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

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1937 volume:

CD I PC Q u as © = la. © as PAU1 S.WISE DOROTH1 M. HOBBS VP. JAMESON McWILLIAMS O. RAYMOND CARRINGTOIN I iiihik i i mi i WOMEN ' S union BUSINESS MANAGES Minn IDVISB PRESENTED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVEN AT COLLEGE PARK . . . MARYLAND o • " e te ' v v C© ' sP .-x rt WV «T rf t e%- ■ AA 3» »T w Ae V V ' vV v Y A« v tf i v v J o ft :3lV e V • ,.., " 4 Aac MJ1 : ;)lltl UNIVERSITY N keeping with our theme, the most outstanding world events of the year nineteen thirty-six and thirty-seven are portrayed in picture on the various division pages of this hook. Corresponding to the first seetion. the Universitv. we have chosen the inauguration of President Koosevelt, who. undaunted by a eold Januarv rain, smiles as he travels to the White House to hegin his second term as chief executive. And so it is with our graduating seniors, who receive their diplomas to start out in new fields of endeavor. The regular sequence of material . . . Classic. Activities, etc. . . . we have handled in this same manner. .1 International photographt cotirteiy WiAt World ACTIVITIES — i. :. ■ ■■:■ ' i I V-M - wini i . M I ' l S II IK MUM Mi - I U A I IKMTIKS m BOOK ONE ARTS AM) SCIENCE NEW GIRLS DORM RENDEZVOUS LIBRARY u II - ; a- ». FliO.M THE STEPS OF THE AGRICULTURAL BUILDING ENGINEERING IIOHTKTI.Tl FRE HENRY HOLZAPFEL, Jr., JOHN E. RAINE, WILLIAM P. COLE, Jr., J. MILTON PATTERSON. MRS. JOHN L. WHITEHURST, Secretary; W. W. SKINNER, Chairman; CLINTON L. RIGGS, HARRY H. NUTTLE, Y. CALVIN CHESNUT BOARD OF REGENTS W. W. Skinner Chairman W. Calvin Chestnut J. Milton Patterson William P. Cole, Jr. Henry Holzapfel, Jr. Harry Nut tie John E. Raine Clinton L. Riggs Mrs. John L. Whitehurst 17 Il i ii Clifton Byrd, U.S.. LL.D. President of the University CASBABIAN, HOTTON, CRISP HILLEGEIST. BARNES, PREINKERT OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Harry C. Byrd, B.S., LL.D. President H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. Dean of the College of Agriculture A. N. Johnson, SB., D.Eng. Dean of the College of Engineering T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences W. S. Small, Ph.D. Dean of the College of Education M. Marie Mount, M.A. Dean of the College of Home Economics C. O. Appleman, Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School Willard M. Hillegeist Director of Admissions H. T. Casbarian Comptroller Alma H. Preinkert, M.A. Registrar H. L. Crisp, M.M.E. Superintendent of Buildings T. A. Hutton, A.B. Purchasing Agent Grace Barnes, B.S., B.L.S. Librarian [19] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES DEAN THOMAS II. TALIAFERHO T. II. Taliaferro, Dean. C.E., Ph.D. Professors L. B. Broughton, Ph.D. H. B. Crothers, Ph.D. Tobias Dantzig, Ph.D. N. L. Drake, Ph.D. ( ' . G. Eichlin, A.B., M.S. W. F. Falls. Ph.D. 1 1. Gwinner, M.E. C. B. Hale. Ph.D. Malcolm Haring, Ph.D. II. C. House. Ph.D. T. B. Manny, Ph.D. Fritz Marti. Ph.D. II. B. McDonnell, M.S., M.D. C. J. Piers., ii. A.M. ( ' . S. Richardson, A.M. T. II. Spence, A.M. Jesse Sprowls, Ph.l ). R. V. Truitt, Ph.D. Harry Warfel, Ph.D. S. M. Wedeberg, B.A., C.P.A. . Issociate Professors Susan Ilarmaii. Ph.D. C. S. Joslyn, Ph.D. ( ' . F. Kramer. A.M. X. E. Phillips. Ph.l). J. T. Spann, B.S. Reuben Steinmeyer, Ph.D. C. E. White, Ph.D. R. C. Wiley, Ph.D. Assistant Professors H. (i. Clowes, M.S. E. B. Daniels, Ph.D.. M.F.S. G. (). S. Darby, Ph.l). Ray