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

 - Class of 1935

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1935 volume:

' ?k $ IW iM :m ' iiki ' ) ' ' - ' ' . HOMUNfELUSC JUNIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY FIVE OF THE U N I V E R S I T " OF MARYLA • In producing this, the first Ter- rapin, the editors lay no claim to having made a distinct step forward. Nor do they deem this volume to be startlingly different or worthy of serving as a model for future editors. • We have, instead, simply endeav- ored to present, through the medium of print and picture, the accumula- tion of the events and activities that comprised the campus life during the school year 1934-1935. • We trust this annual will serve as a valued memoir in years to come. FOREWORD c ONTENTS THE UNIVERSITY Views Administration CLASSES ACTIVITIES Student Government Publications Military Social Life Dramatics and Music Organizations ATHLETICS Major Sports Freshman Sports Intramural Sports WOMEN FRATERNITIES Honorary Social Sororities UNIVERSITY LIFE a T I O N To HARRY W. NICE Third Republican Governor of Maryland since the Civil War, Alumnus of The Univer- sity of Maryland, a citizen of the state for 55 years, the son of a Meth- odist clergyman w ho began his min- istry in Worcester County, a governor who immediately after election stated publicly that he would not only sup- port the state ' s educational institutions but would not allow politics to enter into or interfere with their operation, a governor who is putting the best in- terests of the people of his state ahead of everything else, THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DEDICATE THIS BOOK COPYRIGHT 1935 Walter G. Lohr Editor-in-Chief Betty C. Quirk Women ' s Editor George Garber Business Manager i UNIVERSITY o VIEWS ENTRANCE GATE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING AND LIBRARY ENTRANCE TO COLISEUM COLISEUM . £n nnnwwli IS HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING ENTRANCE TO SILVESTER HALL ROSSBOURG INN MARGARET BRENT HALL ENTRANCE TO MARGARET BRENT HALL UNDER THE ARCH CALVERT HALL BYRD STADIUM RITCHIE GYM-ARMORY MORRILL HALL DINING HALL AGRICULTURAL BUILDING SNOW SCENES ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY PATTERSON SKINNER BOARD OF REGENTS George M. Shriver Chairman John M. Dennis John E. Raine Mrs. John L. Whitehurst Dr. W. W. Skinner Milton Patterson Clinton L. Riggs Henry Holzapfel, Jr. William P. Cole, Jr. 31 RAYMOND ALLEN PEARSON Presiden t Dr. Pearson has been president of the University of Maryland since the fall of 1926, coming to College Park from Iowa State Col- lege where he had been the chief executive. He served at Ames from March, 1912, to August, 1926. Although a native of Indiana, he was grad- uated from Cornell in the class of 1894, and, with the exception of his stay at Iowa State College, has spent most of his time in the eastern sector of the country. Dr. Pearson ' s first position after graduating was assistant chief of the Dairy Division of the United States Department of Agriculture in 1895. While president of Iowa State College he served as Assistant Secretary of Agriculture during the war emergency period 1917-18. He is a former president of the Association of Land Grant Colleges and Universities and now is chairman of the executive committee. HARRY CLIFTON BYRD Vice-Presiden t " Curley " Byrd, a product of the University of Maryland in the Class of 1908, with the exception of the first four years after being graduated as an engineer, constantly has been in the service of his alma mater. He came back to College Park in the fall of 1912 to teach English and coach all athletics, but soon displayed so much worth along exec- utive lines that he rapidly climbed the ladder until he first became assistant to the president in 1918, and two years ago was elevated to the vice-presidency by the Board of Regents. He built up athletics and helped build the University at the same time, and a writer on one of the big Maryland dailies called him ' ' the athletic director who built a great university. ' ' His executive duties finally took him away from athletics, except for great moral support. He was one of the moving factors in organ- izing the Southern Conference, outstanding athletic organization. • 32 • PREINKERT PEARSON CASBARIAN ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS President Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr.. LL.D. Vice-President Assistant Registrar Acting Financial Secretary Harry C. Byrd, B.S. Alma H. Preinkert, M.A. H. T. Casbarian 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. 33 • - - • MEADE, DE VAULT. REED. TALIAFERRO. BEAUMONT APPLEMAN, METZGER, PATTERSON, CORY. KEMP COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE DEAN HARRY J. PATTERSON. D.Sc. H. J. Patterson, D.Sc, Dean C. O. Appleman, Ph.D. John H. Beaumont, Ph.D. F. W. Besley, Ph.D. O. C. Bruce, M.S. B. E. Carmichael, M.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, Ph.D. W. B. Kemp, Ph.D. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. J. E, Metzger, B.S., M.A. J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.Sc. R. C. Reed, Ph.B., D.V.M. A. L. Schrader, Ph.D. W. T. L. Taliaferro, A.B., D.Sc. C. E. Temple, M.A. A. S. Thurston, M.S. R. H. Waite, B.S. E. C. Auchter, Ph.D. V. R. Boswell, Ph.D. F. E. Gardner, Ph.D. J. A. Hyslop, M.S. L. H. James. Ph.D. R. E. Snodgrass, A.B. Charles Thom, Ph.D. Ronald Bamford, Ph.D. L. A. Black, Ph.D. Geary Eppley. M.S. W. E. Hunt, M.S. L. W. Ingham, M.S. R. P. Thomas, Ph.D. S. W. Wentworth, B.S. Paul Knight, M.S. Geo. D. Quigley, B.S. Ralph Russell, M.S. J. B. Blandford Charles W. England, Ph.D. J. E. Faber, Jr., M.S. G. J. Abrams, M.S. M. T. Bartram, M.S. Arthur B. Hamilton, B.S. 34 CROTHERS. HOUSE. BROUGHTON. BROWN ZUCKER. PIERSON. TALIAFERRO, RICHARDSON. EICHLIN COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE T. H. Taliaferro, C. E., Ph.D., Dean L. B. Broughton, Ph.D. F. M. Lemon, M.A. m N. L. Drake, Ph.D. R. T. Fitzhugh, M.A. Malcolm Haring, Ph.D. C. D. Murphy, M.A. H. B. McDonnell, M.S., M.D. F. D. Cooley M.A. mf " " ■ C. E. White, Ph.D. Winifred McMinimy R. C. Wiley, Ph.D. Johnnie Coe, A.B. G. M. Machwart, Ph.D. H. B. Crothers Ki •- , G. S. Weiland, Ph.D. Reuben Steinmeyer Paschal Zapponi Arthur Silver HL fr» W. T. Haskins, B.S. Rolfe L. Allen HP } E. G. Stimpson Harry Gwinner, M.E. r - ' J. C. White, B.S. Tobias Dantzig, Ph.D. H Hf ' a H. M. Duvall R. C. Yates, Ph.D. A A. B. Hersberger, M.S. J. T. Spann, B.S. Hi k M W. P. Campbell, B.S. Geo,F.Alrich,M.S..E.E. 1 k M. R. Hatfield, M.S. W. C. Nichols VA . H S. A. Shrader, B.S. Chas. W. Williams ■ . H W. C. Supplee, Ph.D. A. E. Zucker, Ph.D. VM. H W. A. Home C. F. Kramer, M.A. ■V B . F. P. Veitch, B.S. W. F. Falls, Ph.D. DEAN THOMAS H. TALIAFERRO. C Thomas H. Spence, A.M. E. F. Richards, Ph.D. W. H. Brown, Ph.D. Helen Wilcox, M.A. Dalton J. Pilcher Mark Schweizer, M.A. C. J. Pierson, M.A. Leo. W. Simmons Genevieve Blew R. V. Truitt, Ph.D. S. M. Wedeberg, B.A. Helen Farrington N. E. Phillips, Ph.D. E. B. Daniels. Ph.D., M.F.S. C. G. Eichlin S. O. Burhoe Helen Bradley O. C. Clark C. L. Newcombe, Ph,D H. C. House, Ph.D. C, S. Richardson, M.A. Harlan Randall C. B. Hale, Ph.D. R. M. Watkins, M.A. Otto Siebeneichen Susan Harman, Ph.D. Constance Brown Jessie Blaisdell 35 SMALL, SMITH. LONG. BRECHBILL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION DEAN WILLARD S. SMALL. Pli.D. W. S. Small, Ph.D., Dean Edgar F. Long, Ph.D. J. W. Sprowls, Ph.D. H. H. Brechbill, Ph.D. Kathleen M. Smith, Ed.M. Mary Barton, M.A. Adelaide Clough, M.A. H. F. Cotterman, Ph.D. L. G. Worthington, M.A. B. T. Leland, M.A. Edna B. McNaughton, M.A. C. L. Mackert, M.A. Elizabeth Phillips, M.A. 36 STEINBERG, CRESSE, JOHNSON, NESBIT COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING A. N. Johnson, S.B.. D.Eng., Dean R. B. Allen, B.S. Wayland S. Bailey, M.S. Myron Creese, B.S., E.E. Donald C. Hennick L. J. Hodgins, B.S. H. B. Hoshall, B.S. 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. DEAN ARTHUR N. JOHNSON. S.B., D.Eng. 37 BRUNT. MURPHY. WELSH. McFARLAND, HARTMAN MOUNT COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS M. Marie Mount, M.A., Dean Frieda McFarland, M.A. Claribel Welsh, M.A. Eleanor Murphy, M.A. Lucile Hartmann, M.A. Franc Westney, M.A. DEAN M. MARIE MOUNT. M.A. • 38 • TALIAFERRO. MEADE. BEAUMONT. BROUGHTON. HOUSE. CORY ZUCKER. SMALL. MOUNT. APPLEMAN, JOHNSON. PATTERSON THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 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. Brought on, 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. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. A. E. Zucker, Ph.D. Eduard Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. DEAN C. O. APPLEMAN, Ph.D. • 39 • CLASSES SENIOR CLASS HISTORY rVKLL folks, now it ' s our turn to bid adieu to the dear old Alma Mater. After enviously watching others leave for three years, we find that it is not so much fun as we thought. Nevertheless, we appreciate the efforts of the administration to help us through the last lap of our four years — by the elimination of final examinations. Those term papers were such fun. We came in 1931 — the largest freshman class ever to be enrolled here. Our frolic was the first in which girls participated and we were appalled by the absence of tomatoes and eggs. Before we had been here long our athletes began to show their ability. We found some fine footlight talent in our midst. In fact — in spite or our hazing by - ► wfti « :il the Sophomores — we began to realize that we were not such a bad class. As Sophomores our ranks were some- what depleted, but we carried on, there were nine of us on the varsity football squad, two Pre .d m v,ce-Pre! ,dent on the basketball team, and six on the box- mildred berry ralph ruffner ing team. secretary Treasurer Our Junior year was thrilling! Imagine not having to depend on someone else for a bid to the Junior Prom. Remember Joe Haymes — those really useful favors — and Buddy Rogers? What other class can boast of the presence of such a distinguished personage at the Prom? The co-ed cheerleaders were introduced at the homecoming game. Since then, they have become a very important part of the University. We claimed leaders in every activity on the hill. We had representatives on all teams — both men ' s and women ' s — and we had a southern conference champion in our midst. We even had Gene Kressin. Almost before we knew it, our first three years of college life were gone, and we had only the final year to spend at Maryland. We were exalted at first, and — with Tracy Coleman as our president for the fourth time — we started off with a bang! Under a new system of student government, we prospered. The second All- University night was a huge success. Stew McCaw was again a southern conference champion. Earl Widmyer became a national sprint champion, and Fairfax Walters was appointed Lieutenant-Colonel of the R.O.T.C. And now — as we walk slowly down the hill, we pass a group of students, and, in spite of ourselves — we eavesdrop: Freshman — " Oh boy — we won ' t be the underdogs much longer. " Sophomore — " Well — another June week over. " Junior — " We can hardly believe — and yet — yes it must be true — we ' re Seniors. " Seniors — " It ' s over. Through four inspiring years we ' ve dreamed of this day, but as we look back on what has been, and look forward to what might be. we do believe we envy the five-year men. " • 43 • N I O R CONARD B. ALLISON WASHINGTON, D.C. Education B.A. Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Numerals, 1; " M " , 2, 3, 4; Gold Award. MAURINE S. ALLISON WASHINGTON, D.C. Education. B.A. HUBERT K. ARNOLD WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.A. DONALD F. ASHTON BALTIMORE, MD. Agriculture, B.S. HERBERT M. ALLISON WASHINGTON, D.C. . TU OAK, IIAK Arts and Sciences, B.S. Old Line, 2, 3, 4; Acting Editor-in Chief, 3; Editor-in-Chief, 4; Diamond- back, 1,2,3,4; Historian, Pi Delta Ep- silon, 3 ; President, 4; Reveille, 3 ; Ross- bourg Club, 3, 4. ROBERT H. ARCHER, Jr. BEL AIR, MD. K. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Student Government, 1 : Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4: Advanced Military, 3, 4; Sergeant-at-Arms, Senior Class; " M " Club; Freshman Cross Country, 1; Varsity Track, 2, 3, 4. JEAN R. ASHMUN WASHINGTON, D.C. AAA, . . A Edv ition. B.A. W.A.A., 2, 3; Opera Club, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Old Line, 3, 4; May Day, 1,2; May Day Commit- tee, 3; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Class Secretary, 2; Women ' s Repre- sentative to Executive Council, 4; Student Congress, 2. JOHN C. ASHTON WASHINGTON, D.C. 1 . Arts and Sciences, B.A. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN S Ei N I O ' pR ' S JOHN WALKER BAILEY ABERDEEN, MD. Agriculture, B.S. WILLIS H. BALDWIN HAVRE DE GRACE, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.S. PAUL L. BEACH WASHINGTON, D.C. AM- Arts and Sciences, B.S. MILDRED L. BERRY LANDOVER. MD. KKr Home Economics, B.S. Student Congress. 2; W.A.A., 1, 2; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Secretary Kappa Kappa Gamma, 3; Secretary Senior Class, 4; Home Economics Society, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2; Vollev Ball, 1,2; Baseball, 1,2. KARL BALDWIN WASHINGTON, D.C. run Engineering. B.S. EDWARD S. BARBER WASHINGTON. DC. Engineering, B.S. HAROLD BERNSTEIN NEW YORK CITY Arts and Sciences, B.S, ELIZABETH BINSWANGER BALTIMORE. MD. Home Economics. B,S, TERRAPIN 19 3 5 E N I O R MORRIS BLOOM BALTIMORE, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.S. CHARLES R. BOUCHER WASHINGTON, D.C. Education, B.A. JOHN J. BOURKE WASHINGTON, D.C. i;X, OAK Arts and Sciences, B.A. Rossbourg Club, 2, 3; President, 4 Student Congress, 3; Glee Club, 3 Riding Club, 4; Newman Club, 2, 3 Vice-President, 2; President, 3; Junior Prom Committee, 2 ; Varsity Boxing, 3 ; Freshman Track. PAUL BOWERS HAGERSTOWN, MD. (-JX Engineering, B.S. Student Congress; Freshman Com- mission; Latch Key; Cross-Country, 1 : Track, 1, 2, 3; Manager Freshman Track, 4. ALFRED RAYMOND BOLZ RIVERDALE, MD. Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 2, 3. WILLIAM BOUNDS SALISBURY, MD. ' I ' iJK Arts and Sciences, B.A. Manager Tennis, 4; Rossbourg Club, 2,3; Latch Key. LAWRENCE BOWER MT. RAINIER, MD. Agriculture. B.S. ELINOR MYRA BOYD PITTSBURGH, PA. . ZA Education, B.S, Student Grange, 2, 3; Secretary, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1; W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; " M " Club, 4; May Day, 2; May Day Com- mittee, 3; Riding Club, 3, 4; Student Congress, 3; Archery, 3, 4; Hockey, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 3,4; Tenni-quoits, 3; Soccer, 3; Baseball, 2, 3. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN 1 ' N I i O i ' ' R CHARLES BRIDDELL CRISFIELD, MD. c-ix Engineering, B.S. Engineering Club: Vice President Baptist Club. 3; M.C.A. Cabinet, 3; Freshman Tennis; Varsity Tennis. I. 2,3,4. JAMES WILSON BROWN WASHINGTON. D.C. Agriculture. B.S. EDWARD LLOYD BUNCH WASHINGTON. D.C. Agriculture. B.S. •K ' T: " RUTH BURSLEM HYATTSVILLE. MD. Economics, B.S. SAMUEL H. BROOKS WASHINGTON. DC. Engineering, B.S. Student Government: Engineering Society: Rossbourg Club; Freshman Track. EVELYN R. BRUMBAUGH WASHINGTON. DC. . ()II. . . A. ' I ' K ' I- Arts and Sciences, B.A. Mortar Board. Freshman Commis- sion; Sigma Phi Sigma Medal. 1 Women ' s Editor " M " Book. 2; Pres ident Alpha Lambda Delta. 2 Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. 2. 3. 4; President 3; Secretary-Treasurer W.S.G.A.. 3 Mortar Board. 4; Executive Council Swimming Club. 4; Riding Club. 4 May Day. 1. 2; Baptist Club, 1, 2, 3 4; Standards Committee. 2. HAROLD JOSEPH BURNS WASHINGTON. D.C. IN. ItAK Engineering. B.S. Engineering Society; President Sigma Nu; President Men ' s League; Cap- tain R.O.T.C: Boxing; Lacrosse. A. BETTI BUSCHMAN LEONIA. N.J. AOII. . . A. HP. .VVil Home Economics. B.S. Treasurer Alpha Lambda Delta, 2; Footlight Club, 1. 2. 3. 4; Secretary. 4: Freshman Cabinet; Y.W.C.A. Cab- inet. 2. 3; Y.W.C.A. Conference Rep- resentative. 2; Home Economics Club, 2.3.4; W.A.A.. 1. 2. 3; May Day. 2.3; Opera Club. 3 ; Hockey. 1.2; Manager, 2; Basketball, 1, 2: Archery, 2; Soc- cer, 1, 2. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R J. ALAN CAMPBELL HAGERSTOWN, MD. TBI I Engineering. B.S. Economics Club; Engineering Club; Episcopal Club; M.C.A. Cabinet. MARTHA A. CANNON TAKOMA PARK, MD. .vol I Arts and Sciences, B.A. Secretary-Treasurer S.G.A., 4; Secre- tary of Class, 3; Executive Council, 2, 4; Women ' s Editor Reveille, 3; Stu- dent Congress, 3; Recorder of Points W.S.G.A., 2; Standards Committee, 2; Hockey, 1, 2; Soccer, 1, 2. KENNETH LEE CASKEY TAKOMA PARK, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Agricultural Council, 3,4; President , 4 ; Vice-President Alpha Zeta, 4; Hor- ticultural Club, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee. RAY FRANCIS CHAPMAN DAVIDSONVILLE, MD. Engineering, B.S. Freshman Rifle Team; Advanced R.O.T.C. THOMAS W. CAMPBELL HAGERSTOWN, MD. wx Arts and Sciences. B.A. President Freshman Commission; M.C.A. Cabinet, 1,2,3,4. BERTIE LOU CARUTHERS RIVERDALE, MD. AAA, er Home Economics. B.S. FRED WILLIAM CASPARI RIVA, MD. Arts and Sciences HENRY M. CHICK WASHINGTON. D.C. QXA, THII Engineering, B.S. Interfraternity Council, 4; Engineer- ing Society, 2, 3, 4; Manager Baseball, 4. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN S E 1 N I O R WILLIAM H. CHILCOAT SPARKS. MD. Air. A Agriculture. B.S. Student Grange, 1, 2, 3. 4: Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, 4; Dem ocratic Club, 3, 4: Agricultural Coun- cil, 2, 3, 4; Cattle Judging Team, 3, 4: Freshman Track. PETER W. CHUMBRIS WASHINGTON, D.C. OAK. II PM Arts and Sciences, B.A. Latch Key; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager Football, 4; " M " Club; Baseball, 1, 2,3,4. CHARLES E. CLARK CHEVY CHASE. MD. Agriculture. B.S. SANFORD COHN NEW YORK CITY Arts and Sciences, B.S. Old Line Staff, 3 ; Student Congress, 3. EDWARD LOUIS CHILES FORT GEORGE MEADE, MD. i4rfs and Sciences, B.S. ELEANOR CISSEL SILVER SPRING, MD. Education, B.A, MAYNE REID COE WASHINGTON. DC. AXl- Arts and Sciences, B.S. SELDEN DeLOSS COLE SILVER SPRING. MD. AXl Arts and Sciences, B.S, TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R TRACY C. COLEMAN WASHINGTON, D.C. I ' M. OAK Engineering, B.S. Freshman Class President, Soph- omore Class President, Junior Class President, Senior Class President, R. O.T.C. Captain, Executive Council, 1, 2, 3; Football, 1; Boxing, 1; Track, 1, 4; Rifle Team, 2, 3, 4. THOMAS PARKER CORWIN WASHINGTON, D.C. i; l ' i;, OAK Arts and Sciences, A.B. Executive Council, 4: Freshman Man- ager Baseball, 4; Major, R. O.T.C, 4; Latch Key, 3; Rossbourg Club, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Student Con- gress, 2, 3. RICHARD W. COOPER SALISBURY, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. JOHN H. COSTINETT HYATTSVILLE, MD. Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 3, 4: Newman Club, 2. H|ii1 m CHESTER BURTON CROSS WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Basketball, 1, 2; Track, 1. DENZEL EVERETT DAVIS BALTIMORE, MD. ' I ' A(-). OAK Engineering, B.S. GEORGE L. CROSSLEY WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Opera Club, Men ' s Glee Club, ' D a- mondback Staff, Managing Editor, 4. E. AUSTIN DAVIS WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering, B.S. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN N I O " R WILSON F. DAWSON WASHINGTON. D.C. Agriciilnirf. B.S. Entomology Club, Editor of the An tcnnae. Sports Editor of the Dia- mondback. G. GRAHAM DENNIS HAVRE DE GRACE, MD. A A Education, B.A. Lieutenant, R.O.T.C.; Episcopal Club. 3, 4; Riding Club, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 4; Swimming Club, 3, 4. ALICE LEE DIX WASHINGTON, D.C. AAA Education. B.S. LILLIAN DRAKE WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences. B.A. Freshman Basketball, Rifle Club, Varsity, 1. LAUREL M. DcMERRITT WASHINGTON. D.C. AZA. ( " ir Education, B.S. Home Economics Club JOHN R. DEPPISH SPESUTIA ISLAND, MD. A XI ' Arts and Sciences, B.S. FRED CHALIS DOWNEY WILLIAMSPORT. MD. ATIJ. AZ Agriculture. B.S. Student Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, 3, 4; Live Stock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Stu- dent Band, 1.2; Agriculture Council, 3, 4; Dairy Cattle Judging Team, 4; President, Alpha Zeta, 4. HERMAN DUBNOFF PASSAIC, N.J. TK 1 Arts and Sciences. B.S. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R FRANK PATRICK DUGGAN BALTIMORE, MD. A0, OAK Arts and Sciences, B.A. Scabbard and Blade; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager Old Line, 4; Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Latch Key Society, 3, 4, Vice-Pres- ident, 3; Engineering Society, 1, 2, Treasurer, 2: Advanced R.O.T.C, 3, 4, First Lieutenant, 4; Freshman Track, 1 ; Manager Varsity Track, 4. GEORGE LOUIS DUMVILLE NIAGARA FALLS, N.Y. Arts and Sciences. A.B. MARLAND W. DUVALL JESSUP, MD. Engineering, B.S. Engineering Club, 3, 4. DAVID EDELSON NEPTUNE, N.J. Arts and Sciences, B.S. THADDEUS R. DULIN WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences. B.A. Scabbard and Blade, President, 4 " M " Club; Rossbourg Club, 2, 4 Advanced R.O.T.C, 3, 4; Captain, 4 Tennis, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT A. DUNNIGAN WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering. B.S. R.O.T.C, Captain, 4, Sergeant, 3; Freshman Lacrosse; Rifle, 1,2. MAUDE RUSSELL DUVALL ROCKVILLE, MD. Education, B.A. CHARLES E. EDMONDSON CAMBRIDGE, MD. (-)X Arts and Sciences, B.A. Rossbourg Club, 2, 3, 4; Track Var- sity, 1, 2; Tennis Varsity, 3, 4; Inter- fraternity Tennis Champion, 1; In- tramural 50-yd. dash, champion, 1,2; All-Intermural Soccer Team, 2. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN S ' E N I O R LEA KATHRYN ENGEL WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, A.B. Diamondback, 3, 4; Women ' s Ed- itor, 4; Class Historian, 3: May Day. 3; Basketball, 3; Freshman Rifle, 3. M. BETTY EWALD MT. SAVAGE, MD. AOII Home Economics. B.S. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 3; Home Eco- nomics Club, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 2, 3. JOHN H. FALES SILVER SPRING, MD. . A Agriculture, B.A. RALPH C. FISHER HYATTSVILLE, MD. Agriculture, B.S. R.O.T.C., 1st Lieutenant Livetsock: Club, 4. ELLEN F. ENSOR SPARKS, MD. Education, B.S. LOUISE K. E. EYLER BALTIMORE, MD. Education, B.A. Calvert Debate Club, 3, 4; Secretary- Treasurer, 4: Episcopal Club, 3, 4; Vice-President, 4; Woman ' s Christian Association, 4; Democratic Club, 3, 4. LOUISE E. FENTON WASHINGTON, D.C. KKr Education, B.A. ROBERT H. FLANDERS WASHINGTON, D.C. A l ' Arts and Sciences. B.S. I M TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R RICHARD H. FLOWERS BALTIMORE, MD. KA Arts and Sciences, B.S. Rossbourg Club; Chapter Historian, Kappa Alpha; Boxing Squad, 3. C. TAGE FOLTZ WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering, B.S. Rossbourg Club; Engineering Society. MERRILL B. FULLERTON BETHESDA, MD. Agriculture, B.S. MARYBETH E. GARVEY WASHINGTON, D.C. K. (-) Education, B.A. J W A DANIEL M. FOLTZ HAGERSTOWN, MD. (-)X Engineering, B.S. University Band; University Or- chestra; Rossbourg Club; Freshman Track. MARTIN A. FRIEDMAN ASTORIA, LONG ISLAND Arts and Sciences, B.A. SOL H. GARTER BROOKLYN, N.Y. Arts and Sciences, B.S. EMMA CARROLL GIBBS CHILLUM, MARYLAND KKF Home Econoniics, B.S. President, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 4; Pan Hellenic Council. