAND KA College of Education, A.H. ANN B. SHAW COLLECiK PAHK, MAHYLANI) K K P College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Episcopal riul), 1, i, 3, 4; Secretary, 3, 4; YAV.C.A. Caliinet ;i, 4; Swimniin); ( ' lul , 4; Soccer Team, 4. JOSIAIl SIlEPARl) (•HK. V II ASK. MAHYI.ANI) ' 1 . College of Agriculture, ILS. JOHN RKDER SIlll ' MAN IIAI.I.STON. IHCIMA AT 1.2. r nil College of Engineering. U.S. I ' resiilcnt of Alpliii Tan Onicnii. 4; liitcrfralcriiity (oiincil, 3. 4; Vicc-Proiilnil of Tan Mela Pi, 4; Sluilciit Hand, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sccrclarv-Tri ' iiMinr. k. I ' .nnimcriiin Socii ' ly. 1. i, 3, 4. ■« 78 »• SARAH LOUISE SHORT BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A on College of Aris and Sciences. A.B. SAMUEL LEONARD SILBER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND SAM College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football, 1, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2. S. i: " M " Club. MILDRED MARI SINGER NEW BRUNSWICK, NEW JERSEY Bns College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Student Congress, 4; President of Beta Pi Sigma, 3, 4; M.C.A., 2, 3, 4. JOHN ROBINSON SMALL WASHINGTON, D.C. IN A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshman Football; Intramural Wrestling Manager; Demo- cratic Club; Old Line Staff, 2, 3; Poe Literary Society, Presi- dent, 3. MARGARET LOUISE SMITH HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND AAA College of Education, A.B. President of Pan-Hellenic Council, 4; May Day, 2, 3; W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Standards Committee, 4: Soccer, 2, 3; Basketball, Hockey, Volleyball, 2, 3; Archery. 3; Tennis, 4. LELIA ELLIS SMITH HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND KKr College of Home Economics. B.S. ■« 79 »• tf? SBE»ESISffiSi( ETHEL SNYDER LAUREL, MARYLAND Hill College of Kd Ileal idii, B.S. ROHERT G. SNYDER 11 A( ; KHSTOWX, MARYLAND CoUcijc of Agriculture . B.S. Scahharil anil Mlailc. 1. ■, ' ; Vice-Pri-si.li-iit. i: Major, H.O.T.C, 4; Kootlmll, 1. i, :!, 4; IJaskothall, I, •J, ;i, 4; Uerossc, 1, i. 3, 4. MARY T. SOLOMON SIL ' ER SPRIVd, . L RYLAXU AAA, 1 A n ( ' ollcf e (if Kducalion. B.S. Si-crctarv of Senior Class: W.A.A.. 1. i. :!, 4: " M " Cluh, ;t, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, i. a. 4: May Day. 1. -2, :i; nemoiralic Club, 4; Women ' s Sports, 1, 4, :i, i: Secrctaiy of W.A.A., i. ROBERT WILCOX SONEN WASIIINCJTON, D.C . 1 1K College of Engineering. B.S. Kxrciitivc Council, 4; ( aplaiii. !{.( ). ' 1 " .( ' ., 4; Sialilianl ami Hla.l.-, :(. 4. NORAYOOD S. SOTIIORON (IIAHLOTTK HALL. MAUYLAM) K A, OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Sialiliaril anil Hla lc, ;1, 4; Exci iilivi- Conncil, 4; I ' n ' sidonI of Si-nior Class, 4; Koolliall. I, ■- ' . :!, 1; ltasl i-ll all, :(, 4; I-ai-rosso, l,-2, :!. 4. .HSTl ' S U, STEELE IIYATT.SYILLK. MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. Knjfinccring Society, H, 4. • SO )• WILLIAM STEINER WASHINGTON, D.C. S K, OAK, T B n College of Engineering, B.S. Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, i; Manager of Tennis, 4. DOROTHY HELEN STORKS LINTHICUM HEIGHTS, MARYLAND A E A, B n College of Home Economics, B.S. W.A.A,, 1, 2, 3, 4; Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Home Eeonomies Club, 3, 4. JOHN R. STOTTLEMYER THURMONT, MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. MINNA E. STRASBURGER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 0r College of Home Economics, B.S. Opera Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; May Day, 3; Hockey, 1. CLIFTON E. SWIFT WASHINGTON, D.C. AXS College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Track, 1 ; Boxing, 2, 3. I ■ WESLEY .J. SWIGERT BALTIMORE. iVIARYLAND S S, A X S College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. •« 81 V IIOMEK E. TA15LER HAXCOtK, MARYLAND College of . Iris and Sciencea, li.A. .101 IN W. TALCOTT W ASllIN(iTON ' , D.C. ( ' oil I ' ll c of K iHjineeriiui. li. N . ALMKUr CHARLES TAV.MAX MAHLBORO, MARYLAND Cullcye of Engineering, U.S. E. EICJENE I ' lIOMAS. .In. FHICDKRICK. MAliVLAND A r 1 ' College of Aijriruliure. U.S. DoiiKKralic Cliil), S, 4: Opcni Clul., i, 3, i; Livestock] Club, J, :!, 4; Grange. ,i. ' i. 4. HORACE E. TROTH CHEVY- CHASE, MARYLAND (-)X College of Arts uiiil Srienees, AH. Liicrosse, 1; KiHe, 1, i; Maniigor of Uifle, 4. HOWARD ( . TIRNER WASHINGTON, D.( . l i:K. OAK College of Engineering. U.S. Lieut. Col. H.O.T.C.. 4; Snililmnl and Blaile, :». 4; Lieutenant iif Winning rialiM)n, It; Sluileiil C(mgrc.s.s. ;t; Enginefring SiHietv, ;i, 4; Ijieni.vsi ' . . ■1 8- t- ii ■-, ARTHUR VAN REUTH BALTIMORE, MARYLAND College of Engineering. B.S. Engmeering Society, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, i, 3, 4; Senior Civil Club, 4; Episcopal Club, 3, 4. GRETCHEN C. VAN SLVKE WASHINGTON, D.C. A on College of Home Ecoiiomics, B.S. Executive Council, 4. ROBERT L. VINCENT SEAFORD, DELAWARE INA College of Education, B.S. Poe Literary Society, 2, 3; Democratic Club, 4. RUFUS HENRY VINCENT HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND College of Agriculture, B.S. Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. THOMAS HOLLIDAY WEBSTER, III BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ATQ College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4: Engineering Society, 1, 2; Captain, R.O.T.C, 4; Lacrosse, 1. EVERETT C. WEITZELL ACCIDENT, MARYLAND A r P, A Z College of Ediication. B.S. Diamondbach; 2, 3; Grange, 2, .3, 4. 4 ■« 83 » HARMON CRANE WELCH IIVATTSVILLE, MABTLAND College of Engineering, B.S. LLEWELKVX WELSH WASHINCTON, D.C. Ax:;; ( ' tUc(jc of Arts and Sciences. I .S. FREDERICK WILLL M WHITE WASHINGTON, D.C. ' K. II A E College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Iiiti ' ifnitcniity Counfil. 3, 4; Reveille, 3, 4; Business Man- ager, 4; Kccmoinics Soru ' tv, . Rosshourg Cliili. -2. . ' !. 4. RICHARD (). WHITE (■(JI.LKCiK I ' ARK, MAUYI.ANU AZ College of Agriculture, U.S. Latcli Krv, 4; Acriiultiirf (oiincil. 4; Viir-I ' roiilrnt Kpiscopal (lull, 4; i ' lVsiiU ' ut. :); Scalilianl anil HIa.le, ;i, 4; Riflo, 3, 4; MauapT, 4. HELEN LOUISE WILSON MT. UAINIKK. MAHVI.ANl) Colleije of Arts aiid Sciences. U.S. THO LVS WINEIELD WILSON WASHINGTON, D.C. College of Engineering, U.S. Kngineerini; Siwirly. I. 4. 3, 4; Rosslioiirg Cluli. i, 3, 4; Senior Civil Clul). 4; Sopjiimmre I ' roui Coiniiiitteo, 4; Episcopal (luli. :J, 4:T.nni . I. i, 3. 4; I ktosm ' , 1. •a 84 fr ERNEST E. WOODEN, Jr. WOODENSBURG, MARYLAND i A0, nAE, OAK College of Atiriculture, B.S. Latch Key, 3, i; Footlight Club, 3, -t; Rossbourg CIul), 3, 4; Manager Track, 4: Diamondback, 1, 2, 3, 4; Circulation Man- ager, 4; Horticulture Club, 1, i, 3, 4: M.C.A., i, 3, 4. CHARLES MONROE YAGER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. Student Congress, 3. CHARLES DARBY YAUCH WASHINGTON, D.C. AS College of Agriculture, B.S. Interfraternity Council, 4; Student Congress, 4; Assistant Manager Track, 4. JOHN H. ZIRCKEL BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 2N College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Student Congress, 3; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 3, 4; Club, 3, 4. ' M " ? %J ' Tiy , S5 Sfl ' CHR COLEMAN Prcsiiinit WIDMEYER Vire-Prc.sidciit CAXNAN Srcrrtari MOSSBURG Trfti.siirfr JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY ' X the Itriiik of attaining ' that inuc-li desiretl and often despaired of rank Senior — the Class of 198.5 pauses for a brief resume of their past three years at IMaryhind. hen we came here, we started ofi " breakinf " - a record by l)einy the largest Freshman Class ever to l)e enrolled — nearly seven hundred of us. Though we were a large grouj). we were not too large for the upperclassnien to teaeh us that a Freshman ' s business was most emphatically not being " fresh. " But with the glories of rushing season, ending in the i)ledging of two hundred yearlings to the various .sororities and fraternities, our self-eonfidenee was restored and we started oul lo make campus history. Class clcclions, held under llic dircclioii of llie Slud Mit Covei ' iuiiciil Associalion. resulted in the election of Tracy ( ' olenuin as president. The oilier officers were AVilliani Lowe, vice-president; Kariiui Frickson, s( cretary; .lolin Firinin. lreasur(M-; Frnesl Alarfin. intMi ' s re])r« seidati -e to the F ecuti ( ' Council; Lois ' atkins. women ' s reijresentative to the F.xeculive Council; and Martha ( ' annoii. class liistoriaii. Ill llie da.ssrooui. on llic allilclic field, behind llic footlights, on the ])iililicalioiis " slalfs our iiiciiibcrs were distinguishing tliciiiselves. And all of us were Icaniiiig campus ciistoins and Iradi- lions, making friendships thai were lo persist Ihi-oiigli oiir (dll -g " days and |)crlia|)s iieyond. On ]}n i ' ools " Day we i)ul on a Frolic that was one of the best affairs ever j)roduced by any yearling class. Followed by a From in the Kilchie (iymnasinm. with music furnished by the Mississipi)ians, the whole performance conslitnled a highly enterlaining and memorable exeniiig. ' i ' nily at t lie end of oiir l ' ' rcsliiiiaii Near w c had liccomea ilal pari of llie riii Tsily. (- were not merely in Maryland; we were of it. Dm-ing our Soj)liomore year we continued and increased oiir cII ' iiiIn ;ind achievements. In athletics we claimecl a national track star. Farl Widmcyei-; a boy who was an All-Stale choice at center position in his first year of arsily football com|)elilion Tonuny Webb; nine members of IIm ' foolball s(|iiad; Iwo classmates active on the basketball team; several in lacrosse; and six Soi)liomores on oi f the best boxing teams M;ir land li;is e -er had. ■i 8U In that same year we stepped into the social sjjothght with a Formal Prom that everyone voted a decided success. And the Sophomore co-eds certainly were an addition to the University. Consider for a min- ute that both the winner and runner-up of the Old Line Beauty Contest were Sophomores : Mary Stallings and Anna Marie Quirk. Sophomore Class officers were Tracy Coleman, president, for the second year; Robert Thomas, vice-president; Jean Ashmun, secretary; Kenneth Karow% treasurer; Marshall Mathias, men ' s representative to the Executive Council; and Martha Cannon, women ' s representative to the Executive Council. This year, as Juniors, members of ovu- class have been prominent in practically all of the extra- curricular activities. In athletics the Juniors furnished valuable material for the football, basket- ball, lacrosse, track, and Women ' s Rifle teams. Gene Kressin, one of the most capable and popular of the local thespians and star of the 1933 Footlight Club presentation, " Berkelej Scjuare, " is a Junior. Further augmenting the Junior roster of fame are Raymond Goodhart, editor of the 1934 Reveille, Herbert Allison, acting-editor of the Old Line, and Marshall Mathias, managing editor of The Diamondback. When the boxing team returned from the Southern Conference matches, it was a Junior, Stewart McCaw, who brought back the only championship (light-heavy). And speaking of social events of the year, the efficiency and capability of Tracy Coleman and Harold Burns made the Junior Prom an occasion that will be remembered long after the ingenious favors and the " tricky " tunes of Joe Haymes and his orchestra have been forgotten. It might seem that with three such successful years behind it the Class of 1935 could sit back and rest on its laurels next year; but, when we are graduated, our Senior year will hold as many honors and achievements as the others. Our officers are as follows: Tracy Coleman, president, for the third year; Earl Widmeyer, vice-president; Martha Cannon, secretary; Philip Mossberg, treasurer; Marshall Mathias, men ' s representative to the Executive Council; Mrginia I jams, women ' s I ' epresentative to the Executive Council; and Lea Engel, historian. 87 . ' J QIIKK Srcrflary I5KOOKS Prcsidftif ENNIS Virc-PrrsidntI HAKT Trcas-urcr SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY Victory ovt-r Ihe irhelliuus Frosli in llie Tui -of-War held at I ' aiiit Branch may he accounted one of the more outstandin i; of our adiievements. As well as oooHn tlie Frosh ardor in the icy waters of tlie h)cal swimminy (Av, we instilled in them some sort of respect for our superior a e and experience — a respect which has ne -er l)een so sadly lacking as with the present crop of " rats. " However, we were fortunately altle to i)ut the Frosli in their ])r()i)er place w ilhoiil a display of the " ron.nh stuff " which has hecn thoiit;lit necessary in the past. Faced with tlic pcrplexiiif ' ])rol)lcm of conti ' ollini; ' a Freshman class which .seemed licnl on .shattering all time-honored traditions, the Sophomore class as a whole organized into a single. closely cooperatinii vi ilance connin ' tt ' the like of which freshmen on this campus had never seen before. Althouf h the Frosli. as usual, greatly oulnund)ered ns, they wiM-e a completely disor- ganized mol) ))ittcd against the efficient working entity into which the S()|)liom()re class had hcen lransf()rm( ' (l nndci- Ihe leadership of (lardncr Hi ' ooks and Lou Kmiis. .Vs for sports, the soj)homores formed the main.sj)ring of the varsity foothall scjuad and ])cr- fonned admirably against .some of the strongest teams in the .south, the outstanding of which were Tnlaiic and l ' ' lorida. Out of llie eighteen s()j)homores among the varsity gridsters, thirteen were acc )untcd most promising for the first siring. l)es])ite their lack of exj)erience in the college brand of fooll)all, MarylaiuTs soi)homores displayed enough promise to make Ihe coaches very hopcfid of our pro.spects in football next .sea.son. o less than seventeen had berths on the varsity lacro.sse .s(|uad. Several of that number dis- played a proficiency with the webbed slick which aiigms well for Maryland ' s ()lym])i ' chances in the Indian pastime. Fight second-year uhmi found i)laccs with Ihe varsity baseballers. ■a 88 J- To President Gardner Brooks, Vice-President Lou Ennis, Betty Quirk as secretary, and George Hart as treasurer may be given a great deal of credit for a most successful formal Sopho- more Prom. All who had the pleasure of attending this function saw evidence of the careful plan- ning of Jerry Sacks, chairman. We — carefree sophomores who are about to take on the burdens and responsibilities of juniors — salute you, O Testudo! f ' SJ ' -Ti. ' •« 89 »• FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY 1 II E class of ' ;37 starteil its courst " tliroui;li the I niversity of Maryland in the usual manner of preceding Freshman Classes, that is with " Rat Rules " and the rest of the spirit that is shown to Freshman Classes. But they grew tired and issued a declaration to the effect that the Freshman Class would endeavor to enforce " Rat Rules " on sophomores. As w as expected, this declaration caused a furore. The writers and signers of the declaration were tlie llii-ee nominees for the presi- dency of the class of ' 37. The night before the freshman class election, a skirmish occurred hetw ' een the Sophomores and the Freshmen during tlie course of which several Freshmen were paddled and an endeavor was made to put them in their places. But a cover charge hy the rest of the Freshmen of the cam])us turned the tide of the battle and the skirmish was called a draw. The following day the Freshman Class elected its officers. The officers chosen were: John K. Jimmyer, Baltimore, President. Edward Fletcher. AVashington, Vice-President. George Edwards, Washington, Treasurer. Geraldine Schuh, Chevy Chase, Secretary. Eleanor ( uiiui. AVashington, Women ' s Representative. James Warren, Washington, Men ' s Representative. AA ' hiie not in chronological order, the Class of " 37 wishes to express its deepest sympathy and condolences to Miss Eleanor Quinn, who was force d to leave school because of the great misfor- tune of death in her family. To Eleanor we say, " Good luck and Gods])eed. " In Miss QuiiuTs office the class elected Miss Jean Cowie. The matter of ihe revolt was settled by holding a tug-of-war over the Paint Branch. Since the day of the l attle was a cold one. all of the parties concerned were (piile desirous of wiiniing. But the Class of " . ' 57 was subjected to a very thorough ducking. I ' lie one incident that smacks of treachery is thai in the beginning, when the Soj)hoinore Class was tottering on Ihe baid-; of the stream, the roju ' suddenly broke on the Sojjhomore side. ' ihe next incident was I he choice of chiss colors. After a discussion and vote, t lie colors clioscMi wei-c !{(•(! and While. The Freshman f rolic. w lii( li look j)laee A])ril ll!. was a final jest n re by this class as Freshmen, ' { " lie melodrama, written by .bilm I ' dward .lacob. and ])rodiiced by a conuMiltee consisting of John .laeob. Cjirl lb ' (tcl niaii, l-anra Sinionds. and -laiicl (arlee. was llic Tli - i ian climax of the Freshmen. The melodrama was sudiciently exciting and hair-raising to keej) the audience biting their nails, cheering the hero, and eonronnding the villain. An idea of I lie lyi)e of the play may be gained by a glance at Ihe t illc u liicli was, " l ' " ame and ' nv niie, ii- iri ne Trinniph. " ' On the same night, as part of I he frolic, a dance was held al the Uitcliic (lymn.isinin. ' I ' he orchestra w hich rnrni-hcd music lor dancing, to say nol liing of I hi- romaiit ic ■ id ' of t he la nee. was •« {)() v " The Townsmen, " of Baltimore. With the Hghts of a dull red and white, the Gymnasium was an ideal place for romances. The dance committee was disappointed by the lack of engagement announcements after the dance. The dance committee consisted of : Edward Fletcher, Chairman. William Mitchell. Flora Waldman. Marjorie Warren. The Class of 1937 has had a very auspicious start in its life at the University of Maryland. It is now at the end of its life as a Freshman Class, and will go on toward the final achievement of every college student, that is, graduation. rv ' f •8 91 ACTIVITIES VAN SLYKE Secretary QUINN President CUTTING Vice-President BERRY Treasurer STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 1 H E student government at Maryland has consistantly received the cooperation and aid of the University administration. Since 19 29, the present system of government has been in exis- tence and its organization is considered outstanding among colleges and universities of the East and South. The preeminence of its position, however, can only be attributed to the desire of the administration to foster self-government on the student ' s part. A new form of student government was instituted during the past year. The main purposes of instigating this new set-up were to include in the Student Government Association ' s ruling bodies only those students who are most vitally interested in student affairs and to more definitely define the jurisdiction of the men ' s and women ' s branches. There are now three branches of the association: Executive Council, which has final jurisdiction over all matters pertaining to the entire student body, the Women ' s League, which has final jurisdiction over all matters pertaining to the women only, and power of discussion and motion to the Executive Council in all other matters, the Men ' s League, which has similar powers concerning the activities of men. The Executive Council, the upperhouse of the association, is composed of the president, vice- president, secretary-treasurer of the association, a man and woman representative from each class, the presidents of the Women ' s and Men ' s Leagues, representatives from Omicron Delta Kappa, the Women ' s Senior Honor Society, Pan-Hellenic and Interfraternity Councils. The vice- president of the organization presides over this council. The Men ' s League and the Women ' s League, or the lower houses of the association, are com- prised of representatives from the dormitories, fraternities, sororities, and day students. Each league supervises the activities pertaining to its particular body. The Faculty Committee on Student Aft ' airs and the Student Government Association work together for the betterment of student interests and activities. Since its inauguration here, the Student Government Association has achieved one outstand- ing feat, namely, the organization and adoption of the present plan of financing student activities. Lender the budget system which was instituted almost simultaneously with the new association itself, the expenditures and receipts of all students, organizations are supervised thoroughly by experienced auditors who are in continual contact with undergraduate treasurers and disbursing officers. Achievements during 1933-34 include the origination, in conjunction with the Maryland Christian Association, of the first All-Maryland Relief Campaign for the needy; disposal of the host system in the dining hall; subsidation of the " M " book; reorganization of the Debating Team and Club; afl option of new methods of selecting cheer leaders; and the institution of rules concerning the attendance of representatives. The association has continued the sponsoring of dances after basketball games. •« 95 »• BKKUY BROOKS COLEMAN CUTTINC. KNNIS MATHIAS E. K. QUINN E. M. (Jl INN HEMLEY HIITENHOUSE SONKN SOTHOKON STKVKNS VAN SI.YKK WAHUKN WIUMYEK STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Edwiird Qiiitiii Prrsidi ' iit. Student (invvrnment Fred Ciitliii I ' ice-Pre.sidnit. Student (ioiernmciit Gretchen N ' an Slyke Secrctaii . Stmlent (iorernment Cliiirlcs lU-rry Treitsiirer, Student (liiirrnnient Cliira Dixon I ' rcxidcnl, II ' oh ch ' .v Student (iorernment Norwood Sotlioroii President, Senior ( ' lasx Cliiirlcs Rillcnhousc Viee-Pres-ident. Senior Class Kslflle Hciiiley.. Hol)crt Sonen .... ' J ' racy ( ' ( lctii:ni Kiirl WidtiiytT . . ' irKiMia Ijanis. . . . Marsliall Matliia.s (ianliKT IJrook.s. Louis Ennis .Iiini ' IJamslcy .... (Jray.son Steven.s. . John Jiminycr, . . . Kdward FIcfoher. Jean Cowie James Warren .... Senior Represenlatire Senior liepresenlalire I ' resident. Junior (lass . . . . ' ice-President. Junior Class Junior Representatire Junior Representatire President. Sophomore ( ' lass . Vice-President. Sophomore Cla.ss So diomore Representatire Sophomore Representatire President, Freshman Class I ' iee-President. Freshman Class Freshman Representative Fre.shman Representatire ALLAN BALDWIN BYERS BOYD CANNON COHN DENNIS EDWARDS GIBBS GOODHART HICKEY JONES KRESSIN MILLER MOSSBURG NORRIS ROSS SHEATS SINGER WARREN YAUCH STUDENT CONGRESS Fred Cutting, Presidenf Dorothy V. Allen Richard W. Baldwin W. Robert Beall Frank E. Blood R. Mary Boyd Samuel Brooks John Bourke John G. Byers Martha A. Cannon Fred W. Caspari Mary Jo Claflin Sanford Colin Thomas P. Corwin Catherine Dennis Donald E. DeVeau Earl L. Edwards C. Rebecca Ensor Emma C. Gibbs Raymond J. Goodhart Joseph T. Herman William Hickey Routh Hickey John H. Hull William T. Johnson Margaret E. Jones Kenneth Karow Douglas R. ' Knox Eugene Kressin Eunice Miller Philip L. IVIossburg George W. Norris Sam Rochberg William H. Ross Thomas Sheats Mildred Mari Singer John R. Small Evelyn C. Turner James T. Warren Meredith R. Wilson Charles D. Yauch John H. Zirckel •« 97 ' IIOTTKI, FROTHIXGIIAM KI ' ri.KY STUDENT PUBLICATIONS OTl ' 1) E XT j)ul)lic-ali()ns at tlic I ' liiversity of Maryland arc oxlrfinely forlunatc that they have fine faculty cooperation and expert supervision. In fact, the system at laryhiiid has gained wide recognition and fre(|uent inquiries conic to the I nivcrsity in regard to it. Wilhani II. (Bill) Hottel, Washington newspaperman of many years ' experience, who is direc- tor of public relations at the Fniversity. is faculty adviser of all publications and is very active in their affairs; (ile.iry (Swede) Ei)i)ley. associate professor of agronomy, c-oacli of the track teams, chairman of the Studeid Life Committee, member of the Athletic lioard, and all-around l)usy man in campus activities, keeps an eagle eye on the various cxchc(|n rs. including publications and other organizations, wliilc INIiss Edith ' SI. Frothingham, amanuensis and general efficiency exix-rl to n. ( " . (Curlcy) liyrd. vicc-jircsidcid of the T ' niversity. and to the Athletic .Association, who docs the bookkeeping and auditing, keeps everyone liapjjy and working smoothly. Hill Ilottel started his career with the Wa.sli ' nKjtoii I ' ost but has been with the WashiiKjton Siar for nearly sixteen years. He has been associated with the University for twelve years. I ' rof. Ki)ph ' y is a graduate of Ihc Maryland Slate College and while an undergraduate dis- tinguished himself in athletics, military- and ])ublications. lie was awarded the II. C. Hyrd citi .en- .ship medal upon graduation in l!) ' 2(l as a U.S. in Agriculture. His c-ollege days were broken up by .service in the World War. in which he gained a lieutenancy, lie is now a major in the cavalry reserves. He got his M.S. from Maryland in 1!) ' 2( . ] Iiss l- ' rothingliatn. wliox- hemic i in bamcl. Iia been with the I niNcrsity lor nearly fifteen years, having gained some excellent banking c |»ericiicc bcloi-c bccoining iicli a aliicd iiicnibcr oj the start ' at College I ' ark. o one c -cr disputes any lalcmcnl lic makes as she i correct !)