Ehrensberger, A.B.. A.M. R. T. Fitzhugh, Ph.D. P. R. Layton, LL.B., M.B.A. F. M. Lemon. A.M. Jennie Lorenz, Ph.D. G. M. Machwart, Ph.D. M. II. Martin, Ph. D. A. .). Prahl. Ph.D. . Issistants Elizabeth Abbiati, B.A. Rolfe Allen. A.B.. M.A. Cecil R. Ball. A.M. .lean Bar he, A.B. .1. V. Bryan, B.A. M.A. [ ] W. R. Clark, A.B., M.A. H. A. Heller, B.S. F. T. Hoadle v, B.A. L. R. Holmes, B.S. Frances Ide, M.A. H. M. Laden, B.A. Leona S. Morris, A.B. Mabel Morris, A.M. Mabel Platz, Ph.D. A. Simonpietri, Ph.D. G. L. Sixbey, M.A. Mildred Skinner, A.B. W. D. Stnll, B.S., M.S. C. J. Wittier, Ph.B., M.A. W. F. Vollbreeht, Ph.D. G. S. Weiland, Ph.D. J. C. White, Ph.D. Helen Wilcox. M.A. Fellows P. S. Brooks. B.S. H. G. Ingersoll, B.S. H. A. Kraybill, B.S. C. S. Lowe, B.S. J. H. Spangler, B.S. W. A. Stanton, B.A. J. K. Wolfe. B.S. Instructors G. F. Alrich. M.S., E.E. S. 0. Bnrhoe, M. S. C. W. Cissel, B.A., M.A. O. C. Clark, B.S. B. H. Dickinson, Ph.D. J. E. Jacobi, Ph.D. Andre Liotard, License, Univer- sity of Paris C. L. Newcombe, Ph.D. Harlan Randall M. Schweizer, M.A. Arthur Silver, M.A. H. W. Thatcher, Ph.D. Graduate Assistants Homer Carhart, M.S. A. A. Evangelist. M.A. W. A. Home, B.S. Frank L. Howard, B.S. Henrietta Goodner, B.A. E. G. Stimpson, B.A. W. R. Volckhausen, B.A. P. P. Zapponi, B.S. Lecturers N. B. Lasson, Ph.D. Miriam E. Oatman, Ph.D. STEINMEYER, DANTZIG, SPEOWLS FALLS, RANDALL, WEDEBERG, BROUGHTON, CROTHERS, MARTI, EICHLIN PHILLIPS, HOUSE, TALIAFERRO, MANNY, RICHARDSON [2i ; COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING ACTING DEAN S. S. STEINBERG Acting Dean S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E. Dean Emeritus A. X. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng. Professors Myron ( Ireese, B.S. J.N. (i. Nesbit, B.S.. M.E., E.E. . Issociate Professor L. J. Hodgins, B.S. . Issistant Professors R. B. Allen, B.S. W. S. Bailey, M.S. II. B. Hos1k.1I. B.S.. M.E. Arne Wikstrom, Ph.D. M. A. Pyle, B.S. Instructor (i. ( ' . Ernst, B.S. Lecturers R. S. Dill, B.S. II. R. Hall, B.S. I- ' , (i. Kear, Ph.D. . Issistant I). ( ' . Hennick mi -i . -n i nnn.. m -hi r I M I LONG, BKECHBILL, McNAUGHTON, MACKERT, SMALL, WORTHINGTON, SMITH POFFENBERGER, COTTERMAN COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Dean W. S. Small, Ph.D. Professors H. F. Cotterman, Ph.D. B. T. Leland, B.S., M.A. E. F. Long, Ph.D. C. L. Mackert, M.A. Edna McNaughton, M.A. Associate Professor H. H. Brechbill, M.A. Instructors Mary Barton, CD., E.F., E.E. Elizabeth R. James, M.A. Kathleen Smith, A.B., Ed.M. L. G. Worthington, B.S. DEAN WILLARD S. SMALL [28] PATTERSON Dean II. J. Patterson, D.Sc. Professors CO. Appleman, Ph.D. I.. A. Black, I ' ll. I). B. E. Carmichael, M.S. R.W. Carpenter, A.B..LL.B. E. V Cory, Ph.D. S. II. DeVault, Ph.D. K. C. Dceler, M.S. I.. W. [ngham, M.S. L. II. James, Ph.D. M A. .lull. I ' ll. I). DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. .1. E. Metzger, U.S.. MA. J. M.S. Norton, M.S.. D.Sc. A. L. Schrader, Ph.D. W. L. T. Taliaferro, AIL D.Sc. C. !• ' .. Temple, M.S. A. S. Thurston, M.S. R. II. Waite, M.S. ().( ' . Bruce, M.S. W. B. Kemp, I ' ll. I). COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Issociate Professors Ronald Bamford, Ph.D. M. II. Berry, M.S. II. M. DeVolt, D.V.M. ( ' . W. England, Ph.D. I ii mi Eppley, M.S. V. A. Frazier, Ph.D. 1!. A. Jehle, Ph.D. F. M. Lincoln, Ph.D. U.S. McConnell, M.S. It. (i. Rotbgeb, I ' ll. I). S. V. Wentworth, M.S. Paul Walker, M.S. . issistani Professors (I. .1. Alliums, M.S. Russell Brown, Ph.D. II. (i. DuMnv. Ph.D. Paul Knight, M.S. ;. 