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN S E 1 N I O R JULIUS LOUIS GOLDMAN WASHINGTON, D.C. Till I Engineering. B.S. Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; R.O.T.C, Captain, Band. JAMES B. GRAHAM GLENNDALE. MD. IN Education, B.A. Interfraternity Council, 3; Latch Key, 3. 4; M.C.A. Cabinet, 2, 3; Dia- mondback. 3, 4; Glee Club, 4; Base- ball, 1, Manager, 3: Intermural Dept. WILLIAM J. GRAHAM, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. Xl ' il Arts and Sciences, B.A. Rossbourg Club: Football, 2: Lj crosse, 2; Track, 4. CHARLES G. GROSH CUMBERLAND. MD. T151I Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1. 2, 3, 4: Radio Society, 2, 3, 4: 1st Lieutenant R.O.T.C, 4. RAYMOND J. GOODHART WASHINGTON, DC. ATU, OAK, IIAK Arts and Sciences, B.A. Scabbard and Blade; Reveille Editor, JAMES G. GRAHAM WASHINGTON, DC. A. r Education, B.S. Poe Literary Society; Episcopal Club. ROBERT J. GRAVES KENSINGTON, MD. liHll Arts and Sciences, B.S. Old Line Staff, 2; Junior Prom Com- mittee, 3; Men ' s Glee Club, 3; Boxing, 2,3.4. CLIFFORD L. GROSS WHITE HALL, MD. Agriculture, B.S. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 E N I O R JEAN HAMILTON HYATTSVILLE, MD. Education, B.A. ROBERTA M. HANNUM BERWYN, MD. Education, B.S. Women ' s " M " Club; W.A.A. WILLIAM HARMON TAKOMA PARK, MD. Engineering, B.S. HILLMAN C. HARRIS WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.S. KATHLEEN R. HANNIGAN COLLEGE PARK, MD. KKF, X. , . AA, Mortar Board Arts and Sciences, B.A. Diamondback, 1, 2; Vice-President, Alpha Lambda Delta, 2; Student Con- gress, 2; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 2; Secre- tary, W.A.A. , 2; Vice-President, W.A. A., 3: May Day, 1, 2; Vice-President Mortar Board, 4; Honorary member Footlight Club, 4; Freshman Rifle Team: Basketball, 1, 2; Volley Ball, 2; Tennequoits, 2; Assistant Manager, Tennis, 2; Numerals, 2. MARGARET J. HARDY KENSINGTON, MD. AZA Home Econontics, B.S. HENRY GEORGE HARNS WASHINGTON, D.C. AZ Agriculture, B.S. Agriculture Council ; Entomology Club; Freshman Football. GEORGE HARTNELL CHELTENHAM Engineering, B.S. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN S " E N I O iV«S R ELEANOR V. HASSON HYATTSVILLE, MD. Education. B.S. Women ' s Chorus, 4. JOHN ALAN HEROLD RELAY, MD. f? m. ATO . Engineering. B.S. _ s Lacrosse, 1, 2,3,4. ■i ' A i JULIA VIRGINIA HESTER 1 WASHINGTON, D.C. ■ ■1 AOll Arts and Sciences. B.A. ■ (M Diamondback. Office Manager. -4, Reveille. 2; Old Line. 1. M.C.A. Freshman Cabinet; Home Economics Club, 1, 2: W.A.A., 1, 2. E 9 ■ -- ' ' JOSEPH I. HERMAN BALTIMORE. MD. 1AM Arts and Sciences, B A. President Sigma Alpha Mu. 3, 4; M.C. A., 1; Student Congress, 2, 3: Member Intermural Double Tennis Champion. csrf CHARLES E. HERRING, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. Arts and Sciences. B.S. m RUTH LEE HILL LAUREL, MD. KA Home Economics, B.S. TRUMAN ALFRED HOBBS GLEN ECHO, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Livestock Club; Intercollegiate Live- stock Judging Team. IMlTii FRANK S. HOFFECKER, Jr. SPARROWS POINT. MD. IN Education, B.S. Latch Key; Senior Secretary Intra- murals; Varsity Lacrosse Manager; Representative to Men ' s League: Sec- retary Men ' s League. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R STANLEY M. H. HOLLINS BALTIMORE, MD. TE . IIAE Arts and Sciences, B.A. G. KEN HORVATH BALTIMORE, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Swimming, 3. TILGHMAN S. HUBBERT CAMBRIDGE, MD. HX Arts and Sciences, B.A. ELIZABETH V. IJAMS BALTIMORE, MD. KKT Education, B.S. Senior Class Historian; Women ' s League, President, 4; Executive Coun- cil, 3; Regimental Staff Sponsor; Stu- dent Congress, 2; Basketball, 3; Volley Ball; Archery; Deck Tennis. PAUL EDWARD HOLMES WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.A. University Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; Drum Major, R.O.T.C. Band, 2; Rossbourg Club; Freshman Track. HARRY H. HOWARD Jr. CHESAPEAKE CITY, MD. Engineering, B.S. JOHN L. HULL UNION BRIDGE, MD. A , Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 2; President, 3; Riding Club, 3, 4; Vice-President, 4; Student Congress, 3; Agriculture Coun- cil, 3; Dairy Cattle Judging Team, 4. SARAH G. JACK ROWLANDVILLE, MD. Home Economics, B.S. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN S » E 1 N I O R FELICE E. JACOB PIKESVILLE. MD. AZA. HI ' . AAA Home Economics, B.S. Panhellenic Council, 3. 4: Treasurer, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1. 2; Y.W. Cabinet. 3, 4: W.A.A., 2, 3; Recorder of Points, W. A. A., 3; Mortar Board, 4. WALTER JEFFERS BERWYN, MD. Agriculture, B.S. ELIZABETH R. JOHNSON OXEN HILL, MD. AAA Home Economics. B.S. Baptist Club; Home Economics Club. TEMPLE R. JARRELL HYATTSVILLE, MD. Education, B.S. Manager of Intcrmural Horseshoes, I, 2, 3; Manager of Intcrmural Basket- ball, 3; President of Intermural Ath- letic Association, 4; Lacrosse, 1 ; Track, 2,3,4. RUTH AMANDA JEHLE HYATTSVILLE, MD. Education, B.S. Glee Club, 4; O c L ne, 4; W.A.A., 3, 4; Basketball; Hockey; Volley Ball; Deck Tennis. MARGUERITE E. JONES OWINGS MILLS. MD. AAA Arts and Sciences, B.A. OMAR JAMES JONES, Jr. PRINCESS ANNE, MD. Agriculture. B.S. I WILLIAM R. JONES RIDGELY. MD. i4rts and Sciences, B.A. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R WOODROW WILSON JONES CAMBRIDGE, MD. ex Arts and Sciences. B.S. Track, 1,2. EDWARD KAMINSKI BALTIMORE, MD. TBri Engineering, B.S. PHILIP B. KEITLEN JERSEY CITY, N.J. Arts and Sciences. B.A. Calvert Debate Club, 4. ARTHUR S. KIDWELL BALTIMORE, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Interfraternity Council, 3; Agricul- tural Council, 3, 4 ; Entomology Society, 3, 4; Horticulture Society; Rossbourg Club, 1,3. ARTHUR EDWARD KAHN JERSEY CITY, N.J. i A Arts and Sciences, B.S. Student Congress, 3; Old Line Staff; Journal Club. JEROME HAROLD KAYE NEW YORK CITY Ar ts and Sciences, B.S. JOHN M. KEMPER WASHINGTON, D.C. ex, TBI I Engineering, B.S. Vice-President Rossbourg Club; Vice- President Senior Class; Men ' s League; Engineering Society. JEANETTE B. KITWELL WASHINGTON, D.C. Agriculture. B.S. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN N I O R f S HELEN F. KLINGSOHR NEW YORK CITY KA Education, B.A. Women ' s League, 3, 4; Vice-President, 4: Pan Hell. Council, 4; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Riding Club, 3, 4: Rifle, 2; Foot- light Club Stage Crew, 4. WILLIAM M. KOENIG BALTIMORE, MD. H Engineering. B.S. Latch Key; Engineering Society, 1,2. 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Manager Freshman Rifle Team, 4. EUGENE L. KRESSIN WASHINGTON, D.C. A ' l ' tJ, OAK -4rfs and Sciences, B.A. Footlight Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: President, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4; Opera Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Diamondback Staff, 4. RICHARD FRANCIS LANE WASHINGTON. D.C. TBI I Engineering, B.S. RICHARD B. KNIGHT EDGEWOOD. MD. Engineering, B.S. HENRY R. KOZLOSKI MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Al ' I ' Arts and Sciences, B.A. JAMES FRANK LANE GOLDSBORO. MD. K ' l ' K Arts and Sciences, B.A. MARGARET E. LANGRALL BALTIMORE. MD. KKI ' Home Economics, B.S. May Day Chairman, 3; Diamond- back Staff, 3; Home Economics Club, 2, 3. 4. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R WILLIAM B. LANHAM COLLEGE PARK, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.S. SAUL RICHARD LASKY BALTIMORE, MD. TF I Arts and Sciences, B.A. Freshman Football. BARBARA MARTHA LEE LANDOVER, MD. AAA Arts and Sciences, B.A. Pan-Hell. Council, 3, 4; W.A.A., 2, 3; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, 3, 4: May Day, 3; Old Line Staff, 3. 4; Opera Club, 3; Riding Club, 4; Sophomore Vigilance Committee, 2; President DeltaDelta Delta, 4;M.C.A., 1,2,3, 4; Volley Ball, 1 ; Soccer, 1 ; Basketball, 1 , Tennis, 2, 3. ALFRED WILLIAM LEWIS CHEVY CHASE, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Livestock Club, 1; Horticulture Club, 2. MARY LEE LANKFORD ELKRIDGE, MD. AZA Education, B.S. Mathematics Club, 3; Episcopal Club. WILLIAM McK. LAWALL WASHINGTON, D.C. Education, B.S. Rossbourg Club, 1, 2; Glee Club, 4; Intramural Sports; Tennis Runner-up, 3; Swimming, 3. EDWARD PAUL LEIBOLD BALTIMORE, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. CLINTON GEORGE LIGHT CAPITOL HEIGHTS, MD. Engineering, B.S. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN N 1 I O R ( S MAX LIPSITZ BALTIMORE. MD. Arts and Sciences. B.A. JOHN A. LOGAN NORTH EAST. MD. Engineering, B.S. ELOISE GENEVIVE LONG SALISBURY. MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. May Day, I, 2; Reveille, 2; Opera Club. 2. CONSTANTINE E. LOZUPONE CHEVY CHASE. MD. AXA. TI5II Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4. 1 - C ERNESTINE M. LOEFFLER LAUREL. MD. K Home Economics, B.S. Y.W.C.A.. I. 2. 3. 4: W.A.A.. 1, 2; Home Economics Club. I. 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 1,2; Volley Ball, 1, 2. ALFRED M. LOIZEAUX TOWSON. MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. RUTH LORD WASHINGTON. D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.A. CHARLES H. LUDWIG WASHINGTON. D.C. MK. TBI I Engineering, B.S. Capt. R.O.T.C.: Engineering Society, 1.4; Rossbourg Club. 2. 3. 4; Junior Prom Committee; President Phi Sigma Kappa. 4. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R EUGENE T. LYDDANE COLLEGE PARK, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. CECIL A. MARSHALL BELTSVILLE, MD. Agriculture. B.S. JASON E. MATTHEWS WASHINGTON, D.C. AXl " Arts and Sciences, B.S. FREDERICK S. McCAW ROCHESTER, N.Y. ATU OAK Education, B.S. R.O.T.C, Major; Scabbard and Blade; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1; La- cross, 1; Boxing, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club; Southern Conference Champion, Box- ing, 3, 4; Intermural Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President, 4. EDWIN MACHKOWSKY JERSEY CITY, N.J. Arts and Sciences, B.S. J. MARSHALL MATHIAS WASHINGTON, D.C. OAK, IIAE Arts and Sciences, B.A. Secretary Omicron Delta Kappa; Sec- retary Pi Delta Epsilon; Social Science Club; Authorship Club; Editor Dia- mondback. NICHOLAS B. MERRYMAN COCKEYSVILLE, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Livestock Club. JOHN MICHAEL McKENNA BALTIMORE, MD. Education, B.A. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN N i I O R LEONA MILLER WASHINGTON, D.C. Educntion, B.A. F. LEWIS MITCHELL LA PLATA, MD. Arts and Sciences. B.A. Episcopal Club, 3, 4: Engineering So- ciety; Rossbourg Club. J. EDWARD MORCOCK, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering, B.S. Rossbourg Club; Freshman Rifle Team. PHILIP L. MOSSBURG, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. MK Engineering, B.S. M.C.A., 3; Engineering Society, 1,2,3 4; Secretary-Treasurer Latch Key So ciety, 3, 4; Treasurer Junior Class, 3 Treasurer Rossbourg Club. 4; Lieuten ant, R.O.T.C, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Manager of Varsity Rifle Team, 4 Secretary of Student Congress; Fresh man Lacrosse 1 : Rifle Team, 2, 3, 4 Intermural Track, 2, 3, 4. MARY LOUISE MILLER SILVER SPRINGS. MD. Arts and Sciences. B.S. KATHRYN M. MOORE BISHOP, MD. . ()II. A. Home Economics, B.S. Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2 M.C.A., 1,2; Home Economics Club Women ' s Student Government, 3 Hockey, 1,2: Archery. 2, 3. .Ti CHARLES H. MORRIS WASHINGTON, DC. Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society; Rossbourg Club. ' A RICHARD D. MUMFORD WILLARDS, MD. KA Arts and Sciences, B.A. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R EVELYN LATON NEAL HURLOCK, MD. Education, B.S. E. ARTHUR NEWMAN BALTIMORE, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Mathematics Club, 2, 4; Rossbourg Club, 2,3,4. JULIA A. NORMAN STEVENSVILLE, MD. Home Economics, B.S. RICHARD W. OCKERSHAUSEN WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.S. GRACE LOIS NELSON WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Authorship Club. WILMER S. NOBLE FEDERALSBURG, MD. Agriculture, B.S. WILLIAM S. O ' BERRY SOLOMONS, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. DOROTHY ORDWEIN COLLEGE PARK, MD. Education, B.S. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN E 1 N " s i I i p O R DONALD E. PECK DAMASCUS. MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. MILTON C. PEPER STEMMERS RUN, MD. All ' Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1. 2, 3, 4; Lu- theran Club, 4. NORMAN B. PFEIFFER LAUREL, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange, 2, 3, 4. JAMES WILLIAM PIKE WASHINGTON, D.C. . xr Arts and Sciences, B.S. ROBERT A. PECK DAMASCUS, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. GEORGE S. PERATINO WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering, B.S. DOROTHY OTIS PIERCE BALTIMORE, MD. (-ir Home Economics, B.S. Episcopal Club; W.A.A.; Student Grange; " M " Club: Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball, 1, 2. 3; Soccer, 1, 2, 3; Tenniquoits, 1, 2, 3. LOUIS LESTER PISTEL BALTIMORE, MD. Educati B.S. Lutheran Club, 1, 3, 4; Intramural Sports, 1, 2, 3, 4. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R PAUL R. POFFENBERGER HAGERSTOWN. MD. AlP. AZ. IIAK Agriculture, B.S. Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Treasure, 4; Dia- mondback, 1, 2, 3, 4; Circulation Manager, 4; Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: President Alpha Gamma Rho, 4; Sec- retary Alpha Zeta, 4. FRANCES K. POWELL BROOKVILLE, MD. AOII Arts and Sciences, B.A. Women ' s League, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, 3, 4; Sophomore Prom Committee; May Day, 2, 3. JOSEPH HENRY PYLES BALTIMORE, MD. Engineering, B.S, Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain R.O.T.C. EDWARD PRESTON RAHE BALTIMORE, MD. THII Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4; Radio Club, 4. •jih H J -A VIRGINIA L. POTTS BALTIMORE, MD. AOII Arts and Sciences, B.A. Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club, 3; Episcopal Club, 2; Hockey, 1, 2; Rifle, 1 ; Basketball, 2. HERBERT M. PRATT QUEENSTOWN, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. EDWARD QUINNE WASHINGTON, D.C. WX. OAK Education, B.S. President Student Government, 4; President Sophomore Class 2; R.O.T. C, Regimental Adjutant, 4; Senior In- termural Secretary, 4; Editor, " M " Book, 3: Coach Freshman Track, 4; Class Prom Committee, 1, 2, 3; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter, 2, 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3,4; Junior Manager Inter- murals, 3, 4; Publicity Manager Inter- murals, 3, 4; Executive Council, 2, 4; Secretary Intramural Association, 4. HERMAN F. RAMSBURG FREDERICK, MD. All ' Agriculture, B.S. President Alpha Tau Omega; Inter- fraternity Council. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN N I O R ARTHUR J. RICH BROOKLYN, N.Y. ■I ' A Arts and Sciences, B.S. Radio Club. 4; Winner Intramural and Extramural Swimming Medal, ' . In- tramural Swimming, 4. CHARLES KIEFFER RITTENHOUSE BALTIMORE, MD. ' I ' A(-). OAK Arts and Sciences. B.A. Vice-President S.G.A.; President Phi Delta Theta; Chairman Executive Council, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Executive Council, 3; Student Con- gress, 2; Treasurer Sophomore Class; Treasurer Phi Delta Theta; Freshman Football: Freshman Lacrosse; Varsity Football, 2, 3; Varsity Lacrosse. 2, 3. ALBERT WILLIAM ROSENBERGER HAGERSTOWN, MD. Engineering, B.S. Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club, 3; Ser- geant-at-Arms, 1; Latch Key; Pres- ident, 3; Lieutenant R.O.T.C.; Man- ager Boxing, 4. JOHN RUEHLE TAKOMA PARK, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. FRANCES RICHEY CHEVY CHASE, MD. KKI ' Education, B.A. Captain Y.W.C.A., Democratic Club SAM ROCHBERG PASSAIC, N.J. TK ' I- Arts and Sciences, B.S. Opera Club; Diamondback. MARJORIE DORAN ROSENFIELD MOUNT RANIER, MD. Education, B.S. RALPH W. RUFFNER WASHINGTON, D.C. Education, B.A. Scabbard and Blade, 4; Old Line, 3; Authorship Club, 4; Treasurer Senior Class ; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Lieuten- ant R.O.T.C, M.C.A. Cabinet, 1, 2; Track, 1. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 E N I O R JOHN W. RUPPEL, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. i ' , A I ' D Arts and Sciences, B.A. Footlight Club, 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Club. HENRY K. SCHAAF ELLICOTT CITY, MD. ATLi Arts and Sciences, B.A. German Club, 1 ; Lutheran Club, 1 ; Grange, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. RALPH A. SCHULMAN STAMFORD, CONN. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Old Line, 1,2,3. CLINTON G. SKIDMORE AURORA HILLS, VA. AS Engineering, B.S. Interfraternity Council. JEROME C. SALGANIK BALTIMORE, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. FRANCES A. SCHROTT WASHINGTON, D.C. KA, AAA Arts and Sciences, B.A. Reveille, 3. JOHN A. SILKMAN BALTIMORE, MD. KA, OAK Agriculture, B.A. President, Interfraternity Council; Ex- ecutive Council. HUTTON D. SLADE BALTIMORE, MD. AFP Agriculture, B.A. Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Bacteriolog- ical Society, 3, 4; President, 4: Glee Club, 4; Rossbourg Club, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Track. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN JOHN ROGER SMITH WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering, B.S. PETER SMYRNAS WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.A, AGNES SOPER WASHINGTON, D.C. Home Economics, B.S. N I i O HAZEL MAE SPEICHER ACCIDENT, MD. Home Economics, B.S. R TALBERT A. SMITH WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.A. R.O.T.C, Captain. 4: Sergeant, Win- ning Platoon, 3; Rifle Squad, 3. JEAN LOWE SOMERVILLE LONACONING, MD. Education. B.A. Girls Rifle, 4: Opera Club, 3; Freshman Rifle Team, 3; Terrapin, 4: Riding Club, 3, 4; MARVIN LUTHER SPECK MIDDLETOWN, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Bacteriology Society, 3, 4; Vice-Pres- ident, Treasurer, 4; JOSEPH LEWIS STALEY KNOXVILLE, MD. .VVi Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange, 3, 4; Livestock Club. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R MARY L. STALLINGS WASHINGTON, D.C. 4 K«1 , AOn. AAA, XTQ, Mortar Boar.l Arts and Sciences, B.A. Footlight Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Old Line, 1, 3, 4; Women ' s Editor; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Government, 1, 2; Riding Club, 2, 3, 4; Diamondback, 1 2; Hockey, 1,2: Archery, 2. DANIEL BOYER STONER COLLEGE PARK, MD. AFP, AZ Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; Horti- culture Club, 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club, 2, 3; Cheerleader, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Intermural Boxing, 2. WALTER NOBLE TALKES WASHINGTON, D.C. i; i 2, nAE, OAK Arts and Sciences, B.A. Scabbard and Blade; Diamondback, 1, 2, 3, Business Manager, 4; R.O.T.C, Captain; Chairman, Maryland Schol- astic Press Association, 3; Historian Pi Delta Epsilon; Junior Prom Committee 3. ALLAN M. THOMAS, Jr. washington, d.c. ' I :i;k Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society. ESTELLE STANLEY SILVER SPRING, MD. Home Economics, B.S. MARION P. SUTTON KENNEDYVILLE, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Episcopal Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1. GEORGE TARTIKOFF BROOKLYN, N.Y. Arts and Sciences, B.S. RAMSAY B. THOMAS TOWSON, MD. KA Agriculture, B.S. Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN E N I O R ROBERT THOMAS WASHINGTON. D.C. i4rfs and Sciences, B.A. LEVY R. TINDAL WASHINGTON. D.C. Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society. E. WELLS THOMPSON WASHINGTON, D.C. . ru Arts and Sciences, B.S. ELIZABETH L. TOOLE LANHAM, MD. Agriculture, B.S. WARREN E. TYDINGS DAVIDSONVILLE. MD. . ri ' , OAK Agriculture, B.S. President of Student Government As- sociation, 4; Maryland Christian As- sociation, 1, 2. 3. 4; President. 3; Dem- ocratic Club, 2, 3, 4; Chairman Board of Governors, 3, 4: Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Football: Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Opera, 1,2; Religious Work Council, 3, 4. CHESTER R. VENEMANN RIVERDALE. MD. IIAK Arts and Sciences, B.A. Diamondback, 2, 3, 4; Sports Editor, 4: Old Line, 4; Manager Freshman Tennis. 4; Vice-President Riding Club. 3; Student Congress, 2, 3. Arl C% 1 PETER JOHN VALAER WASHINGTON. D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.S. ' - Mi ' .M JOHN VIGNAU WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences, B.S. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R FRANKLIN L. WALKER WASHINGTON. D.C. Engineering, B.S. PELHAM ALDEN WALTON WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4: Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; 1st Lieutenant, 4. HERMAN WARSHAFSKY PHILADELPHIA, PA. Arts and Sciences, B.S. THOMAS H. WEBSTER, HI BALTIMORE, MD. Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, Engineering So- ciety, 1, 2; Freshman Lacrosse. J. FAIRFAX WALTERS ROCKVILLE, MD. Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society; Scabbard and Blade, 3, Secretary, 4; Latch Key; R.O.T.C, Colonel; " M " Club; Man- ager Freshman Football, 2; Manager Varsity Football, 3. CHARLES DAVID WANTZ HAGERSTOWN, MD. 1 ' 1M Arts and Sciences, B.A. Scabbard and Blade; Captain, R.O.T. C; Rossbourg Club; Freshman Basket- ball; Freshman Baseball. JOHN W. WEBSTER PYLESVILLE, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Agriculture Council; Advanced R.O.T. C; Vice-President, Horticulture Club; Newman Club. E. LOUISE WEIGEL BERWYN, MD. Education, B.S. Presbyterian Club, 1; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 2; Hockey, 1, 2; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tenniquoits, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, 1, 2; Basketball, 2. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN S E N I O R S WILLIAM B. WEIRICH HYATTSVILLE, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. MARIE E. WENZEL LAUREL, MD. Agriculture, B.S. Secretary Bacteriological Society, 3. ESTHER M. WHITACRE SILVER SPRING, MD. Arts and Science. B.A. Y.W.C.A., 2. 3, 4; W.A.A., 2; Basket- ball; Volley Ball. EARL WIDMYER HAGERSTOWN, MD. KA Education. B.S. Scabbard and Blade; Vice-President, Junior Class; Major, R.O.T.C; Foot- ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTINA MAE WEIST WASHINGTON, D.C. i4rfs and Sciences, B.A. BERMA J. WEST LANDOVER, MD. . EA Arts and Sciences, B.A. Girl ' s Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager, MARION PALMER WHITE SILVER SPRING, MD. Home Economics. B.S. Basketball, 1. JUNE E. WILCOXON WASHINGTON, D.C. KKI ' Arts and Sciences, B.A. Panhellenic Council, 2, 3; Vice-Pres- ident, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 3; Hock- ey, 2. TERRAPIN 19 3 5 N I O R DONALD B. WILLIAMS WATERBURY, MD. AFP Agriculture. B.S. Livestock Club. RALPH C. WILLIAMS SILVER SPRING, MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Rossbourg Club. HELEN ELISE WOLLMAN BALTIMORE, MD. AOII, er, Mortar Board Home Economics, B.S. Executive Council, 4; Student Con- gress, 2, 3; Panhellenic President, 3; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4: W.