! and on 1(»0 percent of the lime. .Ml three work harmoniously with the student h-aders and t he Iniversity. The faciilly and bodv are highly grateful for Iheir ell ' ol•| . 98 PUBLICATIONS (JOODIIAKT (ANN OX VIHTK THE REVEILLE OlXCK llic ;i(l c ' iit of its first puhlicalioii in 1S!)7, The Rk kili,k Ikis stciidily i)r() ;rfssc l. sunnountiiifj all ohstacles and now takes a place of paramount importance aiiioii.-i ((tlleye annuals. The (eiitial Inlerseliolastie Press Association noting the merits of the l)()()k designated it a first class hook in tiie years iH ' ) and 19 ' -2(). This association l)ecame the National Scholastic Press Association in 1!) ' -2S and llie yearbook received a second class rating. TllK Hkvkilles of 19 ' -29, l! . ' n. and l!).S ' -2 again attaituMl the first class honor ratings. These su])erior attainments alone hear evidence of the conlinuous ini|)i-ovenieni in the Old Line atinnals. In consistency with its j)revions ])olicies the IIK54 Reveii.i.e does not contain any advertise- ments, a feature which makes it distinct in the field of collegiate yearhooks. The animal is financed l y the fund rcccixcd from the Student Acti ities Fee, and the nionc - dci-ixcd from student orgain- zations for thcii ' ai)peai ' ancc in llic liook. The lln-e( major offices Ihc l ' ,dilor-in-( " hicf. Women ' s Kditor. and liusiness Manager — are held l)y .Imiiors and attained Ihrough reconnneudalions of the l- ' acully Advisor of Student Pidi- lications. and the final selections hy the animal Student Hody eleclions. hi their senior year the officers act in advisory capacity for the active officers and slalf. The .Junior ( lass in editing and compiling the annual, use it as a i)resenlat ion lo the seniors as a record of Iheir last vear at Marvland. •i 100 I ' REVEILLE BOARD Raymond Goodhart . Martha Cannon Fred White Harry D. G. Carroll Louise Reinohl Frederick Cuttini ' . . Editor-in-Chief Women s Editor Business Manager Advising Editor Advising Women ' s Editor Advising Business Manager Betty Quirk Rebecca Fonts Gerald Fosbroke John Geyer EDITORIAL STAFF Jerry Schuh Lee Rogers Walter Lohr William Needham Marian Parker Brian Benson SPORTS STAFF Andrew Beveridge, Sports Editor Theda Wonders Florence Small PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Charlotte Farnham, Photograpin Editor Malcolm Lamborne Ruth Wellington Bernard Bruns G eorge Garber Kenneth Lord BUSINESS STAFF Robert Jackson William Lee Carol Hutchinson Eunice Miller William Hickey John Farson .i C.- MILLER FOUTS BRUNS REINOHL HICKEV GARBER LEE WONDERS LORD FARSON FOSBROKE LAMBORNE CANNON WHITE (JOOUHART LOHR BEVERIDGE • J 101 »• NEEDHAM KKLLV GRANT MATHIAS THE DIAMONDBACK J. II E 1});5 ' }-S4 DidDKnidluich- Ikis iiuiilc no cxccplioiiiil |)r(tii( ' ssivc steps tliis year. hut. rather the editors have souglit to coiisoMdale its position and eslahhsh a firm t ' ounchilion on wliieh to huihl when liiture editorial lK)ards take over. JaiMiary 1 saw the twenty-fit ' lli anniversary of the newspaper come and i() with eelehration of tlie event reserved for the annual I ' uhHcations Haiujuet. However, the (hite served to hriny the steady advancement of joni-naMsm at tli e I ' nixersity into cK ar rehef. The fight which uuder- gra huite news|)ai)ermen liave fouglil since 1!)1() is sh)w!y hut surely nearing an end, and. with the installation of 77 r Diaiiioiidhdi-I,- in its ])rcseiit office, the addition of an actual copy desk, and the .smoolhing over of many routine difiiculties. the future holds much of promise. An unusual il ual ion al I lie hcgiiniing of I lie term found I lie regularly-appointed editor unahle to assume his position, emergency measures were necessary to fill the vacancy, and last year ' s editor was called into the hreach. It was not surprising. I iierefore. that policies and practices u.sed in 1 !). ' 5 ' -2-. ' 5. ' } continued almost unchanged. Make-up and I he general nu ' chanical structure of The Didinondlxicl: nnderweni few allcral ions ollici ' than llic addition of sexcral new l pe faces and heads. One |)afl of llie uDi ' k cari ' ic(| nn hy I he ( ' ckl ' is onlstanding, excn among llu ' hoi of (lie college and nnivei ' sily weeklies, and llial is llic opporliniily aiforded Maryland students of read- ing lale news. DKiiiionillxicI: front page forms are fi-c(|ucnlly held open for minutes pas! |)ress- time in order to carry stories which hreak hel ween !) and I ' J Monday morning. i i-ess-l ime is l ' 2.;{() Monday, and the circulation dc|)arlmcnl i ahic lo gel Ihc lir l papers in llie sludrnl mail hoxes hy i. ' M) P.M. Inasnmch as Thr Didnioitilhdch- is prinlrd in llyalls illc on a llal-lied |»res , this is •somewhal of an achiexcmenl for Ihc local slalf. Tlic juincipal clfoiMs o| ' Ihc oul-going cdiloi ' ial lioard were direclcd Inward aliaimng i»ei ' fec- tion of internal organization and as comj)lelc campus co -crage as possihie. To an api)reciahle degree, this feat was accomplislieil during 1! ;{:{-;U. 10 2 DIAMONDBACK STAFF William C. H. Needham. E. Dorrance Kelly Rosal ie Grant J. Marshall Mathias Chester ' enemann G.F. Pollock W. H. Hottel . . . Edifor-iii-Chief . Bu.sine.sti Manager . . . Women ' s Editor . . Managing Editor Sports Editor . . . .Alumni Editor . . .Adnsory Editor Herbert Allison Franklin AVise Marion Parker Dick Hunt Ruth Wellington Walter Talkes EDITORIAL STAFF Marshall Mathias, Managing Editor Paul Welsh Wright Calder Clyde Balch Margaret Langral Lea Engel Richard Baldwin Charles Hamburger Joan K. Wells George Crossley Florence Small Edith Brechbill Florence Rea SPORTS STAFF Chester ' enemann, Sport. ' i Editor Wilson Dawson Robert Baker Ed Berman WOMEN ' S STAFF Rosalie Grant, Women ' s Editor Dorothy Cutler Sally McCann Lee Rogers BUSINESS STAFF Dorrance Kelly, Business Manager Doran Piatt Thomas Robertson CIRCULATION STAFF Ernest Wooden, Circulation Manager Jimmy Graham Romaine Meeds Fred Breuckner ENGEL UICA mil F.CKNKI! liliAllAM lll-lltMAX I ' LAI ' l ' ( ' l!(l ' - LI sHJKIN I ' AI.DKK WISl; SMALL UAiMHrUt.ER PAliKKK WKLLINC.TDX lUilCrlUlILL DALCIl DAWSON HINT llAKKU ROGERS CUTLER ROBERTSON REMSON AJcCANN EUVVARUS BALDWIN ALLISON LANGRALL MEEDS MATHIAS KELLY NEEDHAM GRANT VENEMANN WELLS TAX •« 103 »■ ALLISON HEI.I ' IELD HOWARDS THE OLD LINE Q. riTK as fully as its name represents JMaryiaiid, Tlir Old Line is representative of the liifliler literary tastes of the student body. Kstahlislied in 1!);5(», the magazine eelel)rated its fourth year of existeuee l)y the j)uhlieatioii of five instead of the customary four issues. This is the first step toward the ultimate f ()al — an alert. ])ro.nressive monthly ma jazine. I ' uhlished at rejiular intervals throufihout the sehohistie year, each number has followed throu.uil some defim ' tc and timely motif, those of this year l)ein, ' . resjjeet i ely, tlu ' ' ( ' o-ed, " " Christmas, " " Junior I ' l-om, " " Sj)rin ' . " and " I ' raises lie " issues. Estublisheil for the j)urpose of suj)plementinfi; the activities of the I ' niversity ' s two other j)ul)lieati()ns, ' flic Old l nie has endeavored to i)resent the cream of the local humor crop. Each issue has consisted of cartoons, short articles and stories, and jokes; and. as an additional feature this year, has included a contribution from a prominent contemporary colleiiiate art editor. Among the institutions represented were: Pennsyhania. Ilarxard. ( " ornell, and Leland Stanford. The Old Line is tinanced both by its share of the regular Student (iox-ernment .Vssociation blanket lax, and by the revenue received from advert isini; ' . It is a Sem ' or publication, and the three major positions on the statt " , Kditor-in-Chief, Women ' s Editor, and liusiness Manager uuist be held by Seniors. Exception was made to this rule this year, howi ' ver. when an nnforseen exiucncy at the oj)ening of school necessitated the ap|)ointment of a Junior to the |)()silion of Acliny Editor- in-( ' liief. The two remainin i members of the staff, lhe. rt Editor, and the Circulation Manager nuiy be either Seniors or underclassmen, atid ajipointcd by the Editor. The olliccrs (|ualify for nomination by .service on the stall, and final ap])ointmcnts are ma le by (he outuoinu editoiial board an l the Advi.sory Editor. ' Ihc magazine is under the direct supervision of the Eaculty Committee of Slutlcnt Publications. It is believed that next year, the fifth amiixcrsary of 77 r Old Line, will s(h even greater chanj es in the policy and appearance of the mauazine. and possible expansion, bot h in the number of issues, and in I he nuniiier of paiics of each. ' 1 104 OLD LINE STAFF Herbert M. Allison. Earl L. Edwards . . . Lois Belfield Louis Littraan William H. Hottel.. . . . Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . . . Women ' s Editor Art Editor . . Advisory Editor Jean Ashmun Barbara Lee Robert Litschert EDIT0RL4L STAFF Harry Sigelman Helen Somers Mary Stallings Jerry Tax Flora Waldman Mary Worthen John W. Bell Robert Boucher ART STAFF Gardner Brooks William Buckingham Frank Duggan Theodore Erbe BUSINESS STAFF Ralph Shulman Sam Leishear DIIGGAN BELL COHN SHULMAN LITSCHERT ERBE DeMARCO LITTMAN RUFFNER LEISHEAR BUCKINGHAM LEE HOLST ASHMUN SCHROTT LOFGREN EPWARDS. .1. TUTTLE EDWARDS, E. BELFIELD ALLISON •« 105 Ji- " « (joodhart TALKES EDWARDS MARYLAND SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 1 II E Mai ' vhmd Scli(tlaslic Press AsscK-iatioii was I ' ouiuk ' d in tlu " Fall of l!) ' -2!) as an ()rf;aiii a- tioii to assist and advise editors, l)iisiness nianaffers and faculty advisers of state hij h school puhlicatioiis in their jn-ohlciiis. To provide iiiiitiial hcncfil from llu-sc ])rol)l(Miis Ihc M.S. I ' . A. each year holds a coiivciilioii at collej e Park. The Fifth .Viiimal ( ' on vent ion was held Deccniher hZ. If). ' ?. ' } with api)roxiinatcly thirty-five delej ates in attendance. .V feature of the program for the day was the round table di.scussion of husiness and editorial problems conducted hy ofHcers of Maryland student i)ul)lications. Separate di.sciissions were held foi- hoth newsj)aper and yearbook representatives. The OrtnKjc iiiid HUul: of ( ' cnlial Ili li school. FonaconinL;. ayain made the best showin ; in the newsj)aper division and was awarded a cup. The cup was awarded ])ermanent]y inasmuch as Central II ijj;li school held t wo pre ' ions successixc w ins in the same dixision. NO xcarbook cup was awarded. J{yron Price. Chief of llic W ashiniiton Bureau of Ihc .Vssocialcd Press delivered the principal address of the convention. Mr. ' illiam Kennedy of llie cdiloi-ial slalf of the W ' lishiiKjton Star presented a short pictiu ' c depict inu the makiuu of a ncws|)apcr. Henry M. Vanler. represent iui; ' the Baltimore Sunpapcrs. ] resenlc(l the business side of (he news and ilhi- t r.iled liis talk with seveial iccls of |)ictures. The dclcKiites were welcomed by President K. . . I ' earsou and 11. ( ' . B, rd. Pi Delta l-i)siloii. national honorary jourmdistic fralernily. is oflicial sjxmsor of the ori, ' ani ,ation. Walter . . ' I ' alkes. niendjcr of I ' i Delta F,p ilon and a junior in the school of Business . dniini tration. actcil as Chair- man of .Vrraii emcnls. •« 106 f MILITARY MAJOR ALVAN C. GILLEM, JR. Major a. C. (IILI.EM, Ju., tlie Professor of Military Science and Tactics, enjoys the esteem and respect of not only every member of the lleserve Officers ' Training Corps liere at Maryland, hut also of everyone who has ever come in contact with him on the campus. His abso- lute fairness in all his dealings with students as well as memliers of the facull y and his love of clean sport and good sportsmanship has caused all who know iiini to say. " a square shooter and a good file. " His very evident interest, his (|nicl word of cncouragemenl . and liis picscMicc during practice, make him a constant inspiraticm to Maryland athletics. lajor (lillcin has not only displayed such (|Ualifications as to cause all who frequent the campus speak of him as a " s(|uare shoolcr and a good file. " hut in addition, is so well thought of l)y all rcsidcnls of College Park thai he is now serving his second term as " Mayor. " We fail to mention iniicli of Major (iill(Mn " s military caiHUM- sinii)ly because we feel that his graduation from all the important . rmy schools is only what one would exj)e(t from such a gentle- man, scholar, and soldier of his ])roven abilities. His talents show to ecjual adxantage as a tr(»op leader in campaign, as a staff oflicer. as a dii-ector of training, and as a teacher. Fortunate are those who serve with him at suniincr canip for it is llicrc llial llic sliidcnl feels liiin demoiisl rate that cooperation and coofditiat ion which makes tiiose sli ' cnuoiis wi-cks not only ])roi ' eN-ionally valuable but pleasantly memorable. The increased efficiency and high staiidaiil of llic Military l)ej)arlni( ' nl during his service at Maryland a])lly reflect his leadership. His aiiility to correctly esliiii;itc tiic silualion, arrive at a logical decision, formulate a i)laii of ;i(lion. :nid cllccl that ])laM. has ])lace(l the Military I)ei)arl- ment at Alary land and I liroMghoiil I lie I Hi ted Slates at lai-yc on firmer ground. I ' Orl unatc. indeed, that he will I ' cmain .iniil lici ' t ' ar. 108 GILLEM UPSON WARD HARMONY STAFF OF THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT Alvan C. Gillem, Jr Major, Infantry, Professor of Military Science and Tactics Everett L. Upson Captain, Infantry, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Frank Ward Captain, Infantry, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics John W. Harmony First Lieutenant, Infantry, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS INSPIRED by the stimulating example of the " New Dealers, " the Military Department likewise estimated the local situation and inaugurated a new policy which modified somewhat the procedure governing mid-winter instruction. Formerly, the period December-March with its inclement weather constituted a serious obstacle, and retarded the normal progress of the unit. However, the measures taken during the current school year permitted all sections to continue to meet regardless of weather. Thus instruc- tional momentum was maintained to the end that Spring fountl the regiment prepared to proceed more rapidly than before toward the desired objective, a rating of " Generally Excellent. " This change, made possible by the cooperative spirit and aid given by the administrative authorities of the University, was a decided step in the direction of efficiency. Therefore, at this time I desire to again express publicly my appreciation to those officials whose friendly assistance has contributed so materially to the steady advancement of this Department. The undersigned is likewise cognizant of the fact that the members of my staff and all ranks of the Unit have responded loyally to requests made upon them. Their efforts deserved and at- tained splendid results. Taken as a whole, the Unit in 1933-1934 preserved the best traditions of the past, maintained the same standards of excellence and esprit that had been expected, and gave promise of con- tinued advancement in the future. (Signed) Alvan C. Gillem, Jr., Major, Infantry, P.M.S. and T. •3 109 5 Lieut. -Col. How.vhi) ( ' . Tiknek ( (iniiiKiiuliinj Re (J I men t C.uioLYN C. Carter Regimental Sponsor REGIMENTAL STAFF (ait. EdWAHI) !• " . QllNN Regimeuldl Ailjuhml Eleanor M. Qiinn Slajf Sponsor 1 110 1- Major Robert G. Snyder Commanding First Battalion Helen McFebran Sponsor, First Battalion REGIMENTAL STAFF Major Harry T. Kelly Commanding Second Battalion Mary Cannon Sponsor, Second Battalion ■« 111 »• CUTTING COMPANY A, INFANTRY Fred H. ( r rri. (; Coptaii (luKTCIIKX ' . Sl.VKE SpOHSO EuwAni) W. Ari.i). .Ik First Licutciuni IIakom) M. Hoi siox • ' •.n7 l.iciitciKin Hay I ' ( ' ii A I ' M AN Fir.s-t Scrficdii Chahles H. Hoi (iiKR Scnicaii Frank I . DicdAX Srnjcdti ' V . iv. T A. Smith Soyicdii Sl.VKK 112 CHASE COMPANY B, INFANTRY Spencer B. Chase Captain Marian Day Spousor Peter F. Hilder First Lieutenant Thomas P. Corwin Sergeant John A. Ruehle Sergeant Charles D. Wantz Sergeant •« 113 D- DAY SONKN COMPANY C, INFANTRY HoHKUT W. SoNKX Captain Makv T. Solomon. . . Sponsor . u i I), (i. ( ' akkoi.i • ' ■.s7 LiriitciKiiit Wai pku X. Tai.kks • ' •.s7 Scnjcdiit ' I ' kacv ( ' . Coi.KMAN " Scn catit I ' ll 11,1 1- I,. Mossmiic Serpcant I ' ktkh .). ' ai,akh Scnjt ' aiit soLo ro. • 114 WEBSTER COMPANY D, INFANTRY Thomas H. Webster, III Captain Edith Coyle Sponsor JoHX SiMPSOX Firfif Licutrnanf Raymond Goodhart First Sergeant Fairfax Walters Sergeant Joseph Crecca Sergeant F. Stewart McCaw Sergeant rf3( ' COYLE •« 115 »• -OTHORON COMPANY E, INFANTRY Norwood Sothouon Capiani Merza ' I ' lTTi.E Sponsor Bkunaki) a. Su(;ulk l- ' irst Lieutenant Eahi. Widmvkh • ' ' ■• • Senjeant CiiAm.Ks (inosii Sergeant Kam ' II C. FisiiKR Seri eaiit RiCHAKi) TI. Xki.son Sergeant Joseph II. Pvles Sergeant TITTI.K ■I IIG J- COMPANY F, INFANTRY Harry E. Carter Captain Betty Quirk Sponsor Benjamin H. Evans First Lieutenant John W . Webster First Sergeant Robert Archer Sergeant G. Graham Dennis Sergeant Charles Ludwig Sergeant Ralph AV. Ruffner Sergeant carter v •« 117 »• QUIRK LAWTOX COMPANY G, INFANTRY Edwin II. Lawton Captain Makv ( " . LivixcsTox Sponsor GoKUOX H. LiviX(;.sT()X First Liciitnimit Julius L. (iolo.max First Scrnauit ITauom) J. Hthxs Srrftratit HoHKiri A. I )rNNiGAX Sergeant Amjkkt V. H )si;xui:i{(;i:i{ Sergeant I.IVIX(;STON ■ lis OCKERSHAUSEN COMPANY H, INFANTRY Charles W. Ockershausex Captain WiLDA J. GooDRicK Sponsor William H. Carpenter First Lieutenant Earl L. Edwards First Lieutenant Thaddeus R. Dulin First Sergeant William A. Ha rmon Sergeant Pelham a. Walton Sergeant GOODRICK •« 119 f R. O. T. C. BAND John II. Davis Dniiit Major Everett H. Northrop Sergeant Paul J. Yeager Sergeant CORPORALS MulHnix, Paul E. Schaffer, George H. Morgan, Charles R. Sliaiik. R. Carl Sheats, Thomas II. Bixhy. (ieorge AV. PRIVATES, Fm C «.v.s Ellis, Josej)h A. iNIurray. (iuy E. Fisher. Durward E. Weber, James L. Merrill, William E. PRIXATES Adlmig, George E. Nelson. Edward O. Raiser. R. E. Pariseau. Roger (i. Harher, Robert A. Pi(|netl. Priee ( ' ,. lienjamiii. Stanley K. Richmond. Marion H. ( " ohen. Saiimcl II. Rolhmaii. bcoii M. Doseh. Harry A. Savage. .Vlfred E. Ilarlenstein. Jacob J. Turner. I ' liilij) R. Kepler, John (i. Wolt ' son. Adlo|)h J. •« 120 f SOCIAL LIFE Ji Nidii I ' lioMENAUE, Jam AKV ' i. ' ). liKJi. Lki) i)Y Mh. Tracy Ciii.kman and Miss iii(;i ia I.iams. COLEMAN THE JUNIOR PROM 1 II K rniversity of INIaryland ' s premier social function, tlic annual Junior I ' roni. was lield at the Willard Hotel in Wasliin ;ton on Thursday, January " .k This, alouii with several other social events, took i)lace in the interval followini the end of mid-year exams and the hejiinniny of the second semester. Tracy f ' olenian. ])resident of the Junior class, and ' iri;inia Ijams led the Promenade, and were assisted hy Harold Burns, chair- man of the Prom Committee, and Judith Allen, of Washinj ton. Joe Haymes, famous music-master of the air. ])rovid( d the music for this outslandini; social event of tiu- year. Junior I ' rom hids this year were dislrihulcd in a somewhat new fashion. All juniors and seniors chLiihlc lo r( ' cci c liids oh- laincd identilical ion sii|)s from tlic atliletic ollicc. If llic student himself planned to use the ticket, he siij;ned the slip and lianded it in: ills name was llicn pnl on a list of those to recei " e l)ids. II the student did nol ui li Id use liis ticket, hul wanted lo liansfcr il lo I.IAMS •1 l-2 ' 2 JuNiOH Promenade, January 25, 1934. Assisted by Mr. Harold Burns , nd Judith . llen an alumnus, he procured the signature of that person, and his name was placed on a special list. Tickets were distributed the night of the Prom at the door. No outsiders were admitted without special invitation. COMMITTEE BURNS Jean Ashmun Stewart Beall Mildred Berry John Bourke Fred Brueckner Martha Cannon Kenneth Caskey Marston Gibson Robert Graves John Herold Charles Ludwig Catherine Moore Leonard Rombro Albert Rosenberger Francis Schrott Elijah Seidenberg Clinton Skidmore Daniel Stoner Walter Talkes ALLEN •(« 123 Informal Danck STEINER UEVKNUUUl " THE ROSSBOURG CLUB 1 II K I ' niversity of Marvlaiur.s foreniost social or.oanization is the Kosshourff (lul). Tlii.s uni(|ue and j)oj)iiIar cliil) was toiiiidod at tlie college in 1S91. in the early days of this school, and named for the historical famous Rosshonry Inn. The chief purpose for its foundin i; was lo foster ac(|uaintance- shi]) and social interest within the university walls. This ol)ject va.s to he carried out hy the fjivinjj of formal and informal dances at regular intervals — then once a month. ' Phis lias since heen changed to social gatherings four times a year. Like all newly started or- ganizations, the Rosshourg Cluh luis fluctuated up and down, liut is now the most imporlant group on the camj)us. The mcmlicrslnp card is one of the most desired of all ])ossil)le. Diu ' ing its forty-three years of existence, this organization has employed different methods of acf|uiring memhers. Sometimes in( ' nilierslii|) was electixc and Nonictimes open for niemhershi]) to the students at large. Such is the condition at present. Hy the pay- nu ' iit of the mininunn possii)le sum, the student is allowed to at tend all fmutions hy the mere payment of the government tax re |uircd liy the administration, ' i ' liis jjolicy has i)rovc(| I icintiidouNly suc- cessful. Then, too, a the I iiivcrsity lias inci ' cascd. it has hcconie necessary for Ihc hili jo pcrnni more sludciils to pai-t i(i|)at ' in the 4 124 Christmas Danoe DAVIS extensive work. The overwhelming success of the Rossbourg ' s ac- tivities is indicated by the increase of the roll from the thirty-five members in 1930 to two hvuidred and seventy in 1934. This also has enabled the executives to bring nationally known orchestras to enliven the evenings by their pleasing renditions of popular num- bers. Among those bands which have been well acclaimed by those attending are: Bert Lown, " Doc " Peyton, Harold Russel and his Weede-Meyer band, and Emerson Gill. Gradual improvement in the club has netted great profit — financially and socially. Outside interest is innumerable, and Mary- land ' s organization is far-famed for good dances. In 1934, the activities of the club has reached new heights. Membership has attained greater levels, and subscription atten- dance has exceeded all previous years. Because of this favorable sign, the Rossbourg is departing from its previous policy and is planning to give a fifth dance in the school year, to occur at the close of the University for the summer, during the proposed June week. The officers of the club for the year 1933-34 were: William Steiner, president; Douglas Devendorf, vice-president; Denzel Davis, secretary; Harry Kelly, treasurer. KELLY ■1 125 t- CLTTING THE EIGHTH ANNUAL CALVERT COTILLION Spniisorcd hi Omickox Delta Kappa Si(;ma ( ' hulk Marh 23, 193Jf Led by Mr, Frederick II. ( " uttiiiii and Miss Katlierine L. Kramer, Assisted 1) Mi-, diaries H. Herry and liss Itutli Kreiter. ( OMMITTHK Lawrence J. Powers I ' Mward I ' " , ( iiinn William ( . II. Xeedham Dcii cl Davis William Steiner Norwood Sotlioroii (liarlo II. Merrv, ( ' Iniininni KliA.MKU ■I l ' 2(i 1- TURNER MILITARY BALL Spous-ored by the Regiment of Cadets, Reserve Officers Training Corps OF the University of Maryland March 9, 1931 Led by Lieutenant-Colonel Howard C. Turner and Miss Carolyn Carter. Assisted by Cadet Major Harry T. Kelly and Miss Mary Cannon. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Edward Quinn Edwin Lawton Harry Carter Larry Powers William Carpenter Edward Auld « carter ■« 127 »• CROTTY INTERFRATERNITY BALL Spo)i.s-(irc(l by the Interfraterxity Council of the University of Maryland March J8, lOJ-i A HE annual Iiiterfraternity IJall was llio official (mkI of tlio pre-Kaster social season. Charles Barnet and his well-known hroad- castinff orchestra ] rovi{|c(| their smoolli rli iliin for c dancers. The Promenade, wiiich was customarily I he niiinia! feature of the IJall, was eliminated this year. Presenlation of cui)s to the winners of six Interfralernily s])orls hy James Crolty, Presid ent of llie Inlerfratci iiity Council, took liie ])hicc in tlie ])rotrram formerly allotted to tlic I ' loni. Another (Hsiinctive feature of the lance was the rejuvenation of llic fraternity i)ooth system. .John Siikman was chairman of I lie commiltee on arranifcments. IILSLII.MAN DRAMATICS and MUSIC 1 fi i I BvHil j ■ SACKS ERUK KKESSIN SHOUT .lOHXSON PINKHAM LKISIIKAR THOMASON IIASKIN KENT Hl ' lTON " ( IIAIMN ( AHTEE NOHHIS DOl.AN KKriCH KHI.E SIAPP STAl.l.INCiS WOKTIIKN lU PPEI. ItlSCHMAN U)FGRKN FOOTLIGHT CLUB Wi ITII its successful presentation of the extremely difficult " Herkelev S(|uare. " theFootlijjht ( " lul) definitely revolutionized theatrical productions on the campus this year. Believin ; that such an undertakiuff is good for amateur actors, the dub selected a theme which had never before been j)reseiite(l on the cami)us. New York critics commented upon the difficulty of producing ' such a play. With this warning in mind, the club set to work. The result was a finished product — " Herkeley Square " as it should be presented. The entire play was staged and directed by Dr. Charles li. Hale, veteran of a score of success- ful Footliglil proiliict ions. Dr. Ilalc is an associate profcssoi- in English. The Footlight Club also sponsored a One-. Vet Play ( " ontest. This contest was enthusiastically received on the campus and encouraged work by the students in a hitherto nnlonclicd field. The winning play. ■■AVIicn Arbit lal ion I ' ails " by Kred ibiskiiis. was produced by the club al a hiler dale with t lie author playing I lie leading role. Tiie llni ' d iin])oii;int jjiece of work accom])lished by the Fool lighters lliis year was the j)rescnlation of " .V Murder lias Been . rranged. " ' I ' liis |)lay. a lypic. ' d mystery thriller, was one of the most entertaining ever |)resenled b I lie club. The ollici-rs b r the year were: Kugeni- Kressin, president; Kli abeth Flile, vice-president; Sarah Louise Short, .secretary; and Robert Kent, " ' ••• " - treasurer. ■1 VM 1- W BERKELEY SQUARE Presented by the Footlight Club of the University of Maryland Act I, scene I 18th century scene II Modern scene III 18th century Act II, all scenes Modern Act III, scene I 18th century scene II Modern All the above scenes take place in the drawing room of a house of the Queen Anne period. The Cast Maid Loretta Dolan Tom Pettigrew Theodore Erbe Kate Pettigrew Sarah Louise Short Lady Anne Pettigrew Betti Buschman Mr. Throstle William Ruppel Helen Pettigrew Elizabeth Ehle The Ambassador Frederick Haskin, Jr. Mrs. Earwick Mildred Chapin Peter Standi.s-h Eugene Kressin Marjorie Frant Mary Stallings Major Clinton Robert Kent Miss Barrymore Boone Stapp The Duchess of Deronshire Olga Lofgren Lord Stanley Cyrus Pinkham H.R.IL the Duke of Cumberland " . Samuel Leishear • ! 131 t- WILLIAMSON KRKK; IIAKTKNSTKIN HKAI) KANKORD DAVIS BAKHKK HKII ' KR (iKOKCK (HOI-r STAHK VDLl.ANP KOTIIMAN MAITOON H()A(; sri{ASSI!rH(, RinDI.KSHKUCKIt V I,I)M N Sdl.lDAV ASHMIN PIKIiSON SOMKRVILLE OPERA CLUB O I N C E the Maryland Opera ( " luh was founded in 19 ' -24, it lias hoeii noted for its e cell( nt annual presentations and for the very {•aj)al)le work of its nieinhers. This year instead of I he eustoinary (iilhert and Siillivjin o])eras, it produced " Krininie; or the Two Thieves " hy K. Jakohouski. The opera had a French ])rovincial setting and was one of the most entertaining and comical ever i)res(Mited hy the cluh as well as one of the most elaborate in so far as constumes, setting, and merit of (he players was concerned. This is (he (eiidi comic o])era to he successfully presented iiy (he cliil). (redil is due (o IVo- fessoi- H. Louis (ioodyear upon wliose sliouldei ' s (he lnuiil of (he hard work lias fallen, and who has worked (irelessly. and has painstakingly coached (he singers. These preseii( ,il inns h,i c iiadirally eii(ailed a Urc;il de.-il of elfoi ' ( , iiiid (liey lia ( ' only ix-eii |)ossil)le liecaiise of his co- oi)eration and (ha( of (he nieniiiers of (he cluli. However, (he ciuii has ■•dways entered en! husiastically in(o (he spiril of (he |)rn(lu(( ions and e.ich one lia lieeii a woi ' diy (ril)u(e (o (heii ' work. ()llicers for I ! ■ ' {. ' {-. ' { !■ were (iordon l{ol)erlson. president ; Minna Stras- liurger. ice-|)residen( ; .lean Aslunun. secretarv-(reasurer; ;ind Uu(li IJiu ' slem. assistant secret arv- treasurer. (iOODYE.VK ■ i lii Z " ERMINIE ' Presented by the Maryland Opera Club, Thursday and Friday, April 26 and ' 27, 19S4- Cast of Charactfris Erminie Thelma Donaldson ( ' erise Marcel Louise Reiiiohl Princess de Gramveneaux Betti Biischman Jarnffe Ann Shniuner Marie Marion Webber Captain Delauny William Johnson Cheralier de Brobazon Gordon Robertson Marquis de Pomvert Eugene Thomas Eugene Marcel Roswell Bryant Dufois George CVossley Simxm ' Jerome Sacks Ernest de Brissac John Edwards Benedict Denzel Davis First guest Charles Croft Second guest Richard Volland Third guest Louis Heu])er Ravannes Eugene Kressin Cadeaux James Decker Chorus of rillagers. soldiers, maids and guests: Jean Ashmun, Ruth Burslem, Mel Ford, Dorothy Hande, Barbara Lee, Virginia Merritt, Catherine Mattoon, Claribel Pierson, May Riddlesburger, Jean Somerville, Jean Solliday, Minna Strasburger, Jerry Schuh, Flora Waldman. Ethel Ziper, Charles Croft, Ted George, J. J. Hartenstein, Louis Hueper, John Hebb, William James, Robert Matthews, Emerson Ogle, John Starr, Alton Sanford, Grayson Stevens, Louis Sirkin, Richard Volland. Accompanied by the University of Maryland Little Symphony Orchestra; Jesse Blaisdell, Pianist: Prof. B. Louis Goodyear, conducting. •« 133 s - r STUDENT BAND Donald A. Murray Ca plain .) .lin 11. Davis ' ■ ' " " l « W llariy i{. Iloshall Faciiltn Adviser .)(.li!i . Stottlcinyor Huxincss MamHjvr Barber. Rol.crt A. Miilliiiix. I ' .iiil K. Davis. Leon B. N( illiin|). l-Acrd t II. Do.sch. Ilatr .V. I ' ari.seaii. Bo-cr (i. Kllis. Joseph. A. Bi(|ii -ll. Price (i. lM licr. Dmwani V. I ' ielkc. (ierald B. Foil .. Daniel M. Savuije. .Mfred K. llarteiisteiii. .laeol) .). Shank, B. Carl Heiss. .John W . Slieals. Thoinas 11. .laeol)s. Xornian B. Sla.le. Ilnlinn D. Keph-r. .I.ilin (i. Six-ck. Marv in B. Lcishcar. Sannicl . . ' rniricr. I ' iiilip B. Merrill. William K. Wnlf.un. A.l..l|)li .1. •« i;J4 1- ORGANIZATIONS CIUI.K KI.VOVK KKHK liUOOKS MEN ' S DEBATING TEAM 1 H E Men ' s Debating Team enjoyed an unusually successful season. After meetin i; Florida, (leorf etown. Duke, ( ' ol ate, Tx liif;ii, and (iettyshurii; at hoine. three uieinhers were sent on a trij) to Miect Duke I ' liivcrsity at Durliain and AVilliani and Mary at Vil!iaMlsl)urii,. Follow inu tills trip, the men closed thcii- season with a return debate witii William and Mary at the Ilyattsville Ilif h School l)efore a student assembly. One of the outstandinu IVatnrcs of the season was a broadcast of the match with Duke Ini- versity over Station W.ISW which the Maryland ' I ' eam won. " I ' lie (|uestions ar fued this season were: " Hesoi.n kd: ' I ' h.il the powers of the I ' resident of the Tnited State ' s be substantially iiu-reased as a settled j)olicy; Rksoi.vku: that the essential features of the XIU.V be made i)ermaueid in the I ' niled States; and lii:s()i, Ki): ' { " he the Federal iiuaranty of bank deposits as exemplified in the leiiislation of l!). ' {. ' 5 is in kee|)inii with souiul ])olicv. ' " Debatiuff is now under a unit of the Slndcnl (io -crnmcnl known as the l)cl)atc ( ' onncil. the members of which arc I ' lofcssor l{ichardson. Fdward ( uinn. Ti-acy ( ' olcman, (ianlncr Brooks. ' irti,inia I jams, and .buie IJarncsly. ' I ' he researdi work of the teams was under the direc- lion of Mr. (ieorjic Fojij, ' . whose aid was of inestimable value. Mr. Ualph Williams. .Assistant in Student .Vclivities, directed and iirran j;ed the mens trip and the women ' s debate with (ioucher. I ' hc Men ' s Team was compost ' d of (ianlncr Mrooks, Manager. Donald Dobbins, Josi-ph Elvove, Theodore Krbe. Kussell Coile, Raymond I ' owlcr. and William bee. 13(j EVi.KR WOMEN ' S DEBATING TEAM A] lL T H O U G H the co-ed dehatino- team has not been as active tliis year as it had pUmned to be, with new organization, work for the coming year has been carefully plamied with the aid of Ralph Williams, Assistant Director in Student Activities. After straightening out a muddled schedule, the Women ' s Debating Team presented a rather novel contest with Goucher College of Baltimore. This affair, contrary to the usual cus- tom, was held out-of-doors in front of Margaret Brent Hall, the Women ' s Dormitory. It has been planned for next year to have a certain number of debates scheduled to be held both at home and away. The team is to make a number of trips and meet various college teams throughout the east. Last year, the co-ed debating team, though new, met with much success in its meets with other colleges. The team made a trip to New York where they met Hunters College of New York and New Jersey College for Women of New Brunswick. They won many hard earned debates. The team this year has considered several outstanding questions. Among the most prominent were: Resolved: That the powers of the President of the United States be substantially increased as a settled policy; Resolved: That the essential features of the NIRA be made permanent in the United States. With the help of Mr. Fogg and Ralph Williams, the team has been able to collaborate in the gathering of material for the debates. Debating is now under a unit of the Student Government known as the Debate Council. The money to defray expenses is received from the budget. Each team is allotted a certain amount with which to take care of the entertainment of the visiting teams, transportation and expenses of scheduling the various debates. The members of this year ' s debating team are: June Barnesly, Manager, Sally McCann, Louise Evler, Routh Hickev, and Bettv Dorsett. •« 137 f iiKooKs i.o .ri ' oM; WAi.roN -;i;ii)i;Mii;iii. iiodi.ins dkksski. ai.i.kn uihian ddi i ni:i{ mai.dwin iim.kv (l)l,K I N NKII.K NKSllIl ' SIIII ' MAN IIKNMCK MIMS KDW AKDS AST() K1TF. KOKNK. CltdSH I.KiH I ' .MnCHlll.l, M AUTKI.U) .lOllNSON I ' VI.K IKISIIAI.L MUSSBl H(. DAVIS KAKKI, OCKKKSHAISKN CHICK IIAVIS (JIHSON HAHlllS ISAI.DWIN WM.I.IAMS VK1,CH STKIM!i:U(. ( IIAI ' MAN STKlNKFt KANODK IIKATTV NIDKS I.IMIAI.I, I ' VI.K rUVAM. WODI.AUI) ITRMCIt KKI.I.V VAN IlKlTIl WILSON KANC ROSKNHlRliKR DINNKJAN ENGINEERING SOCIETY 1 n K Eiif iiieeriiifi, " Society, one of llic older student organizations of the Iniversity, is now closinji one of the most suec-essful years of its existence. Created to ])r()vide a medium lhniiii,di wliich tlie students in the three branches of engineering represented at Maryhmd: civil, eli ' ctri ai, and nieciiaiiicai, might meet and discuss modern engineering problems, the Society took another forward step this season by holding its meetings in the daytime so that its benefits could be enjoyed by tiie entire engineering student body, as well as all others interesteil. This " ' new fleal " resulted in a large attendance at each of the monthly meetings as the day students, who comprise a large part of the college student body, couM more conveniently attend. The Society was fortunate in securing for speakers iJiominenl engineers, including Major William liowie, Cliicf, Division of (leodesy, I ' .S. ( " oast and (ico(l( tic Survey, and Mr. (I. H. Muldaur, (ieiicial . gciil of llic liiderwriters " Laboratories of New ork. ' I " he lec-tures were illustrated with slides or motiMii |)i(lnres and rcfi ' cshmcnis were ser ' e l. The Society ' s successful ' ear was due in a great |)ait to its facultx ' advisi ' r. Professor S. S. Steinl)erg. whose unceasing efforts tended to build it into one of I he best liked and most | o])ular clubs on the cam|)us. The work of Ihe Society was ably directed by Harry Kelly. I ' residenI, who was assisted by Harold Houston. icc-l rcsiileiil ; Mlijali Scideiiberg, Secretary, and Howard ruiiiei-. ' I ' rcaMirer. 138 mUI) HULL CISSEL MLLLIMX CHILCOAT HENDERSON PKEIFKER WEITZEL PELCZAR MERRYMAN Ii()ARNL N AULD POFFENBERGER CLARK McCANN STORRS BOYD PARKER KEISER .1. KNOX HUNTINGTON DERR FOUTS RAMSBURG DOWNEY STONER I. KNOX ROE FRITCH LEFFEL BLANDFORD KING BUSCHXIAN STUDENT GRANGE 1 H E Student Grange was organized in the fall of 1914 by Reuben Brigham who is now the head of the department of Visial Education in the United States Department of Agriculture. The Grange is the oldest agricultural organization on the campus and has been continuous since it was established. The Student Grange is a subordinate grange of the National Grange which is the oldest national cooperative fraternal organization of rural people. We are proud also of the fact that our local Grange is known nationally because it is the first purely Student Grange in the United States. The function of the Grange on the campus is many fold. First to give its members experience in handling a typical rural organization, to bring them in contact with the Agricultural leaders of the State and to acquaint them with the problems facing them, to arrange and conduct lit erary and entertaining programs for the meetings, which programs are essentail to pep up all such meet- ings of a civic nature. While we are carrying out our system of training the meetings are always social and entertaining and it is a tradition of the Grange to finish all meetings with refreshments. The Grange has always taken an active part in the betterment of the University. The present officers are: Master, Fred C. Downey; Overseer, Charles Clark; Lecturer, William Chilcoat; Secretary, Eleanor Boyd; Treasurer, Paul Poft ' enberger; Steward, Paul : Iullinix; Assistant Steward, John L. Hull; Lady Assistant Steward, Sarah Jack; Lady Assistant Lecturer, Elizabeth Huntington; Gatekeeper, William F. Boarman; Ceres, Rebekah Fonts; Flora, Betty Goss; Pomona, Ruth Parker. Professor Geary Eppley is Faculty Adviser. 139 TiUiN(is I.OVKI.I. 1I1:M)KK ( UsSliL VA(. M MKKKVMA.N HIMIM.i ' ON Ml I.I.IMX DH DiAAl 1,1 HOMtMAN A I I.I) KVANS DOWNK ' i ( I.AKK HKKIJ KOITS CHILCOAT I l ' Kiri-ER WILKINSON WKIT KI, I ' l (KKKNHKKCKK llll.l, MVKKS KING STOXER SLADE BIETLEK I ' EU AK DEHK llAMSHl KG THE LIVESTOCK CLUB 1 II I S is ail ()r j;anization of the stiidcnts enrolled in llie College of A rieultiire at the Uni- versity of Maryland. The piirj)ose of the (lul), mainly, is to f ive the stndents of the ( ' ollei e of Af riculture a iiujre practical iiisiylit into the care, hreedinn ' . and feedinii ' of livestock. A nnniher of .students who are enrolled in tlic ( " oliciic of A.nricnllnre are not from the farm or coimtiy and the experience they }iv[ hy actually working ' with the animals has jjroved In lie a decided ad aii- tage in nnderstanding and masterini; the technical side of Animal llnsliandry. The (hil) meets the .second and fourth ' I ' hnrsday in each month. Itefreshmenls are servetl after each meeting. It is tlic aim of this (lul) to co()j)e ratc with the faculty in an eil ' ort to dc clop hetter dairy cattle, hogs, and sheep at the University. It strives to olitain ])rominent miMi to speak at the Chil) meetings, and each year it has heen fortunate enough to secure men of national an l inter- national repute. The ( " lul) .sponsored a Live.stock Kxposition last year, and plans are heing nia l« ' to continue and inereu.se this .show until it will become an occasion of great interest to every breeder of live- stock in the State of Maryiaml, and an cilucation to excry stmlent in the College of . gricultnr( at the University. This year the Maryland Ilolstein-l- ' resian Breeders Association will Imld ilieii aiimial s|)ring field-day here, in coniiiiicl ion wiili tlic l.i -estock K |)osili()ii and the (liii). The Agri ' nltnrc Council is |)lanning a Imiclu ' on. at which lime a very j)romin ' nt nuui from the I nited Stales De- partment of .Vgriculture will speak to tlu ' Cluh-memhers. and the Ilolstein breeders of lh« ' slate. The officers for the year were: Presidenl. John I,, ilull: ' ice-I resi lenl. William Chilcoat; Seoretarv. Charles Clark; Treasurer, . M. Mcrr inan. HO DORSETT COILE HAMMET Bl ' DDINGTON FOGG SUTTON EYLER GRAHAJI HICKEY PIERCE SHAW TAYLOR EPISCOPAL CLUB IhE Episcopal Club of the I ' niversity of jVIaryland is a group of students and faculty joined together for the purpose of closer fellowship among its members, cooperation with similar groups of church students wherever contact might be made, and the furthering of true Christian spirit on the campus. The annual reception for new students, given in the Parish Hall of St. Andrew ' s Church, College Park, opened the activities for this year. Opportunity for worship and service for the members was found through cooperation in the activities of St. Andrew ' s Church by serving in the choir, teaching in the Sunday School, and affiliating with such organizations as the Brother- hood of St. Andrew. The Club held regular meetings on the first and third Mondays of each month throughout the school year. During Lent, meetings were arranged every week, and weekly study and dis- cussion groups under student leadership were organized. Contributions were made to the City Missions of Washington, and the Lenten offering was sent to the Leper Colony in Japan. Cor- porate communions were held each month at the local Church. The club also participated in the annual Tri-Diocesan Conference and gained much inspiration from the talks given by Dr. Ber- nard Iddings Bell and Canon Stokes. It ' s activities terminated with a picnic and its members dispersed homeward to meet again the following school year. The Club cordially welcomes to its meetings all students and faculty interested in its works. Officers for 1933-34 were: James G. Graham, President; Richard White, Vice-President; Ann Shaw, Recording Secretary; Edith Breckbill, Corresponding Secretary; Arthur Buddington, Treasurer; and Rev. Ronalds Taylor, Chaplain. 141 l.KK OUKKI.IN Sdl.llMdN KLINdSOJlK TVRNKll UKADl.KY MII.l.Kli IIAIIDV TAYI-OU JACOBS LOKl ' l.KK AK( IIKR (IKINSTEAD ALLAN HICKKY WONUERS STALLIMiS WOLLMAN KWALU POWELL .MOORK McEERRAN " mURK BENEniCT EDMONDS WORTHEN MARYLAND CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 1 11 K Maryliiiid Cliristiaii Association operaicMl this year for the first time witlioiit the assistance of a paid secretary. The association is conij)ose(l of a mens and wonieiLs " cal)inet w liich operates under the supervision of the newly formed Itelifiious ork Council of wliich President Pearsoti is chairman. Tlie Maryhmd Christian Association is tliankful for the fine spirit of cooperation exenijjhfied hy the stu(h ' nts and especially of the Studcnl Pastors and Ralj)h Williams. The women ' s cal)inet was extrenu-ly actixc in various social events and wel fare work. Tlie outstandinji event sponsored hy the mens cahinet was a i)ledge l)aii(|uet in honor of this year ' s fraternity j)le(l es. Reverend I ' aul Shearer. i)astor of the Takonia Paik Pi ' eshylcriaii Church addn-ssed the pledges on fraternity life. ' I ' lie year ' s activities heyan with the Fre.shmen Mixer and iteception. yiven as a welcome to the Freshmen from the Student liody. The ammal Maryland Mixer was supi)lemented this year hy a hon-fire and pe|)-rally. Mcm- l)ers of the foothall team were eiilhusiaslically siip])orted to win over Wasliinyion and l.cc the next (lay and did .so hy tlie .score of . ' 5;5-(». amplifying system was installed in the UilchicCym for the Mixer, over wliich ukmuIkm-s of the student liody entertained the iirouj) with soni;s. jokes, and insinuating remarks ahoui those present, (iames were playecl after which a dance was held. The Maryland Christian A.s.sociation and I he Student (ioM-rnmenl .V.ssoeiation cooperated in a (•ami)us-wiile Chr istmas l -Iief dri ' e for food, money, and clothes. Food and clothes for thirty-fi -e families was olitained and «. (!. 