1). Quigley, M.S. Ralph RusseU, M.S. Instructors M. T. Bartram, M.S.. MS U. (i. Brown, I ' M .1. E. Faber, M.S R.C.Reed,Ph.D., Mark V. Woods, Assistants Keith (J. Acker, M.S. Roger Burdette, M.S. , I ' ll. I). I). D.V.M. I ' ll. I). Spencer M. Chase, M.S. I.. P. Ditman, Ph.D. A. M. Hamilton, M.S. F. S. Holmes, M.S. .. I • ' . Madigan, M.S., M.S. C. M. Mecham, M.S. E. H. Schmidt. M.S. It. L. Sillman, M.S. K. P. Thomas, Ph.D. II. M. Win.,,, I. M.S. Graduate Assistants Earl J. Anderson, M.S. Mary Ii. Cross, M.S. Claron O. Hesse. M.S. RusseU .1. I vs. M.S. I..» I ' . McCann, M.S.. M.S. M. Pelczar, M.S. Paul Ii. Poffenberger, M.S. Harold (i. SI, irk. M.S. Elsie M. Sockrider, M.S. Marvin S. Speck. U.S. II. I.. Sti.r. M.S. Norman K. (Jrquhart, M.S. Lecturers R. E. Snodgrass, M.S. Charles Thorn, Ph.D. .1. F. Yeager, Ph.D. Specialist C Graham, M.S. Hi i ii. -mil i ki:u. .ii 1. 1.. cxui ' i 1 1 ii TALIAFERRO, METZGER, PATTERSON, I ORY, M Ml ' [24] COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS Dean M. Marie Mount, M.A. Claribel Welsh, M.A. Eleanor L. Murphy, M.A. Frieda McFarland, M.A. Franc H. Westney, M.A. Amy Jane Englund, B.S., M.A. WELSH, MoNAUGHTON, McFARLAND, MOUNT, ENGLUND, WESTNEY, MURPHY DEAN M. MARIE MOUNT [23 GRADUATE SCHOOL COUNCIL DEAN C. 0. IPPLEMAN H. C. Byrd, LL.D., President f the University ( ' . (). Appleman, Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate School A. X. Johnson, D.Eng. M. Marie Mount. M.A. II. .1. Patterson, D.Sc. W. S. Small. Ph.D. T. II. Taliaferro. C.E., Ph.D. E. C Auditor, Ph.D. L. B. Broughton, Ph.D. E. X. Cory, Ph.D. II. F. Cotterman, Ph.D. . II. Falls. Ph.D. II. C. House, Ph.D. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. i. P. Jenkins, Ph.D. Eduard Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. HUM Ml TON, TALIAFERRO, MEADE SMALL, Mill NT, UTI.I M . I VLLS, I ' M II RSON 26 I POLLOCK, HARMAX, PHILLIPS, STAMP, HOTTEL, WILLIAMS, EPPLEY, MACKKKT, F.ICHLIX, IDE, CLARK, CARPENTER STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE Geary Eppley, Chairman Dr. C. LeRoy Mackert Major Howard Clark Prof. Ray W. Carpenter ] Ir. John Faber Mr. William Hottel Miss Frances Ide Mr. George E. Pollock Mr. Ralph Williams Dr. Susan E. Ilarman Dean Adele Stamp Dr. Norman E. Phillips Dr. Leonard Havs Prof. H. B. Hoshall Prof. Charles G. Eichlin 87 CARRINGTON WM.I.IAM I ' l.AKK PUBLICATIONS ADVISORY BOARD ABLY headed by Major Clark, the faculty committee on student publications deserves a full page of commendation on its success. In spite of the fact that each of the four members was new to his position, the operation of campus publi- cations has never been more satisfactory to both faculty and students. Major Clark, who has gained the esteem and comradeship of all students in his two years at Maryland, served as chairman of this committee, and. in con- junction with Mr. Ralph Williams, Director of Student Activities, acted as special adviser to the Diamondback and Old I. inc. The TERRAPIN was nursed through many headaches by Mr. (). R. Carrington, artist and editor of do small ability from our own Extension Service. Dr. Harman, associate professor of English, acted in her own capacity as fourth member of this committee. Special acknowl- edgment should go to Miss Editb Frothingham, auditor of our accounts, for her services. Realizing that student publications constitute a powerful instrument in affecting the relationship of faculty and student body, this committee has closed a year marked by