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Mortar Board President, 4 ; Home Eco- nomics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Theta Gamma Vice-President; Cheerleader, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2; Soccer, 1: Archery, 2; Basketball, 1, 2. MARY ALICE WORTHEN MT. RAINIER, MD. AOII, Ay A Arts and Sciences, B.A. Old Line Staff, 1, 2, 3; Student Gov- ernment, 2; Sponsor Co. C, 2; Y.W.C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3; President, 4; Foot light Club, 3, 4; Riding Club, 3, 4; Hockey, 1 ; Basketball, 2. LEE WILLIAMS WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Civil Club. FRANKLIN B. WISE DOVER, DEL. ATU. IIAE Arts and Sciences, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, Diamondback, 2, 3, 4; Democratic Club, 3, 4; Board of Governors, 4; Pi Delta Epsilon, President, 3; Interfraternity Council, 3. THOMAS L. WOOLARD WASHINGTON, D.C. SN Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society; Rossbourg Club. ANITA B. WRIGHT JESSUP, MD. Home Economics, B.S. 19 3 5 TERRAPIN N i I O R S GENEVIEVE A. YONKERS FLINTSTONE. MD. Education, B.A. JAMES ZIMMERMAN FREDERICK, MD. Education, B.S. C. HARDING ZIMMISCH WASHINGTON, D.C. Engineering, B.S. Rossbourg Club; Engineering Club, 4. ROY H. YOWELL WASHINGTON, D.C. Arts and Sciences. B.A. Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3: Tennis, 4. VERNA M. ZIMMERMANN BALTIMORE. MD. Arts and Sciences, B.A. -k TERRAPIN 19 3 5 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY 1 HREE years ago in September a timid inexperienced group of men and women en- tered the University of Maryland as fresh- men. This collection of future leaders was the class of 1936. We organized under the able leadership of Gardner Brooks, and settled down to having our clothes dampened in Paint Branch by the second-year men. We proved, however, that our spirits were not dampened by giving a successful frolic and promenade under the guidance of Jerry Sachs, chairman. Continuing under the administration of Brooks assisted by Ennis, Quirk, and Hart, we embarked on our Sophomore year and were victorious in the annual tug-of-war. Still upholding all traditions of the school, we soon found ourselves eligible to be juniors. By this time the members of our class have distinguished themselves in all fields of extra-curricular activities. In football, we boast Minion and Willis, who received AU- American mention. As for debate, dramatics, and publications, we cannot forget Erbe, Haskins, Leishear, Lehr, Parker, and Barnsley. Culminating the attainments of the class we have our Junior Prom, the high- light of the social season, and as we ring down the curtain on our happy Junior year, we implore fate to be as good to us next year. LOUIS ENNIS SIDNEY McFERRIN HERBERT BRILL 78 SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY 1 HE class of ' 37 arrived here one Sep- tember, and received the usual attention accorded to " rats. " We produced a dramatic triumph of the year, the Frolic; and followed it with one of the best dances ever held at the University. Last fal l we returned to Maryland fired with ambition to do unto others as they had done unto us. Our dignity was profound; we were Sophomores ! We proceeded to de- vote a portion of our attention to that low- est of all forms of life — the " rat. " We pa- raded him, he prayed for rain — and got it. We took him for a bath and made him kiss the turtle ' s back. We had a lot of fun, but we found that there ' ll come a day, and it did. Sad jolt, cruel blow, again we were forced to swim in the icy waters of defeat. This never-to-be-forgotten occurrence forced us to realize that we were destined to excel in other fields than that of brute strength. Taking advantage of the oppor- tunity afforded us, we furnished such stars to the sports world as Guckeyson, Stone- braker, Ellinger, and Headley. They, together with many other Sophomores, played important roles in the sports life of the campus, and proved clearly that the Sophomores are assuming more than their share of the athletic burden. But other lines of activity did not escape the attention of enterprising Soph- omores, and we find that every phase of campus life depends largely upon Soph- omores for success. Every branch of endeavor from the forensic art to the F.E.R.A. boasts of a number of capable delegates from the class of ' 37. FLORA WALDMAN ALFRED IRELAND Vice-President CARL BROCKMAN 79 FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY JVIaY we introduce ourselves? We have the honor of being the invincible Freshman Class, the class that beat the Sophomores! Our Freshman-Sophomore tug-of-war made Maryland history for in a few short minutes we had the president of the second-year men - ' ' " S and all of his loyal cohorts floundering in the ' " B Hy- ll icy waters of Paint Branch. With such a |flL llJjB % Ifeil st:art as this, how can the class of ' 38 help tKjJKKKM M H feeling confident of the success they will have won on the campus by the time they are seniors? Almost immediately upon our advent on the campus we held the spotlight, for rush- ing started within the first week of school. After two dizzy weeks of lunches, dinners and informal dances, over two hundred members of the class " went Greek " on Pledge Day. The feeling of importance that we had felt during the period when we were being rushed was quickly dispelled after pledging, for the upper-classmen soon made it their duty to impress upon us our lowly status as freshmen. However, the annual tug-of-war again brought us into the foreground and left us a class better united and with more spirit than any previous class. Our Freshman Prom, held the night before George Washington ' s Birthday, was a complete success, thanks to the hard working committee headed by Bill McWilliams. Freshman teams with a fairly good record in sports hold a promise of some mate- rial that will delight the hearts of the various coaches next year. Look out for a couple of our boys on the basketball court and the football field during the next few years. m THEODORE LEHMAN OSCAR DULEY 80 A.GTIVITIES WARREN TYDINGS CHARLKS RITTENHOUSE MARTHA CANNON President Vict-- President Secretary- Treasurer STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASS ' N Student govern- ment at the University of Maryland has con- sistently been an effec- tive and efficient, as well as an educational, means of promoting student ac- tivity. This is evidenced by increasing activity and harmonious relation- ships between student or- ganizations and the fac- ulty and officials of the institution. The Student Government Association itself operates through three official bodies setting the policies, regulating the finances, controlling discipline, and expressing the opinion of the student body. The Executive Council is the supreme body, giving final approval on all questions concerning the organizations directly under it and co-ordinating and initiating stu- dent affairs. The President, Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer are elected by the entire student body. Other representatives are from the Interfratermity Council, Pan-Hellenic Council, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Presidents of the Men ' s and Women ' s League, and men and women representatives from the four classes. The Women ' s League administers all affairs concerning women only and is oper- ating this year for the first time, replacing the W. S. G. A. The Men ' s League regulates the activities and discipline of the men. The student body of the University of Maryland is notably a democratic one. It strives to make student life reasonably active in a number of different lines in order to supply a medium of expression for specific student talents, encourage and cultivate student initiative and organization ability, develop harmony in social and business relationships, and make college life comparable to real life. 83 MEN ' S LEAGUE Harold Burns President Louis Ennis Vice-President Frank Hoffecker Secretary Tracy Coleman. President, Senior Class Sidney McFerrin . . . .Vice-Pres., Junior Class John Jimmyer . President, Sophomore Class Alfred Ireland Vice-Pres., Sophomore Class Theodore Lehman Pres., Freshman Class Oscar Duley Vice-Pres., Freshman Class Patrick Dolan Interfraternity Council James Hart Interfraterni ty Council Clinton Skidmore Interfraternity Council Thomas E. Russell Silvester Hall Meredith Wilson Silvester Hall Wilson King Calvert Hall Henry Knoche Calvert Hall Carlisle Humelsine Calvert Hall Norman L. Hobbs Calvert Hall Fitz Bartlett Calvert Hall • 84 • WOMEN ' S LEAGUE President . Virginia Ijams Vice-President Helen Klingsohr Secretary Routh Hickey Recorder of Points Claire Boekhoff Alpha Onticron Pi. . Anna Marie Quirk Kappa Kappa Gamma Anne Padgett Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Mildred Chapin Kappa Delta Loretta Dolan Kappa Delta Margaret Jones Delta Delta Delta Marjorie Grinstead Alpha Xi Delta Christine Wall Representatives-at-Iarge Frances Powell Betty Norris Florence Hill Katherine Thompson Mary Krumpach Virginia Terry Katherine Kenney Elsie-Lee White ADVISORY BOARD FROTHINGHAM EPPLEY HOT TEL University of Maryland student publications are extremely fortunate in having fine faculty coopera- tion and expert supervision. In fact the system at Maryland has gained wide recognition and frequent in- quiries come to the University in regard to it. William H. (Bill) Hottel, Washington newspaper- man of many years experience, who is director of pub- lic relations at the university, is faculty adviser of all publications and very active in their affairs; Geary (Swede) Eppley, associate professor of agronomy, coach of the track teams, chairman of the Student Life Committee, member of the Athletic Board, and all- round busy man in campus activities, keeps an eagle eye on the various exchequers, including publications and other organizations, while Miss Edith Frothingham, amanuensis and general efficiency expert to H. C. (Curly) Byrd, Vice-President of the University, and to the athletic association, does the bookkeeping and aud- iting, and keeps everyone happy and working smoothly. Bill Hottel started his career with the Washington Post but has been with the Washington Star for nearly seventeen years. He has been associated with the Uni- versity for thirteen years and in that time has become a very integral part of student publications. Professor Eppley is a graduate of the Maryland StateCollege and, while anunder-graduate, distinguished himself in athletics, military and publications. He was awarded the H. C. Byrd citizenship medal upon grad- uation in 1920 as a B.S. in Agriculture. Swede ' s college days were broken up by service in the world war, in which he gained a lieutenancy. He is now a major in the cavalry reserves. He got his M.S. from Maryland in 1926. Miss Frothingham, whose home is in Laurel, has been with the University for nearly sixteen years, hav- ing gained some excellent banking experience before be- coming such a valued member of the staff at College Park. All three work harmoniously with the student leaders and the University. The faculty and student body are highly grateful for their efforts. • 86 • PUBLICATIONS HEBB. E QUIRK. NORMENT. STANLEY, LOWRY. GOODHART KREITER, B. QUIRK, LOHR, JUDD, WEBB 1 HIS being the inaugural edition of the annual under a new name. The Terrapin. an introduction to Malacoclemmys Palutris has been supplied by Dr. Reginald Truit, professor of zoology and nationwide authority on marine biology. The diamond-back terrapin, common to Maryland ' s Chesapeake Bay, is a fa- vorite of epicures world-wide. This species ranks first in value and importance among the turtle kind due to the excellent flavor of its highly muscular body. In the scientific parlance, the Diamond-back is known as Malacoclemmys P alustris. None too literally translated from the Greek and Latin, this nomen- clature means " a salt, soft and tasty. " It receives its popular name from the form and markings on the bony dorsal shell. Each plate of the carapace is covered by a tough integument which bears dark, more or less concentric lines and grooves which in turn give angular effects resembling a diamond. The coloration of the Chesapeake Bay form, while varying considerably, is fairly distinctive. The upper shell is dull brown or olive, and the plastron is orange-yellow often blotched with gray or showing rings of grayish-yellow. It can be told readily from other turtles in its genus by virtue of the fact that there are no stripes on the head and neck, and the head is pale gray profusely sprinkled with black dots. The jaws are flesh color. M. Palustris possesses virtues a-plenty not only to justify its use as a symbol for much of the best in college life but it is pecularly of value as a native species and we hope our emulation of the meek but substantial, alert, interesting, attractive and friendly Diamond-Back will assure us of con- tinued success and a usefulness of a high order. THE TERRAPIN OF THE TERRAPIN BOARD Walter G. Lohr Editor-in-Chief Betty Quirk Women ' s Editor George Garber Business Manager Raymond J. Goodhart Advising Editor Martha Canon Advising Women ' s Editor Fred White Advising Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Nancy Norment, Assistant Women ' s Editor Paul S. Wise Paul Pfeffer Virginia Webb Gerald Fosbroke Mary Beggs Eleanor Quirk Janet Cartee Richard Hunt SPORTS STAFF Brian Benson, Sports Editor Carlisle Hummersine Wilson Dawson PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Ruth Kreiter, Photography Editor Ruth Lowry Betty Weaver Ruth Snyder Mildred Hearn Rebecca Fouts Barbara Judd BUSINESS STAFF John S. Hebb, III Jamison McWilliams William Mitchell Roy Kerr U NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 89 ELVOVE. ALLISON, HUMELSINE, LARNER, WELCH, KERR, DeVILBISS K. THOMPSON, STANLEY, KEMPTON, VAUGHT, E. THOMPSON, KELLER, PIOZET. BISHOP EVERETT, DAWSON, CROSSLEY, PARKER, MATHIAS, TALKES, ENGEL, WELLS, HUNT 1 HE objective of The Diamondback this year has been to furnish the students with lively and interesting news stories and features and to hold to an editorial policy of frankness and liberality. The unprecedented number of eight-page issues made possible this year through the efficiency of the business department, has enabled the editorial staff to extend the range of news coverage and to employ additional columns and nu- merous " human interest " features. It has been the outspoken policy of the paper to encourage student thought in national and international affairs; and to this end, the political column and a faculty member ' s series of articles on the Saar contributed no mean part. Campus affairs also were given a role of major im- portance. In this phase of its work, The Diamond- back points with pride to its part in averting another cut in the salaries of the teaching staff. Minor campaigns were waged with some success for improvements in the Dining Hall and for reduc- tion of traffic hazards on the Baltimore Boulevard. This year ' s editorial staff had the opportunity to witness the partial fruition of a policy of long stand- ing when the University Senate ruled final exams optional with instructors in all classes. The make-up was changed very little, with, per- haps, a slight tendency toward the more conservative type faces and a little less display of big type than in preceding years. The organization of the staff under two managing editors, inaugurated this year, proved its inadapt- ability to conditions and was discarded. THE DIAMONDBACK OF NINETEEN 90 DIAMONDBACK J. Marshall Mathias Walter N. Talkcs Marion E. Parker Gtorgc L. Crossky Lea K. Engcl Wilson Dawson Richard Hunt Carlisle Humelsine W. H. HoUcl STAFF , Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Managing Editors Women ' s Editor Sports Editor Associate Editors Advisory Editor ENGLE EDITORIAL STAFF Marion Parker, George Crossley Managing Editors Herbert Allison Frank Wise Paul Welsh Jack Corridon Christine Kempton Fred Haskin, Jr. Elizabeth Thompson Florence Small Kitty Wells Wright Calder Valerie Vaught Frances Stanley Charles Bittinger Eugene Kressin WOMEN ' S STAFF Lea Engel, Women ' s Editor Ruth Wellington Kathryn Thompson Mary Keller SPORTS STAFF Wilson Dawson, Sports Editor Sten Kennon Maurice Atkin James Graham Mac Zankel BUSINESS STAFF Walter Talkes, Business Manager Thomas Robertson, Advertising Manager Thomas Birmingham Clay Webb Kenneth Clarke Bernard Graves CIRCULATION STAFF Paul Poffenberger, Circulation Manager James Dayton Luther Brotemarkle Fred Caspari Dale Patterson Virginia Hester, Office Manager MORGUE STAFF ■ Roy Kerr Dolores Piozet Eleanor Bishop H " CROSSLEY PARKER THIRTY- FOUR -THIRTY- FIVE • 91 • Back: LITSCHERT, KLINE, BELL. BUCKINGHAM. LEE. ERBE. LEISHEAR. BROOKS Front: OCLAY, SUMMERS. GARNER, DUGGAN. STALLINGS, ALLISON. HICKEY. LEE. SNYDER rdlTHERTO generally considered the black sheep of the whole field of col- legiate journalism, the college comic is gradually coming into its own, and no where is this more true than at Maryland, where The Old Line has leaped in two years from the status of a quarterly to that of a senary publication. This remarkable growth has been accompanied by a corresponding increase in the literary and artistic content of the magazine, and, progressing at the same rate. The Old Line should attain its goal as one of the leading college monthlies within the next two years. But The Old Line lays claim to just a little higher standing than most of the other college comics in purporting to be literary as well as humorous — a fact that makes it unique among the publications at Maryland, as it is the only one to recog- nize and foster creative talent. The newspaperman has no choice as to the subject about which he must write, and the member of the yearbook staff has but little more, but all of the material which goes into The Old Line must come out of the writer ' s head — extremely valuable train- ing to the student who wishes to fit himself for the literary or artistic fields. During the magazine ' s fifth year on the cam- pus, the most experienced staff which has ever handled it published the " Freshman, " " Home- coming, " " Christmas, " " Junior Prom, " " Campus " and " June Week " numbers, which together com- prise The Old Line ' s greatest year, a fact cor- roborated by the student body, the staff, and the financial statement. THE OLD LINE OF NINETEEN OLDLiNE 92 Herbert M. Allison. Frank P. Duggan Mary Stallings .... William H. Hottel Editor-in-Chief .Business Manager Women ' s Editor Faculty Advisor EDITORIAL STAFF Robert Litschert, Feature Editor Jean Ashmun Routh Hickey Barbara Lee Helen Somers Mary Garner Pyke Johnson Ruth Snyder Martin K. Stein ART STAFF Gardner Brooks, Art Editor John W. Bell Dorthea Clay Christine Kempton William Buckingham William Lee BUSINESS STAFF Theodore Erbe Sam Leishera STALLINGS THIRTY- FOUR -THIRTY- FIVE 93 • Q • MILITARY RESERVE OFnCERS ' TRAINING CORPS IT is with mingled feeling of deep satis- faction and genuine sorrow that the under- signed reviews the highlights which flashed during the school year 1934-1935. After repeated disapproval, our request submitted last September for authority to in- crease the Advanced Course enrollment was granted. Personnel that had been required was now available for the officering of a three battalion regiment. The sorrow is engendered because with Commencement, 1935, my tour of duty at College Park expires. The past five years have passed all too rap idly. However, I shall al- ways remember the fine upstanding young Marylanders who aided me so loyally and whose friendship I cherish. I would likewise be remiss if I failed to mention the loss that GiLLEM the Unit and Department will suffer when Captain Everett L. Upson leaves at the end of this school year. His understanding nature, quiet efficiency, and splendid leader- ship have contributed materially to every worthwhile enterprise fostered by the Military Department. He will leave an imprint on the character of the young men, who were fortunate enough to know him, that should prove helpful in future years. To the other members of the staff of this Department, I wish to express my sin- cere thanks. You have carried out every assignment loyally, and such success as the department has enjoyed can be attributed in no small part to your efficient assistance. An excellent rating by the War Department has been awarded this school for so long as to become traditional. The answer is easily determined, i.e., a friendly, sym- pathetic and helpful Administration, and a cooperative student body. To the President, Vice-President, Deans, and other officials of the University, as head of this Department, I desire to express my deepest appreciation. To the members of the Unit in all ranks, I thank you, good luck, and best wishes. A. C. Gillem, Jr., Major, Infantry, PMS ' T HARMONY • 96 • Lieut. -Col. Fairfax Waters Commanding Regiment Capt. Tracy Coleman Regimental Adjutant Mary Gettings Regimental Sponsor Virginia Ijams Staff Sponsor REGIMENTAL STAFF Major Earl Widmyer Commanding First Battalion Major Thomas Corwin Commanding Second Battalion Major Stewart McCaw Commanding Third Battalion Jean Barnsley Sponsor, First Battalion Margaret Norris Sponsor, Second Battalion Marion Schwartz Sponsor, Third Battalion 97 COMPANY A, INFANTRY BURNS WOLLMAN A - Talbert A. Smith Captain Jean Otterback Sponsor Peter Valaer Lieutenant smith John Ruhle Lieutenant otterback COMPANY B, INFANTRY • 98 • COMPANY C, INFANTRY DUNNIGAN SLYE Robert Dunnigan Captain Virginia Slye Sponsor William Harmon Lieutenant Charles Ludwig Captain Carolyn Leach Sponsor LUDWIG Albert Rosenberger Lieutenant Graham Dennis Lieutenant COMPANY D, INFANTRY • 99 • COMPANY E, INFANTRY DULIN KREITER i Charles Wantz Captain Elinor Quirk Sponsor wantz John Webster Lieutenant w COMPANY F, INFANTRY • 100 • COMPANY G, INFANTRY TALKES VOGT ■ ■ ' - Walter Talkes Captain Carolyn Vogt Sponsor Pelham Walton Lieutenant Phillip Mossburg Lieutenant Ray Chapman Captain CHAPMAN Krna Riedel Sponsor RiEDEL Rgiph Ruffner Lieutenant COMPANY H, INFANTRY • 101 • COMPANY I, INFANTRY Wft " PYLES SEWELL H ' KBff - ' i HaliliillVVT tiT - ' Joseph Pyles Captain Hilda Sewell Sponsor Ralph Fisher Lieutenant Raymond Goodhart Lieutenant Julius Goldman Captain goldman Leah Effenbach Sponsor effenbach R.O.T.C. BAND • 102 • SOCIAL LIFE JUNIOR LOUIS ENNIS MARJORIE HIGGINS Music, rhythm, color, beauty, glamour, the Junior Promof the class of ' 36, led by Marjorie Higgens and Louis Ennis, president of the Junior Class, assisted by Virginia Moriarity and Louis Gibbs, Junior Prom chairman. The Junior Prom has long been regarded as the premier social function of the year, but its prominence has been because of the tradition of many years that surrounds it in romance. This year the Prom was a great success in its own right. Those privileged ones who at- tended really enjoyed that privilege in every sense of the word. The Prom Committee was fortunate to secure Red NichoUs and his band for the occasion at the Willard Hotel, February 2. His music was superb, and his novelty numbers, featuring his inimitable comedy man proved to be highlights of the even- ing. To future Junior Prom chairmen and committees : May your Proms prove this one, which we think the best, only the beginning of even more successful, more colorful, more glamourous Junior Proms. Junior Promenade, February 1, 1935. Led by Mr. Lo • 104 • i and Miss Marjorie Higgins. PROM LEWIS GIBBS VIRGINIA MORIARITY JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Lewis T. Gibbs, Chairman Bennard Bruns Andrew Beveridge Sam Leishear John B. May- Robert Litschert Richard Maurer Edward Minion Benjamin Isaacson Jerome Sachs Routh Hickey Ruth WeUington Paul Welsh Theodore Erbe Selby Frank Milo Sonen William Johnson Florence Rea Buddy Hall ROSSBOURG 1 HE Rossbourg Club is an organization which has as its exclusive purpose, the sponsoring of dances on the campus of the University of Maryland. Membership is restricted to Maryland men. However, the only requirements for membership are that the applicant be a student or alumnus of the University, and the payment of a small membership fee. Membership includes admission to the dances sponsored by the club, a voice in the management, and a vote in the se- lection of officers. The actual operation of the Rossbourg Club is left in the hands of a committee composed of the four student officers. These officers are selected in the spring and serve for a term of one year, beginning the following fall. The number of members this year attained a hitherto unprecedented height of three hundred and twenty. This number exceeds by fifty the membership of any previous year. It is interesting to note that just five years ago the Club boasted a roster of but thirty-five. CHRISTMAS DANCE • 106 • CLUB The Club has advanced in the quality of entertainment as well as in the number of members. Until within the past five years only local musicians were employed for the Club ' s dances. This year every orchestra that played here came within the coveted category known as " name " orchestras; all of them having broadcast over a coast-to-coast network. They all well deserve the title of " nationally known or- chestras. " The popularity of the Rossbourg Dances is by no means confined to the campus of the university. These functions attract numerous alumni and are patronized by members of the younger set of Washington. So great has become the popularity of the Rossbourg Dances that the university ' s facilities are fast becoming inadequate to provide for the ever-increasing crowds. The Student Affairs Committee has recom- mended that only students be admitted to the Club ' s dances. EASTER DANCE 107 Sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa — Sigma Circle Led by Mr. Denzel Davis and Miss Emma Gibbs. Assisted by Mr. Harold Burns and Miss Helen Wollman. COMMITTEE The entire Circle func- tioned as a committee under the leadership of Mr. Harold Burns. DENZEL DAVIS EMMA GIBBS CALVERT COTILLION 108 MILITARY BALL Sponsored by the Regiment of Cadets, Reserve Officers Training Corps of the University of Maryland FAIRFAX WALTERS MARY GETTINGS March 1, 1935 Led by Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel J. Fairfax Walters and Miss Mary Gettings. Assisted by Cadet Captain Thaddeus Dulin and Miss Ruth Kreiter. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Fairfax Walters Harold Burns Phillip Mossburg Robert Boucher Thaddeus Dulin Talbert Smith Charles Wantz Walter Talkes • 109 • yfnVf ' rlS !S ga 1 V l||flMk B I Hs. l H «v l 1 V H iBk ' . J V ■ ■ " • ' ifl HJ i H i Hj hk ( ' jBrw HHi I K L al w% ' u J I H ■ KtJb r JI Mj l l INTERFRATERNITY BALL Sponsored by the Interfraternity Council of the University of Maryland April 5. 1935 Led by Mr. John Silkman and Miss Ruth Wellington. Assisted by Mr. Daniel Stoner and Miss Mildred Dow. JOHN SILKMAN • 110 • RUTH WELLINGTON DRAMATICS AND MUSIC LITSCHERT. HASKIN, LEISHEAR, GROFF JOHNSON. WORTHEN, VOGT, STALLINGS, WILLIAMS ERBE, JACOB, PIDGEON, NORRIS. CHAPIN. RUPPLE, EDWARDS FOOTLIGHT CLUB The 1934-35 season of the Footlight Club will stand out because of a botanical twist in its history. That is to say, " The Vinegar Tree " bloomed on the local stage, and reaped a fine harvest of fame and a neat crop of scheckels for the hard-working Footlighters. This play is important because it inaugurated a policy of three plays a year instead of two. and the success of " The Vinegar Tree " insures the continuance of this more liberal porduction of plays. In this riotous comedy, which was pro- duced on the initiative of the club above its university appropriation, the Footlight Club achieved a popular and financial success of which it may well be proud, and Betti Buschman reached the full status of an expert dramatic artist in the lead role. Although produced in the middle of March, " The Vinegar Tree " is mentioned first because it marks an in- novation in Footlight policy, and because its success was the highlight of the dramatic season. Outside of this hilarious comedy, the season in dramatics pursued its usual path, although increasing constantly in dramatic excellence. The season opened with Eugene Kressin re-elected to the office of President of the club, Mary Stallings as Vice- President, Betti Buschman as Secretary, and William Rupple as Treasurer. At the fall try-outs, a promising group of twelve newcomers was selected for membership 112 under a new system of selection by one-act plays. Two of these, Elsie-Lee White and Mildred Hearn, appeared to fine advantage in two major productions. In December the Club presented " Death Takes a Holiday, " by Alberto Casella, and proved again their ability with deep and thoughtful plays. Like " Berkeley Square, " this play had a metaphysical subject, concerning as it does the visit of death to earth in human form, and offered another starring role for Eugene Kressin. Eight Footlighters were initiated into Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic fraternity, which initiation marked the return to life of the Iota Cast at Maryland, which for some time had remained dormant. The eight who were hon- ored for their dramatic achievements were Mary Stallings, Betti Buschman, Jerome Sachs, Raymond Leighty, William Rupple, Theodore Erbe, Fred Haskin and Sam- uel Leishear. At All-University Night, the Footlight Club presented a " Nostalgic Number from the Nineties, " in which Eugene Kressin, Jerome Sachs, Fred Haskin, Jr., and Samuel Leishear sang, with broadly comic effect, that heart-rending number " She Is More to Be Pitied Than Censored. " The One-Act Play Contest held annually by the Footlight Club, was won this year by Raymond Leighty, with a historical play entitled " Henry Pu-Yi. " Two run- ners-up, " A Scoop for the Sob Sister, " by Herbert Allison, and " Two Play Chess, " by Theodore Erbe, were honored by local presentation. The year ' s outstanding senior actor and actress are honored annually by having their names engraved on the Dr. Charles B. Hale Award which hangs in the Li- brary Reading Room. It was no surprise this year when the recipients of this honor were announced as Betti Buschman and Eugene Kressin, since no other local actors have done such outstanding or artistic dramatic work. All in all, the Footlight Club has proven itself a dramatic organization of no small abilities or potentialities. The major plays produced gained brilliant success. Eight of its members gained recognition by a leading national dramatic fraternity. With a director such as Dr. Charles B. Hale, and the dramatic possibilities con- tained in a group of eager and idealistic young actors, there is no limit to the results which could accrue were the cooperation and assistance which it deserves given to The Footlight Club. 113 FRANCK, HATHAWAY, BRIGHAM, KRESSIN, HAIMOVICZ. VALLAND, RANDALL. STIMPSON. ROBERTSON, THOMPSON. FIRMIN, BUCKINGHAM, HEBB DAVIS, HUEPER, HARGY, MASON. GARVEY. WHITON. WOLFSTATER. BONIFANT, ZIMMERMAN. HUTCHINSON, HENDRIX G L U B A REORGANIZED and rejuvenated Men ' s Glee Club was piloted through a successful initial season by Harlan Randall, Maryland ' s new instructor of music. This is the first time the University has had a real Men ' s Glee Club, actively supported by the student body, as a previous effort to maintain one had been aban- doned for need of proficient management. During the fall and winter, the club made four " off campus " appearances, and in conjunction with the Women ' s Glee Club, offered a program over Radio Station WMAL. In addition, the combined Glee Clubs performed on All-University Night. The Men ' s Glee Club sang at two Washington Churches, at a banquet of the Y.W.C.A., and at a meeting of the Maryland Society held at the Kennedy- Warren. The last was attended by H.C. (Curley) Byrd, who thoughtfully requisitioned a bus full of campus co-eds to assist as dates at the dance which followed. Outstanding members of the Men ' s Glee Club were Conrad Gebelein and Gene Kressin. Gebelein was pianist, and also " filled in " very effectively on the radio pro- gram with his accordion. Kressin was prevented from rendering a solo on that oc- casion by a cold. Throughout the season, " Gene " has been a guiding spirit of the Club. Officers of the club are, Leon Davis, President; Alton Sanford. Manager; and Caleb Hathaway, Secretary. • 114 • STUDENT BAND Marvin Speck Captain Alfred Savage Drum Major Harry B. Hoshall Faculty Advisor Everett Northrup Business Manager W. E. Merrill First Sergeant Otto Siebeneichen Director Atkinson, M. D. Benton, L. Chilcoat, R. L. Day, C. G. Dosch, H. C. Ellis. J. A. Gilbertson, K. R. Hartenstein, J. J. Hatfield, M. R. Heiss. F. W. Hilpert, J. M. Jacobs, N. B. Jochelson, A. Kepler, J. G. Lank, M. C. Lawless, V. N. Leishear, Samuel Lodge. F. R. Miller, G. P. Miller, H. A. Mullinix, P. C. Pariseaux, R. G. Piquett. P. G. Shank, R. K. Turner, P. Van Horn, R. P. Wedding, P. A. Weinstein, M. Wells, A. B. Williams, D. Wilson, F. G. Wise, P. S. Yeager, P. F. FISHER. DAY. WEINSTEIN. HARTENSTEIN, WILSON, LANK. GEBELEIN, BENTON. NORTHROP, SAVAGE. ATKINS, GOLDMAN. PIQUETT WEDDING. MULLINIX. LODGE. HATFIELD. BAKER, DAVIS, LAWLESS. PARISEAUX. KEPPLER. MILLER. ELLIS. YOCHELSON HEISS, CHILCOAT. SPECK. MILLER, MERRILL, SLADE, SIEBENEICHEN. SHANK. WISE. WILLIAMS. LEISHEAR. HILPERT • 115 • ORGANIZATIONS KEITLEN, RITTENHOUSE. FOGG, LEE, JACOB SCHUH, KREITER, ELVOVE, EYLER, ERBE, DORSETT. HICKEY CALVERT DEBATE CLUB Theodore H. Erbe President Joseph T. Elvove Vice-President Louise K. Eyler Secretary-Treasurer June Barnsley Women ' s Manager William Lee Men ' s Manager i HE Calvert Debate Club, a culmination of the men ' s and women ' s debate teams, was formed May, 1934. During the year it has become one of the most ac- tive organizations on the campus. The Club ' s outstanding event of the first semester was its annual burlesque de- bate, and of the second semester, the men ' s formal debate with Stanford University which was preceded by a banquet and followed by a dance in Ritchie Gymnasium. Among the notables who attended this function were State Senator Phoebus, Rep- resentative Chapman, Kentucky; and Captain Montfort. The women ' s formal de- bate with University of Georgia (return visit) was held in April. Forensic contests of the men ' s team were with American University, broadcast from WMAL; Cumberland; Stanford; Florida; William and Mary; Washington College; Dayton; Duke; and North Carolina, which was broadcast from WOL and over the ABC network. A southern trip included Universities of Richmond, Vir- ginia, and North Carolina, and William and Mary and Duke (return visits). The Women ' s team, besides an extensive southern tour including William and Mary, North Carolina State, University of Georgia, and Macon College where they were represented by Louise Eyler, Ruth Kreiter, June Barnsley, manager; also de- bated with Western Maryland, William and Mary, West Virginia and New York University. Gold keys of the Calvert Debate Club, given to those who have successfully en- gaged in five or more intercollegiate debates, were presented to Theodore Erbe, Joseph Elvove, Louise Eyler, and Ruth Kreiter. • 118 • DEMOCRATIC CLUB Paul E. Welsh John Jacob . Margaret E. Jones Edmund Daly William Waller President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms • The Democratic Club of the University of Maryland was initiated by a group of students who felt the need for an open and free discussion of politics. Following an invitation extended by the Young Democrats of America, and its affiliate in the State of Maryland, the club was formally organized March 27, 1933. The club is open to all students and faculty members of the University and members of the alumni who have an interest in its affairs. It functions for the purpose of increasing in the student body a sense of political responsibility; to bring notable speakers to the campus to address the students and faculty on affairs of state; to develop the student body into a group of discriminat- ing voters; and, to prepare the students for the days when they may become polit- ical office-holders. Though it is comparatively young it has been of great importance in bringing prominent leaders of the state and nation to the campus. During the recent gub- ernatorial campaign six of the seven candidates for governor addressed the club. Other speakers have included Assistant-Secretary of State Sumner Welles; At- torney-General Herbert R. O ' Conor; United States District Attorney Bernard J. Flynn, and such leaders in young democracy as Raymond A. Bailey, Hugh Allen Meade and Carl H. Monsees. The club has also included in its activities a discussion with Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace in his office in Washington; several trips to Annap- olis to watch the State Legislature in session; and, a journey to Washington to ob- serve our national legislative body in operation. TALKES. ELLINGER. DULEY, CLARK. BAILEY BOWMAN. DALEY. JACOBS, MATTINGLY. CHRISTMAS. TULL. LEHR. WEBSTER GORMLEY. HEBB. B. QUIRK, E QUIRK, HEARN. HUMELSINE, GOLDSMITH, GOLDSTEIN HICKEY. DOW, ECHENRODE. WATKINS, WELSH, TYDINGS, A, QUIRK. HIGGINS, HOBBS • 119 • PHILLIPS, TETLOW. DENNIS. BADEN. HAMMETT, GALL GROVE, THOMAS. PIERCE. COLL. LIGHTFOOT, ROBINSON, McINDO. HAYMAN CROSS, BRECHBILL. JONE S. EYLER. TAYLOR. GRAHAM. MERRITT, WERT, WALLS, JEFFERSON EPISCOPAL CLUB James G. Graham President Edith Brechbill Recording Secretary Dorothy Pierce Corresponding Secretary Arthur Buddington Treasurer Reverend Ronalds Taylor Chaplain The Episcopal Club of the University of Maryland is an affiliated unit of the National Student Council of the Episcopal Church. It was established in 1921 by a group of students and faculty members to promote a closer fellowship among Epis- copal students and their friends, to further a true Christian spirit on the campus; and to follow a five-point program of worship, religious education, church extension, campus and community service and fellowship. Some of the definite undertakings were regular bi-monthly meetings at the school and monthly corporate communion at the church. This year a student Lenten offering was sent to Bishop Dallas for religious education in the mountain districts of New Hampshire; the club also sent delegates to the Tri-diocesan student conference in Baltimore, the president of which was also the president of the Mary- land Club. The social activities of the club consisted of a very successful freshman reception and an equally successful Thankmas party which was given in early December. The club cordially welcomes to its meetings all students and faculty interested in its works. 120 MARYLAND CHRISTIAN ASS ' N Women Mary Alice Worthen Roulh Hickey Lois Edmonds Ernestine Loffler Presiden t Vice-Presiden t Secretary Treasurer Men Sidney McFerrin Jerome Sachs Paul Welsh Preston DeVilbiss i HE Maryland Christian Association was formed in 1930 and is a voluntary fellowship of men and women who unite in the endeavor to find the highest values in living and to make them effective in daily life. Its membership is limited to those students and faculty members of this school who are in sympathy with the purposes and objectives of this club. It strives to achieve closer fellowship and co- operation among the students and to promote an all-campus program to meet the needs of the students and faculty. A few features of its program are Freshman Week Program. Student Sunday, Conferences, Vesper Service, Fireside Forums, and Freshman Discussion. Each year the cabinet for men and women works out its own separate statement of purpose and goals for the year, making a specific effort to meet the needs of the campus. In all of their work both cabinets have the advice and help of the faculty and student pastors and the Advisory Board. The Maryland Christian Association and the Student Government Association cooperated in a campus-wide Christmas relief drive for food, money, and clothes. Included in this was a novel Depression Dance given in the Gym- Armory on De- cember 18. One package of canned food was the admission fee. The annual Maryland Freshman Mixer, sponsored by this club, was termed a huge success, having attracted approximately three hundred couples. Helen Farrington was the hostess of this gala occasion. GARNER. LEE. ALLEN. BRUMBAUGH. WEBB. WALDMAN. KLINGSOHR HEARN. WILLIAMS, FOUTS. STOLZENBACH. HOENES. WORTHEN, STALLINGS. RANSOM EDMONDS. LAWS. BRECHBILL. SMITH. HICKEY. QUIRK. GOLDEN. GRINSTEAD 121 BOURKE. JOHNSON SNYDER, SUMMERS, OCLAY. LINDMAN. SNYDER. LEE. THOMPSON. SHITZEL, CLARK, EDWARDS TURNER, RUZICKA, SOMMERVILLE. PARDER, GARNER, BRUNS, VOGT, JACOB. FOUTS. HULL, HOENES, DENNIS, SCHUH, REID. THOMPSON RIDING CLUB A. Wilson King President John L. Hull Vice-President Flora Waldman Secretary- Treasurer The Riding Club of the University of Maryland was started in 1931 by the fol- lowing charter members: John Heubsch. Joe Symons, Hume Mathews, Peggy Jones and Pete King. The membership rose steadily and now the Club boasts some fifty members. The Club has, since its organization, sponsored a Horse Show every spring. Last spring the members who were rewarded for excellent horsemanship were : Jerry Schuh 1st prize, saddle class Tom Hines 2nd prize, saddle class Pete King 3rd prize, saddle class Pete King 1st prize, jumping class John McKenna 2nd prize, jumping class Sally McCann 3rd prize, jumping class Pete King was awarded a silver loving cup for winning in both classes. This spring the show will be held on Field Day, May 4th. According to advanced reports it will surpass any show ever given by the Club. Entrants from Virginia, Maryland, and District of Columbia are expected to compete. One of the features of the Club ' s functions are moonlight rides; there are also parties ranging in size from four persons to twenty. At this year ' s show prizes will constitute ribbons, cups, plaques, and feature prizes. For the last few Exhibition Rides held at Fort Myer, Virginia, the Post Ad- jutant has sent the Club tickets and all who attended enjoyed them. • 122 • DOWNEY, PELCZAR, HENDERSON. MULLINIX. RAMSBURG. GOTTWALS. STALEY. KUHN. CISSEL. FISHER HOBBS, LOVEL. WILLIAMS. KING, BOARMAN. CHILCOAT, HULL. MEHRING. MILLER. WAGMAN. MITCHELL LIVESTOCK CLUB i HE purpose of this club is to give the students of the College of Agriculture a more practical insight into the care, breeding, and feeding of livestock, and to give non-farm students the experience of working with animals. Its greatest achieve- ment is the sponsoring of a Livestock Exposition each year, which is fast becoming an occasion of great interest to every breeder of livestock. STUDENT GRANGE 1 HE 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 Depart- ment of Agriculture. Its function on the campus is to give its members experience in handling a typical rural organization, to bring them in contact with the Agricul- tural leaders of the state, and to acquaint them with the farming problems. PELZAR, CHILCOAT, BORMAN, MULLINIX. RAMSBURG. GOTTWALS, STALEY, HENDERSON, KUHN. CISSEL. KING LOVEL. STALZENBACH. McCOMAS, GOSS, PIERCE, ECKENRODE, DOWNEY, DOWE, THOMAS, MERRITT, WERT, YOUNG, SMITH, HULL, PARKER 123 ATHLETICS PROF. C. S. RICHARDSON H. C. BYRD DR. L B. BROUGHTON ATHLETIC BOARD H. C. (Curley) Byrd. Chairman of the Board, is Vice-President of the University, and after putting athletics on the map at Maryland, he is out of them altogether ex- cept for this connection. He was for years athletic director in addition to being all- around coach. He is a Maryland graduate in the class of ' 08 and has been at his alma mater in various capacities since the Fall of 1912. Prof. Charles S. Richardson, head of the Department of Public Speaking, came to the University from the Eastern Sho ' in the nineties, and has been a potent factor in athletic leadership ever since. He was the first athletic director and a mem- ber of the original athletic board and the man who was mainly responsible for Curley Byrd ' s advent at the University. Dr. L. B. Broughton, head of the Chemistry Department of the University, is a classmate of Byrd ' s and has been continuously at College Park since he matric- ulated as a student. He became associated with the University immediately upon his graduation. Prof. J. E. Metzger, assistant director of the Experiment Station, and Dr. F. B. Bomberger. now president of the Baltimore Bank for Cooperatives, are board members who recently have left vacancies. Prof. Metzger is ineligible because he is head of the scholarship committee of the University, and Dr. Bomberger because he is not now connected with the institution. He was for many years assistant di- rector of the Extension Service and still resides at College Park. 127 BURTON SHIPLEY JOHN FABER CHARLES MACKERT JOHN HARMONY GEORGE POLLOCK GEARY EPPLEY ALBERT HEAGY LESLIE BOPST COACHING STAFF • 128 • MAJOR SPORTS GOLDMAN roL. " V . YAEGER STONEBRAKER VIC WILLIS BILL GUCKEYSON JOHN GO MLfJJ CARL STALFORT i JOHN SIMPSON VAR , BERNIE BUSCHER EARL WIDMYER COLEMAN HEADLESS CHARLIE CALLAHAN ED FLETCHER %] EORGE SACHS NORWOOD SOTHORON fjk [LL ANDORKA ED MINION JOHN BIRKLAND . ' UIS ENNIS FOOTBAL EDMOND DALY DICK NELSON [ARRY GRETZ STEWART McCAW AL FARRELL CHARLIE ELLINGER John Simpson. Carl Stalfort. Brroks Bradley, John Birkland, Al Ferrell, Bob Campiglio, Ed Minion, Charlie Callahan, Harry Gretz, Stewart McCaw Pete Chumbris, manager; Ed Fletcher, Jack Stonebraker. Bernie Cummings. Ed Quigley, Vic Willis, Robert Lenzen, Bill Guckeyson, Bill Edwards, Tom McLaughlin, Bill Garrott, Joe Gracca Charlie Yaeger. Roswell Bryant, Charlie Zulick, Earl Widmyer, Coleman Headley, Norwood Sothoron, Dick Nelson, John Gormley, George Sachs, Luther Goldman Walter Schaar, Edmond Daly, Charlie Ellinger, Bernie Buscher, Bill Andorka, Louis Ennis, Charlie Keller VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Name Louis Ennis Bernie Buscher Ed Minion. Charles Callahan Carl Stalfort Tom McLaughlin John Simpson Brooks Bradley. Al Farrell. Luther Goldman. William Garrott William Andorka. Dick Nelson Earl Widmyer. Joe Crecca. George Sachs Charles Yaeger. Norwood Sothoron. Roswell Bryant. Name Vic Willis. Charles Keller. Robert Lenzen John Birkland. Edward Quigley. William Edwards Charles Zulick. Walter Schaar. Edward Fletcher. Jack Stonebraker Coleman Headley. William Guckeysoi Charles Ellinger Edmond Daly. John Gormley. Pos. Wt. Ht end 188 5 11 end 173 6 tackle 194 5-11 tackle 190 6-2 tackle 192 6 tackle 208 5 10 guard 180 5 11 guard 197 6 1 guard 197 6 center 170 6 center 156 5-10 back 170 5-11 back 160 5 10 back 160 5-10 back 183 5 9 back 183 6 back 158 5 11 back 155 5 11 FROM 1933 FRESl Pos, Wt. Ht. end 191 6 5 end 182 5 11 end 186 6 tackle 191 6 2 tackel 208 5 11 guard 230 5 8 guard 195 6 guard 188 5 8 guard 183 6 back 150 5 11 back 168 5 11 back 175 6 back 168 5 11 back 182 5 9 Long Branch, N.J., High. Western High, DC. Barringer High, Newark, N.J. Loyola High, Baltimore. Baltimore City College. St. John ' s Academy, Wis. (Home. Woodbridge, N.J.) Tech High. DC. McDonogh School, Baltimore Gonzaga High, DC. Tech High, D.C. Central High, D.C. (Home, Knoxville, Md.) East High, Rochester, N.Y. St. John ' s School, D.C. (Home. Chevy Chase, Md.) Lorain, Ohio. Tech High. DC. Tech High, DC. Hagerstown High, Md. Barringer High, Newark, N.J, Tech High, D.C. Baltimore City College. Charlotte Hall, Md. Central High School, D.C. From Newark High, Del, Middletown High, Md. Baltimore City College. Clifton High, N.J. Gonzaga High, D.C. Tech High, DC. Houtzdale, Pa. Tech High, DC. Tech High, DC. Hagerstown High, Md. Hargrave Military Academy. (Home, College Park, Md.) Bethesda High. Md. Baltimore City College. Peddie Institute, N.J. (Home, New Brighton, N.Y.: Tech High, DC. Coaches; John E. Faber, U. of M., ' 27, head coach; Charles L. Mackert, U. of M., ' 21, line coach. 