0(1 in cash was collected. Two oulslaiuling speakers were l)rou j;ht to the cami)ns in Dr. Bernard Iddiniis Rell, canon of the Fpiscopal Cathedral in Provi lence, Rhode Isl.ind. and Dr. Herman Cheii-i,cn-I.iu. i rcsidcnt of Shanjihi Iniversil -. The officers of the Maryland Christian As.soeiation are: Men ' s Ciiliiinl. President. Warren F. Tydinys; Secretary, Waller Jacolison: ' treasurer. .Feronu- Sacks; omens C.iKinct. President, FveKii Hrund)aMj;li; ' ic«--Presidenl. Fois i{ -lfield: Secretarx ' , Louise Saylor. U Z BLAXDFORD JOHNSON KING HINES KLINGSOHR HULL LEAK V. TURNER E. TURNER UUPPEL BALDWIN BUSCHMAN GENGNAGEL WALKER IRELAND BOEKHOFF COWIE PARKER BOYD WAITE McCANN HALA KIDWELL STALLINGS WORTHEN BEITLER NEALE WILKINSON S01IER LLE BURTNER SCHUH GRODJESK KEMPER POTTS FOUTS QUIRK RIDING CLUB A H E Riding Club of the University of Maryland was organized in October, 1931. During the three years of its existence, it has taken its place among the most popular clubs on the campus. The club has forty active members this year, ranging from experienced horsemen to be- ginners, who under the direction of Marion Curran, owner of the Four Corners Riding School, are fast becoming experts. For the first time in the history of the club, riding has been of an organ- ized nature. The members ride in groups on arranged days with special attention given to the less experienced. Consequently, the club has been a real benefit to those who have wished to learn to ride, but who had been afraid to try. The club has also sponsored moonlight rides which, judging from the attendance, were very enthusiastically received by the members. A novel feature of several of these rides was a marsh- mallow and weinie roast, held around a large bonfire when the destination was reached. In addition to its other activities, the club gave a very successful dance this fall. Owing to the support given it by the student l)ody, it promises to be an annual event on the campus. The climax of the work of the club for this year was the second annual horse show given in conjunction with the agricultural field show of the Livestock Club. The horsemanship exhibited by the members was of an excellent nature. Thanks are due Mr. Curran for the use of his horses in the various events. This has been a very successful year for the club, and the officers are already planning a still more varied and active schedule for next fall to hold the interest of all lovers of good horses and good riding. The officers for this year are INIary Beitler, president; Thomas Sheats, vice-president, and Nancv Xorment, secretarv-treasurer. 143 ATHLETICS RICHARDSOX BYRD BROIT.HTON METZGER EPPLEY ATHLETIC BOARD MIll ' IKV 1 ABER EI ' Vl.KY IIAKMON I ' OLLOl K MAC KKUl ' lll■■. (. V IKINS WOODS COACHING STAFF ■I 1 IS I- LETTER MEN IN SPORTS FOR 1933-1934 FOOTBALL Willis Benner Walter Bradley Alton Biischer Bernie Buscher Charles Callahan Joseph Crecca Louis Ennis William Garrott Luther Goldman Harry Gretz John Mayhew Ed Minion Richard Nelson George Sachs John Simpson Robert Snyder Norwood Sothoron Carl Stalfort Rufus Vincent Earl Widmyer Charles Yaeger Jerry Cowherd, Manager Fairfax Walters, Manager BOXING Richard Babcock Harry Carroll Lyman McAboy Stewart McCaw Carl Stalfort William Waller Walter Webb James Crotty, Manager BASKETBALL Alton Buscher Bernie Buscher Spencer Chase Robert Snyder Norwood Sothoron Rufus Vincent Roy Yowell Harry Carter, Manager Harry Dyer, Manager BASEBALL Willis Benner Alton Buscher Spencer Chase Pete Chumbris Harry Clark Kenneth Karow Robert Love Lyman McAboy Herman Medler Richard Nelson Steve Physioc Ralph Ruble Victor Willis William Wolf Stanley Lore, Manager TENNIS Thaddeus Dulin Harold Fox Robert Reid James Rintoul John Ruppert Tom Wilson John Zirckle William Steiner, Manager TRACK Conrad Allison Robert Archer Donald Ashton W ' illiam Beall Robert Boucher Joseph Coulchan Cornelius Cronin Douglas Devendorf Frank Duggan Warren Evans Jack Herbsleb Edward Quinn Frank Selby Robert Slye Robert Sonen Earl Widmyer Ernest Wooden, Manager LACROSSE Herbert Brill Harold Burns Frank Christhilf John Christhilf James Crotty James Hart Carl Pfau Leonard Rombro Sam Silber Robert Snyder Norwood Sothoron Ramsey Thomas Rufus Vincent Denzel Davis, Manager Harry Kelly, Manager •3 149 »• THE CHEER LEADERS ±J I U I X (i (lie j)ast year, cliecriiiy at the T ' liiversity of Maryland lias made lireat proiiress. Instead of the half-hearted .supjjort of the student body as seen in previous years, an interest has been shown that has been remarkable. I ' nder the leadership of Harry " Niek " Carter, Senior Cheerleader, assisted by Daniel " Shorty " Stoner, Junior Cheerleader, and Crayson Stevens, Soj)h()niore Cheerleader, the student body has entered into the spirit of cheeriny with a viiior that hitherto has been lackinti ' . For the first time in the history of the I ' ni versify, the eo-eds iiad their own clieerinn ' sec-tion led by co-ed cheerleaders. The irls. selccleil and coached by " ick " Carter, were Charlotte Ilood, Senior Women ' s Cheerleader; Helen Wollman, Junior Women ' s Cheerleader, an l June Harusley, Soi)hoinore Women ' s Cheerleader. They made their im ' tial ai)])earance. to.i;-elher with the women ' s cheering section, at the Ilomecominii (iame, November ' ■2. . Starting i rimarily as an experiment, it is on its way to becoming another one of the traditions of the school. Moving indoors for the winter .season, the six cheerleaders contributed much to the sucee.ss of the basketball Icain. In the latter i)art of Ihc basketball season, the spectators were entertained by the acrobatic fcals of Stoner and Stevens in leading the yells. In addition to (he organized cheering at athletic games, the ( liccilcadcrs were hel|)ful in other ways. They parlic-ii)atcd in the pep i-ally (he night l)cfore the Homecoming (iamc. and led the students in a snake dance around a Inigc i)onfire. " Xick " Carter reestablished Ihc old custom of condncling a cheering class for tlx- l- ' reshmen and leaching them the yells and songs. This custom has lain dormant since the al)olilion of " rat rules. Because of the support given Carter by the mendters of the Freshman Class, the cheering was of a smijjpier nalnrc llian il ha been for Mic pa l four years. Altogether, it has been a most successful year, and il i lio|)C(| Ihal Ihe newly awakened school spirit will conlimie to flourish. •« 150 i MAJOR SPORTS A ft ' ' ' I ' KNHOD KITTKNHOrsK CllUI-inui KNOCHE CRKCCA ( AI.I.AFIAN Mrl.AIUilll.lN VKACiKR IIKNNKH MIMON HAWKINS HUADLEY NELSON SIMI ' SON WEBB A. ROBEKTSON HAY SMITH CAUKOTT CKAHAM STALFOHT WimiYEU MAYHEW J. nilUS THll.l ' ((III.KIIAN lUZIC KA SILUEll B. BUSCHER GOLDMAN YIN( ENT SNYDER BISCHER SACHS ENNIS McCAW CRETZ VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD ) ' r.v. on Same Ponitinn St n(i l U ' t. III. .!, ,■ .LiMiis Kiinis Kn.l 1 18+ .5-11 l!l Hcrnii ' HiiscIht Kn.l I 17.5 (i 1!) •Carl Slalfiirl Kn.l 1 IM (i li) Donal.l I lav Kn.l ;i KiH .5-11 •21 John Nrayhrw Kn.l :i l(i7 C. 2. ' ! ( ' lla . Uitlinhoiisc Kn.l i 171 .5-11 21 E(1. Millinn Tackle 1 1!)(( .5-11 20 •CharlrsCallalian Taekle 1 1!).-. (i- ' 1!) Kiifiis Vinicnl Taekle 3 I HO (i--2 2( ' I ' liiis. McLaughlin Taekle 1 ' il.i .5-10 20 Jos. Coiilchan Ta.kle 1 ISI (i 21 Arthur Hii l(lin);ton Taekle 1 ■iUi (i 18 John Simpson C uarti :t IHO r -nyi 21 •Wall.r Ura.ll.-y Gnaril 1 •iOl (i-1 21 •LntliiT Ciohhiian (tnar.I ■2 l(i-i .5-0 2.S •William (iarrott (inar.l 1 170 .5-0 20 Stewart MiCaw (inar.l .J 17.i .5-1 IM 21 Snni SillxT (iuar.l 2 IHl (i 1!) BrnianI ( ' nnimings (iiiar.l 1 l(i .5-11 20 Ailam I ' liinKl (inar.l •2 ISl . " — 7 22 Jaiiirs Uolx-rtson (inar.l :i 17 " . (i-i 2!1 Frank (hrislhilf Guard 1 ISl .5-10 1!) •Thomas V.I 1) Center i 17!) (i 21 •Harr.v (In-lz Center 1 1(1.-) .5-i()yj 1!) Kraiik Hawkins Cuter •i Kid .5-8 22 •Alton Uusrli.T Ba. ' k :i 17(1 li 2+ •Karl Wiclmvi-r Kaek 1 l.)H .5-10 20 •Di.k Nelson Maek 4 l(i.- .5-11 20 •Willis U,nn.r Kaek :i 170 .5-1113 2:1 •Jim- Crccca Hack ■i KiO .5-10 21 •Uolicrl Snydrr Hack . ' 1 1(17 ■,-wA 22 •fii ' Drn " ' Sach.s linc ' k 1 l!ll .5-!) 20 •Charles ai-ner Haek 1 IHO (S 20 Ura lv Smith Itaek 1 IK) 5-8 18 Jolin (hristhilf Haek I KIH .5-11 1!) •L -tt T men iltsvill. ' . M.1.1 Wis. ( Horn. ' , Wooilliriilge, N.J.) M.I.) From Umti linin.h. N.J. Western Iligh. D.C. Baltim. r. ' Citv ( ' ollef;i ' Central IliKli.D.C. Central lligh. D.C. Balliinnr. ' City College Barrin MT Iligli Loy.ila High. Baltimore Devilt S.h.iol. I). C. (II..ni.-. II St. J.ihn ' s . i-a.l.-my. D. ' lali.-l LaSall. ' Institute. Cnmla ' rlan.l. M.l Central IliKli. D. C. (Il.mie, College Park, Md.) Teeli Ilifili. D.C. Mi ' D.inii). ' li Sihool, Baltimore Te.h IliKli. D.C. Central High, D. C. (Il.am ' . Knowill East High. l{o h.-.ster, N.Y. Baltiiniirc ( ily C.illege St. John ' s I ' r.p. 1). C. (H..ni. (ir. ' . iilirier, Va. M. . (Home lialtim.ir. ' City C.illi ' ge I ' rii ' M.ls Sihool. Halt im. ire Wesl.rn High. D.C. T.-.h High. D.( . Hvallsvill. ' . M.l. High W. ' st.rn High. D.C. Hai;.rsl..wii High. M.l. T. h High. D.C. T. ' .h High. D.C. Barring.r High. .Ni ' wark, N.J. Hag.Tsl.iwn. M.l. High T.-.h High. D.C. Baltim.ir. ' City ( ' .illege Ballimori ' ( ' ( ollege Krien.l.s Sihuol. Baltimore Chew (has.-. Md.) Wa..hingt..n. D.C.) loii Simpson WiDMYER RESULTS OF 1933 FOOTBALL GAMES September 30— Maryland, 20; St. John ' s, 0. (At College Park) October 7— Maryland, 0; Virginia Tech, 14. (At Norfolk) October 14— Maryland, 0; Tulane, ' -20. (At New Orleans) October 21— Maryland, 13; V.M.I., 19. (At Lexington) October 28— Maryland, 7; Western Maryland, 13. (Byrd Stadium) November 4 — Maryland, 0; Virginia, 6. (At Charlottesville) November 11— Maryland, 7; Duke, 38. (At College Park) November 18— Maryland, 27; Johns Hopkins, 7. (Homewood, Baltmiore) November 25— Maryland, 33: Washington and Lee. 13. (At College Park) December 2 — Maryland, 0; Florida, 19. (At Tampa) VARSITY FOOTBALL Maryland ' s football team won only three of its ten games during the 1933 campaign but no one familiar with the conditions that were faced was in the least disappomted at the showing. In fact, those on the " inside " were pleased because a team that was in the process of rebuilding finished in a manner that indicated that the season ' s work had accomplished a great deal towards putting out a highly capable combination in the Fall of 1934. Two of Maryland ' s victories were scored in its last three contests. Hopkins was beaten on November 18 in Baltimore, 27 to 7, but the highlight of the campaign came a week later when Washington and Lee was handed a rude jolt on Homecoming Day with the count being 33 to 13. It probal)ly was the biggest upset scored during the season in the South Atlantic section. That day, the Old Liners would have been tough for any team in the South or East, and they showed their mettle by coming back and running rough shod over the Generals after they had two toucli- downs scored on them early in the game. Maryland also played fine football on December 2 in the game with Florida in Tampa, the line showing the same sterling performance that it did against Washington and Lee, but a couple flaws in the backfield defense gave the " Cators enough edge to win. Walters, Mamujcr •8 153 WiDMTER STARTING TODCHDOWN DASH AGAINST W. L. The most encouraf ' ' ing phase of the season was the developineiit of the Hne which was made up ahiiost entirely of soplioniores. six of whom are expected to l)e avaihihle next Fall. And with the hacks that were left from 19. ' 5 ' 3 and the exceptional talent tluit came up from the yearlinys. the Old Liners should he well fixed all down the hne for thelO-.uame 1 ). ' }4 card. laryland ' s third victory was registered at the expense of a good St. John ' s team that made one of the hest records that have been compiled hy the .Vnnaj olis clan in years. AN ith any kind of breaks, Maryland might easily have added a couple more victories hut the team was just green enough to have inexperience cause blunders that proved costly in close games. In its inex])crienced array. Maryland had some gridders who I)layed conspiciously, among them: Karl Widmyer. back: John Simj)- .son, guard: and Louis Knnis. end. who were j)icke(l on every All-State -Sr Nelson MlM ) Wmiii Callahan ]. ' ,[ CrBCCA on WAT TO SCORE AGAINST HoPKIXS eleven selected by the Baltimore papers. Widmyer also was placed on the All-District of Columbia area team to be the only Old Liner honored. Tom Webb, center, and Ed Minion and Charles Callahan, tackles, were others placed on some All-Maryland teams. Webb was on most of them, either as a first or second selection. However, he is the one member of the regular forward wall who will not be available next season. He left school at the start of the second semester. Maryland made a thrilling play against Duke that went down in the football record books as the greatest feat of its kind accom- plished during the 1933 season. With the ball on the Old Liners ' I ' -yard mark, Dick Nelson faded back and tossed a " S-yard pass to Willis Benner, another backfield player, and the latter sprinted the rest of the distance to a touchdown. However, he had no easy path to the goal, as he cleverly faked his way past three big Duke backs ikbM B. BUSCHER EXNIS GUETZ Bradley •s 155 »■ RossiTER OF Duke finds going tough against Old Line Sa( IIS to turn the trick. In every respect it was one of the keenest bits of the country ' s grid campaign. Wiihnyer, with ' 55 points, was the heading scorer of the team. lie crossed the hist chalk mark five times and kic-ked as many extra points. He was ahnost " away " a numl)er of other times for scores that might hav( turned the tide Maryhind " s way. Tlic OKI Liners phiyed nuich good football in every game, and this, with the fact that great strides were made in the rebuilding of the Maryland forces for another .season, left no lament for 1933, .Vnothcr notable occurrence was the withdrawal from active coaching by 11. ( (Cm-ley) IJyrd after tweidy-oiie years of success. He with Jack Fabcr, Hoy Mackcrl ;iiid " Rosy " Pollock composed a Football lioard that ran the lO.S.S team but starting with practice this Si)ring Faber took up the reins with Mackcrl ;is line ciiiich. That is Uennkk CuEcrA (m I.IIMAN • ],■)() .■ Webb intercepting Tulane pass in New Orleans how they will work next Fall. But moral and mental support assuredly will come from the viee-presdient of the institution. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1934 St. Johns of Annapolis at College Park. Washington and Lee at Lexington, Va. Navy at Annapolis. Virginia Tech at Norfolk. LTniversity of Florida at Baltimore Stadium. University of Virginia at College Park. V.M.I, at College Park. University of Indiana at Bloomington, Ind. Georgetown LTniversity at College Park. Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore. September 29 October 6 Octol)er 13 October 20 October 27 November 3 November 10 November 17 November 24 November 29 Yaeger Stalfort Snyder Hay •« 157 V Habbitt, DvKii. Willis, Vowell, Sothohon A. BuscHEK, ViN-CEXT, SxYi)p:n, B. BusciiEii, Chase MARYLAND ' S 1933-34 VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Vrs. on Name Position Sqi 1(1(1 lit. J 17. Spencor Chaso Forward 3 6-2 149 K( l)erl Snyder Forward 3 5-11 160 l{oy Yowell Forward t (5-1 160 l{iifiis ' iIl(•ont Center ;j (5-2 178 ♦Victor AVi 11 is Center 1 (5-3H 17.5 Alton IJusclicr (iuai-d 3 (i 170 Hernie liusc-lier (Juard 1 (5 173 orwood Sotlioroii Cnard 1 .5-l()K 1.5S Alton Hal)l)itl Forward 1 o 10 loO Leller men Xdnic (i(tnics Chase 18 Snyder IS v.! well Hi ' incent IS A. JJusdier IS ]J. Huselier IS AVillis 11 Sollioron 13 Kahhitt 11 From Business lli ih. 1).( " . (Home. Hiverdale, Md.) Hagerstown. Md. Iliyli AVestern lliiili. D.C. IlyaltsviUe. U . llii;h Newark. Del. Iligli AVestcni High, D.C. AVeslern Ili,-li. D.( Charlotle Hall. Md. Western High, ' t. ' . Points toil SO .■)! 1 U SS S7 •2 4 158 ► Vincent A. BUSCHER VARSITY BASKETBALL A WELL balanced basketball team that had a lot of good days, or more properly nights, and a few bad ones, turned in eleven victories against seven reverses and no one interested in the Old Liners ' destinies had any kick coming. In fact, the uncertainties of the team added some spice to the campaign. However, the quint did not help Coach Burton Shipley to quite live up to his record of 70 per cent victories since he took charge of the jNIaryland basketers eleven years ago. It was just about 60 per cent this time but future foemen doubtless will suffer to put Ship back on his accustomed basis. One of the most brilliant and pleasing successes was scored right at the outset of the campaign when INIichigan ' s husky quintet was conquered, ' 9 to 25, the Terps outplaying the Wolverines from the Big Ten from the start, only a spurt by the invaders near the finish making the count close. In another game outside the Southern Conference realm, the Old Liners took the measure of Catholic L ., 33 to 25, a team that led the area around the Capital City for the season. It was a much prized victory under the circumstances. Western ]Maryland, which won the title in the State League, of which Maryland is not a member, also was trimmed, 49 to 33. Maryland set a fast pace against Conference teams over the Dyer, Manager ■ t 159 »• A MEKHY BATTLE FOR THE BALI, IN CONTEST WITH MICHIGAN S YI)EH stretch of the reguhir season to take six of seven tilts from rivals from witliiii the group. One of the most stirring triuinplis was over Duke, 37 to 33, the Terps scoring 11 points against none for tlie Blue Devils, in the last four niiiuites to turn apparent defeat into victory. Maryland had one of its " off " days in the Conference title tour- ney and howed to Vashington and Lee in the ojiening round, 37 to 45, but it was the Generals who kept on to the clKiniijionship and it was Duke they beat in the final. Bnckey JJuscher was picked on both the All-Washington area and All-State (|uints. Chase was on tlie first mentioned team, while Kufus Vincent, Bernie Buschcr, and 1 )1) Snyder w Me jjlaced on second com- binations. Lowell Mil HKJAN (lAMK SoTHOHON •i 160 f A COUPLE OF EXCITING MOMENTS IN THE GAME WITH V.P.I. Chase, Vincent, Buckey Buscher and Snyder are Seniors and will be lost to the quint next season. They were four of the leading scorers, Vincent setting the pace with 144 points. Bernie Buscher was the fifth cog in the attack and the only regular who will be available for the 1934-35 combination. All these five played in all the games on the schedule. Roy Yowell, who was in all but two games, also will be on hand, as will Norwood Sothoron, who earned his letter, along with Ike Rabbitt and Vic Willis, who missed getting their insignia by a single game. 1$. Buscher Willis C.U. Game Rabbitt 161 ( iiciTTv. Wkuku, Schwautz, McCaw, Stalkort, IIkhhsi.kh, Mi Aimv, IlAinidW Haiihis, HAnrofK, Carroll, Hawkins, Wkhh, Wai.lkk VARSITY BOXING SQUAD Joe Harris 115 Harry Carroll 125 VilIiam Waller 115-125 Iticliard Babcock 135 Walter Wehl. 135-145 Mortiiner Scliuartz 135 Harold Burns 145 JollII K illlS 145 Milloii Al)arl)aiK-l 145 Lof an WelxM- 145 Lyman IcAliox ' 155 John Bourke 155 Frank Hawkins 165 Stewart MeCaw 175 Mack Herhslel. 175 Carl Stalfort Heavy. 1!)3 A1 Farrell Heavv. v ' (»l Senior Senior Soph Soph Soj)h Soi)h Junior Soph Soj)h Soph .liiiiinr .Innioi ' Soph •lunioi ' S()j)h Soph Junior Washinf»ton, D.C Cambridge, Id. Silver Spring. Aid Washington. D.C Vienna. Md. New York City Washington. D.C Washington. D.C Jersey City. X.J. Oakland. Md. Wasliinglon. D.C Washington. D.( " Hyallsville. Md. Rochester. . ' . Washington. ).( Baltimore. Md. Washiiiiilon. D.C, ' lnehgil)lc until second semester. Jatuiary ' ■24. 162 McCaw McAboy Fahrem, VARSITY BOXING Winning a Southern Conference individual title, taking second place in the team competition of the championshij) tourney and capturing six out of eight matches in the regular campaign, the Old Line boxers, commanded by Lieut. John W. Harmony, coach, may well be proud of their achievements. Stewart McCaw, " the fighting Irishman, " battling in the 175-pound class, was the Terp to gain a crown in the Conference meet. And in winning, he defeated in the final Lew Martin of Washington and Lee, a boxer who twice before in dual matches had kayoed him. Lyman McAboy, leader of the Old Liners in the regular season, a 155-pounder, and Al Farrell, heavyweight, were the others to reach the final in the tourney in which Maryland entered only four men. Farrell won the greatest fight of the meet when he disposed of Stephens of North Carolina State in the semi-finals. Maryland ' s most notable and most surprising triumph of the season was scored over Western ]Maryland, a match in which it was not given an outside chance to win. However, Maryland upset all the " dope " and took the first five bouts to gain the verdict before the Terrors could halt the rush of the Old Liners. In addition to the eight regularly scheduled matches, Maryland battled Rutgers 4-all in an informal meet at New Brunswick in which the Old Liners used freshmen in six of the bouts. Harold Burns, ace of the 1932-33 team, came out of " retirement " to help Maryland conquer Western Maryland, but the clever 145- pounder appeared in only one other bout. Without sufficient training, he lost a decision to Sides of Duke, one of the finest boxers in the South. Crottt, Manager •« 163 »• Wai.i.er (on rifjlit) .staktim; Old Linehs to victory ovicu Western ' Md. (ariioi.i. Other activities preventefl liiin from hoxiiii; ' regularly. Tlien. too, Al Farrell, regular heavyweight, was out of school until the start of tiie second semester. This made the task of Coach Harmony and the team more difficnil and their uinisual success more commendal)le. McAboy might easily have had a clean slate for the season and a Southern Conferen ce title with it. He lost a hairline decision, that might easily have gone either way. in the meet with .Vrmy and it was generally conceded that he would have won the Conference final had a cut he received over the eye in the semi-finals not reopened and pre- vented him from being at his best. .Vs it was he was shaded hy the })arest of margins. Haihoik Stalkoht Wallkii •« 1()4 Al Farrell, Md., defeats Ken Stephens, N.C. State, in semi-finals Stewart McCaw, Md., light-heavy wins championship over Lewis Martin, W. L. Harmony and his charges not only had a successful season but they built up a squad that should make the going easier in 1934-35, as Harry Carroll, 1 ' 25-pounder, is the only boxer who goes out with the graduating class and (juite a bit of talent will come up from the fresh- man outfit. Although the yearlings did not have a schedule, a number of them were in training all during the varsity campaign. Burns, too, may rejoin the team another year. During the two years he has been in charge of the Old Liners, Harmony has compiled the enviable record of ten victories, three ties and two defeats. Considering the greenness of the material at hand and the caliber of competition met, this is remarkable. Webb Burns Herbsleb Hakhis •8 165 »• r m P ? w " Am fer i._i T ■ mK wT f •■ t J T , M Mffi 1B{ b ' TSifci r 29hhii1 i b r B T — M I M ■jk BCr ' ■vli Pi Eiflfl . m p H w fl ■ML K s ' lHIi iji ' i ■t i vHj 1 H MM Hi H H I BB D I V 9 H " f m i • " ■u ' ' - ' ■ • " r.i-iiii.ii 1 ni.i,- i:i.i. luur -nmikii in(i:m ii.iii:it i.wi- knck iii: uomiikii nwi- SOTHUHON HKUOI.l) (lt()ri I1AU(()(K HAItHIII f ( HKIS IIIU.K HI HNS S( II Al 1 KK BRILL F. CIIKISIIIII.I- VAK(;KR SCIIAM ' IMAl " THII L S MMIIIHIN VARSITY LACROSSE SQUAD .V( »(( ' Position ) rs. (Ill S(iiin l llrii lil 11 ■(■ ( From Carl I ' fau (ioal ;$ . ' ) 7 l(i. Wasliinfjton, D.C. John Heroic! (loal -2 5- -11 188 Relay. Md. (Severn) Holx-rt Snyder Point 3 5- -11 170 Haiierstown, Md. Leonard Hoiniirn F.I). 2 6-2 17.5 Maltiniore Cit - College Sam Silber ( .P. 3 6 18 2 iJaltimore City Collefje Norwood Sr)tlioroii Center 3 5 in 158 Charlotte Hall. Md. Henry Scliaaf 1 )efen.se -I 5 8 1(52 Kllicott City James C ' rotty Defense ;} 5- -8 140 Towson, Mil. Riifiis Vincent Out Home :5 6- -2 17!) Hyattsville. Md. Ramsay ' I ' lioinas S.. . •i 5- -7 144 Tow.son, Md. Harold Hums S.A. 2 5 -9 148 Washinjjton, D.C. I ' ieree Mc( ' iililiin Attack 1 5- -8 1.53 Malliniorc City Collejie FHOM nm FIH SH LV ■ SC lAI) ydiiif Position flciilht W ' riijht From George SdiatVer (Joal : H .u Tow.son, Md. James Hart Defense «-2 1«(» Baltimore (McDonof;hi Louis Knilis Defense .5 11 IKH i.on.i; Branch. N.J. Ed. Minion Defense 5 fi I!).