cooperation and harmony, and the editors take this oppor- tunity to express sincere gratitude for their efforts. I 28 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Thomas J. Birmingham President Coleman Headley Vice-President Flora Waklman Secretary-Treasurer Michael Lombardo President, Men ' s League , _ Courtney Lankford President, Omieron Delta Kappa William Guckeyson President, Senior Class Ruth Kreiter Secretary, Senior Class Robert Walton President, Junior Class Bi£ Dorothy Hobbs Secretary, Junior Class Thomas Scharf President, Sophomore Class Rb I Fredricka Waldman Secretary, Sophomore ( ' lass THE Student Government Association is the governing council for the University of Maryland student body, and is composed of executives and representatives from the larger campus organizations. It is maintained for the purpose of formulating and enacting laws that will coordinate the vari- ous phases of campus activity, improve the standards of the University, and serve as the connecting link between the ad- ministration and students. To these ends, its services are - " invaluable. Birmingham This year the Student Government Association continued waldman to exert a strong and constructive influence at the University. The constitution was revised during the year, with greater emphasis being given to raising academic standards and improving the present methods of elections on the campus. Through the efforts of the Association, traffic lights were at last installed at the north and south entrances to the campus, the Southern Conference Boxing Tourna- ment was brought to College Park, and a Christmas Relief Drive and Food Ball were held. HOBBS LOMBARDO GUCKEYSON SCHARF KREITER SCHUH LANKFORD WALDMAN [29] , 1 LOMBARDO CRONIN DeABMEY LUNDELL McWILUAMS I.MITCHELL W.MITCHELL PRETTYMAN SCHARF WALTON MEN ' S LEAGUE Michael Lombardo President William Mitchell V ice-President W. J. McWilliams Secretary Representatives Y. P.Cole Silvester Bob Walton Junior Class Dan Prettyman Calvert, A Frank Cronin Junior Class Alfred Mitchell Calvert, II Welch Smith Interfraternity Council II. N . Smith Calvert, C Prank DeArmey Interfraternity Council Leon Yourtee Calvert, I) Ernst Lundell Senior Class George Eierman Calvert, I. Ui| Hewitt Day dodgers Tom Scharf Sophomore Class Larry Hoover Daydodgers Mill Howard Sophomore Class Wade W I Day dodger s I 30 | WOMEN ' S LEAGUE Jean Barnsley — President Bee Crisp — I ' ice-President Nancy Anders — Recorder of Poi)ds Representatives Jerry Schuh — Senior Class Lois Knhn — Junior Class Elaine McClayton — Sophomore Class Bess Patterson — Freshman Class Helen Reindollar — Margaret Brent Maxine White— Margaret Brent Sara Case — Dorm B Eleanor Sherman — Dorm B House Presidents Helen Weis Margie Buck Ruth Lowry Ruth Reville Margaret Swanson Ann Beall Ida Fisher Jane Kephart Betty Norris — Daydodgers BARNSLEY BEAL HICK CASE CRISP FISHER KEPHART KUHN LOWRY McCLAYTON NORRIS REINDOLLAR REVILLE SCHUH SHERMAN WEIS [31] NATION HIT BY SERIES OF STRIKES January — Group of three thousand WPA workers parading the capital streets demanding expansion of the New Deal program. Closely following were the commercial shippers, automotive " " sit down, ' " ' and chain store strikes. BOOK TWO WILLIAM GUCKEYSON Preside id WILLIAM MITCHELL Vice-President RUTH KREITER See rotary HARRY SWANSON Treasurer SENIOR CLASS HISTORY AFTER four years of strenuous work and hard play, we have at last arrived at the end of our college careers and realize that very soon we will don cap and gown for