132 V J , l: Bull Guckeyson catching pass from Jack Stonebraker to score against Navy RESULTS OF THE SEASON September 29—1 October October October October November November 10 November 17 November 24 November 29 St. John ' s of Annapolis at College Park -Washington and Lee at Lexington, Va. -U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, Md. ■Virginia Tech at Norfolk, Va. -University of Florida at Baltimore University of Virginia at College Park Virginia Military Institute at Baltimore Indiana University at Bloomington, Ind. Georgetown University at College Park Johns Hopkins University at College Park vy. U. of M. 0pp. 13 7 13 16 14 9 21 20 23 14 17 6 19 Dick Nelson dashing for first down in Navy game. Norwood Sothoron going for touchdown against St. John ' s. VARSITY FOOTBALL • Maryland had a great 1934 football season in winning seven of ten games and, with a few good breaks or several bad breaks eliminated, might easily have recorded a clean slate. The Old Liners lost only to Washington and Lee, to 7; Navy 13 to 16, and Indiana, 14 to 17, a margin of 13 points being re- sponsible for the three reverses in fine con- tests. Mechanical errors proved costly in each of these games, but they are a part of football. As matters turned out, Maryland would have been Southern Conference champion had it not lost to Washington and Lee, as the Generals continued on to an unblem- ished record in the organization. The Terps got third place in the Conference with three wins and the one defeat. Potentially not as powerful as many teams that it met during an interesting campaign, the Old Liners combined a fine attack of passing and running plays, well de- veloped teamwork and an almost matchless spirit, to earn approbation, not only from their own followers, but from the fans in Earl Widmyer making long gain in Hopkins contest. i 9 1 A S Bill GucktysDn, willi abk- assist .ince, makes long run against Indiana general. It was a corking good squad of fine fellows. Maryland ' s first two teams usually lined up as follows : First: Lou Ennis and Vic Willis, ends; John Birkland and Carl Stalfort. tackles; Ed Minion and John Simpson, guards; Bill Andorka, center; Norwood Sothoron, quar- ters; Bill Guckeyson and George Sachs, halfbacks, and John Gormley, fullback. Second: Charlie Ellinger and Bernie Buscher, ends; Brooks Bradley or Al Far- rell and Charlie Callahan, tackles; Stewart McCaw and Ed Fletcher, guards; Harry Norwood Sothoron off for 75-yard run that led to touchdown in Georgetown battle. He intercepted a pass. G retz, center; Earl Widmyer or Jack Stone- braker, quarter; Dick Nelson and Coleman Headley or Joe Crecca, halfbacks; and Ed Daly or Charlie Yaeger. fullback. Of these 26, Simpson, Sothoron, McCaw. Widmyer. Nelson and Crecca are lost. Luther Goldman, a guard who won his let- ter in 1933, was the only other man to graduate from a squad that totaled 37. Many Maryland players got wide recog- nition — more than in any previous season. Coleman Headley scoring on Virginia in Homecoming game. Sothoron, named as All-Southern Con- ference fullback in the Associated Press poll of coaches and writers, and Willis, picked as All-Southern end by Bill Alexander, Georgia Tech mentor and member of the All-American board of coaches, came in for most attention. Sothoron was on every All -State team, as well as all those selected for the District of Columbia area ; Willis gained practically the same honors; Guckeyson, back, was unanimous All-State and on several All-D.C. teams; Simpson, guard, was an almost gen- eral choice, while Ennis, end, and Minion, guard, were on some of the first elevens and when not top choices, always were in the second array. Sothoron, Willis, Minion, and Guckeyson were given honorable mention in the As- sociated Press All-American list. Others to come in for recognition, either as second choice or for honorable mention, in sectional selections were Andorka, cen- ter; Stalfort and John Birkland, tackles; Sachs, Stonebraker, Headley, Gormley, Crecca, and Daly, backs. Andorka was on two of three All-State second teams, and Birkland and Stalfort held runner-up positions on one team each. Maryland ' s eleven registered 143 points during the season and twelve players fig- ured in the scoring. Sothoron and Guckey- son, with 24 each, led the parade with the others as follows: Sachs, 18; Stonebraker, 16; Widmyer, 15; Gormley, 10; Crecca, Simpson, Headley, Willis, and Yaeger, 6 each; Ed Daly, 4. All are backs except Simpson and Willis. Simpson intercepted a Florida pass to count and Willis blocked an Indiana punt and re- covered the ball to get his 6-pointer. He also threw a V.M.I, ball carrier for a safety. Maryland calling abrupt halt on • V.M.I, drive. y% Maryland keeps Virginia Tech in check when goal is threatened. 1935 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 28— St. John ' s (Annapolis) at College Park. Oct. 5 — Virginia Tech at Baltimore Stadium. Oct. 12 — North Carolina at Baltimore Stadium. Oct. 19 — Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Va. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. 28- 26 — University of Florida at Gainesville, Fla. 2 — University of Virginia at Charlottesville, Va. 9 — Indiania University at Baltimore Stadium. 16 — Washington and Lee at College Park. (Homecoming. ) 23 — Georgetown University at Washington. -Syracuse University at Baltimore Stadium. Joe Crecca picks up some groundage in Florida game. Fred Scheele, Edmond Daly, Norwood Sothoro Bill Guckeyson, Bill Andorka, Manager Zii Willis. Bernie Buscher and Charlie Kelle Al Waters and Coleman Headley VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD War Position Bernie Buscher Forward-Guard ■Vic Willis Center ' Norwood Sothoron Guard-Forward " Fred Scheele Forward William Andorka Guard ' Albert Waters Forward ' Charles Keller Guard Edmind Daly Guard Coleman Headley Guard Jack Stonebraker Forward Bill Guckeyson Forward-Guard Letter men. Coach: H. Burton Shipley. U. of M. Manager: James Zimmerman Years on Squad 2 2 Ht. 6 6-5 5-10 5-11 6 6 5-10 5-9 5-10 5-11 6 Wt. Fronn 173 Eastern High, D.C. 191 Newark, Del., High 158 Charlotte Hall, Md. 155 St. John ' s Prep., D.C 170 Lorain, Ohio 158 Eastern High, D.C. 182 Middletown, Md. 183 Peddie Inst., N.J. 168 College Park 149 Hagerstown, Md. 175 Bethesda, Md. RESULTS OF THE SEASON December 20 December 29 January 2 January 4 January January January January January February 2 February 9 February 12 February 16 February 20 February 26 March " 2 March 6 March 1 1 16- 30- -Indiana University at College Park . -Ohio State University at College Park . . . -West Virginia University at Cumberland -South Carolina at College Park -Virginia Military Institute at College Park. . . -Duke University at College Park -Washington College at College Park . -North Carolina University at College Park. -United States Naval Academy at Annapolis -University of Virginia at College Park -University of Richmond at College Park -Catholic University at Washington -Washington and Lee at College Park. -University of Virginia at Charlottesville -Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore -St. Johns College of Annapolis at College Park -Johns Hopkins University at College Park -Georgetown University at College Park . of M. Opp 25 30 50 41 29 39 35 21 39 24 39 48 43 27 31 39 36 43 44 24 26 56 29 45 29 33 33 32 41 35 17 24 52 25 24 25 138 ZIMMERMAN BUSCHER Al Waters was frustrated by Ohio State here but the Terps won. VARSITY BASKETBALL The Old Line basketball team did not come quite up to expectations during the 1934-35 campaign, but it came so close to the pre-season estimates of what it would do in a tough schedule in winning 8 of 18 games that a few " breaks " would have made the forecasters 100 per cent. It was figured in advance that a slightly better than even break, say 10 of the 8 tilts, would be a good showing consid- ering the greenness of the material in general, and it would not have taken more than a foul shot or two here and there to have exceeded the most optimistic hopes. The team played some fine games and it played some bad ones in the in-and-out season, but the games usually were in- teresting and a mediocre showing will come to the best of them now and then — even to Coach Burton Shipley who has won 66V2 per cent of his games in the 1 1 years he has been in com- mand of the tossers at his alma mater. It was only the third time during his regime at College Park that Shipley finished in the " red. " one of those seasons being his inaugural one when he had to start from " scratch. " Maryland ' s attack contained plenty of power but it was on 139 SOTHORON ANDORRA Indiana altitude prevailed on this play in a hot battle with the Hoosiers. defense that the inexperienced aggregation fell down. The Old Liners averaged 34V2 points per game, which should be sufficient in most cases to capture two games out of every three played. Another factor in which a weakness that hurt greatly was shown was in shots from the foul line. The Terps had 241 free throws and made good on just 128 of them. This was an av- erage of only 53 per cent when two out of three is about a nor- mal performance. Not a single man on the team proved a star in this phase, despite the fact that its importance was stressed and ample practice taken along this line. However, there were many bright spots in the season, the most notable being a victory over Ohio State in one of two games played with Big Ten aggregations. Indiana was the other Western Conference quintet to invade College Park; and the Hoosiers, one of the very best in the country, were given a rough battle. Maryland ' s record within the Southern Conference was better than it was with " outside " teams, the Terps finishing fourth in the ten-team organization with four wins in seven contests. On account of All -University night interfering, the Old Line basketers did not get to go to the Annual Conference tourney, won by North Carolina, which Maryland earlier had given a hot battle at College Park. Vic Willis, 6-foot 5-inch center who tips the scales at close GUCKEYSON SCHEELE 140 Bill Guckeyson outraces mates and foes to pocket one against V.M.I. to 200 pounds; Al Waters, sophomore forward, and Bernie Buscher, who played either forward or guard, were the out- standing performers, although the last named was out for nearly three weeks at an inportant stage of the season with an injured leg. His absence doubtless cost the Terps a couple games at least. Willis and Buscher were the only junior reg- ulars on the team and all the other tossers were sophs, except Norwood Sothoron, a P. G. of very little varsity basketball experience. Waters and Willis, both of whom played in 17 of the 18 games, staged a merry battle for scoring honors, the former winning out by a single point with 148 to 147. Buscher, de- spite he missed six games in all, was third in line, with 81. closely followed by Bill Andorka, with 76 and Bill Guckeyson. with 71. Maryland ' s defense was hit by the fact that Coleman Headley was such a valuable man to the indoor relay team that he had to forsake basketball for track. Headley was the best defensive player on the squad, and. although track is his " first love, " he managed to play in five games before reporting for running and got into the final contest of the season, star- ring despite that he went into the game " cold, " hardly having handled a basketball for two months. 141 Al Rosenberger, manager; Al Farrell, Lyman McAboy, Lieut.; Jack Harmony, coach; Ste John Gormley, Walter Webb, Dick Babcock, Mortimer Schwartz. Jim Jones. Joi Denton Jacques, Bill Waller, Ivan Nedomtasky, Jimmy Young, Tom Birn- ' McCaw, Mike Lombardo, Carl Stalfort Fimiani, and Warren Bennett ngham, and Harold Kelly VARSITY BOXING SQUAD Name Weight James Young 115 William Waller 125 Tom Birmingham 125 Warren Bonnett 125 Ivan Nedomatsky 135 Dick Babcock 135 Mortimer Schwartz 145 Walter Webb 145 Joseph Jones 135- -145 Lyman McAboy 155- -165 Harold Kelly 155 -165 Mike Lombardo 155- -165 Stewart McCaw Ifi.S- -175 Jack Herbsleb 165 Malcolm Johns 165 Jacques Lancelot 165 John Gormley 175-Heavy Carl Stalfort 192 John Birkland 195 Al Farrell 202 Robert Lenzen 193 Coach: Lieut. John W. Harmony, U.S.A. Manager: Albert Rosenberger. Class Junior Junior Soph Soph. Soph. Junior Soph. Junior Soph. Senior Soph. Soph. Senior Junior Junior Soph. Soph. Junior Soph. Junior Soph. From Washington, D.C. Silver Spring, Md. Sparrows Point, Md. Aberdeen, Md. Catonsville, Md. Washington, D.C. New York City Vienna, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D.C. Forest Glen, Md. Newark, N.J. Rochester, N.Y. Washington, D.C. Washington, D.C. Smithsburg, Md. Washington, D.C. Baltimore, Md. Clifton, N. J. Washington, D.C. Baltimore, Md. RESULTS OF THE SEASON 1 January 11 — Virginia Military Institute at College Park January 18 — University of Richmond at College Park February 2 —Washington and Lee at College Park February 9 — Penn State College at College Park February 16 — University of Virginia at Charlottesville February 22 and 23 — Southern Conference tourney at Charlottesville: Maryland and Duke tied for second with 16 points each, with Virginia winning with 21. March 2 —United States Military Academy at College Park March 11 — Catholic University at College Park 5V2 Opp. 2 2 2 3 4 31 2 2V2 142 ROSENBERGER Manafier McABOY Lyman McAboy, 155-pound star, spills Boyd of Virginia Military Institute to halt the Cadet in early in the second round in a meet the Old Liners won. 6 to 2. VARSITY BOXING TJnCONQUERED in seven dual meets and finishing a tie for second place in the Southern Conference championship tourney, the Maryland boxing team, tutored by Lieut. John W. (Jack) Harmony, just about shared the top of the heap with Virginia, which so long has ruled the roost. The Old Liners claim to this distinction came out of a 4-all dual match with the Cavaliers at Charlottesville. Virginia won the Conference title with 21 points while Maryland and Duke were deadlocking for the runner-up po- sition with 16 but so many factors enter into tourney com- petition that a dual meet is a much fairer comparison. And in the dual meet with Virginia the heavyweight and final bout that give the Cavaliers an even break was a tight squeeze for Virginia. The Terps crowned two conference champions in Stewart McCaw, who was defending his title gained in 1934, and Ivan Nedomatsky, 135-pound sophomore sensation of the college boxing campaign. Lyman McAboy. 155-pounder would surely have brought Maryland a third crown had he not broken his hand in winning his semi-final scrape. He was much the best in his class and the other finalist intended to forfeit until he learned of McAboy ' s injury. Mike Lcmbardo, fighting in the 165-pound class, also went 143 YOUNG NEDOMATSKY Ivan Nedomatsky winning the 135- pound title in Southern Conference tour- ney at expense of Jack Kneipp of Duke. Stew McCaw retaining his Conference Ught -heavyweight honors, defeating Mor- timer Caplan of Virginia in the final. to the final and Walter Webb, 145, John Gormely, heavy- weight, and Jim Young, 115, were barely edged out in pre- liminary bouts by boxers who went on to championships. With any kind of a break, the Old Liners could have walked off with the team title. Nedomatsky also broke his hand in winning his title and he and McAboy, who won all their five dual meet bouts, were kept out of the last two matches against West Point and Cath- olic U., but despite the discouraging handicap. Coach Har- mony rallied his forces to keep the slate clean. This is a trib- ute to his coaching and personality and the extreme loyalty of his charges. But the athletes who believe in lucky charms give much of the credit to Sally, Harmony ' s 15 months old (at the time) daughter, who was brought over for a visit with the boys in their training quarters when spirits were low and jit- ters imminent. Stew McCaw, who with McAboy acted as co-captains of the squad during the season, and Webb scored in six of their seven regular season scraps, each los- ing a mighty close decision to prevent unblemished records. Incidentally, McCaw and McAboy are the only boxers who were with the squad all during Harmony ' s three-year regime, and they with Al Farrell, heavyweight, have finished their ring careers for the Ol Liners. " We can ' t fill the two Macs ' shoes, " said Har- mony, " there was only one pattern. " Outside of the tie with Virginia and the fine comeback after losing two GORMLEY LOMBARDO 144 FARRELL WALLER -3s Wj ' K Johnny Gormely scoring over Johnny Noll of Cavaliers in 175-pound battle to deadlock count. Jimmy Young, clever 1 15-pounder, loses a close decision to Archie Hahn of Virginia in a meet tied at 4all. of the aces of the team, the helpful bit was the victory over a powerful Penn State squad. 5 to 3. Penn State later carried off the Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing Tourney championship by a sizable margin, some of the men who were beaten at Mary- land gaining titles. While the loss of McAboy, McCaw and Farrell will be greatly felt. Harmony is not discouraged over the outlook for 1936, and will be prepared to tackle the tough schedule that now is being arranged. BIRMINGHAM BABCOCK John BirkUind slips uiult-r punch ainu- l by Bob Stilli takes bout. ind eventually 145 Jim Hart, Lou Ennis, Corbin Coggswcll, Sam Silber, Ike Rabbitt. Odcn Bowie, John Jimmyer, Herb Brill, Henry Knoche, Leonard Rombro. Charlie Ellinger Frank HofFecker, manager; Jack Downin, Bob Hammerlund, John Herold. Jack Kelly. John Christhilf , Jack Helfgott, Ed Minion Walter Webb. John Zebelean. Henry Schaaf. Ramsay Thomas. Pierce McCubbin. George Schaffer VARSITY LACROSSE SQUAD Name Position Yrs.onSquad From Relay, Md. (Severn Sch.) Baltimore (Boys ' Latin) Baltimore, Md. (City College) Long Branch, N.J. Baltimore, Md. (City College) Mitchellville, Md. (Donaldson) Baltimore, Md. (McDonogh) Baltimore, Md. (City College) Baltimore, Md. (McDonogh) Newark, N.J. (Barringer High) Catonsville, Md., High Ellicott City, Maryland Catonsville, Md. Baltimore, Md. (Poly) Hyattsville, Md. Chevy Chase, Md. Washington, D.C. (Western) Baltimore, Md. (City College) Towson, Maryland Vienna, Maryland Baltimore, Md. (City College) Towson, Maryland Washington, D.C. Baltimore, Md. (Friends Sch.) Baltimore, Md. (City College) Baltimore, Md. (Friends Sch.) Head Coach: John E. Faber (U. of M., ' 21); Assistant : Albert Heagy (U. of M., ' 30); Manager: Frank Hoffecker. John Herold Goal 3 John Kelly Goal 1 Sam Silber Point 3 Louis Ennis Cover Point 2 Leonard Rombro First Defense 3 Oden Bowie Second Defense 1 Jim Hart Defense 2 Charles Yaeger Defense 2 Corbin Coggswell Defense 2 Edward Minion Defense 2 Henry Knoche Defense 2 Henry Schaaf Center Defense 3 John Zebelean Defense 1 John Jimmyer Defense 1 John Downin Defense 1 Charles Hyslop 1 Ike Rabbitt Center 2 Herbert Brill First Attack 2 Ramsay Thomas Second Attack 3 Walter Webb Attack 2 Pierce McCubbin Attack 2 George Schaffer Attack 2 Robert Hammerlund Attack 1 John Christhilf Out Home 2 Charlie Ellinger In Home 1 Bill Mitchell Attack 1 Ht. Wt 5-11 188 6 159 6 187 5-11 187 6-2 165 5-11 151 6-2 173 6 184 5-11 173 5-11 194 6-2 176 5-8 164 5-11 164 5-10 173 6-1 168 5-9 155 5-1 OV2 147 6 145 5-7 150 5-7 150 5-8 152 5-8 166 5-11 150 5-11 174 6 169 6-1 255 146 HOFFECKER Manatvr CHRISTHILF SI 1. 1 ' .i-.y KOMBRu VARSITY LACROSSE JVIaRYLAND had a good lacrosse team, one that if it had enjoyed a break or two, might easily have been sitting on top of the 1935 heap, but it had its chances pretty well ruined in the early going by suffering a pair of defeats, each by one point. These April battles, one of which Mount Washington won, 10 to 9, by scoring six times in the fourth period of a hectic game in Baltimore, and the other a hot tilt that St. John ' s took on the College Park field, 6 to 5, by counting the lone goal of the final quarter to break a 5-all tie, were setbacks that could not be overcome. However, there was enough of the pleasing in the season to leave no laments in the ranks of the charges of Head Coach Jack Faber and his aide-de-camp, Al Heagy, and much to look forward to for the next seasons when the lacrosse teams will be battling for Olympic selection. Not counting the game with the Alumni, which the Varsity won by a good sized margin, as was to be expected, the Terps conquered Harvard, Penn State and Syracuse by sizable fig- 147 HEROLD BRILL ures, defeated Navy in a stirring 6 to 5 encounter that had the fans on edge until the final whistle, and then wound up the sea- son by subduing Johns Hopkins for the first time since 1931 by a 4 to 2 score. While the St. John ' s game, in which Maryland tied the count at 5-all by registering three times in the third period, produced plenty of punch on both sides, it was the Navy clash that " took the cake " for thrills. In the tilt at Annapolis, witnessed by a crowd of 5,000, the largest to look on at any collegiate stick tilt during the season, the Old Liners scored first only to have the Middies even at 1-1 and then go into the van at 3 to 2 as the half closed after the Terps once had assumed a 2 to 1 advantage. They swapped goals early in the third quarter for the Mid- dies to keep one point ahead at 4 to 3 but the Old Liners then put on the pressure and rang up two markers to stay in the van to finish. Each counted once in last period. Syracuse, although beaten by 9 to 3, proved to be one of the best and most pleasing combinations to invade College Park from the North. The orange-jerseyed stickmen played well from start to finish, were good stick handlers, fast and ag- gressive, and kept a large Field Day crowd well entertained McCUBBIN SCHAAF 148 ELLINGER KELLY 1 |H BjjH | | B| ' t f. i -» yjJi 24 .(?. ' i | HBh JSlB S l wli f ' fi Ramsay Thomas taking pass in Mount Washmgton game. throughout the contest. It was the first time in two seasons that the Syracuse ten had been held to less than six goals and that half dozen was scored against a winning St. John ' s outfit in 1934. In fact, the game with Syracuse was made to look one- sided only by three Maryland counters in the last quarter, the score at one time in the third period being just 5 to 3 in the Terps ' favor. While Maryland was beating Hopkins, St. John ' s took a nose dive against Army, losing 3-6. and giving the Cadets a grip on the National title. The Old Liners trimmed Hopkins after the Jays once led 2 to in the first half, the losers not denting the netting in the last 40 minutes of play. In fact, Maryland appeared to be much more superior than the 4 to 2 count indicates and seemed content to coast along to victory. It was the lowest score the Terps made in any game, but its defense, on the other hand, was better than at any other time in the season. Jack Kelly, goalie: Sam Silber, Louis Ennis, Buddy Yaeger, Jim Hart, Leonard Rombro and Oden Bowie, defense; Ike • 149 • A lively scrimmage in the Hopkins ' game right after the face-off. Rabbitt and Henry Schaaf, center, and Ramsay Thomas, Herb Brill, John Christhilf and Charlie Ellinger in the other attack positions, did most of the battling for Maryland in the games. Rabbitt, out of the Syracuse and Navy clashes, and Ennis and Schaaf, on the shelf or hampered in other tilts, were the main casualties during the season. Full forces, though, were on hand for the Mount Washington and St. John ' s affairs. Rombro, Silber, Schaaf and Thomas will be the only reg- ulars to be lost by graduation, but John Herold, a fine reserve BOWIE HART HAMMERLUND Charlie Ellinger sits down after making goal against Syracuse. • 150 • Christhilf outjunips jol to shoot a goal. Leonard Rombro about to make backward fling in game with Syracuse. goalie, also will be among the missing. However, 18 of the squad of 23 are due to again put forth their efforts next spring and the outlook for 1936 surely is promising. Thomas will be the only man to go from the attack and it will be the defense that offers the main problem. John Christhilf led the team in scoring during the 1935 season with Ellinger, the chief " feeder " and strategy man being next in line. Brill and Thomas also contributed their share of goals and the attack, as a whole, was the equal of any playing the game. Maryland, on the other hand, had more points scored against it than any season in recent years. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. ofM. Opp. March I 30- -Alumni team at College Park . 13 1 April 4- -Harvard University at College Park 11 April 13- -Mount Washington Club at Baltimore . 9 10 April 20- -St. John ' s College of Annapolis at College Park 5 6 April 27- -Penn State College at College Park . 14 3 May 4- -Syracuse University at College Park 9 3 May 11- — U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis . 6 5 May 18- —Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore 4 2 151 H. Burton Shipley, coach ; Foster Mathw Bernie Busche as, Nick Merrymar r. Ford Loker, Cha 1. John Gormley, Jake Hartensttin. rlie Keller; Henry Chick, manager Vh- Willis. Stcv V Physioc, )ick Nelson, Al Farrell, Ed Daly, Al Waters , Norwood Sothoroi 1, Lyman McAboy, Jack Stonebrake •r, Pete Chumbri s. Bob Love VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Yrs. on Name Position Squad Ht. Wt. Stephen Physioc Pitcher 3 6-2 163 Vic Willis Pitcher-first 2 6-5 198 Ford Loker Pitcher 1 6 165 Charles Beebe Pitcher 1 5-10 170 Foster Mathias Pitcher 1 5-10 135 Nick Merryman Pitcher 2 5-11 160 Albert Farrell Pitcher 2 6 202 Robert Love Catcher-O.F. 3 5-8 161 John Gormley Catcher 1 6 179 Al Waters First Base 1 6-1 158 Charles Keller O.F. -First 1 5-10) 2 ' 186 Norwood Sothoron Infield 1 5-10 1 2 158 Jack Stonebraker Infield 1 6 151 Donald Bartoo Infield 3 5-10 159 Dick Nelson Infield 3 5-11 170 Lyman McAboy Infield 3 5-10 158 Peter Chumbris P. -Outfield 3 5-8 140 Edmond Daly Outfield 1 5-11 185 Jacob Hartenstein Outfield 1 6 185 Bernie Buscher Outfield 1 6 173 Fronn Baltimore, Md. (City College) Newark, Del., High Baltimore, Md. (Mt. St. Joe.) Chevy Chase, Md. Mt. Rainier, Md., High Cockeysville, Md. Washington, D.C., (Gonzaga) Silver Spring, Md. Washington, D.C. (Tech) Washington, D.C. (Eastern) Middletown, Md., High Charlotte Hall, Md. Hagerstown, Md. Hagerstown, Md. Washington, D.C. (Tech) Washington, D.C. (Eastern) Washington, D.C. (Central) Peddie Institute, N.J. New Freedom, Pa. Washington, D.C. (Western) Coach: H. Burton Shipley (U. of M.); Manager: Thomas Corwin. 152 W m l Vic Willis and Ed. Daly scoring against Michigan. VARSITY BASEBALL Winning more than two-thirds of its games, standing well up near the top in Southern Conference records and having the batting sensation of the college baseball world in Charlie Keller, slugging out- fielder from Middletown, Md., Coach Burton Shipley ' s 1935 nine was one of the best ever to wear the Black and Gold. It easily was the best combination produced in many years, some say the best since Vic Keen hurled in the season of 1920. Maryland started out by beating Cornell twice, Michigan and Har- vard in the early season games and kept up its fine play the full campaign in a schedule that was considerably longer than usually is played. Twenty- four contests were slated and only a few of them were prevented by weather conditions. With the exception of Keller, who batted .551 for his first 17 games, the Old Liners did not possess a really outstanding hitter, but the team had balance in every department and this was the secret of its success. Vic Willis, the 6-foot 5-inch football end and basketball center, set the pace for the pitching staff, with he and Steve Physioc doing the brunt of the toil, but Nick Merryman was a potent factor, mainly in a relief role, and Ford Loker also helped out to a considerable extent. In addition to the early season triumphs over the Ithacans,Wolverines and Crimson, Maryland ' s most prized victories were over Navy, which was conquered on the Annapolis diamond, a 14 to 4 rout of Duke at Col- lege Park, and over Virginia, which was downed 3 to 2 at Charlottesville with the great Orlin Rogers doing the slabbing for the Cavaliers. Willis got credit for winning the duel with the ace hurler. Maryland, with Physioc pitching, was " hot " the day it played Duke and gave the team that was rated just about " tops " in the East and South the worst licking it took all season and the worst it has absorbed in many moons. After bowing to Maryland, Duke traveled North and gave Princeton and Fordham good beatings. 153 LOVE McABOY Charlie Keller starting and finishing home run against Duke. Norwood Sothoron, who shone at second and played in enough games to win his fourth letter in as many sports, at Maryland, was lost to the team just before the game with Washington and Lee on May 10. His loss caused a shifting of the infield and the Terps were halted after eight wins in a row. It was found that Sothoron had played six games with a fractured arm. Bob Love and John Gormley, catchers; Sothoron, Jack Stonebraker Dick Nelson, Lyman McAboy and Don Bartoo, infielders, and Ed Daly, Charlie Keller, Jake Hartenstein and Bernie Buscher, outfielders, and, the pitchers already mentioned, did the bulk of toiling. Physioc, Sothoron, Nelson, McAboy and Love who also played in the outfield, will be lost to the 1936 team, leaving many gaps. Many major league scouts visited College Park to watch Keller, but it is hoped and expected that he will get his degree before thinking of pro baseball. CHUMBRIS MERRYMAN • 154 • KELLER STONEBRAKER April 3— April 4— April 5 April 11- April 12 April 13- April 16- Apnl 17 April 18 April 19 April 20 - April 22 April 24 April 27 April 30 May 1 May 4 May 7 May 10 May 14 May 16 May 17 May 18 May 24 Dick Nelson sliding home ngainsi Si. J..hiis. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Cornell University at College Park 10 Cornell University at College Park 5 Harvard University at College Park 8 University of Michigan at College Park 5 University of Michigan at College Park (Rain) Washington College at Chestertown. 6 Richmond University at Richmond 2 University of Virginia at Charlottesville 3 Washington and Lee at Lexington 3 Virginia Tech at Blacksburg 9 Virginia Military Institute at Lexington 18 William and Mary College at College Park 6 -St. John ' s College of Annapolis at College Park 8 Virginia Tech at College Park 17 -Duke University at College Park 12 -U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 5 -Georgetown University at College Park 14 University of Virginia at College Park. (Rain) Washington and Lee at College Park 4 Richmond University at College Park 4 Washington College at College Park 7 -Virginia Military Institute at College Park 12 -Georgetown University at Georgetown 3 -North Carolina University at College Park Opp. GORMLEY HARTENSTEIN SOTHORON • 155 • Geary Eppley, coach; John Weld, Karl Baldwin. Lewis Gibbs, Kenneth Belt, William Edwards, Robert Archer, Harry Gretz, Jack Herbsleb, Robert Lenzen, Charles Zulick, Robert Boucher, Paul Bowers, freshman manager Frank Duggan, manager; Selby Frank, Harley Drake, Wilbur Duvall, John Asero, Richard Maurer, Alton Sanford, Tracy Coleman, Wilham Guckeyson, Emil Pfeiffer, William Graham George Young, Richard Love, Charles Orcutt, Milo Sonen, Warren Evans, Coleman Headley, Earl Widmyer, Robert Slye, Willard Bea VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Name £v. ints Fears on Squad From Earl Widmyer 100, 220 3 Hager stown, Md. Milo Sonen 100, 440 2 Washington, D.C. (Central) Richard Love 100, 220 Hyattsville, Md. Joe Ryan 100, 220 Washington, D.C. (Central) Warren Evans 220, 440 Hyattsville, Md. Robert Archer 440 Bel Air, Md. Charles Morgan 440 Washington, D.C. Coleman Headley 880 or Mile College Park, Md. (Hargrave) Selby Frank 880 or Mile Leavenworth, Kansas George Young 880 College Park, Md. Charles Orcutt Two miles Washington, D.C. (Eastern) Lewis Gibbs Two miles 2 Washington, D.C. Kenneth Belt Two miles 1 Washington, D.C. Robert Slye Hurdles, broad jump 2 Washington, D.C. (Eastern) Willard Beers Hurdles, high jump. broad jump 2 Washington, D. C. (Western) Robert Boucher High jump, hurdles. pole vault 3 Washington, D.C. (Central) Alton Sanford Hurdles 2 Chevy Chase, Md. (Central) Wilbur Duvall High jump, pole vault 2 Damascus, Maryland John Weld High jump 1 Sandy Spring, Md. William Guckeyson Shot, discus javelin 1 Bethesda, Maryland Tracy Coleman Shot, discus 1 Washington, D.C. (Central) William Graham Discus, javelin 2 Washington, D.C. (Central) Emil Pfeiffer Shot, discus javelin broad jump 2 Annapolis, Maryland Jack Herbsleb Javelin 2 Washington, D.C. Harley Drake Pole vault 1 Washington, D.C. (Eastern Charles Zulick Shot 1 Houtzdale, Pa. Harry Gretz Pole vault 2 Washington, D.C. (Tech) Coach: Geary Eppley, U. of M. Manager: Frank Duggan. • 156 • GUCKEYSON BOUCHER Earl Widmyer in final appearance on home cinders, easily takes 220 in triangular meet with Washington and Lee and Virginia Tech. VARSITY TRACK Maryland ' s track team, under the tutelage of George (Swede) Eppley, enjoyed the greatest season in the history of the sport at College Park. Here are the main reasons: Earl Widmyer, competing for the last season, consistently scored double wins in the 100- and 220-yard dashes, added Con- ference crowns and national honors, among them triumphs over Ralph Matcalfe and Eulace Peacock in the West Virginia meet. Bill Guckeyson, a sophomore, hurled the javelin 204 feet 5 inches to shatter the school record by a wide margin, and reg- ularly turned in first places in this event, the discus and shot. Warren Evans, who ran the 220. 440 and 880; Milo Sonen, flashy at 220 and 440; Bob Archer, a quarter miler. and Cole- man Headley, who ran the 440, 880, mile and two miles, were pace setters in nearly every contest in which they took part. Archer tied a 10-year-old mark of 749.6 in the quarter. Bob Slye and Willard Beers were " aces " in the hurdles and broad jump and won more often than they lost. Beers set a new mark for the school of 23 feet 2 4 inches in broad jump. Bob Boucher, a bulwark in the high jump, also added points in the hurdles and pole vault. Boucher leaped to a new Uni- versity record of 6 ft. ' 4 inch. Wilbur Duvall in the pole vault and high jump also shared in the laurels. Maryland ' s mile relay team of Archer, Sonen or Slye, Evans and Headley carried off Conference honors, setting a new outdoor record of 3:18.7 won in the Penn Carnival and • 157 • , Robert Archer, Earl Widmycr, Cole Registering a big surprise to everyone excepting Old Liners, the Maryland sprint medley quartet — War- ren Evans, running 440, Bob Archer and Earl Widmyer, each running 220, and Coleman Head- ley stepping 880 — cap- tured the Championship of America in the Penn Carnival at Philadelphia April 26. They outran 10 other teams, includ- ing the best in the coun- try, in near record time of 3.28.8. Below Headley is shown as he breasted the tape just a stride in front of Patterson of Colum- bia in a grueling finish. 158 • 1 ■;« • DRAKE BEERS i fcjBi. Warren Evans and Bob Archer run in 440 against Richmond. beat Princeton and Yale in the New York A.C. indoor meet among other feats. Others than those mentioned, of course, helped greatly, and the success of the squad is told in the record of the meets given elsewhere in these pages. Evans, Archer and Boucher, in addition to Widmyer. will be lost. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. COLEMAN FRANK April 13 — Richmond University at College Park 69 April 20 — Virginia Military Institute at Lexington 74 ' 2 April 26 and 27 — Penn Relay Carnival at Philadelphia: Sprint medley relay team Warren Evans, 440; Bob Archer and Earl Widmyer, each 220, and Coleman Headley, 880 won American championship in 3.28.8. Mile relay (Archer, Bob Slye, Headley and Evans) won class race in 3.25.6; Widmyer fourth in 100 meters dash. April 29 — University of Virginia at Charlottesville 65 ' c May 4 — Virginia Tech and Washington and Lee in triangular meet at College Park 75 May 11 — William and Mary College at Williamsburg 72 May 17 and 18 — Southern Conference meet Widmyer won both the 100 and 220, with Evans third in the latter; Archer, Evans and Sonen ran one, two and four in the 440; Beers broad jumped to vic- tory; Boucher tied for first in the high jump with Du- vall in a deadlock for fourth place; Headley was a close second in the 880 ; Guckeyson took top honors with the javelin and was fourth in the discus throw, and the mile relay team of Archer, Headley, Sonen and Evans stepped to a new record of 3 :18.7. May 25 — U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 57 51 ' 59-%i W.fiE.L. V.P.I. 24 27 54 159 9. J § «v e : ,a . 4 — • ■ - ' i.rj. John Zirckel. assistant coach; Les Bopst, coach William Bounds, manager; Donald DeVcau, Sam Meloy, Tilghman Hubbert, Maurice Schwartzman, John Ruppert, Charles Edmondson, Keaciel Krulevitz, Robert Land, Thad Dulin, Carl Brockman, Edgar Berman VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Name Yrs. on squad Ht. Wt James L. Rintoul 2 5 9 145 William S. Meloy 2 6-M 176 Thaddeus Dulin 3 5-7 136 John Ruppert 2 6-1 170 Charles F. Edmondson 2 5 9 142 Roy Yowell 1 6 1 160 Tilghman S. Hubbert 2 5 10 2 170 Maurice Schwartzman 6-l 170 Robert Land 5-7 133 Carl Brockman 5-10 165 Keaciel Krulevitz 5 9 160 Edgar Berman 5 6 141 Donald DeVeau 6 ' j 182 Coach: Les Bopst, U. of M. Manager: William Bounds. From Baltimore, Md. Wash ington, D.C. (Eastern) Washington, D.C. (Western) Washington, D.C. (Tech) Cambridge, Md. Washington, D.C. (Western) Cambridge, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D.C. (Central) ' 16. 160 SCHWARTZMAN RUPPERT Birds-eye view of men ' s attractive tennis layout. VARSITY TENNIS C APTURING 5 of 7 matches and showing in Maurice Schwartzman, its No. 1 singles player one of the best players in the section, possibly the foremost, the tennis team held up its end in fine style in the Spring sports program. Schwartzman not only won all his singles without the loss of a set, but he also shone in the doubles, he and his partners losing only once and then only after a 3-set duel. Schwartzman is only a sophomore and should gain a lot of distinction for himself and Maryland in tennis before he gets his degree. One of the features of the campaign was an indoor match with Virginia Tech, played in Ritchie Coliseum when the con- dition of the clay courts would have forced the calling off of the clash. Because only one court was possible, the match was limited to three singles and two doubles, the Old Liners win- ning, 4 to 1. It is thought to have been the first indoor match played in the Southern Conference. Thad Dulin was the only senior on the capable squad to be lost, so the outlook for next year is bright. RESULTS OF THE SEASON April 13 — Georgetown University at College Park. April 17 — U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis April 27 — Washington and Lee at Lexington May 1 — University of Virginia at College Park. May 4 — Catholic University at College Park. May 7 — Virginia Tech at College Park May 8 — Western Maryland at College Park May 11 — William and Mary at Williamsburg U. of M. Rain 2 6 2 9 4 9 Opp. • 161 • Wolk, Mehring, Davis, Welch, Hobbs, Hilder, Pates Saum, Schneider, Mossburg (manager). Castle, Staples VARSITY RIFLE CLUB SUMMARY OF MATCH RESULTS Opponen f s Varsity-Frosh Hdcp. U. of Puerto Rico U. of Nebraska W. Md. College Oklahoma A.M. Culver M.A. Johns Hopkins N.D. Agri. College U.S. MA. Cornell Washington U. (Mo.) U. of Washington Jeff. City Club Wn. State College Penn. State College Drexel Inst. U. of Georgia W, Md. College Sh Georgetown N. M. State College South Dakota U. Oregon St. College U. of Dayton G.W.U. Sh S.D. State College Creighton U. N.D. Ag. College U. of Pittsburg City College N.Y. Carnegie Tech V.M.I. p. Score Md. Score Result Opponen fs 4331 4291 Lost V.M.I. 1823 1850 Won U. of Pittsburg 3608 3639 Won N.D.U. 1867 1850 Lost Fordham U. 3504 3639 Won U. of Missouri 3608 3639 Won Kansas St. College 1379 1367 Lost N.C. St. College 3724 3639 Lost Columbia U. 1386 1367 Lost Navy Sh 3725 3640 Lost 3 CAROTC 3 in Cor] 1790 1851 Won Alabama Poly 1423 1363 Lost U. of Illinois 1774 1843 Won Georgia Tech 3682 3666 Lost U. of Iowa 1866 1851 Lost U. of Cincinnati det. 1851 Johns Hopkins Sh 3558 3640 Won U. of Calif, at L.A. 1295 1356 Won Clemson Ag, College 1813 1845 Won Boston College 3376 3601 Won U. of W.Va. 3466 3601 Won U. of Kentucky 3607 3670 Won Georgetown 1839 1864 Won V.P.I. Sh 1347 1341 Lost Georgetown Sh 3613 3631 Won Texas A.M. 3514 3631 Won Davidson College 2761 2683 Lost U. of Michigan 1376 1348 Lost M.C. Inst. Sh 1378 1348 Lost R.O.T.C. Natl. 1380 1348 Lost 1347 1337 Lost N.R.A. Natl. Sh -yland St£ !te Rifle Assn. won chat. npionship by winning all Opp. Score Md. Score Resuh 3588 3631 Won 3731 3709 Lost 3608 3709 Won 3602 3709 Won 3759 3697 Lost 3641 3697 Won 3597 3697 Won 1311 1384 Won 1407 1362 3716 Lost 3777 3663 Lost 3560 3663 Won 1898 1857 Lost 1368 1370 Won 1342 1370 Won 1321 1371 Won 3742 3690 Lost 3419 3690 Won def. 1874 1388 1389 Won def. 1374 1377 1355 Lost 1333 1355 Won 1330 1355 Won def. 3635 def. 1847 3585 3635 Won 1340 1304 7595 Lost (no report) (no report) 162 FRESHMAN SPORTS Charlie Callow, Bob Durrant. Joseph Bennett. Warren Gilbcrtson, Charles Heaton, Joe Henderson, John McCarthy, Frank DeArmcy Fred Sisler, Tom Koontz, Million Danekcr, Bill Wolfe, Mike Surgcnt, Gordon Lindsay. Halbert Evans, George Wienecke, Blair Smith Bill Aitcheson. Perry Hay, Bob Walton, Waverly Wheeler, Fred Thomas, Charles Hudgins, Ralph Nathans FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Name Position Age Weight Height Exp. From William Wolfe Line 18 186 5-10 3 Altoona, Pa., High Perry Hay Line 19 175 5-11 2 Central High, D. C. Blair Smith Line 18 170 6-1 1 Tech High, D. C. William Aitcheson Line 18 165 5-9 1 Hargrave, Va,, Mil. Academy John McCarthy Line 19 187 6-1 ' 2 4 Eastern High, Washington, D. C. Million Daneker Line 19 190 6-3 Bel Air, Md., High Joe Henderson Line 16 187 6 Rockville, Md., High Charlie Callow Line 20 182 6-3 Mt. Rainier, Md., High Bob Durant Line 23 190 6 East High, Rochester, N.Y. Tom Koontz Line 20 174 5-10 Sparrows Point. Md. Warren Gilbertson Line 19 169 5-9 2 Tech High, D.C. George Wienecke Line 18 149 5-11 Hyattsville, Md., High Charles Heaton Center 19 170 5-10 3 Baltimore City College Bob Walton Center 18 166 5-8 ' . Tech High, D.C. Frank DeArmey Back 22 186 5-11 2 Winber, Pa., High John Egan Back 20 173 6 4 Valley Forge, Pa., Military Academy Mike Surgent End-Back 18 184 5-10 " 2 1 Freeland, Pa,, High Bill Bryant Back 19 170 6 2 Central High, D.C, Gordon Lindsay Back 20 160 5-10 3 Baltimore City College Charles Hudgins Back 19 140 5-6 3 St, John ' s, D.C. Waverly Wheeler Back 20 163 5-9 ' . Tech High, D.C. Halbert Evans Back 17 160 5-10 Hyattsville High Fred Thomas Back 20 157 6 Tech High, D.C. Coach: Albert Heagy, U. of M. ' 30. Manager: Francis Law. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. October 13 — Virginia Freshmen at Charlottesville 13 6 October 20 — Catholic U. Freshmen at Washington 2 12 November 3 — Washington and Lee Freshmen at College Park 7 November 17 — Virginia Military Institute Freshmen at College Park 7 November 23 — Georgetown University Freshmen at College Park 7 • 164 • FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Name Position Height Weight Age From Waverly Wheeler Forward 5-9 ' .- 163 20 Washington, D.C. (Tech) Ted Lehman Forward-Guard 5-11 172 18 Indianapolis, Ind. (Tech) Frank Cronin Forward 5-10 151 19 Bel Air, Md., High Pierce Garneau Forward 5-8 142 19 Stratford, Conn. Charlie Callow Center-Forward 6-3 182 20 Mount Rainier, Md., High John McCarthy Cent er-Guard 6-1 ' .. 187 19 Washington, D.C. (Eastern) Bill Bryant Guard 6 170 19 Takoma Park, Md. (Central, D.C.) John Hurley Guard 5-8 145 18 Landover, Md. (Tech, D.C.) Robert Bellman Forward 5-8 140 18 Mount Rainier, Md., High Bill Wolfe Guard 5-10 186 18 Altoona, Pa., High Coach: John E. Faber, U. of Md. ' 27. Manager: William Harmon. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. February 6 — Georgetown University Freshmen at College Park . 24 34 February 12— Bethesda-Chevy Chase High at College Park 38 23 February 15 — Catholic University Freshmen at College Park 44 21 February 19 -Tech High at College Park 36 23 February 21 — Western High at College Park 34 22 Maryland ' s leading point scorers were: Wheeler, 55; Callow, 39; McCarthy, 34; Bryant, 26; Lehman, 11. FRESHMAN LACROSSE SQUAD Name Position Height Weight Age Yrs. Exp. From Robert H. Waters Goal 5-9 152 21 2 Princess Anne (Donaldson) Thomas W. Koontz Defense 5-11 175 20 1 Sparrows Point William D. Groff Attack 6 180 19 3 Reisterstown (Franklin High) George B. Watson Attack 6-1 165 17 4 Towson High John D. Muncks Attack 5-9 145 18 3 Baltimore Poly Gorton P. Lindsay Center 5-10 164 20 3 Baltimore City College Dick Johnson Attack 5-8 160 19 2 Central High. D.C. William Wolfe Defense 5-10 187 18 Altoona, Pa. William W. Aitcheson Defense 5-10 180 19 Central High, D.C. Charles C. Heaton Defense .5-10 178 19 Baltimore City College Frederick Kluckkuhn Defense 6 170 18 Laurel High Herman R. Strobel Defense 5-10 165 19 Baltimore City College William O. Towson Defense 6 160 19 Forest Park High Robert J. Burton Defense 5-8 160 18 Cumberland (Allegany High) Robert L. Walton Defense 5-8 158 18 Tech High, D.C. John H. Guill Attack 6 157 17 Central High. D.C. James J. Treacy Attack 5-11 155 19 Oakland High W. S. Bowman Attack 5-9 150 16 Bel Air High Karl E. Keyes Attack 5-6 140 17 Hyattsville High Ira L. Reed Attack 6 150 18 Laurel High Coach: Sam Crosthwait, U. of M. ' 27. Manager: Ernest R. Eaton. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. April 26 — Johns Hokpins Jayvees at Baltimore 7 3 May 3— Baltimore City College at College Park 2 15 May 11 — St. Paul ' s School at College Park 5 2 May 15 — St. John ' s College Jayvees at College Park 5 3 165 FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD Name George Wood Kyle Ruble Wilmer Steiner Oscar Duley Robert Bellman Ralph Keller Edward McDaniel Karl Freas M. E. Corbin Waverly Wheeler John McCarthy John Hurley John Egan William C. Bryant Mike Surgent Joe Keller Fred Hughes William McWilliams Position Height Weight Age Pitcher 5-8 147 21 Pitcher 6-2 170 21 Pitcher 6-1 160 19 Pitcher 5-8 140 18 Pitcher 5-8 140 18 Catcher 5-11 160 18 Catcher 5-83 ' 187 18 First base 5-103-2 165 19 First base 5-10 175 18 Second base 5-9 J- 163 20 Shortstop 6-1 180 19 Third base 5-10 155 18 Outfield 6 173 20 Outfield 6 170 19 Outfield 5-11 184 18 Outfield 6 175 19 First base outfield 5-9 160 17 Outfield 5-9 152 18 Coach: George F. Pollack, U. of M. ' 23. Manager: Thomas Corwin. RESULTS OF THE SEASON April 30 — Georgetown Freshmen at College Park May 2 — Roosevelt High at College Park May 8 — Western High at College Park May 9 — Bethesda-Chevy Chase at College Park May 11 — Mount St. Joseph at College Park May 13 — Georgetown Freshmen at Georgetown May 14— Tech High at College Park May 16 — Eastern High at College Park . May 20 — Devitt School at College Park . May 22— Central High at College Park May 23— Alexandria High at College Park From Laurel, Md. (Tech, D.C.) Poolesville, Md. Tech High, D.C. Marlboro, Md. Mount Rainier, Md. Frederick, Md. Jarrettsville, Md. Wheaton, Md. (Tak. -Silver Spr. High) Lisbon, Md. Tech High, D.C. Eastern High, D.C. Landover, Md. (Tech. D.C.) Valley Forge, Pa., Acad. Takoma Park, Md. (Central, D.C.) Freeland, Pa., High Tech High, D.C. Poolesville, Md. Indian Head, Md. U. of M. 3 11 9 10 Opp. (Rain) 12 7 8 6 FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD Name Event Height Weight Age From Conrad Gebelein 100,220,440 6-1 170 18 Baltimore City College Kenneth Fink 100,220 5-7 145 19 Forest Park, Baltimore Warren Hughes 100, 220-hurdles 5-7 ' 2 140 18 Tech High, D.C. Philip Miller 100,220 5-11 160 16 Mount Rainier, Md. Wilson Kilby 100-Broad jump 6 152 17 Rising Sun, Md. William Thies 440-Broad jump 5-8 151 18 Tech High, D.C. Halbert Evans 440-Hurdles-Broad jump 5-10 155 17 Hyattsville, Md. Frank Cronin 880-Pole vault-High jump 5-9 160 18 Bel Air, Md. Million Daneker 880-Weights 6-3 190 19 Bel Air, Md. Sigmund Gerber 880-Mile 5-101, 143 18 Eastern High, D.C. Glenn Lewis 880 5-7 125 18 Thurmont, Md. Frederick Church Mile 5-7 ■ 140 19 Central High, D.C. Richard Lee Mile-Broad jump 6 170 17 Hyattsville, Md. William Funk Mile 5-10 157 20 Baltimore City College Kenneth Clarke Mile 5-11 150 18 Chattanooga, Tenn., High Norbert Frankenberger Hurdles 6 163 17 Central High, D.C. John Schutz Hurdles-Broad jump 6 142 18 Western High, D.C. John Lynham High jump-Broad jump 6 167 18 Hyattsville, Md. Joseph Bennett Weights 5-9 175 19 Tech High, D.C. Reuben Wolk Weights 6 175 18 Central High, D.C. Charles Holbrook Javelin 5-9 147 18 College Park. Md. Martin Stein Javelin-Weights 6-1 ■ , 174 17 Baltimore City College Leo Heringman Weights 5-11 175 18 Baltimore City College Walter Shaw 5-7 145 17 Jarrettsville, Md. Jack Friedman Broad jump 5-9 150 19 Central High, D.C. Coach: Edward Quinn, U. of M. ' 35. Manager: Paul Bowers. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. 65 April 13 — Richmond U. Freshmen at College Park . . . 52 April 26 — Eastern High at Colleee Park 61 ' 6 55 ' May 4— Gallaudet College at Cfolleee Park 69 57 May 1 5— Tech High at College Park 33 84 166 INTRAMURAL SPORTS INTRAMURAL SPORTS J. HE Intramural Athletic Association at the University of Maryland continued its program of expansion and development during 1934-35. The Interfraternity Council formally combined its activities with the general intramural program, and leagues were organized during the noon- hour recesses especially for students who must commute, thereby completing a unified sports program at the University appealing to all types of male students. In all important intramural sports leagues are now sponsored for fraternities, " day-dodgers, " and " all-comers. " The winners of these leagues compete for the championships in the various sports, and these champions vie for the extramural championships with nearby schools and colleges. Further developments in extramural activities are anticipated for 1935-36. It is hoped, with the cooperation of other Southern Conference colleges, to expand competition in extramural sports to the point that conference tournaments will be held in every intramural sport sponsored by the member colleges. A start was made in this direction during 1934-35. Teams in swimming and golf from Maryland competed in Southern Conference Championships, and teams in wrestling and fencing would have competed had sufficient interest developed earlier. The wrestling and fencing competitors are looking forward to next year. Other sports such as soccer, touch football, volleyball, horsehoe pitching, and the like are awaiting student interest only to complete the organization. Within the University the program of expansion continued. Competition in foul-shooting in basketball, fall golf, doubles in ping pong, and mixed doubles in tennis were added to the growing list of activities sponsored by the Intramural Athletic Association. In all, twenty sports were sponsored of which three only were duplications — golf, tennis, and horseshoe pitching. Water polo, of all the sports sponsored, failed to develop sufficient interest to carry it on. A total of 3,800 contest engagements were scheduled and played by 1,580 individual students. Excluding duplications, 625 students, or approximately 50 per cent of the male student body, enjoyed the benefits of intramural competition in one form or another. In the fall competition, the " Baggetts " of the Open League defeated Kappa Alpha for the touch football championship. In soccer, an all-star team was selected by the players to receive the medal awards. A. Ralsbitt and R. Knight played the deciding match for the championship in golf, and Rabbitt won. W. Sanders was crowned champion of the horsehose pitchers, and in the doubles competition, T. Jarrell and E. Davis defeated all others. In fall tennis R. Barber won the singles championship, and J. Ascero and F. Scheele were the doubles champions. In the winter competition, J. Brown carried off the singles championship in ping pong, and L. Pistel and J. Brown the doubles championship. The foul-shooting contest was won by J. Ascero. In volleyball, the Towers Club repeated their championship, and in basketball, Hyatts- ville repeated in another championship. In swimming, wrestling, and boxing, individuals won championships in all the various classes. The spring championships were not decided in time to be included. During 1934-35, Maryland won a larger share of the extramural conpetitions. In touch foot- ball Maryland gained the championship, and in soccer won from Blue Ridge College but lost to Western Maryland College. The fall tennis championship went to Georgetown University. In the winter, Maryland won the volleyball championship by forfeit and tied for first place in box- ing with Georgetown. Maryland was runner-up in basketball competition to Georgetown once again. The first attempt to charge at extramural contests was a financial success. Six hundred persons paid admissions to the winter extramural show which included volleyball, basketball, and boxing championships. The conclusion of 1934-35 finds intramural sports at the University of Maryland successfully approaching the ideal in organization and participation. All classes of students are now being appealed to, and the maximum of sports that may be sponsored is rapidly being approached. Perfecting the system of managing and officiating intramural sports appears to be the considera- tion next in importance in the development of these activities. Further development will also exert itself toward expanding the extramural idea to include Southern Conference Championships in many intramural sports, and in offering other opportunities for students to compete with col- leges and clubs, and in A.A.U. and intercollegiate championships. The leadership available will condition further progress that may be hoped for. • 169 • Cheerleaders: Stevens, Barnsely, Wollman, Stoncr LETTER MEN IN SPORTS (WHO WILL BE LOST BY GRADUATION) Football Peter Chumbris Joseph Crecca Luther Goldman Francis Law Stewart McCaw Richard Nelson John Simpson Norwood Sothoron Earl Widmyer Baseball Edward Bartoo Henry Chick Peter Chumbris Thomas Corwin James Graham Lyman McAboy Richard Nelson Stephen Physioc Norwood Sothoron Lacrosse Ernest Eaton John Herold Frank Hoffecker Leonard Rombro Henry Schaaf Sam Silber Ramsay Thomas Track Robert Archer Robert Boucher Frank Duggan Earl Widmyer Boxing Albert Farrell Lyman McAboy Stewart McCaw Albert Rosenberger Basketball Norwood Sothoron Richard Zimmerman Tennis William Bounds Thaddeus Dulin 170 MARYLAND CO-EDS X HE year 1934-35 lias been an important one for the women students at the University of Maryland. It started with an overflow of women students, forty- seven of whom had to be lodged in College Park. How- ever, unless something unforeseen happens, those who return next fall will see the completion of another new dormitory for women. This new building will be just as attractive and comfortable as Margaret Brent Hall. December brought to the campus an honor for which the girls have long been striving — the installation of a chapter of Mortar-Board, the only national senior honor society for women. This, reflects credit on the entire in- stitution becaus e it means we have measured up to the high standards set by Mortar Board. The various women ' s organizations deserve to be congratulated for their efficient progress throughout the year. The Women ' s League deserves to be commended for the excellent work they have done under the able leadership of Virginia Ijams. The Y.W. should have special citation for their year ' s work. They have accom- plished much and made for themselves a very real place in campus life. A Women ' s Day Students Club was formed this spring to meet a long-felt need. This organi- zation has great possibilities and should prove to be a real force on the campus. ADELE STAMP WOMEN ' S SPORTS UURING the past year, due to the greater interest and enthusiasm shown by the co-eds and to the work of Mrs. James, women ' s sports have had a more varied and active schedule than ever before. In addition to the regular interclass competition in hockey, basketball, and volleyball, games were arranged and played off between the nearby schools, a great step forward in helping to place women ' s sports into a position of prominence on the campus. Of special interest were the games on Homecoming day, when the Maryland hockey team tied both Marjorie Webster School for Girls and American University in closely contested games. In the early spring the co-eds were represented at the annual intercollegiate swimming meet. Although defeated by Marjorie Webster they made a surprisingly good show- ing in the aquatic events. On the same day the Mary- land basketball team beat the American University team. Hockey has probably been the most popular game this year. As in the cases of basketball and volleyball, practice was held every afternoon at 4:10, and the games between the classes were played off at the same time. Other sports of interest were soccer, baseball and tennis quoits. As usual both doubles and singles tennis tournaments were played off in the fall and spring. The number of girls who participated this year was larger than at any time in the past. The fact that they are fortunate enough to have so many well equipped courts at their disposal has helped to make the game so popular among the co-eds. Ping pong tournaments were also held. ELIZABETH 173 nwood. Miller. Weller, Strain Hande, Posey, Hickey, Wert, Solliday, Co homes, Evelyn Turner, Virginia Tu Parker, Weber, Clapp, Allen, Jo ,d, Conner. Waldman, En WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION UURING the past year the Women ' s Athletic Association has achieved two important things; namely, the sending of a representative to hockey camp; and arranging intercollegiate meets in hockey. The hockey team went through its season this year undefeated, after meeting Marjorie Webster, American University, Western Maryland College, and the Washington School of Physical Education. The basketball team competed in an intercollegiate meet at Marjorie Webster but was defeated. The Women ' s Athletic Association contributed much to the success of Home- coming Day by sponsoring a series of athletic games; and on the same day, con- tributed to the success of Maryland ' s victory over Virginia in the form of a girl ' s cheering section, with the girls cheerleaders. The officers of the past year were: Evelyn Neal, president; Billie Hande, vice- president; and Jean Cowie, secretary. 174 HANDE, E. TURNER. V. TURNER. LYDDANE. MILLER, CONNER. MADDOX HARLAN, HOBBS. SHAMBURGER. TERHUNE. JEAN BARNSLEY JUNE BARNSLEY WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL CO-ED basketball introduced many new features this year. It has made great progress since the time it was merely another physical activity in the regular gym classes. This year it was divided into three distinct competitions. In the first place there were the regular class teams who competed afternoons at 4:10. The fresh- men as in hockey, were the victors of this competition. They had a large group of enthusiastic players from which to select their team, and they made a very good record. From the best players of all the class teams a Maryland team was selected that met Marjorie Webster on the day of the Annual Interscholastic Swimming Meet. In spite of suffering a defeat, the co-eds can be very proud of the good showing their team made. The last form of competition was a decided innovation in women ' s sports. The idea of men ' s intramurals was copied to a certain extent, and a very active schedule was arranged to play these contests off. In the end, the Terrapins, captained by Kathryn Terhune, were the victors. The members of the winning team will all receive medals for their fine playing. This form of intramurals was so popular among the co-eds that an attempt will be made to introduce it into other women ' s sports, thus making a fuller and better rounded out schedule of competition for the girls, in addition to allowing the individual player and groups of players a better opportunity for engaging in more actual contests than before. • 175 • HANDE, E. TURNER, LYDDANE, SHAMBURGER, V. TURNER, JUNE BARNSLEY, MADDOX, CONNER HARLAN, HOBBS, MILLAR, JEAN BARNSLEY, TERHUNE WOMEN ' S HOCKEY 1 HE co-ed hockey team of the University of Maryland has had one of its most successful years since the sport was introduced to the girls on the campus. No longer being limited to interclass competitions as in the past, the team met the hockey enthusiasts of other leading nearby schools. The showing made by the Maryland girls in these games was very gratifying both to them and to Miss Phillips and Miss Gingell who coached them throughout the season. The usual procedure was followed in making up the teams. Practice was held every day at 4:10 at the Women ' s Field House. Outdoor work was varied with lectures explaining the technicalities of the game. Matches between the various classes were played off at the same time. The enthusiasm and interest which the sport aroused is well attested by the number of girls who participated in these competitions. Each year the group of players becomes larger than that of the past. An all-Maryland team was picked from the members of the different class teams and it was this team that represented the school on Homecoming Day when gam es were played with American University and Marjorie Webster. The former contest resulted in a win for the co-eds, while the latter ended in a tie after a very close game. This same team put on an exhibition hockey match on All-University Night. This sport has undoubtedly proved to be the most popular of any of the Women ' s sports. Next year it is hoped that a still more varied schedule may be arranged for the teams. 176 JACK. NbAL WEST. THOMAS. WHITE. YAEGER DANFORTH. SNYDER, BENNETT. WALDMAN WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM r HILE Maryland ' s co-ed rifle team did not shine as brilliantly in 1934-35 as it has done in many of the past seasons, it did well enough to rank with most of the best wonmen ' s combinations of the country and did some noteworthy shooting. Perhaps the best bit contributed during the season, in which the team captured a good majority of its matches in telegraphic shoots with other institutions, was the placing of third by Dorothy Pierce of Baltimore in the national individual collegiate championship. She shot a score of 596 out of a possible 600 to earn an enviable rating. Sergt. Earl Hendricks, who has been the coach of the women ' s teams for many years, again was the instructor, and that he was able to accomplish as much as he did with the inexperienced material on the squad is highly commendable. Evelyn L. Neal of Hurlock, Md., was captain of the team and Berma West of Landover, Md., was the manager. • 177 • Mr. Walter Lohr Editor-in-Chief, " The Terrapin " University of Maryland College Park, Md. Dear Lohr: You have sent me pictures of a swell bunch of gals. Anne Carver looks the top to me and she is one whom for looks you may all be well proud. She looks like a grand person besides. With my best wishes. Sincerely yours, McClelland Barclay 178 ANN CARVER Miss Maryland Mary Stallings Billie-Bob Jones Court of Honor Dorothy Miller Virginia Webb Helen Klingsohr Christine Cook Court of Honor Barbara Judd Betty Weaver Loretta Dolan DENZEL DAVIS. PRESIDENT OF O.D K. TAPPING GOVERNOR NICE FRATERNITIES HONORARY .3 Duggan Goodhart Quinn Talkes Tydings OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Society for the Recognition of College Leadership Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 SIGMA CIRCLE Established at University of Maryland in 1927 Publication— THE CIRCLE FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Ernest Cory A. C. Gillem Reginald Van Trump Truit FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of 1935— Herbert Allison John Bourke Harold Burns Harry Carter Pete Chumbris Tracy Coleman Thomas Corwin Denzel Davis Frank Duggan Eugene Kressin Marshall Mathias Stewart McCaw Edward Quinn John Silkman Norwood Sothoron Walter Talkes Warren Tydings Raymond Goodhart Charles Rittenhouse Earl Widmyer Class of 1936— Louis Ennis • 187 • MORTAR BOARD Established at University of Maryland in 1934 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of 1935— Evelyn Brumbaugh Kathleen Hannigan Felice Jacobs Mary Stallings Helen Wollman • 189 • i PI DELTA EPSILON Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication— THE EPSILOG 9 FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Harry C. Byrd Charles Hale William Hottel FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five- Herbert M. Allison Fred Breuckner Wilson Dawson Raymond Goodhart Stanley M. Hollins J. Marshall Mathias Paul Poffenberger Walter N. Talkes Chester Venemann Franklin B. Wise Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six- Walter Lohr Thomas Robertson • 191 • " ? Downey Harnes Hull MuUinix i W2 Poffenberger Stevenson f-m ALPHA Z E T A 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 E. C. Auchter B. E. Carmichael R. W. Carpenter J. E. Faber W. E. Hunt L. W. Ingham W. B. Kemp DeVoe Meade H. J. Patterson R. A. Pearson S. D. Quigley A. T. Schrader R. M. Watkins S. W. Wentworth L. G. Worthington FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-five- James W. Brown Charles H. Clark William Chilcoat Kenneth Caskey Fred C. Downey Henry Harns John L. Hull Paul R. Poffenberger John T. Presely Daniel B. Stoner Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — James F. Bartlett Arthur Buddington William F. Boarman Walter M. Eiker Elmer L. Mayer Oscar J. Miller Paul E. Mullinix James L. Weber Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Henry E. Butler Elmer C. Stevenson Clay M. Webb Aaron W. Welch 193 Beveridge Chick Goldman Maynard Philips T A U BETA P I Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Leigh University in 1885 BETA CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 Pufo ca f ons— THE BENT, THE COUNCIL BULLETIN FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Myron Creese A. N. Johnson Sidney S. Steinberg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-five- Edward Barber Alvin Campbell H. M. Chick John Gangler Julius Goldman Charles Grosh Edward Kaminski John Kemper Richard Lane C. E. Lozupone Charles Ludwig Edward Rahe Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Andrew Beveridge William Harmon John Maynard Jack Phillips lys Harmon McCaw Mossburg Pyles Ruffner Talkes Walters Walton Wantz Widmyer Jk£ SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 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-five — Robert Archer Charles R. Boucher Harold J. Burns Tracy Coleman Thomas Corwin Joseph V. Crecca Thomas P. Duggan Thaddeus R. Dulin Robert Dunnigan Raymond Goodhart William A. Harmon F. Stewart McCaw Phillip Mossburg Richard H. Nelson Joseph Pyles Ralph Ruffner Walter N. Talkes J. Fairfax Walters Pelham C. Walton Charles Wantz Earl C. Widmyer Class of Nineteen Thirty-six- Howard F. Allard Raymond F. Bartlemes Robert W. Beall Andrew B. Beveridge Arthur R. Buddington Wright G. Calder Noel O. Castle John F. Christilf Corbin C. Cogswell James Dayton Thomas P. Duggan Ernest R. Eaton Louis A. Ennis Theodore H. Erbe Warren R. Evans John M. Firmin Edward H. Gibbs Lewis L. Gibbs James F. Hart Kenneth R. Mason Sidney P. McFerrin Edward M. Minion William A. Pates Jack W. Phillips Ralph W. Ruffner George H. Sachs Hugh H. Saum William R. Schneider Francis D. Shoemaker Robert W. Slye J. Brady Smith Milo W. Sonen Robert W. Thomas Albert W. Webb James F. Zimmerman 197 DeMerritt, Jacob, Pierce, Soper, WoUman THETA GAMMA A ' ?N t) r Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at the University of Maryland in 1924 SORORES IN FACULTATE— Frieda McFarland Edna McNaughton M. Marie Mount Eleanor Murphy Claribel Welsh SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Students- Erna Riedel Minna Strasburger Louise Pusey Class of Nineteen Thirty-five- Felice Jacob Laurel DeMeritt Helen Wollman Agnes Soper Bertie Caruthers Dorothy Pierce Betti Buschman • 198 • !rmn Baldwin. K., Baldwin, W., Beach, Coe, Cole Deppish, Flanders. Gammon, Lanham, Mathews Ockershausen. Smith, Stanton, Willey. Wolfe ALPHA CHI SIGMA Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at 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 E. Calvin Donaldson FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Graduate Students — John R. Adams Arthur D. Bowers William P. Campbell Donald W. Chappell Harry M. Duvall Warren H. Goss Class of Nineteen Thirty -five — Willis H. Baldwin Paul L. Beach Mayne R. Coe John R. Deppish Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — David H. Baldwin Nathan Gammon Joseph H. Morgan Nathan L. Drake Malcolm M. Haring George M. Machwart M. Rankin Hatfield William A. Home Frank L. Howard Paul E. Parent Sterl A. Shrader Joseph R. Spies Robert H. Flanders William B. Lanham Jason E. Matthews Richard W. Ockershausen Guy E. Murray Leonard Smith William A. Stanton Harry J. Patterson Charles E. White Glenn S. Weiland Edward G. Stimpson Fletcher P. Veitch Llewellyn H. Welsh J. Clark White Pashet P. Zapponi James W. Pike John A. Ruppert Peter J. Valaer Edward J. Willey John K. Wolfe • 199 • Davis, Greenwood, Grodjesk, Norment Schuh, Turner, E., Turner, V., Waldman ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Founded at University of Illinois in 1924 Established at University of Maryland in 1932 SORORES IN FACULTATE- Dean Adele Stamp Mrs. Freida McFarland Dr. Susan B. Harmon SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty- five — Jean Ashmun Evelyn Brumbaugh Betti Buschman Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Velma Barr Grace Greenwood Marjorie Grinstead Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Voncile Davis Bernice Grodjesk Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Virginia Calladine Shirley Danforth Isabel Hamilton Kathleen Hannigan Felice Jacobs Catherine Moore Mary Mclntire Nancy Norment Claribel Peirson Geraldine Schuh Arlene McLaughlin Mary E. Miller Frances Schrott Mary Stallings Mary Alice Worthen Florence Rea Evelyn Turner Virginia Turner Flora Waldman Elizabeth Sherrall Faye Snyder • 200 • SOCIAL e« «s. f: 1 ( t| McCarthy Piatt Rabbitt Saum Bfe ' Hi nPvHi Miflk ft S Mj jMI Stoner Thompson Warren Welch Yaeger INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL John Silkman . Daniel Stoner . Clinton Skidmore. President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer ALPHA TAU OMEGA Walter Lohr Patrick Dolan PHI SIGMA KAPPA Milo Sonen Raymond Thompson KAPPA ALPHA James Hart James Warren SIGMA PHI SIGMA Joseph McCarthy Aaron Welch LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Doran Piatt Preston DeVilbiss SIGMA NU Harry Byrd Alton Rabbitt PHI DELTA THETA Theodore Erbe Herman Dosch THETA CHI Robert Hammerlund Hugh Saum ALPHA GAMMA RHO Robert Stevens Daniel Stoner DELTA SIGMA