-) Barrin ;er Hij;h, Newark. N.J Brooks Hra lley 1 )efense ( 2(14 Baltimore (McDono«hi diaries F. ' ae;;e Defense (i I.S.) Mallimore Cil. - Ci llei;e Henry Knoclie Defeii.se fi 2 170 Catonsville. Md. Corbin ( " oggswell 1 )efen.se 5 11 KiS Baltimore (MeDononii) John Christhilf Out Home .J 11 172 Baltimore i Fric-nds) Herbert Hriil F.A U2 Baltimore City College Hernie Hiischer S.A. I7:t Washington. D.C. Alton liabbitt ( ' .•nler .-. 11 1 K, Washington. D.C. Frank ( liristhilf . tta k .-. II l.M li.illiniorc 1 l- ' riends) Walter Webb Attack . 1 1 1:: ienna. Md. John K. (Jac-k) Falter. IHnrh. W lleagy. . [ssisldiil ( itiirli. I l(i(i k- Dc-n el Da is, MaiHUjvr. -OTHOHON Pf.u- Snyder VARSITY LACROSSE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. 0pp. April 7 — Harvard University at College Park 9 .S April 14 — Mount Washington Club at College Park 4 0 April 21 — Washington College at ( ollege Park 6 April is — Vale University at College Park 12 May 5 — St. John ' s College at College Park 3 8 May 12 — U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 6 f6 May 19 — .Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore 5 8 Extra period. f 2 extra periods. M -ARYLAND ' S lacrosse team did not reach the standard of past years in the season that ended on May 19 in the BaUimore Stadium when a fighting Okl Line ten went down before Johns Hopkins, 5 to 8. But despite the fact that it w as the first time in seven years tliat the Okl Liners failed to con- quer one of their major state foes, taking two of them in each of six seasons. However, the season was by no means uninteresting and only against St. John ' s did the Terps fail to play lacrosse of good quality. It was the St. John ' s tilt that was the sad spot of the campaign, but for some reason or other, the team just didn ' t have it that day. And as it w-as Field Day, Jack Faber ' s pupils picked out a poor time to be so badly ott ' form. In addition to bowing to Johns Hopkins, a team that possessed oodles more skill and experience, and St. John ' s, the Old Liners lost a 4 to 6 overtime battle with INIount Washington, the country ' s best club combination, and staged a stirring 6 to 6 deadlock with Navy at Annapolis that went two extra periods before it was decided to call oft ' hostilities. Maryland appeared to have the Navy game well in hand, leading 4 to 0, when Bus Pfau, ace goalie, was injured and had to retire for a time. It was his temporary loss that undoubtedly cost the game. How- ever, as it played in the last half, the Navy presented the best stick coml)ination it has shown against the Terps in recent years. And it was a game out of which both sides got a lot of " kick. " Dkxzel Davis, iliinuiiir ■ ! 167 »• J. (lim.STllII.K W IIUING ON IIaKVAUI) .1. ( ' IIIIISTIIII.F A l)ri.ii ' lit spot to rrfU ' ct ui)oii is that Maryland made a Ix ' tter show inn ai aiiist Mount Wasliiugtoii and Johns Jopkins than any oth( r team tliat phiNcd hoth of thcin. In fact the Old Liners after the first five minutes outplayed the clubmen uj) to the overtime j)erio(l and with any kind of a hreak would have won in regulation time. The Old Liners also forced Hopkins to come from behind to gain the edge, scoring in the first five miiuites. It might, inc-idenlally. be mentioned here that Hopkins and Mount ashington had a great battle, the collegians tieing the count just before the regular sixty minutes of play was up and getting two goals in an extra j)erio(l lot i-iumph. S to (i. The tine Old Line lick team of l!). ' ?, ' } was pretty well rid lled of •I KJS 1- Yale goalie stops Vincent ' s shot attack men and it was the building up of an offense that held back the 1934 outfit. The men Faber had at his command simply lacked the experience to come through in one season, and although the defense was strong, the inability of the attack to keep the ball its normal amount of time, put too much of a burden on the Terp defenders and too little pressure on the rivals. Rufus Vincent, in home, who played consistently from start to finish, was the only real veteran in the attack, and missing from the array of attackers was a real " feeder, " the rarest of finds in the pas- time. Someone like Vinnie Colosimo would have made the Old Liners a much more dangerous outfit. Faber will start the 1934 campaign with the shoe shifted from one jtumtm m 1!. BuscnEH Burns i{ Aiinn r ■« 169 »• e Olii l.rM:nsT KK i) i.i. mc) i Mr. W vsiii ; ' ii)N foot to another. Tliis year it was the attack and next year lie and Al Ileagy api)arently will have to do a lot of work to l)rin the defense iij) to the standard. Among those wlio liave played their last laero.sse for Maryland are Pfau, goal tender; Boh Snyder, point; and Norwood Sothoron. second defense, and i)ossil)ly Sam Silher. cover point. The first three have had their allotted three seasons in the game, l)nt it is pos-sible that. Silher. who has another year coming to liim in liolh foot- l)all and lacrosse, may return next fall. Vincent is the oidy attack man who will he lost hy graduation and Charlie Kllinger. rated as among the hest lacrosse i)roducts in the state, will move up to the varsity from tlie Freshman s(|iiad. If Silher returns, he and Komhro will give Faher a good micleiis Maim lllKOI.I) •I 170 1- - ..f St. Johns " goalie makes great save for a defense. He also has Jim Hart, Henry Schaaf and Lou Ennis, who saw action in several games this year, and Buddy Yaeger and Corbin Coggswell, who played some fine lacrosse in the scrimmages. John Christhilf. the sophomore out home, was the leading scorer for the 1933 ten. He chalked up 13 goals, scoring in six of the seven contests. Mncent was next in line with 9, also failing to count in only one game. Sothoron was third with 7 markers and the others counted as follows: Ramsay Thomas, 4; Herb Brill, 3; Ike Rabbitt, Harold Burns and Frank Christhilf 2 each, and Bernie Buscher, Rombro and Snyder 1 apiece. Bkill ( H..1 n BATTLINt. I OH HAi.L i Si. .Inli _ t.A.MK •3 171 f -IIIl ' I.K I.OUK YOWKI.I. MKUI.KK I ' llVSKX (I.AKK MKHK MAN K.NdX WILLIS Ul lil.K HE.NDKHSON HHAULKV HKNNKU NKLSON ItlSCIlKR ClIAs-E SMITH. mn«- .( LOVE KAUOW M.AHdV WOI.I ' CHIMIIUIS VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Xamc Position Vrs. mi Siiiiad ll ' rif ht l rifiht From Hol) Love C.-P. Ontfie Ider J 14H : s Siixer Sprinji ' s. M( . Stephen Physioc Pitcher 2 162 6-2 Baltimore. Md. ♦Riilpli Hiil.l ' e Pitcher 3 185 6-2 Poolesville, Md. Nick Morrvniaii Pitcher 1 160 5-11 Cockeysville, .Md. Al Karicll ' Pitcher 2 204 6 Washiiifiton, I).C. (Gonz if;a) Spcin(r Chase 1st hase 3 149 6-2 Hivcrdale. M !. i(ti r Willis 1st hase, |)il (her 1 175 6-6 Newark, Del. nVilliani Wolf •■211(1 hase 3 UO 5-5 Washinjiton. D.C. K(iiiu-(li Karow . ' 5nl hase 2 150 5-8 Paltimore, Md. l)i k Nels.,1. Shortstop 2 175 5-11 Washin.nlon, D.C. ( ' 1 Veil 1 Ilarrj ' Gretz Sliorl t((p 2 158 5-11 Washinfj;ton, D.C. (Tech) I,. man McAboy . ' {rd hase 2 158 .5-10 Washinuloii. D.C. (Kastern) AII .n |{ns her Center field 3 173 Washim lon. ).(. ' . (Western) iVlc Chumtms lii ' iil ticl.l 2 140 5-8 Washiiifiton. D.C. (Central 1 Willis Mi-nncr liiKhl lield 3 170 .5-11 Wasiiinulon. D.C. (Tech) Don |{ra llc_v Catcher 1 1.50 .5-10 Chevy Cha.se, Md li). ' W Letter . rieii. KI{()M 1 !):i ! F1{1 UMAX ( l M) Xamc Position II nijlil ii ht From Lester Tn ker Pil ' hcr l.-)S . " i Id .Mier.leen. M.l. Herman McdUr Pitcher lH.i . " ) II Washin ' toii. 1).( ' . Harry (lark Catcher l.-.s . " 1 1 ' i Pel . ir. Md. William Henderson Outfielder 1(10 (i .Vherdeen, Md. 11. M. Shipley Coach. Stanley Lore, . ' liiiiiifir r 7Z Ruble A. iiLSLlIEH Physioc VARSITY BASEBALL RESULTS OF THE SEASON April 5 — Cornell University at College Park April (i — Cornell University at College Park April 7 — I ' niversity of Mrginia at Charlottesville April 9 — Duke University at Durham, N.C April 10 — Richmond at Richmond, Va April 11 — William and Mary College at Williamsburg April 13 — University of Virginia at College Park April 20 — W ' ashington and Lee University at Lexington, Va. April 21 — V irginia Military Institute at Lexington, Va. U. of M. 1 5 3 . , (Rain) 2 3 8 (i April 25 — Richmond University at College Park 11 April 28 — Virginia Tech at College Park 8 1 — Duke University at College Park 1 2 — U.S. Naval . cademy at Annapolis 8 5 — West Virginia University at College Park 15 7 — Washington and Lee at College Park 13 9 — Western Maryland College at College Park 9 11 — Virginia Military Institute at College Park 8 12 — Washington College at Chestertown, Md 9 15 — I ' niversity of North Carolina at College Park (Rain) 16 — Washington College at College Park 9 17 — William and Mary College at College Park 10 innings. May May May May May May MaV May May Mav A ()i,p. 0 10 5 5 U WELL balanced baseball team that captured its last eight games to finish with H wins against 5 los.ses, gave laryland the best diamond record it has boasted in years and earned for H. Burton Shipley, Old Line coach, and his players a large niche in the sports year of 1933-34. This accomplishment came after none too good a start, as hampered by the worst early spring weather in years, the Terrapin nine was late in getting in trim and dropped three of its first five contests. A little simple arithmetic will show that in order to compile such a fine mark, the Old Liners capturetl 12 of the 14 last games. Maryland ' s record in games with fellow members in the Southern Conference assured it of at least second place within the group, in which it won 7 of 8 games. North Carolina and Duke, the other out- standing teams, were going into a three-game series as this was written, and if the latter won two of the tilts the Old Liners would gain first place. If North Carolina took two, as it was favored to do, Maryland would be an easy second. Ralph Ruble, handicapped l)y having only one good hand, and Steve Physioc and Vic WiUis carried the pitching burden for the Old Liners. Ruble, standing 6 feet and weighing over 190 pounds, proved to be the ace hurler, winning all his seven games and swinging the bat with one hand, compiled a remarkable average of 379, the second best on the team. •« 173 f Lore, Manager Willis sakf. at tiiihh, im(ii i ItALLV ACiAINST V.I ' .I. - % ' MiAiioY i,LS(J.N Pliysioc. who rescued Ruble from defeat in the only contest in whicli the latter yot in real trouble, won 4 lianies and lost ' i, while iiiis boasted a clean slate witii 15 wins. I ' hysioc i;ot some touf ii breaks or he mi ;ht easily have won two of the tills lie lost. AVillis also i)Iayed first and the outfield. Mob Love, labeled " Brotherly " by his teanunates. was the jack-of-all-trades and master of them all. Duriiij; the cam- j)aif ii, while he was batting .. ' ?!)? to be the leader of the uanu. Love caui ht, played the infield and outfield and |)ilched in a couple iames. He measured uj) anywhere he was put, " just one of those country ball ])layers " " sonu ' one remarked. Bnckey Huschcr, far roviufi; outfielder with a slronj; arm, was the second best batter among ' the ref ulars, poundiny the l)all for a ..S7() average and acting ' as ca])tain along with Willie Wolf. Wolf, who covered second b ase in almost fault- ■ Ul M W.ii.i • 174 • miismi - - - Love anu Chask cu u da.ses bit Tehi ' s i!Kat Cdknell less style, also hit . ' Sod. Dick Nelson, shortstopper, with .311, and Lyman McAboy. hot corner guardian, who clouted .319, were the other big guns of the attack. Willis Benner, in the outfield and Spencer Chase, lanky first sacker. were the others to see duty in most of the games. Chase gave a lot of extra assistance to his brother infielders l)y stretching in vari- ous directions to grab what seemed to be unsnarable throws. Harry Clark also got into a number of clashes back of the plate. Chase, Wolfe, Buscher, Benner, Ruble and Physioc are members of the graduating class. This will leave some real gaps, with the pitch- ing problem being the toughest to solve. And while " Buntem " " Watkins and " Rosinki " " Pollock will send some good men up from the yearling crop, the slab talent they will send along does not include any Rubles or Physiocs. l.dVE k Wit .Ml,lil,l-,l; •! 175 »• EPl ' LEY CoacA i.liVlUM iiU.III (,IHI1- iUMn (i|,lA |i il-— ll.l. Iil l,l, Wl.l.li . l CAl.l.l HKIl li(il i 111 l( ll l l (jimi| KVAXS SANFOKI) liKAl.l, IMKIllKH M AlliKK liKKKS SdNKN ARCHKK Sl.VK WIDMVKK ASKUO Al.l.lSON ( l INN I.OIZKALX CKONIN JUNKS l)K K.N ' DUltl " SUNKN VARSITY TRACK SQUAD, 1933-34 iitnf Eviiil Ynir. on Stjuitil From •Karl WidmyiT 100. ■i ' 20 i Ilagerstown •Rolii-rt Scmi-n 440, 880 3 Washington, D.C. (Central) E I Qiiiiiii 100, 340, 440 3 Washington. D.C. ' rech ' •Warren K iin.s 440 2 llvallsviUe •Rob.Tt Arclu-r 440. 8H0 2 Bel Air. .Md. •C ' dmcliiis Croniii 440. SSO. pole vallll 3 Joppa. Mil. C ' lllvsllT ( " isM ' U 440 1 Kllieott City. .Md. JoMpli (iallilu-r 8S0 2 Wasliington. (Central t ' DonaM Aslitoii .Mill-, i miles 2 Milfonl. D.l. l)iiii);las l)i-vcnili rf •2 miles 3 Washington. (Central i Kvcri-llc Jones ■i miles 3 (ieriiiantown. Md. K.lwanI Aiild i miles 3 llyallsviU.-. Md. .Inllll Talcdlt 4 miles 2 Washiiiglon. D.C. l aill liowtTS 4 miles 2 Ilagerstowii. Md. Kul, KoiirliiT Hurdles, high jiim|i. pole vault 2 Washington (Central ' Viii!iilil ' I ' lioinpsipn lliirilles. hroad jump 2 ItelK.I.elh. Del. l, ip Kaiilenan lli di jiiiiip 3 Diindalk. Md. Temple Jarrell ili di jiiiiip 2 llyallsviU.-. M.I. " ( iinrad Allisim Javelin 3 Washiiiglon (C.-iitral Williaiii (iraliuni Javelin 1 Wa-hinglon. D.C. I ' anl I ' feitr.T Javelin 1 Aiiiiap.ilis. Mil. Josepli Ciinlrlmn Shot, diseus 1 Ciimherlan.l. Mil. Ja.k Il.rl.sleb Discus, javelin 1 Wa«hinglon. D.( . •I!»:t;i Ix-tlpr winners 1 UOM I.ASTSF,. S() S KltKSIIM AN St I AD Xttnw Eiini From Mill! Sullen 100, -lii) Washington. D. C. (Central) Si-lliy Frank 440, 880 l,.-a eiiworth. Kansas llielianl I,i ( ' 140 llyaltsville, Md. liii ' liaril Manner W. S80 Washington, D.C. Central) Alton Sanfnrd 880 Chew Chase. Mil. (H.-C.C.) Kieliiinl N ' ollanil 8811 Washington, D.C. (Teeh) James Mililiell S80. pole vault Kllieott Citv, M d. William lleall 880. mile Uoekville, Md. Jolin J. A-ero Mile Washington, D.C. (Tech) Kolierl SIve Hurdles. Itroad jiiinp Washington. D.C. (Ka.stcni) Willar.l Hi.rs Hurdles. Iiroail jump, high jump W:i«liiiiglon. D.C. OVeslcrn) Will.nr Dinall High jump, pole vault Daiuas.iis. Mil. I inari| Sinilli Broad jump, javelin Washington, D.C. (Teoli) (travsoii Sle -ens Javelin l-rederiek. Mil, Hav liarlejmes I ' ole vault Washington, D.C. (Cenlml) (ieorpe Saelis .■shot, discus Washington, D.C. iTeeh) (iear.v Kpp e.v, Coach KrnesI Woodin. Miiiiiiiirr • I7() )• (J I I N N Evans R. SoxEx VARSITY TRACK April April April April April May May May May May May RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. 7 — ' irginia Tech at Blacksburg, Va ' ' ' 4 li — Richmond University at Richmond, Va ' ' ■ ' •K il — U.S. Naval Academy, at Annapolis -lo i 27-28— Penn Relay games at PhiUidelpliia: Earl Widmyer first in 100 meters in 10.7, and relay team, composed of Cor- nelius. Cronin. Bob Archer. Bob Sonen, and Warren Evans, won mile race in 3:22.7. 30 — University of V ' irginia at College Park ' JO .5 — William and Mary ( ollege at College Park 50 12— V.M.I, and Washington and Lee at College Park in triangular meet : U. of M. 56; W. L., -13; V.M.I., 27. 16 — .Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore 86J3 19 — Southern Conference meet at Duke University. Team third with 30 points. Earl Widmyer first in 100 yard dash in :09.9 and second in 220; mile realy team (Cronin. Archer, R. Sonen and P ' vans) won in 3:23.4; R. Sonen second and Archer fourth in 8S0; Beers seccmd in broad jump and fifth in low hurdles; Evans third in 4-K); Boucher tied for third in high jump. 22 — Catholic University at College Park " 0 30 — Team in D.C. A.. .U. title meet at Catholic University Opp. ,52 801 6( 76 39?( 36 rOSSESSING Eai-nVklmyer, sprinter of national repute, and an array of other clever performers, the Maryland track team had a great season, among other things smashing school records right and left. It was the best team the Old Liners have had in years and the best part of it all is that it should be even better next season. Yidmyer, who shone in big Northern indoor meets, took the 100 meters at Penn and won both the Southern Conference indoor and outdoor sprint titles, at 00 and 100 yards, respecti ely, and the relay team, composed of Cornelius Cronin, Robert Archer, Rol)ert Sonen and AVarren Evans, winner of both Conference cham- pionships and at the Penn carnival, were the most conspicuous ath- letes, but quite a few others shared in the glory. In addition the Terps won four dual meets in seven and walked off with a triangular affair with two of its Conference rivals, AVashing- ton and Lee and V. NLL The Old Liners also gathered a big share of the honor.s in the Catholic U. indoor games in Washington, Widmyer capturing the D.C.A.A.U. 50-yard cham])ionship, and other of Coach Swede Eppley ' s charges flashing to the front. Here are the school records that were battered : 100-vard dash: Widmver, :09.8, which he did several times to Woode.n, J n«n.7 r •3 177 »■ in n lli W I N MN ' - Milt M K 111;-. r l ' |; l{i;|, vv-« Dkvkndohf l)oal his old mark of :()!).!). He also tied the i-2() record of -21.4 made hy Henry Matthews in 19- (i. 44()-yard dash: Warren Evans, 4!). 4. Kreakiiiii mark of lit. 4 set hy .Joe Kndslow in MH. ' ). SSO-yard run: Coleman Headley (Freshman). 1 :;)9. loweriiii mark of 1 :.)!). ' •2. made hy Joe Kndslow in liHU. l- O-yard hif h hurdles: Hoh Siye, ], ' ). ' i, hreakiny mark set l) - hin and Willard Heers, his sophomore teamnnite, of 1.5. (i. made in i)Xi. ' ■2 ' -2(»-yard low hurdles: Slye. " iiAl. hreaking ' mark of ' 24. S set hy Leroy Sheriif in 1!) ' 2( and tiecl hy Hill Kinnanion in ]! ;{(). Javelin: Hill (iuekeyson (Freshman). IS. ' } feet ' i} 2 inches, hetler- iny- Hill Supjjlee ' s feat of 17. ' 5 fe " t 4 ' .-, inches set in l!)-2(!. Discus: (iuckeyson. l. ' J.S feel 10 inches, shallerinn recoi-d of 1-2!) feet !) inches, made hy John McDonald in 1!) ' 2!). Mile I ' elav: ( " roiiin. . rcher. U. Sonen and l " l aiis. . ' 5: ' 2 ' 2.7. ' I ' his m.jm Uf RncciiKii Chonin M.VE • ITS tOmm tm ta Allison BEEns Beall lowered mark of 3: ' -23.4, made in W ' -Ui by Leroy Sheriff, Louis Tliomas, Henry Matthews and Joe Endslow. Beers also came within a half inch of beating Matthews, broad jump mark of ' i ' i feet Sj inches hung up in 19 ' ' 28. Eppley had only one insurmountable problem during the past season and this should be overcome another year. He was lacking in capable field talent but the ones he developed during the 1933-34 season and the athletes he will get from the yearlings should plug the gaps. Guckeyson will go a long ways toward solving the puzzle, as he also is a fine shot putter in addition to heaving the javelin and discus, and Harley Drake, a pole vaulter, shows great promise. As Frosh he got as high as 11 feet 6 inches. Joe Ryan, a yearling who scored consistently in the 100 and ' -2 ' -20- yard dashes, should give some great support to Widmyer next season. WlDMYEH M. SONEN lUIIER •(5 179 t- WIL.-(i. KDMIINDSdN MEU)Y ItllOWN KINTon, lUTPERT Kir.lN VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD, 1934 Xame Stewart Hrall .Jaiiu ' s W . Brown Tliailflciis Diiliii ( liarlo K. I ' -dnioiiilson llartilil Fox William S. Mcloy Kolx-rl L. l{ -i l .laiiio L. lliiitoiil Joliii |{ii|)|)crt Tlioiiias WiUoii John iirkcl Vrs. oil SijiKul Nnijlit W ' ciijht 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 1 ;3 2 (i 5-7 .3-9 (i ,•) ! ; 1 •) s (i I Friim l. () Washington. I). C. (Central) 14. Washinuion. !).( " . (Eastern) i;{(i Washington. !).( " . (Western) 1 Kl ( ' anil)ri(l.iie. Md. (H Haltiniore 17(i Wa-hiiiiilon. !).( ' . (Kastern l?aItiinore lialt iinoi ' e 17(1 Washinulon. D.C (Tecli) l.V,» Wasliin ;ton. D.C. 170 Italliniore (Calvert Hail) I (i.-. 1 t:. ' J ISO I- %m ' ZIRCKEL BOPST VARSITY TENNIS RESULTS OF THE SEASON A])i ' il IJr — U.S. Naval . pa icmy at .Vnnapolis April ' 21 — University of Delaware at Newark, Del April i3 — Washington and Lee University at College Park April 28 — University of ' irginia at College Park May a — William and Mary College at College Park May 9 — Western Marylanfl College at College Park May 11 — Washington and Lee University at Lexington, ' a. May I ' J — University of Virginia at Charlottesville, Va.. . Ma.v 1-t — Johns Hopkins University at College Park May 16 — Catholic University at ( )llege Park u, of L Opp. c c 1 . ' 5 :! 8 9 s 1 7 o 1 8 (Rain) 6 3 IVIAR YLA D ' S tennis team.s. with Le.s Bopst, associate State Chemist, as the able faculty atlviser and coach, aided in the tutoring jol) by Kay Blanchard, a net pro, compiled about the best record ever made by an Old Line racket wielding combination during the past season. Bopst took charge of tennis last year in an effort to build the pastime up to a standard on a par with the other varsity combinations of INIaryland and that he did so well in such a short space of time really is remarkable. With only two veterans left from the 1933 campaign — John Zirckel and Tom Wilson — the Old Line netnien won (I to 9 matches played and had one doubles prevented Ijy rain. They won M) out of 81 contests, three of these dropped lieing doubles forfeits to Delaware after the Terps had taken all six singles. Thaddeus Dulin, Jim Rintoul. John Ruppert, Charles Edmondson and Bill INIeloy, next to Zirckel and Wilson, did most of the playing for the Old Liners. All of thein are due to again be on hand in 1934, except the two veteran mainstays. Zirckel, the ace of the squad, doubtless could have made the lacrosse ten had he not decide d to cast his lot with the net team. He was one of the leading lacrosse reserves when he definitelj shifted from cros.se handling to racket wielding. Bopst said it is very doubtful whether he can give any of his time to tennis next season but is hopeful that Blanchard will remain on the job. With the nucleus that remains and the talent that will come up from the Freshman team, the Old Liners should be able to hold their own durijig the 1935 campaign. (t 181 »• VARSITY RIFLE CLUB V A I ' TA I X A H I) ill liis first year al Maryland turned out a good N ' arsity Uillr ' IVain from very little nialeiial. Twenty-tliiee men turned out in Xoveniher and from this small liroup a team that fired seventy matches not iiicludini; the It.O.T.C. and Hearst Trophy matches was selectt ' d. This team won t ' orly-se -en of these matches, while fi ' e were cancelled liy other teams. Four shoulder to shoulder matches were held duriny the season hut two of these pro ' ed inisuccessful. The varsity team has been handicapped hy the lack of i ood raiiye facilities and lack of lime in teaching of the fundamental |)rinciples of ride marksmenship. Ilowexcr. next year with the iinproveiiienis of the range and the possihilitics of an assistant coach wc should ha ( " a t ' ry suc- cessful season. .V l{ifle Team medal was awarded to Anion I,. Mehring for having the highest ax ' crage of 373..5. WINNERS OF THE VARSITY " M " FOR RIFLE N. O. Castle Tracy Coleman H. H. Kvans W. Lanliam K. 11. Fawton (lordon l. Fivingslon . rnoii I . Mchring AV. F. ealc V. A. Fates J. Kolx-rtsoii W. H. Schneider Ilonice ' I ' rolh. MniKuiir •i i I- NEALE WARD MOSSBURG VARSITY RIFLE RESULTS OF THE SEASON February 3 University of Missouri 495 South Dakota State College 484 University of Maryland 499 March 4 University of Kansas 496 University of Georgia 470 University of Maryland 493 February JO Kansas State College 489 University of Nebraska 464 University of Maryland 496 Febniary 17 University of Wichita 480 Rhode Island State College 497 Washington University 448 University of Maryland 490 February ' 2Jf University of Nevada 491 Drexel Institute 494 University of Maryland 499 March 10 Pennsylvania State College 49 ' 2 Indiana University 481 University of Maryland 491 March 17 Cornell University 48 ' 2 University of Michigan 494 University of Maine 491 University of Maryland 493 March 2 Carnegie Technical Institute 499 George Washington University 493 Northwestern University 496 University of Maryland 495 (5 183 »• FRESHMAN SPORTS (ilNTHKH QIK I.KV I- 1. K 1(11 Kit MAnUKWS MAIIIIAS I ' AUK S 11 IMHKAKKU M lU(.A.S DM.V (ioKMI.KV Kl.l.IN(;i:U (iHAMI.ICll (MCKKYSON (,1,(I(KKI{ KDWUtDS (Milt DVKICION (OOKl-: mssAS lllvMH.KY I III K i.i;. .i:n hirki.and KKAl) 1933 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Xame I ' osttloll Daniel Carr Hud .lolili l{iisso Knd HoIktI K. Leiizen Knd William Matthews Knd Paul I ' " ,, (iiiiitlier Knd John IJirkland Tackle Iviward J. (jiiinley Tackle Charles M. Znlick (liiard Williiim W. Edwards ( iiiard AN ' llace (Iranilich (iiiard Charles H. Cooke (iiiard William A. Mitchell (iuard W. S. Schaar Ciiard .Iose|)h (irandinetti (iiiard Kdward .1. l- ' letclier Center Charles I ' ark Center llarrv Swansfni Center Jjuk I). Read Center Ix ' e Morjjan Center John W. (iiickevson l{a k John J. (ior mlcv hack J. !