graduation. In our freshman year we started out rather ingloriously by losing the annual Freshman-Sophomore Tug-of-War. However, we continued to rebel against the tyrannical rule of upperclassmen and always looked forward to the day when we would no longer be called " rats. " We elected John Jimmyer president of the class the first two years we were at Maryland, with Al Ireland, Flo Waldman and Carl Brockman to assist him. Again in our sophomore year we lost the annual tug-of-war, only this time it was to the incoming freshman class. Another lowlight of the year was our Sophomore Prom, when the orchestra arrived two hours after the dance was scheduled to start. Our junior year was replete with glory in that we had our great Prom at the Willard, with Frank Dailey ' s orchestra presiding. In that year we also had such outstanding celebrities as Bill Guckeyson, Coleman Headley, Charlie Ellinger, Jack Stonebraker, and Harold Kelly. Our class officers for that year were Cole- man Headley, Tom Birmingham, Flo Waldman, and Carl Brockman. This, our last year on the campus, has been a busy and happy one for all. Many new names from our ranks became " campus leaders " during the year. Some of those who were especially prominent: Jean Barnsley, Jerry Schuh, Flo Waldman, Dick Hunt, Pyke Johnson, Dale Patterson, and Ernie Lundell. Officers for the year were Bill Guckeyson, Bill Mitchell, Ruth Kreiter, and Harry Swanson. [35] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES A SCENE al an outposl held by the blackshirts as Ethiopian artil- - lery forces bombard the town of Adigrat. Taking the Italian- Ethiopian War along with many other important world events, one class in current problems finds its efforts to attain a degree in this college very interesting. Helen C. Amiss CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.A. Thomas B. Athey SEVERXA PARK, MD. B.A. John L. Avery WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Clyde W. Balch HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. AXS Footlight Club, 3, 4; Diamondback, 1. John W. Bell HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.A. ATQ, nAE, BAT International Relations Club, 3, 4; Old Line, 1, 2, 3, 4; Diamondback, 3, 4. Lucille K. Bennett NEW YORK, N.Y. B.S. KKT Manager, Women ' s Rifle Team, 3, 4; Secretary, Riding Club, 3; Old Line, 3. Brian M. Benson BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. BAT David P. Berman BOBOKEN, N.J. B.S. Intramural Football and Basketball. S. Deborah Billig JAMAICA, N.Y. B.A. Footlight Club; Swimming Club Thomas J. Birmingham SPARROWS POINT, MD. B.A. I A - , HAE Diamondback, " 2, 3, 4; President, Stu- dent Government, 4; Executive Coun- cil, 4; Men ' s League, 3, 4; Swimming Club, 3, 4: Interfratcrnity Sports; Boxing, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball Manager, 2, 3. Charles Bittinger, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. Warren L. Bonnett ABERDEEN. MD. B.A. KA D;„ „,„„ju I j „ , tj i- Tj-a Scabbard and Blade; Advanced R.O. lamondback, %, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles. ™, ,, [37] John E. Boothe, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. H. A. 2 2 Scabbard and Blade; Rossbourg, 1,2, S, I. Francis M. Bower MT. RAINIER, Ml). B.S. AX2 Scabbard and Blade, Walter P. Brian ELLICOTT CITY, Ml). U.S. AAT Footlight Club, :s. J. A. Freeborn Brown HAVRE DE GRACE, Ml). B.A. John L. Capalbo Robert G. Campiglio BROOKLYN, x.Y. MILTON. PA. b.S. 15 A AS . BA " Newman Club, •- ' . .!. t; Intramural Atbeltics. Mildred F. Clements COLLEGE PARK, Ml). B.A. AAA PanheUenic Council; Badminton " luli; Terrapin, t. Gertrude C. Cohen PASSAIC, N.J. ha. ' in; French Club; Swimming Club. Harold S. Cole BROOKLYN, N.Y. us. iivi ' Student Hand. I. J; Vanity Track, ■- ' . :i. 1. Charles II. Cooke VSB3NGTON, ! . ' . B.A. 2 2. OAK Scabbard and Blade; Latch Key Si - ciety; Rossbourg, 1. ■-. • . k; Lacrosse, 1. S, J. William F. Coster ELMHURST, 1. 