PHI Richard Babcock Clinton Skidmore ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Paul Yeager James Graham 203 Mason Maynard McFerrin Rittenhouse Streett Thomas Waite Woodell PHI DELTA Founded at Miami University in 1848 MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication THE SCROLL FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Charles O. Appleman Oscar C. Bruce FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Student — Lewis P. McCann Class of Nineteen Thirty- five Samuel H. Brooks Denzel E. Davis Class of Nineteen Thirty-six W. Robert Beall J. Herbert Brill Theodore H. Erbe Selby M. Frank Frederic J. Haskin, Jr. Melvin C. Lankford Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Thomas J. Birmingham Richard T. Gulp Edwin O. Daue, Jr. Harry A. Dosch, Jr. John B. Edwards W. Eric Gibbs Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight J. Warfield Baxley Horace S. D ' Ambrogio Oscar R. Duley Kenneth E. Fink William D. Groff Arthur Johnson Lawrence J. Hodgins Norman E. Philips Frank P. Duggan Parke L. King Robert G. Litschert Kenneth R. Mason John F. Maynard Sidney P. McFerrin David S. Scrivener Robert W. Thomas John E. Jacob Norman B. Jacobs, Jr. John K. Jimmyer Pyke Johnson William R. Johnson William S. Lee Wilson M. Kilby Louis A. Kunzig F. Hilton Ladson Theodore S. Lehmann James H. Lewald Edwin D. Long T H E T A Charles K. Rittenhouse Miles T. Tull John O. Tunis, Jr. Merton T. Waite John H. Woodell F. Ford Loker Norman P. Patterson C. Donald Strauss Robert A. Streett Joseph A. Mattingly M. Tyler McNutt John D. Muncks Charles H. Robinson John R. Staire Robert W. Waters f House Mother Mrs. Martha G. Hutton jT • 205 Edmondson Farson Foltz Hammerlund Hathaway Kemper Koenig Mathews May Meiser Meloy Saum Stark Venables H E A C H I Founded at Norwich University in 1865 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 OJ- - Publication— THE RATTLE OF THETA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Arthur Bowers Arthur Herseberger William Home William B. Kemp Frank M. Lemon Marion W. Parker Edwin Stimson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Paul Bowers Charles Briddell Thomas Campbell Charles Edmundson Daniel M. Foltz T. Sewell Hubbert Wood row Jones John Kemper William M. Koenig Woodrow W. Meiser Class of Nineteen Thirty-six- H. Duvall Ambrose Samuel E. Bogley Robert Booth William Bowie Bennard Bruns Leon Davis John Farson Caleb Hathaway Robert Hensell Charles Hooker Harvey Leet John May Samuel W. Meloy James Rintoul Hugh Saum Frank Smith Elwood Stark Lester Tucker William W. Williams Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — William Bishop Gordon Dittmar Robert Hammerlund Alfred W. Ireland Robert Matthews Robert Venables Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Joseph Bowen Julius Hutton Pierre Garneau Henry Johnson Joseph Herbert Bud LeCompte Fred Hughes Glenn Lewis Wade Porter Ralph Ravensburg William Towson 207 c ' c;i D f " Nn Schaaf Staley Thompson Waller 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. DeVoe Meade Dr. Lee Schrader R. M. Watkins Sidney W. Wentworth Dr. Charles White Mark W. Woods FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Herbert M. Allison Fred C. Downey Raymon J. Goodhart John A. Herold Class of Nineteen Thirty-six- Harry V. Bryan Patrick L. Dolan William J. Graham, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Charles Beebe Brian M. Benson Philip W. Brian Robert T. Crump Donald E. Doeller Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight- William W. Aitcheson Maurice E. Corbin Charles Downey Stewart McCaw Robert R. Poole Herman F. Ramsburg Henry K. T. Schaaf Malcolm L. Johns Walter G. Lohr Edward M. Minion Adam J. Geyer, Jr. Robert L. Hughes Joseph F. Jones Charles E. Keller Robert Durrant Welch Smith John P. Smith, Jr. Joseph Staley E. Weels Thompson Franklin Wise Charles W. Poole Alton Sanford William F. Waller Ernst D. Lundell William A. Mitchell Elmer R. Oliver, Jr. Harry W. Swanson Paul S. Wise William C. Wolfe House Mother Mrs. Hall Brehme • 209 • Hart, J. Hartenstein " ' ' S 01 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— Levin B. Broughton Ernest Cory Harold F. Cotterman Charles L. Mackert Leo J. Poelma Charles S. Richardson Stewart Shaw Jesse Sprowls Thomas B. Symons Reginald Van Trump Truitt Thomas Taliaferro Robert C. Yates FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Student Norwood Sothorn Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Robert Archer John C. Clayton Donald DeVeau Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — John Bonnet Brooks Bradley Charles Callahan Frances Cave John Christhilf Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Herman Berger Warren Bonnett Carl Brockman Charles Culp George Edwards Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Wesley Buck Charles Heaton Harford Cronin Charles Hudgins Thomas Cuntz Parker Lindsay Million Daneker Boyd Phillips Richard Flowers Richard Mumford John Silkman Corbin Cogswell Ernest Eaton George Hart James Hart Pearce Maccubbin Charles Ellinger Earl Farr John Guckeyson Jacob Hartenstein William Matthews Ramsey Thomas Earl Widmyer Herman Medler Edwin Ruzicka George Schaeffer Merideth Wilson Charles Yaeger Walter Schaar Jack Stonebreaker James Warren Charles Zulick Charles Shaffer Thomas Shaffer Herman Strobel George Watson 5 House Mother Mrs. Katie Cassard 211 Bourke Bowie Brueckner Burns Cooper Crampton DuHn Fletcher Graham Harmon Hoffecker Read Turner Wahl Walters Walton Webb, A. Webb, C. Woolard Yowell G M A N U Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 DELTA PHI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1918 Piiblication THE DELTA FRATRES IN FACULTATE- G. J. Abrams F. P. Bomberger L. E. Bopst FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Students — Harry E. Carter Spencer B. Chase Class of Nineteen Thirty- five — Charles R. Boucher John J. Bourke, Jr. Harold J. Burns Frances A. Buscher Richard W. Cooper Thaddeus R. Dulin Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Fred L. Brueckner Harry C. Byrd, Jr. Louis A. Ennis Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Oden Bowie William G. Crampton John E. Downin William W. Edwards Edward J. Fletcher Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight- Joseph J. Allen Clarence E. Bell Perry I. Hay John Holbrook Richard M. Johnson E. A. Christmas A. B. Heagy G. F. Pollock William E. Hauver George F. Madigan Luther C. Goldman James B. Graham William A. Harmon Frank S. Hoffecker, Jr. Frances E. Law Lyman R. McAboy Paul F. Mobus Alton E. Rabbitt Jack D. Read John F. Kelly Philip C. McCurdy Charles A. Park, Jr. William M. Purnell, III Joseph Keller Fred R. Lodge John Luttrell John J. McCarthy Robert Parsons T. H. Spence W. C. Supplee H. P. Walls Albert W. Woods John H. Zirckel Richard H. Nelson Julian F. Walters Pelham A. Walton Thomas F. Woolard Roy H. Yowell Albert W. Webb Charles G. Whiteford Victor Willis Philip R. Turner Carleton Wahl Albert G. Waters Clay M. Webb Logan Schutz Blair Smith Fred M. Thomas Robert L, Walton Waverly Wheeler 213 4 Ludlow Mossburg Patterson Rosenberger Ruffner Sonen Steen Thomas Thompson Wantz PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Amherst College in 1875 ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1921 Publication- THK SIGNET FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Eugene B. Daniels FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-five- Eugene Bounds Warren Evans Charles Ludwig Phillip Mossburg Albert Rosenberger Ralph Ruffner Morton Thomas Charles Wantz Class of Nineteen Thirty-six- William Buckingham William G. Coster James Garber Jack Herbsleb Roy Kerr Richard Lutz Lyle Parratt William Reading Robert Slye Milo Sonen Melvin Steen Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Leslie Collier Louis Heuper Charles Dole Frances Ludlow John S. Hebb, III Dale Patterson Raymond Thompson James Tracy Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight- Edward Collins Horace Kline Jameson McWilliams Tracy Preston Winfield Trice • 215 • ;_1 Cogswell Drake Grier DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at The College of the City of New York in 1894 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Founded at the University of Maryland in 1924 Publication— SPHINX. CARNATION FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Ralph Bellman John Faber Charles B. Hale Walter H. E. Jaeger FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Graduate Students — Rolf Allen Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Richard Babcock Hugh Farrell Joseph Galliher Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Charles Cogswell Fred Drape Robert Foley George Grier William Hart Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Hunter Baldwin Marriot Bredecamp Thomas Brooks Robert Camigilio Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — John Augustine William Babcock Daniel Chilcoat Ralph Collins Frank De Armey Henderson Carpenter Harry Howard Edward Liebold Adam Penrod Peter Hilder Robert King, Jr. Henry Koslowski Thomas McLaughlin Alin Melchiona John Ehrmantrout Thomas Hall Benjamin Jewell Franklin Milberg Alvah Finch Norbert Frankenberger William Lowe Benjamin McCloskey Howard Robinson Clinton Skidmore Bernard O ' Neil John Robb Frances Shoemaker George Williamson Walter Zuk Armand Pannone Marion Richmond Eugene Thurston Adon Phillips William Powell David Rozzell Marshall Teebo House Mother Mrs. Jane Redick 217 -«. " ' f Ih4 jA Kidwell Larner McCarthy Mehrling A iH j ( f i r Remsen Robertson Ruppel Shinn Schneider Talkes Weber Welch Williams SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1908 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1916 Publication—THK MONAD FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Geary Eppley Harry Hoshal Henry McDonnell Jacob Metzger Milton Pyle Burton Shipley James Spann Samuel Steinberg Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Kenneth Caskey Thomas Corwin Tracy Coleman William Rupple Walter Talkes Ralph Williams Class of Nineteen Thirty-six William Andorka Andrew Beveridge Wayne Ellis Harry Gretz Austin Hall Thomas Heather William T. Johnson Arthur Kidwell Harry McCarthy Thomas Robertson William Schneider J. Semple Shinn Carl Stalfort Logan Weber Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Charles Cooke Robert Lenzen Charles Larner Adrian Mehrling Peter Remsen Aaron Welch Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Irving Broadwater Nevins Hendrix Thomas Clark Robert Henley John Firmin Robert Hughes John Ford Clifton Johnson George Funk Francis Jordon George McCann John Mclntire Robert Palethorpe Wilmer Steiner 219 Harrington ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at Ohio Slate Univtrsily of Illinois in 1909 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1928 Publication—SICKLE AND SHEAF FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Myron Berry Samuel DeVault Walter England Arthur Hamilton Leroy W. Ingham Edgar Long Arthur Thurston FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Students — Keith Acker Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Donald Ashton William Chilcoat Charles H. Clark Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — James Bartlett William Boarman Lloyd Bowers Wayne Hamilton Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Abram Z. Gottwals Marker Lovell Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight- Alva Baker Street Bowman Clinton Brookhart James Decco Clement Hemler David Derr Paul Imphong Milton Peper Paul Poffenberger George Harrington Scott James John Lovell Andrew McConnell William Marche Burton McFadden Norborne Hite Robert Johnson Albin Kuhn Thomas McDaniel Henry Riehe Everett Witzell Hulton Slade Daniel Stoner Warren Tydings Paul Mullinix Garnet Radebaugh Grayson Stevenson Kenneth Wagaman Herman Schmidt Elmer Stevenson William Seabold Clay Shaw Edward Shepard Calvin Skinner Edgar Stevens 221 Bonnette Brotemarkle Chick Corriden Dennis DeVilbiss Hynson Lozupone Northrop Sieling Stambuagh ' 4 , ' Sweeney J« " Towers LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded at University of Boston in 1909 EPSILON PI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1932 Publication— CROSS AND CRESCENT FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Arthur P. Dunnigan John W. Hueberger FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Student — Erwin P. Beardsley Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Henry M. Chick John H. Fales Graham Dennis Constantine E. Lozupone Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Gordon W. Bonnette M. Luther Brotemarkle B. Thomas Hynson James P. Kerr Everett H. Northrop I. Earl Over, Jr. Doran S. Piatt Christian R. Richter, Jr. R. Karl Shank Frederick W. Sieling, Jr. Kenneth A. Stambaugh Thomas Sweeney G. Chester Towers Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Jack Corriden Preston S. DeVilbiss, III Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — A. Blair Beauchamp Harry Grove J. Charles Bishop Robert Liskey Harry Donahoo John H. Mason Bernard Graeves Albert P. Merendino G. Edward Tuerk LeRoy G. Willet A. Frederick Zihlman : 223 Benjamin Herman, B. Herman, E. Bernstein Cohen Helfgott Wasserman, J. Wasserman, S. TAU EPSILON PHI Founded at Columbia University in 1910 TAU BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication PLUME FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-five- Herman Dubnoff Stanley Hollins Savl Lasky Isidore Lustbader Sam Rochberg Adolph Schwartz Sidney Wasserman Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Paul Benjamin Bertrand Berman Edward Drescher Harold Grott Leon Helfgott Ben Isaacson Jerome Sacks Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Edgar Berman Seymour Bernstein Sam Cohen Mark Deskin Arthur Levy Irving Mendelsohn Julius Ostroff Mortimer Panoff Leonard Posner Carl Rothschild Mortimer Schwartz Stanley Schwartz Melvin Silberg Louis Sirkin Leo Sklar Jerome Wasserman Max Zankel Class of Nineteen Thirty-ei ht- Maurice Atkin Morris Forman Herman Freiman Ferdinand Goldstein Marvin Kline Samuel Sagotsky Edward Slott Martin Stein Leonard Wahlstadter Aaron Yochelson House Mother Mrs. K. B. Carter • 225 • ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Founded at Oglethorpe University, Georgia Established at University of Maryland — Dec. 1934 Publication— THE ROSE LEAF FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Charles J. Pierson Charles D. Murphy George W. Fogg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Thirty-five — James G. Graham Clark Heironimus L. Lester Pistel John R. Small Class of Thirty-six — Bruce W. Jones Leo W. Rautanen J. Calvin Voris Edward J. Willey Paul J. Yeager Class of Thirty-seven— J. Wilson Chesser James T. Hammett L. Coleman Headley Raymond V. Leighty H. Ralph Pearson Samuel J. Staples Class of Thirty-eight — John C. Lynham Marlin K. Smith Roger W. Snyder J. Frederick Vogt 226 Sugar Tartikoff H I A H A Founded at George Washington University in 1914 EPSILON CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1919 Publication— PHI ALPHA QUARTERLY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Harold Bernstein Arthur E. Kahn S. Harvey Garter Arthur Rich Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Lester Brooks Mortimer Ruben Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Theodore Amerman Samuel Dale Kalis Class of Nineteen Thirty-ei ht — William Baevsky Alfred Brotman Philip Crastnopol Benjamin Shretler Kaeciel Krulevitz Dave Sherry Edwin Epstein Nat Gudechmidt Herbert Harmatz George Tartikoff Seymour Wiederlight Marshall Sugar Earl Levin Isadore Steskowitz Morris Weinstein • 227 • % Blumenkranz Handle Wolfson SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1909 SIGMA CHI CHAPTER Established at the University of Maryland in 1933 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Student — Samuel L. Silber Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Joseph I. Herman Leonard Rombro Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Isadore Handler Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Edward Blumenkranz Robert Land Daniel Daniel Maurice Schwartzman Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Charles A. Binswanger Nathaniel J. Jacobs Adolph Wolfson Arnold H. Schreter • 228 • SORORITIES Fenton Jacob Klingsohr Lee Quirk Wells WoUman PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ALPHA OMICRON PI Helen Wollman Betty Quirk ALPHA XI DELTA Felice Jacob Louise Saylor DELTA DELTA DELTA Barbara Lee Dorothy Allen KAPPA DELTA Joan K. Wells Helen Klingsohr KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Nancy Norment Louise Fenton • 231 • Baines Brechbill Brumbaugh Buschman Cannon A Terhune Vogt Waldman Weaver Whitacre Whitmer Wollman Worthen ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College in 1897 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication— TO DRAGMA SORORES IN FACULTATE— Mrs. Frieda McFarland SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Evelyn Brumbaugh Betti Buschman Martha Cannon Betty Ewald Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Edith Breckbill Mary Jo Claflin Virginia Conner Rebekah Fouts Betty Huntington Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Anna Mae Baines Claire Boeckoff Marjorie Higgins Sophia Hoenes Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight- Anna Ruth Collier Mary Virginia Conway Dorothy Hobbs Virginia Hester Catherine Moore Virginia Potts Frances Powell Catherine Kenny Dorothy Miles Betty Miller Jean Miller Lucille Laws Eunice Miller Ruth Sommerville Barbara Judd Dolores Piozet Eleanor Quirk Mary Stallings Esther Whitacre Helen Wollman Mary Alice Worthen Anna Marie Quirk Betty Quirk Catherine Terhune Caroline Vogt Flora Waldman Betty Weaver Helen Whitmer Ruth Reville Virginia Webb Janet Weiderman House Mother Mrs. Martin 233 1 - 1 ' - m Chapin Fenton Gengnagel Gibbs Schuh Wilcoxon KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois in 1870 GAMMA PSI CHAPTER Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THK KEY SORORES IN FACULTATE- Dean Marie Mount Helen Farrington Margaret Herring SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-five Mildred Berry Louise Fenton Emma Carrol Gibbs Kathleen Hannigan Virginia Ijams Margaret Langrall Frances Richey June Wilcoxon Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Eleanor Bishop Mildred Chapin Mary Keller Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Lucille Bennett Janet Cartee Rosella Gengnagel Marguerite Norris Nancy Norment Anne Padgett Ruth Kreiter Dorothy Millar Marion Parker Fay Reuling Betty Norris Geraldine Schuh Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Mary Beggs Edith Farrington Elinor Broughton Margaret Jack Ann Carver Billie Bob Jones Mary Augusta Cowman Mary Krauss Christine Cook Lois Kuhn Jean Dulin Ruth Lowry Edwina McNaughton Jean Paterson Jean Ransom Dorothy Ross Frances Stanley Elsie Lee White House Mother Mrs. Walter Phoebus 235 |P L k Small SoUiday Turner Walker Wells White KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— ANGKLOS SORORES IN FACULTATE- Dr. Susan E. Harman Miss Alma H. Preinkert Agnes Gingell Winifred McMinimy Mary Bauer Helen Bradley SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Ruth Hill Peggy Jones Helen Klingsohr Ernestine Loeffler Frances Schrott Class of Nineteen Thirty-six- Mildred Davidson Carmel Demarco Marion Hoglund Billie Norton Claribel Pierson Florence Small Margaret Turner Kitty Wells Virginia White Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Jeanette Chatham Jean Cowie Catherine Craig Mary Crisp Betty Franklin Edith Hazard Florence Hill Mary Miller Dorothy Minker Jean Solliday Elsie Stratman Alice Walker Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Josephine Allen Isabel Hamilton Nancy Brice Naomi Herbert Dorothy Danforth Genevieve Long Mary Dow Josephine Mills Ida Fisher Rhoda Niederer Elsie Pierce Betty Shaffer Vera Walker Margaret Wilson Ruth Wilson House Mother Lila Blitch • 237 • Snyder Somers Ward DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 ALPHA PI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1934 Publication— THE TRIDENT SORORES IN FACULTATE- Mrs. Claribel Welsh Mrs. Franc Westney SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE- CJass of Nineteen Thirty-five — Jean Ashmun Ruth Burslem Bertie Caruthers Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Dorothy Allen Mary Ruth Cross Marjorie Grinstead Alice Lee Dix Elizabeth Johnson Routh Hickey Marguerite Jones Mary Lynn Mclntire Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Mary Frances Garner Ruth Snyder Margaret Golden Helen Somers Edith Hueper Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Virginia Calladine Mildred Hearn Dorothea Clay Ruth Knight Maude Cutting Lois Linn Lois Ernest Grace Lovell Barbara Lee Estelle Stanley Florence Rea Leora Sanford Elizabeth Thompson Kathryn Thompson Peggy Ward Bernice O ' Keefe Paula Snyder Eloise Thawley Dorothy Trout House Mother Mrs. Oliver Hendricks ' i »• 239 • 9 0 • Taylor Wall ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College in 1893 BETA ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1934 Publication— THE ALPHA XI DELTA SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-five — Elinor Boyd Margaret Hardy Felice Jacob Mary Lee Lankford Laurel DeMeritt Mary Louise Miller Berma West Class of Nineteen Thirty-six- Lucile Bowker Mell Ford Betty Goss Dorothy Hande Jeannette Merritt Laura McComas Ruth Parker Mary Taylor Christine Wall Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Edith Bell Mildred Dowe Mary Eckenrode Dorothy Evans Doris Johnston Mary Phyllis Jones Marjorie McCall Mary Roberts Margaret Smith Helen Stolzenbach Lois Talcott Dorcas Teal Iris Wilson Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight- Ethel Enderle Maryelene Heffernan Betty Jeffers Marguerite Jefferson Audrey Jones Ruth Shamburger Janet Werner Dorothy Wall Maxine White 241 Grodjesk Schmuner Malofsky Zerman BETA PI SIGMA Founded at University of Maryland in 1930 SORORES IN FACULTATE— SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — E. Claire Zerman Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Marcelle Caton Bernice Grodjesk Sylvia R. Kirschner Bernice Malofsky Isabelle Reznitsky Anne Schmuner Beatrice Sugar Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — - Marion Bettar Lillian Katz Naomi Hyman B. Sheba Potts Thelma Hyman Helen Shapiro Bernice Jacobs Fannye Snyder Sylvia Waldman Bertha Weisberg • 242 • UNIVERSITY UFE HOMECOMING DAY NOVEMBER 3, 1934 » W ' f I • m M GARDEN DEDICATION AND MAY DAY, MAY 3, 1935 COMPETITIVE DRILL, MAY 4, 1935 FIELD DAY, MAY 4, 1935 ACKNOWLEDGMENT IN completing this issue of the Terrapin we wish to extend our sincerest appreciations to the Thomsen-ElHs Co. and Mr. Harry P. Lavelle; The Jahn and OlUer Engraving Co. and Mr. C. Gordon Brightman; Harris and Ewing Photographers, and Mr. Frank Kelley, photographer. The splendid efforts and willing cooperation of these men and the companies they represent have made the task of editing this book possible. It has been a real joy to work with them. To Mr. William H. Hottel for his valuable aid and supervision and for the great amount of time he has given to us, to the student body, faculty, and administration, and all those who so kindly rendered their services, the Editor again says " Thank You. " Printing and Binding THOMSEN-ELLIS COMPANY Baltimore Engraving JAHN AND OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY Chicago Photography HARRIS AND EWING Washington Group Photography FRANK D. KELLEY Hagerstown m


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