• " ,. SloncKraker hack Kdinoiid ' 1 " . Dalv Mack IJlair Overtoil Hack L. Coleman Ileadley IJack Charles K. I Hinf er Knd-IJack Arthur W. WilHson Rack Rohert Malhias hack I ' ll Ill llrii hl ■ I. ' ' - 165 (i 11 1!) 175 5 11 I!) 18(i «H 17 Hi!) 5 llH 18 178 (J 18 ISO (i . ' 5 oo 1!)() 5-11 18 1S5 - llH 18 -- ' IK 5 S 18 175 5 8 1!) ISO 5 !) 17 -27 ' -2 (i IH 18 175 5 8 I ' l 17:5 5 11 111 l )ll (i 1!) 155 ( 18 151 5 l 18 l(i:! 5 !) -20 1 Ml 5 11 17 ISO (1 18 l!)(l 5 10 18 150 5 11 1!) 185 5 !) ■21 17-2 5 II ' 2(1 1(1(1 5 11 l!l Hi(t 5 loH 1!) 15-. ' 5 10} 40 I 15 5 7} 17 •« 180 »• From Cionzaija Ilijih. H.C. Newton Iliuh, New ' ork City haltiniore City College Charlotte. Md. School Tech lli);li. D.C. Clifton. N.J. Hif;h (loiizaiia Hifih. D.C. Ilout .dale. Pa. Ilijih Tech Ilifjli. D.C. Tech Ilif;h. D.C. Tech llifih. DC. Kriends School, Baltimore haltimore City College Kastoii, Pa. Ilifih Tech Uijih, D.C. Southeastern Hi.uh. Detroit Western Hifih, D.C. Hi;:hlan(l Park Hi di. Detroit Tech Iliuh. D.C. Uethesda. Md. Ilijih Tech Iliuli. y IIaf;erstown, Md. Hijih and Choate. Conn. School Peddie Institute. N.J. Calvert Hail. Baltimore Har ' rave, n. Military . cademy (Home. College I ' ark. Md.) Baltimore City Colle;ic Tech llifih. D.C. Mt. Ranier. Md. U )i x BOZIEMCH DALY GlICKEYSON THOMAS WATERS ELLINGER SCHWARTZMAN MATraAS KELLER CARTER FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Xante Position Age Height Weight All)ert G. Waters Forward 18 6 158 Jack E. Stonebraker Forward 19 5-11 155 Jolm W. Giickeyson Forward-Guard 18 6 180 Fred Thomas Guard 18 6 155 Edinoiid R. Daly Guard 21 5-9 185- Robert B. Mathias Forward 17 5-71 145 Charles T. Keller Forward 20 5-10 184 Charles Ellinger Guard 19 5-11 160 Gerald Groves Forward-Guard 1!) 5-1 IH 160 Daniel J. Carr Center 19 6-1 M 165 Elwyn C. Woodward Forward 19 6-2 165 Edwin McGee Forward 17 6-3 158 George Bozievich Forward 20 5-6 135 Maurice Schwartzniann Center 20 6-1 3 173 Frnm Eastern High. D.C. Choate, Conn. School (Home, Hagerstown, Md.) Bethesda-Chevy Chase. Md.High Tech High, D.C. Peddie Institute, N.J. Mount Rainier, Md. High Middletown, Md. High Baltimore City College Cumberland, Md. High Gonzaga High, D.C. Hyattsville, Md. High Pocomoke, Md. High Takoma-Silver Spring, Md. High Baltimore City College •3 187 t II KKI.I.V KLI.INCKII ZIMIKI.KAN WII.I.IS IIDWIK DOWMN MncllKI.I. MAYNAKl) .?. KKLI.V IIAMMKULIMJ ItUDCKMA.N JOHNSON SILllEUG 11VSU)P MARTIN SCOIT JOHNSON DOKLI.ER RUSSKI.L BENKDICT FLETCHER SMITH JIMMVKIt (II.P FRESHMAN LACROSSE SQUAD RESULTS OF THE SEASON April 41 — WashingtiiM I-a n s,r (lull :il ( ' (illi7;i- Tjiik April i7— St. I ' iuir.s Sc-h()i l of HalliiiKirc iit ( ' (illc ;c I ' arU May 8— Baltimore City CoIU-ki ' at CoUo;, ' " ' I ' ark May 11— Tomi- Institute at CcilU-gf Park May 18 — Haltimorc PDlylrclinic Iiistiluli- at ( ' (il!cj;i- Park ' Extra period. .f M. Opp 5 8 7 8 8 •8 11 ;! (lli Position Yrs. Exp. -I. ' ' ' Ilriijhl Wviyhl .lol.Il I ' . Kelly Cm;,! 4 io ( 162 Melvin S. SillMT), ' (ioal 1 18 .5-11 ■; 180 .Iiilin 1 ' . Mavnard D -feii.se i IS (!-l 17,5 ■liiliu eWeleali Defense 1 lil .)-l 1 180 Edward .1. I ' ' lc-telier Defen.se ' 2(1 li 185 .loliii .1. .liimiiver Defense 1 ' . ' 1 ■ " -llM 165 W illiaiM H. .lohiisMi) Difellsi- ' . ' II li 172 Kvland 1.. Willi, Defense l!l li- ' i 174 .liiliii E. Diiwiii Defense 17 (i-1 170 William W. Martin 1 )efense (1 I!l (i ' -i 160 I ' raiik S. Siiiitli Difinse u 111 . -ll 162 Mi liai-I l.ipinlpardii Defense 3 5-7 160 ( ' liarle II. Ciilp Difense 18 .5-11 155 W. Kennelli S.otl Defense 18 .5-9 145 William Mil.liell .Mlaek « 18 (!-« 260 (harlc-s I- ' . Elliiipr Atl.iek 4 ill (1 170 William T. .lolinsnii . tlaek 1 III li 175 I arl L. Itnirkmau Allaek 1 It) .5-1(1 165 (Idiii liiiwii- AMaek 1 1!) (! 155 KnIiiTt, llamiiMTliind Alla.k 1 18 .5-11 155 l mald E. l)oell T Allaek 4 111 (! 151 Unlierl .Malhias . llaek 17 .5-8M 150 Cliarlesl). Ilvslop . ltaek ■21 .5-10 148 Wrixlil (;. (alder Altaik (1 •ii) .5-10 150 James Kenediel . tlaek 11) .5-8 148 ' I ' liomas E. Uiis.sell . lla k (1 Hi .5-7 IK) i rrp Sc iot}l Hoy.s l itin. Calverl ll.ill. Haltiniore Cily (■|ille ;e lS;illil I ' lily. liallimnre Calnnsville lli .l, Teeli llif;li. Wasliin). ' lon Pol , Baltimore I ' olv. lialliniore Teeli lli ' li. Washinglim llyallsville Ili l. (entral High. Wasliinglnn Uallimnre Cily CilU ' ge West Sid. Iligli. Newark. N.J. Wliitef,.nl. Mil. Centr. ' d High. Wasliinglun Kriends. Kallimore Ualtiniiire ( ' it ( ' ollegi- I ' l.h. l altitn..Ve I ' oly. lialtimnre DonaldMin. ttallinnire Central High. WashingUm I ' rieniU. Haltiniore Mt. liainier Devil I. Washington INily. Kallimore Central High. WasliinKton Kn ' deriek High 188 HAHTENSTEIN WARREN STONEBRAKER DALY WATERS KELLER GRAHAM WRIGHT GEBHART BONNETT WASSERMAN THOMAS PHILLIPS GORMLEY BEEBE PATTERSON IRELAND DITTMAR FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD RESULTS OF THE SEASON April 17— Calvi-rt Hall of B iltimore April 20 — Marhlehead, Massachusetts High at College Park April 21 — Mount St. Joseph ' s School of Baltimore at ( ' ollege Park. April ' 20 — Tech High of Washington at College Park April ' 2() — Hiigerstown. Maryland High at College Park May 1 — Hyattsville. Maryland High at College Park May 3 — Central High of Washington at College Park May 8 — Sherwood High of Sanfly Spring, Maryland at College Park May 10 — Western High of Washington at College Park May 11 — St. John ' s Freshmen of Annapolis at College Park May 14 — Roo.sevelt High of Washington at College Park May 1.5 — Eastern High of Washington at College Park May 17 — Bethesda-Chevy Cha.se. Maryland High at College Park , 10 innings. fj inninS - ' . of M. (),,, (Ram) 9 o 2 5 7 10 8 11 8 (Rain) n .) (Rain) 12 tl (Rain) (Rain) 9 1 Name Charles H. Beehe Warren L. Bonnott William (I. Cranipton Edmond T. Daly Gordon T. Dittmar Charles M. (Jebhart John J. ' tJormley Jacob J. Hartenstein Alfred W. Ireland Charles E. Keller Frank F. Luker James (). Oliver Mortimer Panott ' Jesse D. Patterson Ross W. Shearer Jack Stonehraker Fred B. Thomas James T. Warren Jerome Wassernian Albert ( ' .. Waters Position Pitcher Pitcher Infielder Outfielder Infielder Outfielder Catcher Outfielder Infielder Infielder-Outfielder-Catcher Pitcher Infieldcr-(.)ut fielder Infielder Outfielder Infielder Infielder Catcher-Outfielder Outfielder Pitcher 1st base lleiijhl Wi ' iylit Atie From 5-9 1(!,) 17 Burlington, Iowa 5-9 i;55 ' 20 Tome Institute, Port Deposit, Md. 5-9 UO IS Western High, Washington, D.C. 5-10 UiO ' 21 Peddie Institute, X.J. 5-11 165 18 Forest Park, Baltimore .5-10 135 20 Central High, Wa.shington, D.C. 5-11 190 19 Tech High, Washington, D.C. 6 175 IS New Freedom, Pa. High 5-11 160 18 Forest Park, Baltimore 5-10 188 17 Middletown, Md. High 6 170 19 St. Joseph ' s, Baltimore 5-8 145 IS Preston, Md. 5-8 l;iO 17 JamesMadisonlligh, Brooklyn, .X. ' i ' . 5-11 180 17 Indian Head, Md. High 5-11 l.j.5 18 Tech High, Washingt(m, D.C. 5-llK 150 20 Ilager.stown, Md. High 6 . 160 ' 20 Tech High, Wa.shington, D.C, 5-10 160 21 Central High, Washington, D.C. .5-8 l. ' iS 17 Baltimore City College 6-1 UiO 19 Eastern High, Washington, D.C. •J 189 f YAK II IIKAIM.V I.INDELL KEXNON CilCKKYSON .loIlNSdN •| ' ( « )I,K OI.IVKIt uorssos .m()H(;an UVAN iii:( Ki ' .ii KKISE rERi:rKi,As CHAVES BERN HICKEY FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD, 1934 RESULTS OF THE SEASON l.ofM. Opp. April l;{ — RichiMuiiil I niviTsitv Kirslirii.iii at liiclimond :!! SO April j— Ka.stc-ni Iliuli (if Wasliiiitjtim at CtillcKc I ' iirk I ll ' .- . (i ' j April 3() — Inivcrsity of ' ir ;inia Krcslimcn at (iillctjc I ' ark • " " ( (• May . ' i — (iailiuulct ( ' llc(;c of Wivshinjrtoii al ( ' ollcf!i ' Park il (it) May !)— Haltimorc Polytechnic Institute at College Park 64 i 50 May li— Teeh Hisli of VVasliinKton al ( ,-nr Park :W " 8 May :iO— Team in D.C.A.A I ' , title meet al Calliolie I Diversity Same Kreiit From Marl ill Hccker Sliot Red Hank, X..I. .lilies IJcrii Hiinlk ' s ( " lie y ( ■liasc. Md. l)a i(l (oIliiT Ili ' li juiui) IkTwyii. I ' a. Ili ili Hurley V. Drake I ' ole vault, lin a l jiiini) Eastern Hijjh. Wa.shinnton. D.C. Jfiliii H. Kriiinaiitniiil Hurdles, liifili jniiip Wasliinyloii. D.C. I ' liilip Firiiiiii HK(I Wasiiiii , ' t()ii (,( ' enlral ) Raymond (Jraves -i ' Hl jnin|) Takonia-Silver S|)rinf; Hi«li Joliii W. (iiickeysoti Shot, discus, javelin Helliesda-( ' lie y Cliase, Hij;li Coleniaii Ileadly 880, mile llarj;rave, ' a. Military .Xcademy William Hi key Hiirdle.s Wasiiinnton (Ceiilral) Francis .1. .I( lin.sf)n Shot, di.s -iis, jaxcliii Wasliiii jlon (Centrai) W. S. Keiinoii 140 Newporl News, a. Hijili I.ee M()r ;an tKI Washington (Tech) KlmerOlixcr S|)riiiler. lii .di jiiiiip Wasliiii ' toii (Si. .Vlhan.s) Charles Orciitl Mile Wasliiiijiloii ( ivislerii ) James I ' erepela.s tUt Knfield Hijjh. ' rhomj).sonvillc, ' oiin. John Roiisso.s .laveliii. di.seu.s New Hi ;li. New ' ()rk Cily Michael I{yan S|)riiiler Central High, Washiiiglon, D.C. •« 190 VENNEMANN MAHER ROTHSCHILD GROVES LEE BARBER KRULEVITZ BERiMAN MEHRLING LAND GIBBS POSNER FRESHMAN TENNIS SQUAD, 1934 RESULTS OF THE SEASON April 13 — Episcopal High at Alexandria, Va April ' 21 — Central High of Washington at College Park April iS — St. Albans of Washington at College Park . . . May 5 — Eastern High of Washington at College Park. May 11 — Tech High of Washington at College Park May 18 — Western High of Washington at College Park U. of M. Opp 3 4 5 2 3 4 ■i 3 (Rain) 6 1 Name Robert A. Barber Edgar F. Berman Carl L. Brockman William E. Gibbs Keacill Krulevitz Robert H. Land William Lee Robert H. Maher Adrian L. Mehrling Leonard Posner Marion Richmond Carl Rothschild William L. Shields Heii ht 5-11 5-6 5-10 5-7 5-9 5-7 5-8 5-8 6 5-10 6 5-9 5-7 Weight 17 ' 2 140 165 1 ' 28 160 130 145 140 159 148 146 160 135 From Central High, Detroit Baltimore City College Baltimore Poly Tech High, Washington, D.C. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Bethesda, Md. Central High, Wa.shington, D.C. Forest Park, Baltimore, Md, New York City Tech High, Washington, D.C. Shanghai American School Western High, Wa.shington, D.C. 191 Hl,(l(ll) m:i.( II MA N Alill DAVIS MIIXLKH rSUlI ' H()mi IIII.DKK WUI.K STAPLKS FRESHMAN RIFLE SQUAD lAl FLK inarkinaiislup traiiiiiifi was sclirdiiiod for 11k early part of tlic first semester in order to train all Freshnicii in advanee of the small l)ore season. All trainin ; ' in the preparatory steps was done out of doors until the cold weather, in early Xoveniher, forced some of the work to be done inside. Starting al»oii( llie middle of Xoxemher, the class was resectioned and started firing on the gallery range. Kaeh memlier of the class fired one score and about one-third of the class fired an additional score for team elimination. The shooting was satisfactory. .V considerable mimber of members of the class were firing a rifle for the first time. These men did better scoring generally than the average of the class. . s a result of this firing, a l ' " i-eslmian scjuad of thirty-two men was seU-cted foi " the l ' " reslimaii rifle team. The s(|uad started elimination on December 7. and was cut lo twehc men just jjrior to the start of the matches February 1. Only one member of the team had done any real rifle shooting before this year so that it was a team of slow but steady impro ' emenl . ' i ' liere were oidy three freshmen who were firing well enough to be members of the Tliii-d ( ' oijis Area K.O.T.C. team (match fired in late Febr niry), biil there were five freshmen on the K.(). ' l ( ' . team for the Nat ional .It.O.T.C match firetl in Ihcfiisl I wo weeks if April. ' I ' he team fired twenty-four matches. It won eighl of the matches and four opi)onents failed to send scores lo us. ' I ' hree of the matches were shoulder-to-slionlder with Washington High Schools. I ' he percentage of wins is iKPJ high. IIowev« ' r. six of the eight ietories wen ' in the last half of the season. Tlic lliree shonlder matches were all lost. .Ml I raining eiforl was de voted In ;i pi()|)cr grounding of I he I cam meml)ers in correcl shoot ing habits and a dcvelopmenl of iiilerc-.! in rifle. ho( l ing. 1 192 T. INTRAMURAL SPORTS IP INTRAMURAL SPORTS 1 N TRAM U RAL activities for all students at theUniversity of Maryland became an actual achievement in 1931. Before that year intramural sport was conducted hy the Interfraternity Council, and for fraternity men, only. In 1931 an Intramural Athletic Association was formed, and competition was provided for every one who cared to play. It is now possible for every male stu- dent to enjoy the advantages that accrue from enthusiastic participation in athletic activities. At the beginning of the present year, several colleges of the District of Columbia and ]Mary- land met and formed an Extramural Athletic Association. This organization has for its purpose the promotion of athletic competition and better student feeling among the various colleges as a culmination of their intramural programs. Georgetown, Catholic University, Gallaudet. St. Johns, Baltimore University and Maryland are charter members of this association. Successful competition has been conducted in touch football, basketball, boxing, swimming, volleyball, golf, track, baseball, horseshoes, tennis, ping pong and other sports during the year. With this addi- tional competition, the present scheme of organization insures opportunities for practice, com- petition and instruction in an extensive program of popular activities for all students of any level of ability. The aim of intramural sport has been variously considered; however it may be viewed, it assuredly provides opportunities to learn new activities, to increase through practice skills in previously learned sports, to make new acquaintances, to assume responsibilities of leadership in interesting activities and to provide exercise and recreation that sedentary living puts students so much in need of. That one broadens one ' s social outlook and morally builds better fiber in these contests, is more than a truism. It is an actual fact that students do learn how to associate more amicably with one another, and do appreciate better the value of desired behavior and worth- while traits in well-conducted games. In the intramural competition of 1933-34, Delta Sigma Phi won the touch football champion- ship. Western Shore won the soccer champion.ship, and I. Swartzman and J. Herman won the •8 195 »• doubles championship in tennis. M. Swartzman also won the singles championship. During the winter months, Hyattsville won the basketball championship, Towers Club won the volleyball championship and sixteen men were crowned champions in boxing and wrestling in their various classes. In the spring, E. Barber wrested the horseshoe championship from E. Woodward, who had won it in the fall; the Crabbers, from Eastern Shore, won the soft baseball championship, and twelve men won individual championships in track. C. Zulick and J. Gormley, both freshmen, broke previously " established records in the shot put and javelin, respectively; and Phi Sigma Kappa broke the intramural relay record for 400 yards in exceptionally fast time. During 1933-34, Georgetown University won most of the competition in the extramural championships. In the fall Georgetown won the touch football championship with Maryland in the runner-up position; however, Marjdand won the soccer championship from a strong Western Maryland College team. In the winter Georgetown won the basketball, volleyball, boxing and swimming championships with Maryland acting as runner-up in basketball, swimming and voUev- ball. The spring extramural competition in soft baseball, track, golf, tennis, swimming, horse- shoes and handball should find Maryland winning its share of championships. That the students at Maryland are making full use of the advantages offered by the Intra- mural Association is evident from the records that have been compiled. During the winter months, requests for the loan of equipment with which to practice came from an average of 150 students, daily. More than 500 male students have participated in some form of intramural sport, exclusive of duplications. Some students have participated in as many as eight different sports in the intra- mural program. This is an exceptional record for the three years of the Association ' s existence. Gold and silver medals have been awarded to 200 individuals, who have won or who have been in the runner-up positions during the year 1933-34. Plaques have been awarded to the intra- mural managers and senior secretaries, yearly. About ten such awards are made. All equipment, medals and awards for intramural competition and championships have been furnished from the intercollegiate athletic funds. It can truly be stated that intercollegiate and intramural athletics at the Universitj ' of Maryland are merely nominal divisions of one purposeful organization for increasing the benefits of students life. The sports of chief interest to the students engaging in intramural jjlay appear to be basket- ball and ping pong, followed by touch football, boxing, tennis, soccer, volleyball, horseshoes, soft baseball, fencing, badminton and track, in the order listed. Requests for equipment to be used during recreation hours, indicate how these sports rank in popularity among the students. There can be no doubt that students are learning through intramurals to play during their off hours. The unorganized activities, in which several boys borrow a ball and pick up teams to play for the sheer joy of playing, are on the increase. It is quite valuable for the individual student to retain his initiative to organize and conduct his play in agreement with his companions. There is no truer indication of the worthwhileness of any bit of learning than that it function in the lives of those learning. This the intramural activities are definitely doing. The college generation of today is participating in, and making possible, a change in college life that was urgently needed. From rowdy activities in which legs were broken, skulls cracked, clothes torn to shreds and pneumonia contracted, the college student of today is turning in ever-increasing numbers to wholesome physical activity that he thoroughly enjoys in a sportsmanlike manner with his brother students. He has been offered activities that will help to build him physically, socially, morally and mentally, and he is accepting these benefits as enthusiastically as the stu- dents of our universities have always accepted and followed truth wherever it has been found. The students at Maryland may well be proud of their splendid records in intramural athletics. Their achievements in these activities are in keeping with the fine traditions of intercollegiate sport that the University has sponsored so successfully for many, many years. 197 5 ' WOMEN ?v Dean STAMP MARYLAND CO-EDS XHE year 1933-34 has brought to our campus some very real achievements as far as women are concerned. History indeed was made this year when Mrs. John L. Whitehurst was appointed to the Board of Regents. She was the first woman who has ever been appointed. The Governor could not have made a happier choice, and we are indeed fortunate in having her. She has already shown her deep interest in the University and there is no doubt even greater progress for women will be made under her skillful guidance. Plans have been completed and at the present writing the ground is about to be broken for a new dormitory for women. This will be the central one of the proposed group of five. The archi- tecture is similar to that of Margaret Brent Hall, Maryland Colonial Period. The dormitory will house approximately l O girls and will contain about thirty single rooms. This is highly desirable since many of the girls prefer single rooms. An added feature, which INIargaret Brent Hall does not possess, is a recreation room to be used solely by girls and to be equipped with radio, ping- pong table, etc. This in addition to the rooms for entertaining guests. The Women ' s Senior Honor Society, which has been working for Mortar Board ever since its establishment, has passed the sectional vote and also the vote of the council. We are expecting the installation to take place in the fall. A number of debates have been held this year by the women ' s debating team. Increased inter- est is .shown in this organization and we look for Maryland to show great progress in this field in the very near future. Under the able leadership of Clara Dixon, President, the Women ' s Student Government Association has had a very successful year. A number of problems have had to l)e met since an increasing enrollment always brings with it new difficulties and problems of adjustment. The efficient way in which the President and Student Council have met these problems deserves com- mendation. If as much progress could be made every year as has been made this one, the women ' s de- partment of the University of INI ary land would soon be one of the outstanding ones in the country. •« 201 •! DIXON EHLE FOUTS WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 1 li K Women ' s Student (iovcriinuMit Associiilion is the goveiiiini; IhhW tor wonien at the University of Maryhind. This hody promotes the development of leadersliij), eiuourajies .tjood schohirsliip. self rcsponsihihty, and higher stanchirds of conchiet anionic the co-eds, besides cooper- atiiifi witli the A(hiiiin ' st ration in tlie carrying ' out of their legishition. Kach woman student is a mcml)er of this organi .at ion and has a ' oicc in the making of its I ' ctiuhitions. ' I ' he Women ' s Sln lcnt ( ioxci ' tiiiicnl ( ' ouncil. coniixiscd of oiiicc of the Association and the House Presick ' nls of each lionsc and doiiintory. acts as tlic govcrninii unit of tiic l)ody. When rules arc lirokcn t lie oflenders arc t ric(| and tlic jx-nally determined liy the counciL ' I ' lic numhcr of co-cds has steadily increased each year since cocdncation was int rodiiccd at Maryland in 1!)|(J-1! I7. W omen haxc now gaini ' d an c(|ual footing witli t lie men in the goNcrning of their alfair- . This year (lie Association has cti ' cclcd inan ' valuahle changes in the (h)rmitories and iiouses. ' Ihe existing rules have been revised and improved in order to insure better and more eflicient eooiM-ration with tlie women of the campus. In conjunction with tlic Women ' s Senior Honor Society, the organization i)recipitalcd a fund for the needy at ( liristnnis. ANo the iianic of the Association has l)cen changed to r WOmen ' s League which will no inloell ' ect next year. Clara Dixctn and irginia I jams n ' |)rescnted the Association at I lie Women ' s Intercollegiate Association of Student (iovernment in (ii-censlioro. North Carolina. Officers for this _ -ear were Prcsidciil. ( lai-a Dixon; ' ice-l ' rcsident , Betty Mlilc; SeciX ' tary- Treasurer. i ' ' . cl n Mrundiangh; Recorder of Points. l{ ' l)C((a I- " oiits. ■ Miss Elizabeth Phillips WOMEN S ATHLETICS During the space of her three years at the University of Maryland, Miss Elizabeth Phillips, in her position as Director of Women ' s Physical Education has accomplished many things. It has been through her continual efforts that Physical Education has been established as a major department for women. Seniors in this department, in addition to the regular practice teaching in the public high schools, supplement their work by assisting in coaching the regular gym classes at the University. The number of girls who select this course as their major is steadily growing larger and is proving one of the most popular on the campus. Several new sports have been introduced this year by Miss Phillips in order to round out a complete sports schedule. She has also been responsible for arousing a greater interest in physical activities than has ever been shown before by the Maryland co-eds. This is seen in the fact that the number of girls who turned out for after-school sports has been larger than that of any pre- ceding year. Classes in dancing have also been stressed this year because it has been found that they are very beneficial in promoting grace, poise, and good posture among the women students. This year. Miss Phillips produced the most elaborate May Day in the history of the Uni- versity. A colonial setting with costumes of unusual beauty made an impressive background for the various dances and for the crowning of the May Queen. The colonial theme was selected in connection with the Tercentenary Anniversary of the State of Maryland, and consequently was appropriate as well as lovely. Miss Phillips has not neglected the individual girl in her work. A careful record is kept of every woman student ' s health and activities throughout her four years at Maryland. A complete physical examination is given at the beginning of each college year, and an effort is made to bring every girl up to the physical standard desired as it has been proven that the best scholar is the healthiest. Doctor ' s care and supervised athletics are part of the program followed to reach this end. •« 203 »• MAYHEW KKMAN ' nUNKU JIOENES MAUDOX M.( ANN ( lilSI ' MAMS .IKllI.E BUVD OIIKKI.I.N .r. KNOX BAHNSI.EY I. KNOX I.VDDANK liOOTIt PIERCE WAI.IJMA.N ' ItrRIAER TERHUNE NEII. SIIRIVER SOLOMON l,l(;HTE()()T TU ' ITLE ILVWl.M SYNDER CONNOR I.EKKEI, (HNCEM, MISS I ' HII.LIPS HRADl.EY WHITE SANFORD WEKiAL WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION D I K I X(i tilt " past oar llic ()nu•l .s Athletic Assoc-iation lias acliic 0(l two iiiiijortaiit tliiiii, ' s, iiaiiu ' iy, a revision of the honor system, and a new method of choosing manaiiers of the varions women ' s si)orts. The new point system which hashecn installed t his year i-e(niires that a co-ed must accumulate a minimum of fifty points in one year in order to he elijiihle to receive an " M. " In order to receive the class numerals, it is necessary to have ac(|uired Ihirty-five points. Xo yirl may receive an " M " if she has not received her numerals. Manaf ers of sports are chosen after a series of competitive examinat ions on technical and j)ractical i)oints. The new rulinji also states that one person may manaiie only two sports aii l that she must he a Junior or Senior. The Women ' s Athletic As.soeiation has ix-eii directly responsihie for many innovations this year. They coiitrihuled nnich to the success of Homecomiiiu Day hy s|)()iisoriiii; a series of athletic frames hetween the girls ' teams of the ditl ' erent classes for the henefit of the women alumni who returned to Maryland for the day. It was with real ])ride that the A.s.sociation showed them the I)ro ress women ' s athletics have made in the i)ast few years. Then too. on the same day. they made their contrihution to Maryland ' s victory over Washinytoii and Lee in football in the form of a girls ' cheering .section. This novelty, the liraiiichild of the Association was j)ossil)le only tlii " oin;h Ihe cooperation of its memhers. The co-eds went to tlu ' uame without dates and cheered l oud and strouj, ' under the leadersliij) of three r cheerleaders. Charlotte Hood, Helen ollmaIl, and Jime Harnsh-y. These three ;irls contimied their activities throu ,diout the basket hall sea.son, .so enthusiastically were they rec( ived. riie regular |)rofi;iam of major and minor sports has heeii followed diiriiii; each .sea.son. Kacli .sport was climaxed hy tiie usual intert-la.ss nnitches. The officers of lh - past year were Mli aliel li LrlVcl. presidciil : Kathleen Ilaniiiifan, .s ' .vrelary; Felice Jutohs, recorder of j oinls. •1 204 f SOLOMON I. KNOX EASTER J. KNOX JACK PIERCE NEIL PHILLIPS LEFFEL BRADLEY WOMEN ' S ' M ' ' CLUB J N May " 26, W ' iG the Women ' s " M " Club was formed for the purpose of furthering athletics and good sportsmanship among the girls at this institution. When this organization was formed one of the highest goals strived for was accomplished. The membership in this club is limited, as only those girls winning " M ' s " are eligible to become members. The point system was introduced in 1929 and has been in use ever since. Under this system a certain number of points must be earned from participation in sports in order to win a letter. When this system was organized a girl could get a letter by participating in a few sports. Under the present system she must take part in a larger number of sports. Each year additional games and sports have been added till at the present time the athletic calender now contains hockey, basketball, rifle, soccer, baseball, volleyball, tennis, tenniquoits, riding, and archery. The women have been very fortunate in obtaining the services of Miss Philips, who has taken great care to see that Maryland ' s women get an even chance to take part in any or all sports. A new field house was constructed last year and th is too, gave the girls more opportunities to fit them- selves for the various teams. Interclass teams have competed with one another thereby creating a good spirit of clean sportsmanship among the girls. The membership has continued to increase steadily ever since its founding on this campus. Even though this has been the most successful year it has had, it is hoped that next year will bring greater success yet. The officers for the past year were Elizabeth Left ' el, President; Kathleen Hannigan, Vice-President; June Barnsley, Secretary; and Felice Jacobs, Recorder of Points. ■3 205 »• siimvKu m)(;i,UM) whitk mayhkw pieuck tutilk lyddank baknslkv novo ZERMAN KSTKK BOOTH MADDOX JONES TEIUIUNE CKISH SOLOMON TURNER LIGHTKOOT HANNUM WOMEN ' S SPORTS W OMEN ' S sj)()rls ;il I he University of Ma rylaiul consist of miiiu ' roiisand varied activities. Aiiioim I lie most popular of tlicsc air hockey, haskethall. and Nolleyhall. Had: sport is directed l)y a iiiaiiaucr and an assistant manager. To choose the.se, a written examination is given and the cancHthite nuisf referee ;it least on game. The person with the liighest rating is chosen for man- ager, and tlic one with the second highest rating automatically hecomes the assistant manager. I ' raclicc lakes place every afternoon at 4.10. The games are played off at the same time. Class teams are chosen hy Miss Phillips, Fiss (lingell. and the manager of the sport. In order to (|ualify tor niemi)er lii|) on I he lea in, I he girls nn isl haxc I u o-point averages in their studies; I hey are chosen from those who go out for i)ractice most often; they must luive skill and techni(|ue. and. ahoNc all. must possess that most desirable ((uality - good sportsmanshi]). Hockey has, in the past years, estahlished itself as the favorite fall s])oit. Kach year, many girls arc eager participants in the game. This year, a change was made in the selecting of leaujs. Instead of having the usual four teams corres])onding to the four classes, the learns were chosen with I he ohject of having them he as nearly matched as possible instead of heing class representa- tives. On Homecoming Day all of lh( teams saw plenty of action in two hotly contest( il games, with I he Terrapins and I he ' ellows taking the honors of the day. The season ended with the play- ing ol a match game helwcen these two learns; this game resnltc(l in a lied score of Iwo to two. Because of such -ery inclement weather, the lie was nc -cr |)layed otf. During the winter season of the past year, whcji the weather was too had for oul-of-iloors activities, haskelhall proved itself to he very poi)ular. The iulerelass games were played off in the usual way. and these matches drew a great nniny speclalors. This year llw .Fmiiors were awarded the sil -er cu|) which was |)resenled hy Helen V.. Stone. Inc., two years ago. The w inning team was 40G NEIL IJAMS HANNUM SHIRVER ORDWEIN BOYD JEHLE PIERCE composed of Mrginia Ijams, Eleanor Boyd. Dorothy Pierce. Mildred Neil, Roberta Hannum, Charlotte Shriver, Dorothy Ordwein, and Kuth Jehle. Volleyball has always drawn a large number of enthusiasts from each class. Again it was a most popular spring sport, arousing much interest in the play-off matches. Volleyball and tenni- quoits are usually played off at the same time because they both come at a time when the weather is too unpleasant to play out-of-doors. Soccer, as well as volleyball, is played in the spring. Teams of eleven each are chosen from the different classes, and the regular soccer rules are used in playing the interclass games. Like- wise, each class has a baseball team; however, baseball does not find such an enthusiastic crowd as does soccer, played during the same season. Besides those games in which a number of people can participate, there are several sports which are much more for the individual. Among these are tennis. hor.seback riding, and archery. During the fall and spring, the tennis tournaments are played off on the new courts in back of the women ' s field house. There are several nearby places where it is possible to secure riding horses. In order to get points for this minor activity, one must have her athletic card signed by the owner of the stables certifying that she has done at least ten hours of riding. Archery has only been introduced in the last couple of years, and is growing fast in popularity. It is hoped that in the next year or so enough interest will have been created in archery to make possible an archery tournament. There are, of course, awards for every sport. A Freshman, with the required number of points, is given her numerals. A Sophomore receives an " M; " Juniors are able to win blazers; and Seniors are awarded a small gold " M. " There is no question but that women ' s sports are being more developed and becoming more and more popular each year, due to the invaluable efforts of Miss Phillips, Director of Women ' s Athletics. •« 207 f I ' IKKCK BEHKKM) liltADf.KY WliriK (.ItllKITll ,1. KXUX Still II NEAi. WAI.DMAN THOMAS WEST I. KXOX HriiDElTK WOMEN S RIFLE TEAM 1 II E Women ' s Rifle Teain cjiiricd llic honor of fouiili |)lii(( ' in llic Woiiu ' irs Intercollegiate Ride ' r ' ani ( ' oiitest, sponsoi-cd liy the alion;il Rifle Associal ion. uilli a score of 2 ), ' () out of a possible 3(H)(). The I ' liiversily of Washiiijiton won first ])lace; (ainenic liistilute of Teehnolofjy and (leorge AVashinylon I ' niNersity elainied second and Ihiid |)hices respectively. This year ' s team won liiirteen out of nineteen matches, heiiig defeated hy Rhode Islaml State ( ' i)llejj;e, the I ' niversity of Kansas. I ' ennsylvaiiia State Colleiie, the rni -ersily of Michiiiaii. Noll hwesterii I in ' vcM-sily. and Carnciiie Technical Inslitute. The team expects to staj e a come-haek next year and add a fourth championship title ! • the three ac(|nircd in recent years under the ( cellent coaching of S( rii( ant Hendricks. Irene Knox won third |)lace in llic National Wdnicns Association ehamj)ionshii) match. ' i ' he nuMuhers of (he I!). ' }. ' }-. ' }! team arc .losc|)hinc Knox. Irene Knox. Henna A cs|. Dorolhy (iriflllh. A ' ir-iinia " While. Dorolhv ricrce. Klizahclli cal. Sara .lack. •■JOS I- MARYLAND BELLES MEUZA rri ri-K 4 isA MnnjUuid ALICE WALKER M A l{ 1 () N I ' A l{ K K li FLORA WALDMAN J } { V s r A I, I, I N (i s •♦ MARJORIE WARREN FRATERNITIES HONORARY BrsCHER COLEUAN Crotty M Cutting Davis Kelly Math I AS QuiNX KiTTENIlOrSE mllciHdN Stkim ' .r TlHNER 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 Publication— THE CIRCLE iL wm r FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Harry Byrd Ray Carpenter Earnest Cory Geary Eppley John Faber A. C. Gillem, Jr. William Hauver Walter Jaeger William Kemp Raymond Pearson Charles Richardson Willard Small William Supplee Reginald Truit Robert Watkins Ralph Williams FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thrity-Four — Charles Berry Frederick Cutting Harry Carroll Denzel Davis James Crotty Dorrance Kelly William Needham Harry Penn Lawrence Powers Edward Quinn William Steiner Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Frances A. Buscher Tracy Coleman Marshall Mathias Charles Rittenhouse •« 221 f A LLISOX Baldwin Cutting 3 Edwards GoODIIAHT Mathias Talkes White Wise Wooden PI DELTA EPSILON Honorary Journalism Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication— THE EPSILOG FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Harry C. Byrd Charles Hale William Hottel George Price FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four— Richard Baldwin Earl Edwards Harry Carroll Dorrance Kelly Fred Cutting William Needham Laurence Powers Franklin Wise Ernest Wooden Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Herbert Allison Stanley Hollins Raymond Goodhart Marshall Mathias Walter Talkes Fred Vhite •3 223 »• Blood lilSH (IIASB Clark Davis Derr DoWSKV Wkit .f.l White 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 FRATRES IN FACULTATE— C. O. Appleman J. E. Faber E. C. Auchter W. E. Hunt B. E. Carmichael L. W. Ingham R. W. Carpenter W. B. Kemp DeVoe Meade H. J. Patterson R. A. Pearson S. D. Qiugley A. T. Schrader R. M. Watkins S. W. Wentworth L. G. Worthington FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four- Frank E. Blood Paul Bush Garnet E. Davis David E. Den- Henry Horn Cornelius Shear Everette C. Weitzell Richard E. White Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Charles Clark Fred Downey •« 225 V Anderson IJoWKER Dressel Jacobson Kaxg Livingston Miller • P P y OCKERSHACSEN Kiiss 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 FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Myron Creese A. N. Johnson Sidney S. Steinberg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Warren D. Anderson A. Walter Jacobson J. Paul Bowker Bun Po Kang John T. Dressel David Kreider George M. Miller Charles Ockershausen William H. Ross John R. Shipman J. William Steiner Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Edward S. Barber William A. Harmon Richard F. Lane ■d 227 V (aupenter Carter Chase Cdtting Edwards Kklly Lawton Livingston (1( IIKHSHAISEN Ql INN Snyder Sonen ()TH( Rn Tl UNEH Webster White SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 190 Ji- Company I, Third Regiment Founded at the University of Maryland in 1922 Publication— THE SCABBARD AND BLADE JOURNAL FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Major Alvin C. Gillem, Jr. Captain Everett Upson Lieutenant John Harmony FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four- Edward Auld, Jr. Henderson Carpenter Harry Carter Spencer Chase Frederick Cutting Earl Edwards Harry Kelly Edwin Lawton Gordon Livingston Charles Ockershausen Edward Quinn John Simpson Robert Sonen Norwood Sothoron Howard Turner Thomas Webster, III Richard White Robert Snyder Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five • Robert H. Archer C. Robert Boucher Harold Burns Tracy Coleman Thomas Corwin Joseph V. Crecca Thaddeus R. Dulin Frank Duggan Raymond Goodhart William A. Harmon F. Stewart McCaw Philip Mossburg Richard Nelson Joseph H.Pyles Ralph W. Ruffner Walter N. Talkes Fairfax Walters Pelham Walton Charles D. Wantz Earl G. Widmyer 229 r 0r McFerrax Lutes RinELL NlC-HOLLS THETA GAMMA Honorary Home Economics T raternity Foinidrd af fhe University of jVIarylano ; 1924 SORORES IN FACULTATE— Frieda McFarland Edna McNaughton SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE- Louise Pusey M. Marie INIount Eleanor Murphy (iRAUUATE STUDENTS 1? . Selens Reynolds Class oi Nineteen Thirty-Four Loretta Arrow Doris Hri hani lildrcd l,iilc-s Helen McFcrran ( ieil rude Ni -li()lls Elisc Oherlin Erna Ridel! Class of Ni f:TEEN Thirty-Five — Laurel De Merill Felice Jacob licttic IJu.sclinian Bertie Carufhers Ajciics Sojier Claribel Welsh Dorothy Storrs Minna Slrashurjicr Helen ' illnian Adams Beach Howard Anderson Lanham CoE Baker Baldwin Horn OCKERSHAUSEN Valaer ALPHA CHI SIGMA Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1927 Publications— THE HEXAGON, THE PEPTOID FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Leslie E. Bopst Levin B. Broughton Giles B. Cooke FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Arthur D. Bowers Harry M. Duvall Edgar H. Hamilton M. Rankin Hatfield E. Calvin Donaldson Nathan L. Drake Malcolm M. Haring George M. Machwart Harry J. Patterson Graduate Students Robert W. Hendricks Joseph R. Kanagy Bernard H. Keener James E. Lamb Class or Nineteen Thirty-Four — John R. Adams Richard P. Anderson Hayward R. Baker J. Adrian Butt Donald W. Chappell Selden D. Cole William A. Home George F. Madigan Sterl A. Shrader Joseph R. Spies Frank L. Howard Wayne D. Irwin Lawrence J. Powers Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Willis H. Baldwin Robert H. Flanders Paul L. Beach Joseph O. Harrison Mayne R. Coe William B. Lanham •« 231 Charles E. White Glenn S. Weiland Edwin G. Stimson Fletcher P. Veitch J. Clark White Clifton E. Swift Wesley J. Swigert Llewellyn H. Welsh Richard W. Ockershausen Peter J. Valaer, III James W. Pike Edward Willey m v- ASBUUN Barr Belfield Bradley Brumbaugh BUHDETTE Grant Ghkenwooi) Grixstead Hood Jacobs McIxTIRE PlEHSO.V Rea Rkidel Reixohi- Sayloh WORTHEX ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Founded at University of Illinois 1924- Estahli.slied at University of Maryland in 1932 SORORES IN FACULTATE Dean Adelc Stamp .Mrs. Frieda .McFarlaiid Dr. Susan H. llarinon SORORES IN UNIVERSIT. TE— CivVSS OF NlNETEE.X ThIRTV-FoUR Lois IJclficId Rosalie flraut Helen Bradley Marj aret Biirdette Charlotte Mood Eli.se Otierlin Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Jean . shinun Kathleen llaniiigan I ' Aelyii |{riiiiil)aii;. ' h Betti Biisclmiaii Felire .lacohs Catherine Moore Class of Xi.neteen ' I ' lriHTv-Six- — Wlnia Baar Mar ' Mclntire (iracc (ireeiiwood Naney Nornient Marjorie (Jrinslead Class of Nineteen ' rmuTY-SEVEx — Voncile Davis Jeannette Rosen Bcrniee (Iradjisk Erna Reidel Louise Keinohl Frances Sehrott Mary Stallings Clariliel I ' ierson Florence Rea Geraldine Scluih Louise Saylor Sarali Loui.se Short Elizabeth Toole jSIarv .Mice Worthen Evelyn Turner ' ir;;inia Turner Flora Waldnian •« 232 t- SOCIAL ( " liDTTT CuLLEX l)i ; ;.w (iUAllAM LaNKKDUI) Lore Xeale lloSKNBUliC.EB SKlDMliUE T ) ■EH Will ri; Wise Al til INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Stanley Lore Richard CuUen SIGMA NU James Grotty James Graham KAPPA ALPHA John Silkman James Hart PHI DELTA THETA Frank Duggan Melvin Lankford ALPHA TAU OMEGA Frank Wise John Shipman THETA CHI T. W. Campbell Thomas Sheets ALPHA GAMMA RHO Grayson Stevens Daniel Stoner DELTA SIGMA PHI Clinton Skidmore Darby Yauch IOTA NU DELTA John Small Paul Yaeger PHI SIGMA KAPPA Albert Rosenburger Fred White SIGMA PHI SIGMA Authur Kidwell William Neale •« 235 t- ft ( o Haldwix ItKII.I. Kkooks Davis DCGGAN ICdwards Erbe Fehgusox Gambrill Haskins Herman Kakf.l King i.angford LiTSCIlERT Mason Mills Hittenhouse ScilRIVENER TllnMl ' SON Tims Waitk ATKINS Wooden 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 Norman E. Phillips FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Richard Baldwin Harrj ' Carroll Denzel Davis Earl Edwards Arthur Gambrill Carroll Kakel Parke King Harry Penn Charles Rittenhouse Orville Watkins Ernest Wooden Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Samuel Brooks Frank Duggan Jean Ferguson Kenneth Karow Samuel Mills David Scrivener Robert Thomas Winfield Thompson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six Herbert Brill Richard Culp Theodore Erbe Melvin Lankford Robert Litschert Kenneth Mason Sidney McFarrin John Tunis Merton Waite Louis Herrman Selby Frank Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven — John Jimmyer Alfred Knapp Harry Dosch John Edwards Joel Hutton John Jacob William Lee Ford Loker Jo hn Maynard Thomas McGraw James Pickens Edgie Russell Donald Strauss John Zebelean V House Mother Mrs. Martha G. Hutton •« 237 t- Ambrose BOGLEY lilJOTII Bowie HulNS Edmonson Kausox I ' oLTZ Hen-sell IIooKKU lIciKNE lllBBF.KT KkMI ' ER o KiiMG Leet May Meiser Melot (Jl INN If ISTOVl. SllEATS ' riliiMASON WlU.IAMS THETA CHI Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Established at University of Maryland in 1929 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Publication THE RATTLE OF THETA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE— A. D. Bowers AVilbiir Cissel Arthur Hersberger William B. Kemp Frank M. Lemon Marion Parker Edwin Stimpson FRATRES IN UNFVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — AVoodrow Jones Walter Lappen Frank Hawkins William Home Jack Pollock Edward F. Qiiinn Kenneth Ross Horace Troth Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five- Paul S. Bowers Thomas Campbell Lawrence Dodd Charles Edmondson Daniel Foltz Sewell Hubbert John Kemper William Koenig Woodrow Meiser Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — John H. Farson Caleb Hathaway Robert Hensell Charles Hooker Harvey Leet H. Duvall Ambrose Samuel E. Bogely Robert S. Booth AVilliam Bowie Bennard Bruns John B. May Samuel IVIeloy James Rintoul Hugh Saum Thomas Sheats Ellwood Stark Temple Thomason Lester Tucker John S. Wilfong William W Williams Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven — - George Adlung Robert Baker Forrest Bowie Gordon Dittmar Randolph Gardner Ellsworth Gillespie Thomas Gorman Robert Hammerlund Jack Home Carlisle Hunielcine Richard Hunt Alfred Ireland John Jacobson Robert Mathews Lee Morgan William McCool Kenneth Scott Frank Smith Edward Taggert John Thiemeyer Walter Woodward House Mother Mrs. Walter Phoebus ■t 239 »• Aldridge Allison Bryan Campbell DOLAN Downey (illllDIl IiT II (MMOND Herold Johns V Kl ' .NT Lank I.OIIH McCoMAS Mills Murray PoOLE. C. PnilLE. R. H wisHrRO Sanford SriIAAF SmrMAN Stalky Thompson Weiister Wise 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 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Harry Gwinner Dr. De oe Meade Dr. Lee Schrader R. M. Watkins Sidney W. Wentworth Dr. Charles White Mark W. Woods FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thrity-Four — J. Emil Aldridge William H. Campbell Elmer G. Hammond E. Robert Kent Everett S. Lank Donald A. Murray Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Herbert M. Allison Fred C. Downey Raymond J. Goodhart John A. Herold Lawrence V. Lutes Frederick Mills Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six- Harry V. Bryan Patrick L. Dolan William J. Graham Malcolm L. Johns Robert R. Poole John R. Shipman Stewart McCaw Herman F. Ramsburg Henry K. T. Schaaf Walter G. Lohr Edward M. Minion Thomas H. Webster, III Franklin B. Wise Joseph L. Staley E. Wells Thompson Charles W. Poole AVilliam F. Wal ler Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- Brian M. Benson Philip W. Brian Robert T. Crump Donald E. Doeller Gorman E. Getty Adam J. Geyer, Jr. Robert L. Hughes Joseph F. Jones Charles E. Keller Kenneth P. Lord, Jr. Ernst D. Lundell William A. Mitchell Elmer R. Oliver, Jr. Harry R. Swanson Edward P. Wood •« 241 «• AlK llEU Ueall ISlONDI 1 BONXETT BnADLEY Cave CuVILLIEB DeVeau Flowers Medleh Mll.LKIt MlMKOHIl SiLKMAX SoTllOHON TllllMAS KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1914- Publication— KAPPA ALPHA JOURNAL FRATRES IN FACULTATE- L. B. Broughton E. M. Cory H. F. Cotterman C. L. Mackert J. T. Poelma C. S. Richardson S. B. Shaw Jesse Sprowls T. B. Symons T. H. Tahaferro R. V. Truitt C. Yates FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Lorlng Gingle Jeffrey Small Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Charles Keenan John Monk George Miller George Norris John Simpson Norwood Sothoron Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five- Robert Archer Clayton Ash ton Stewart Beall Donald Deveau Richard Flowers Joseph Harris Richard Muniford Earl W idmyer John Silkman Ramsay Thomas Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six- Alex Biondi John Bonnett Brooks Bradley Don Bradley Charles Callahan Corbin Cogswell Frank Christilf John Christilf Marshall Ciivillier Earnest Eaton George Hart James Hart Herman Medler Edwin Rnzicka Charles Yaeger Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- Warren Bennett Charles Brady Carl Brockman Charles Culp George Edwards Charles Ellenger John Guckeyson Coleman Headley William Hickey Pierce Maccubin William Mathews AValter Schaar Jack Stonebreaker James Warren Charles Zulick House Mother Irs. Katie Cassard ■T K. ■8 243 »• Hoi HKE BuEl KNER UlHXS Hi sciiKii Buzzard Ihiii) Caiitkh Chase ( hotty l)l LIX Dyeh (ilBBS (i UAH AM II AMMA IIahmcin Hay IlilFFKCKER Mollis li MllUTT ALTON Wkiii) YoWEUL SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 DELTA PHI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1918 Publication— THE DELTA FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Franklin Bomberger Leslie Bopst Edward Christmas Albert Heagey George Pollock Thomas Spence Albert Woods FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate William Hauver George Madigan Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Francis Buscher Spencer Chase George Buzzard Harry Carter James Crotty Harry Dyer Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five- Robert Boucher John Bourke Fred Breuckner Harold Burns Harry Byrd, Jr. Thaddeus Dulin Luther Goldman James Graham William Harmon Frank Hoffecker Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — Louis Gibbs Maynard Hamma Gardner Brooks Edward Fletcher Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven — Oden Bowie Louis Ennis John Carr Shirley Furtney Richard Cooper William Crampton William Edwards Sidney Gerbish Gerald Groves John Kelley Donald Hay Bernard Sugrue Francis Law Lyman McAboy Richard Nelson Alton Rabbitt Paul Mobus Walter Webb Charles Law Charles Parks William Purnell Philip Turner Blair Overton Julian Walters John Zirckel Pelham AValton Thomas Webb Thomas Woolard Roy Yowell Gordon Whiteford Victor AVillis John Read Clay Webb William Quigley Albert Waters •« 245 »• KOU.NDS UlCKIXCnAM Collins Devesdorp KUWARDS Garber LcDWIG MlWilliams Mossiu n ; ltl SEN-BERGER RuFFNER Seay M.; .) KX R. Son E.N J?TEINER TllllMAS ' I ' l HNKH ' awteii WlMTK PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Ajiherst College in 1873 ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 193 J Publication— THE SIGNET FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Eugene B. Daniels FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Stua rt Collins Charles Lewis Douglas Devendorf Theodore Edwards John McWillianis Charles Seay William Steiner Robert Sonen Howard Turner Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Eugene Bounds Winslow Burhans William Leisure Charles Ludwig Philip Mossburg Albert Rosenberger Ralph Ruffner Morton Thomas James Vawter Charles Wantz Fred White Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — Frank Allwine David Garber William Buckingham Jack Herbsleb Clarence Robertson Edward Smith Milo Sonen Melvin Steen Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven — George Baker John Hart David Collier John Hebb Charles Felton Louis Heuper Harvey Fenstermacher Eugene Jaeger Francis Ludlow Conrad McLachen Dale Patterson Tracy Preston Raymond Thompson •s 247 »• I,Kinoi,D Nkwcomek I ' knuoI) Ukiimond HoUIXSON KIDMOHE DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at The College of the City of New York i)i 189Ji ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 19S4- Publications— SPHINX, CARNATION FRATRES IN FACULTATE Earl Bellman Jack Faber Charles Hale Walter Jaeger George Schulz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Charles Berry Hugh Farrel Theodore McGann Lewis Schnebly Jack White Charles Yaueb Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Dick Babcock Harry Howard Irvin Liebold Joseph Galliher Adam Penrod Howard Robinson Clinton Skidmore John Warhol Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six Harry Alber Joe Coulehan Charles Cogswell Fred Drape William Hart Robert King George Lerrer Thomas McLough lan George Williamson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven — Robert Campiglio George Kelly Howard Hitchins Marion Richmond Gene Thurston House Mother Mrs. Jane Redick •8 249 »• Casket Coleman Ci TTi ; UiPT ' l.K Tai.kks Wedkh SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded (if I ' xiVERSiTY OF Penxsylvaxia ; 1908 DELTA CHAPTER Established at Uxiversity of Marylaxd in 1916 Publication— THE MONAD FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Geary Eppley Harry Hoshal Henry McDonnell Jacob Metzger Milton Pyle Burton Shipley James Spann Samuel Steinberg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteex Thirty-Four- Fred Cutting Harrv Kellv William Xeale Wesley Swigert Arthur Van Reuth Thomas Wilson Class of Nixeteex Thirty-Five- Kenneth Caskey Tracy Coleman Thomas Corwin Nelson Gibson AValter Talkes Bernard Thomas Raljili Williams William Rupple Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six- William Aaron Edward Davis Harry Gretz Austin Hall Thomas Heather Frank Hunter Arthur Kidwell Thomas Robertson Carl Stalfort Logan Weber Paul Welch Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- Harvey Cook W illiam Glocker Paul Gunther Thomas Hines Deceased William Johnson Malcolm Lamborne Daniel Earner Robert Lensing Edward Macgee Adrian Mehrling Peter Remson Jack Shinn Aaron Welch •3 251 »• Ash TON IJahtlet Blood C. Cl.AUK J. Clark Cotton Davis Derr Evans Hahiiivgton I M PHONG LOHRMAN LOWEIX I ' iKLKE pofkenderger Kadeiiavgh Slade Stevens Stoiidaru Stoner Thomas TvniNOS Vf.it7.el rr.i ' . ' . ' ■ ' iSM affr rw- 1 ' ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at Ohio State University of Illinois in 1909 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1928 Publication— SICKLE AND SHEAF FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Edgar Long Myron Berry Walter England Samuel DeVault Frank Gardner Arthur Hamilton Wells Hunt Leroy Ingham Arthur Thurston FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Frank Blood Garnet Davis John Clark David Derr John Cotton Benjamin Evans Lloyd Eyler Arthur Lohrman Gerald Pielke Eugene Thomas Everett Weitzell Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five- Donald Aston William Chilcoat Paul Imphong Paul Poffenberger Hutton Slade Daniel Stoner Warren Tydings Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — Charles Clark John Lovell George Harington Nicholas Merryman Paul Mullinex Garnet Radebaugh Grayson Stevens David Stoddard Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven — Joseph Burton Bartlett Johnston William Marclie David Nellis Edward Schmidt Elmer Stevenson ■3 253 »■ Downs Fields HiNSON Knox LoKK LoZUPONE OVKII Kl( IITKU SiKUXG .STAMBAUGH LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded at University of Boston in 1909 EPSILON PI CHAPTER EsiahliKhed at University of Maryland in 1932 Publication— CROSS AND CRESCENT FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Arthur P. Dunnigan John W. Heuberger George Price Charles Mothersead Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four- James A. Began J. Ellis Bowen Guy O. Downs Douglas R. Knox Stanley C. Lore Stephen H. Physioc Class of Nineteen Thirty -Five — Henry M. Chick Richard E. Cullen Graham Dennis John H. Fales Constantine E. Lozupone James R. Minis Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — Maurice S. Brady B. James Dayton Gordon W. Boimette, Jr. B. Thomas Hynson Luther Brotenmarkle I. Earl Over, Jr. Christian Richter, Jr. Thomas Sweeny Fred Sieling G. Chester Towers Kenneth A. Stambaugh Meredith R. Wilson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- J. Charles Bishop Jacob J. Hartenstien Albert P. Meredino Leroy G. Willett James O. Wright, Ji •8 %55 f Al ' PLEFELD Benjamin Bekman DUBNOPP Grott Friedman Helfgott Jacobson Lasky W Michaelson ROCBBERO ¥f rothkoi ' k Sachs Schwartz v asskhman TAU EPSILON PHI Founded at Columbia University in 1910 TAU BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 19S4- Publication— PLUME FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Jacob Friedman A. Walter Jacobson Adolph Schwartz Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Morris Applebaum Samuel Edlavitch Willard Applefeld Stanley M. H. Hollins Herman Dubnoff Saul Richard Lasky Ernest Michaelson Samuel Rochberg Henry Rothkopf Sidney Wasserman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — Harold Grott Leon Helfgott Benjamin Isaacson Paul Benjamin Bertrand S. Bernian Edward Dresser Isador Lustbader Alfred Reinus Jerome G. Sacks Charles Sherman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- Martin Becker Edgar Berman Seymour Berstein Samuel Cohen Mark Deskin Arthur Levy Irving Mendelsohn Jack Moskowitz Julius Ostroff Samuel Pollack Leonard Posner Leon Rothman Stanley Schwartz Mortimer Schwartz Abraham Scop Melvin Silberg Louis Sirkin Leo Sklar Sigmund Smith Jerry Wasserman Max Zankel i House Mother Mrs. K. B. Carter •« 257 »• Ameiim.vx Hkhxsteix Hllikman (iMcrKU K KIIN Kai.is It I Ills TMiriKOKK PHI ALPHA Founded at George Washington University in 191If. EPSILON CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1919 Publication PHI ALPHA QUARTERLY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Raphael Blechman Hyman Rasinsky Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Harold Bernstein Sol Garter Arthur Kahn Sol Reicher Herbert Rosenbaum George TartikofF Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — Morris Benson Benjamin Berman Mortimer Ruben Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven — Theodore Amerman Morris Katz Melvin Berkowitz Anieil Kirschbaum Samuel Kalis Kaciel Krulevitz Leonard Raffel Milton Rasinsky Irving Schreiber David Sherry Marshall Sugar •8 259 »• BURDAGE Small Daiker Valaer IOTA NU DELTA Founded at University of Maryland Established in 1929 Publication— THE INDEPENDENT Grab AM Vincent FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Paul Nysteon Charles J. Pierson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— George F. Fogg Cl. ss of Nineteen Thrity-Four — Stuart J. Burbage Chirk ' . M. Ilciroiiiinus John R. Small Russell Daiker Gordon H. Livingston Class or Nineteen Tiiiirrv-FivE — Mulicrl Arnold David liootli James (i. (iraliam George Hoiniaii Lester Pistel Leo Rautanen Robert L. Vincent Peter J. Valaer Class ok Xineteex Thirty-Six V. Harvey Leitcli IJnicc Jones Pan! ' eager Class of Nineteen Tiiiin v-Seven — James V. Chesser Raymoiwl . L« ' iglily I{ali)li I ' earsoii James Ilammett Richard Zimmerman ■ -im RoMBRO Fox Herman SiGELMAN SiLBER SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at The College of The City of New York in 1909 SIGMA CHI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1933 Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Samuel L. Silber Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Joseph I. Herman flarold H. Fox Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — Isador Handler Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven — Daniel R. Daniel Adolph Wolfson ■ 5 261 »• Harry P. Sigelman Leonard Rombro Edward Blumenkranz Maurice Schwartzman SORORITIES V s Belfield BovD EnLE GiBBS Lee Oberlin Short bMlTH Tittle PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ALPHA OMICRON PI Martha Cannon Sarah Louise Short ALPHA XI DELTA Lois Belfield Louise Savior DELTA DELTA DELTA Barbara Lee Margaret Smith KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Amy Mister June Wilcoxen KAPPA DELTA Mary Boyd Elizabeth Ehle 9. f, I . i Ben-edict Hlaxdford BrtKrHBILL Bui MiiACGH Blrdette Bushman Cannon Claflin EWALD I ' OLTS Hammack Hester Hood Huntington Jarboe Jarrett Kl.tNGI.E I.K.rhEi. Mc I ' f.hhax Miles Miller Mitchell Moody Moore I ' OTTS (jl IHK. A. M. (jriiiK. B. Short Jg ' « " $ i TAI.LIXOS VN Slyke IKIT WlllTAfnE 111, 1. MAN- NX I in I II KM ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College ; ' ; 1897 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland 19S4- Publication- TO DRAGMA dLTr- SORORES IN FACULTATE— Mrs. Frieda McFarland SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Student — Dorothy Simpson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four- Alma Blandford Margaret Burdette Ernestine Hammaok Charlotte Hood Beatrice Jarrett Elga Jarljoe Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Frances Benedict Elizabeth Ewald Evelyn Brumbaugh Elizabeth Huntington Betti Buschman Katherine Moore Martha Cannon Virginia Potts Emily Klingle Elizabeth Leffel Helen McFerran Anna Marie Quirk Mary L. Stallings Carolyn Vogt Elsie Moody Sarah Louise Short Gretchen Van Slyke Esther Whitacre Helen AVollman Mary Alice Worthen Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six- Mary Beitler Edith Breckbill Mary Jo Claflin Virginia Connor Rebekah Fonts Dorothy Miles Betty Miller Jeanne Mitchell Betty Quirk Katherine Terhune Ruth Wellington Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- Mary Blandford Anna Mae Baines Claire Boekhoff Katherine Hardy Marjorie Higgins Carol Hutchinson Virginia Koons Eunice Miller Bernice Preston Peggy Price Boone Stapp Ruth Somerville A ' irginia Terry Flora Waldman Julia Wet t era u Helen Whitmer Betty Weayer Theda AA ' onders Ho7ise Mother Mrs Laughlin •a 267 »• fS Behry Dknxis Kenton GiBBS, B GiBBS, E. Ghant IIijH E Ijams Keller Kerstkttei! 1 an(;rai,i. Mister Ni(Hoi,i.s NollMENT NORHIS Kl.MI.EY Shaw Smith Tl ' ttle KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 GAMMA PSI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THE KEY SORORES IN FACULTATE— Dean Marie Mount Helen Farrington Margaret Herring SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four- Catherine Dennis Rosalie Grant Amy Mister Gertrude Xicholls Estelle Reniley Ann Shaw Leila Smith Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five- Mildred Berry Louise Fenton Emma Gibbs Kathleen Hannigan Clarissa Howe Virginia Ijams Margaret Langrall Janette Martin Frances Richey June AVilcoxon Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six — June Barnsley Barbara Gibbs Mildred Chapin Helen Danzer Charlotte Dorsey Mary Keller Winifred Kerstetter Nancy Norment Marguerite Norris Ann Padgett Marion Parker Fay Reuling Merza Tuttle Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- Jean Barnsley Lucille Bennett Janet Cartee Gertrude Eichner Bernice Ellis Rosella Gengnagle Dorothy Millar Elizabeth Norris Iva Proctor Eleanor Quinn Geraldine Schuh Mary Jane Stanley Mae Stone Margaret Waesche House Mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Simpson •1 !269 »• KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— ANGELOS SORORES IN FACULTATE Dr. Susan E. Harman Miss Alma H. Preinkert Miss Winifred McMinimy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — ■ Mary Boyd Helen Bradley Elizabeth Ehle Charlotte Farnham Esther Fritch Leah Leaf Olga Lofgren Eloise Palmer Lillian Plager Louise Reinohl Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Ruth Hill Margaret Jones Helen Klingsohr Ernestine Loeffler Dorothy Ordwein Frances Schrott Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six- Barbara Cornell Millie Davidson Carmel DeMarco Loretta Dolan Jessie Harman Marion Hoglund Claribel Pierson Evelyn Turner Margaret Turner Virginia Turner Florence Small Kitty Wells Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- Jeannette Chatham Jean Cowie Mary Crisp Mary Fowler Bettv Franklin Frances Harman Evelyn Markham Jean Solliday Alice Walker House Mother Lila Blitch •« 271 C ' % ' V Allen AUHOW AsHMUN Hism)i BURSLEM DiX Easter Ghinstead HiCKET 4 IliiI-ST Lek Li;te8 OnEKLIN PULTZ Kka Solomon Stanley DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University ; 1888 ALPHA PI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1934 Publication THE TRIDENT SORORES IN FACULTATE— Selena Reynolds Mrs. Stuart W. Westney Mrs. Mark Welsh SOR ORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Student — Selena Reynolds Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four — Loretta Arrow Elizabeth Easter Mildred Lutes Mildred Bishop Jane Hoist Elise Oberlin Alice Dix Margaret Smith Marv Solomon Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five- Jean Ashmun Ruth Bursleni Bertie Carat hers Elizabeth Johnson Barbara Lee Charlotte Schriver Estelle Stanley Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six- Dorothy Allen Mary Ruth Cross Marjorie Grinstead Routh Hickey Dorothy Xeff Kathryn Pultz Florence Rea Leora Sanford Louise Waite Class of Nineteen Thirty ' -Seven- Mary Frances Garner Maraaret Golden Edith Hue])er Dorothy Owen Ruth Snyder Helen Somers Margaret Ward House Mother Mrs. Oliye Hendricks ■« 273 »• AlUMS AUCHER Ueiirexu Belfiei-d Boyd Feise r Ford Gross Hande Jacob Knox MlCoMAS Miller Barker Saylor VroHiis I ' W 1.1 IK Wall West ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College in 1893 BETA ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland iti 1934- Publication— THE ALPHA XI DELTA SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four- Mary Archer Erna Mae Behrend Lois Belfield Angela Feiser Irene Knox Josephine Knox Catharine Roe Louise Saylor Helen Spire Dorothv Storrs Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five — Elinor Boyd Margaret Hardy Laurel De Merritt Felice Jacob Marv Louise Miller Berma West Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six- Mary Elinor Adams Dorothy Donovan Mell Ford Betty Gross Dorothy Hande Laura McComas Ruth Parker Mary Taylor Christine Wall Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven- Eleanor Anderson Mildred Dowe Mary Eekenrode Dorothy Evans Frances Fuller Doris Johnston Phyllis Jones Mary Roberts Margaret Smith Helen Stolzenbach Dorcas Teal Deceased House Mother, Mrs. Thomas H. Cordle •« 275 f Vy ScinVAnTZ kiimax Si.NYUEK BETA PI SIGMA Foinidnl (if UxivERsiTv ov Maryland I ' JJo SORORES I.N I MVKRSITATE— Class oi- . im;ti;k Tiiik tv-Fot ' r — Mildred Mari Siiifjer lOlliel Snyder Cla.ss ()1 Ninktkkn Tiiiktv-Six Frances Dolinky Klliel Fisher l{Mtli Fox Ivsllier Sell wart z Zclda Sells ( " laire Zeniia Class oi i kti:i: ' riiii{TV-SK KN — Lillian liiaiek Delx.rali Hilli;; Gerl rude ( Dliri I lilda (io(i(l|;iili Herniee (inidjesk Svlxia Kirsehncr Bcrnice ] Iolofsky IJelle Kohinson .leaillielle l{nsen Anne Slnunner Kthel Zii)er lliiimv Mitlhrr, Mrs. Kal lilecn H. Carter •1 ' im i- " ■ ■ %V g UNIVERSITY LIFE IIOMKCOMINC l)A , ( INK.M KKH .!.■.. l!):f;{ UNIVERSITY NIGHT, FEBRUARY 17, 1934 MARYLAND DAY, .MAK( 11 -V.. lOiU EXTRAMURAL ATHLETICS FIKI.I) 1)A . MA .-., lit. ' U S. ' WHEN BETTY EHLE WAS CHOSEN MAY QUEEN UIIKN WINri;i{ (OMKS SPRINGTIME ON MARYLAND ' S SPACIOUS CAMPUS I ' AMIMAH SCENES iiy!M:tj . FAMILIAR PEOPLE SKKN IIKKK AM) 1 Ill.in: S iS fSSt!!S£iS?. : THROUGHOUT THE YEAR I ' ROFKSSIOXAI. S(I10()I,S IN liALTIMUHE :? u " M ' ' CLUB OFFICERS LiNusKV M. Silvester, " 11 President Clievy Chase. D.C. T.KWis W. Thomas. ' ' •28 J ' ice-President Wa.shington, D.C. Ernest N. Corv. ' 09 Secret(iri -Treasiircr College Park, Md. George F. Pollock, ' 23 Historian College Paik. Md. REPRESENTATIVES ON BOARD OF GOVERNORS ( ) iAU Crothers, ■ ' 29 Football Klkluii. .M(i. II. hi i(T Siiii ' i.K . ■ I I- liasUethall Collcfie Park. Md. .1 AMES M. Ml UNs. ' 1 I liasehall Clu-v.v Cliasc ' . M(l. WlllTNKV .VlTCllESON. " 1(1 Track l.aiirek Md. .IniiN I ' " ,. K ni;n, ' ' 2(i Lacrosse Collcfic Park. Md. I{. ' . II Ale. " ' 21 Tenni.i a liiiif;t()ii. D.C. FitANK IsEMEN. ' . ' {. ' 5 linring Wasliiiifftoii. D.C. ( " ll xKi.Es H. IJkmsiii Hd. " -iCi Cross Counlri Middl.lown. Md. MEMBERS AT LARGE KixjAu F. F ' kikdk.nwm.i), " o. ' { . . W. r.i. Ti K, " ((4 M.iltiiiK.rc. Md. Wa.sliiii lon. I).( ' . •t iH 1- , lialtimore Schools lUtlliinore Schools UniveBity Mar) d •Jinni Association MUDD POLLOCK ALUMNI ASSOCIATION John P. Mudd, ' 07 Pre.mlent Philadelphia, Pa. J. Ends Ray, ' 92 Vice-Pretiident Chillum, Md. G F. Pollock, ' 23 SecreUinj-rreamrer College Park, Md. ALUMNI BOARD C. Walter Cole, ' 21 l ' ' ' ' " - ' ' " ' f ' nence Towson, Md. Wellstood White, ' 05 Engineerinc Washington, D.C. Chas. W. Sylvester, ' 08 Education Baltimore, Md. H. B. Derrick, ' 17 Agrindlure Towson, Md. Elizabeth Hook Day, ' 20 Tlome Economics Princess Anne, Md. MEMBERS AT LARGE Elgar Jones, ' 31 Women s Representatire Olney, Md. T. B. Symons, ' 02 Men ' s Representative College Park, Md. •« 293 »• m AMMM DAY ACKNOWLEDGMENT 1 HE Editor of the 1934 Reveille in completing this vohnne of the annual wishes to express his indebtedness to those who have made this tremendous task pos- sible: The Thomsen-EUis Company, espe- cially Mr. Harry Lavelle; Casson Studios, for their excellent photography ; Maurice- Joyce Engraving Company, for their ex- pert engraving work; Mr. William Hottel, for his everlasting interest and kind super- vision of the progress of the book; the stu- dent body, faculty, and administration who aided in the compiling of the book, and who have cooperated to the greatest extent. The Editor. PhoUxjrapbn — J. K. ( " ahson Wiishiiif ton h ' .iKjniiiiiij -Mai UK K-,J()U K l " , c.n i (; Comi ' anv Wiisliiiijjtcpii I ' rintiiui (iiiil IHikHiiii ' riioMsFiN-lu.i.is ( ' (i ii ' v Halliiii )ri ' 5ff iFT? 4 ' Ttonrti m i


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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

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1932

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

1933

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

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

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