1 . N N Jean Cowie PERR1 POINT, Ml It: KA B.S. ™ YW.C.A., I. -, :!; Women ' s League, ' ' ' - K :i; Riding Club, I. 2; Swimming Club, I Vrchery, I. -i. |3H1 William G. Crampton WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. 2N L. Voncile Davis COLLEGE PARK, MD. B.A. AAA Mortar Board; Woman ' s Univer- sity Chorus. Mark W. Deskin RIVERDALE, MD. B.A. TE4 , BA F Harry A. Dosch, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. J A0 Swimming Club, 1 ; Latch Key So- ciety, 3; Rossbourg Club, 4; Old Line, 3. ft o F f W o w o ■91 ► H ft i— i w a ft w en Charles H. Culp WHITEFORD, MD. B.A. KA Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Lacrosse, 1, 3, 4. Raymond Davis, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. Gordon F. Dittmar BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. 0X, AX2 Swimming Club, 1,2; Rossbourg, 1, 2, 3, 4. John E. Downin BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. SN Pershing Rifles; Latch Key So- ciety; Rossbourg Club. Daniel R. Daniel BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. SAM Latch Key Society; Manager, Var- sity Lacrosse. Carmel N. DeMarco WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. KA Newman Club; Old Line, 1, 2; Terrapin, 1, 2. Loretta M. Dolan SPARROWS POINT, MD. B.A. KA, A»FQ H. Daniel Drake, Jr, WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. KA, BAT Footlight Club, 2, S, 4; Women ' s Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. League, 3; Panhellenic Council. [39] r r. a z u u a en H z - - o Edward Dresher II KENSACK, . .1. li.A. TE De xatic Club; Newman ( ' lull Dorothy E. Evans TAKOMA PARK, Ml . li.A. ASA Isadore Fischer WASHINGTON, D.C. li.A. BAT Rosella B. Gengnagel ATo s ii.i.i:. ii) HA. KKT Riding Club, 1. - ' : Swimming Club, I. 2; V.W.C.A.. I: Terra- pin, I. William W. Edwards i 1 1 1 ii -i;. n li.A. SN, IIA ' I ' Football, I. 2, S, t. Track, S, 1. Genevieve Everett PASADEN . Ml). B.A. Gerald E. Fosbroke ELKRIDGE, Ml). li.A. Oonnie Godwin INN VPOLIS, MD li.A. KM DJamondback, I, 2; French Club, Terrapin, I, J, . ' !; International Dii indback, 3; Riding Club Relations Club, 3, . diaries F. Ellinfter BALTIMORE, Ml) n.s. k Rossbourg Club; Newman Hub; Scabbard and Blade; Lacrosse, I. I 3, l. Football, I. 2, 3, I. Earl VV. Fiirr, Jr. iii i,ro . D.C. B.A. KA Eugenia T. Gaczynski Ferdinand . Goldstein JERSEY CITY, V.I BALTIMORE, Ml n.s. it TE Newman Club, I, •- ' . 3, I; German Diamondback; " M " Book. I lub, 3, I; Swimming ' Ink I, . ' . : ' •. V . I. 2. I H»l R. Bernard Graeves SILVER SPRING, MD. B.A. AXA Diamondback, 2; Scabbard and Blade. Ralph Gray CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.A. Robert O. Hammerlund WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. ex Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Rossbourg, T, 2, . ' !, 4; Interfraternitv ( ' ouncil, 2. 3; " M " Club; Riding Club; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball Mana- ger. John G. Hart HAGERSTOWN, MD. B.A. SK, BA1 1 " Scabbard and Blade; International Relations Club; Swimming Club; Riding Chili; Rossbourg Club; Luth- eran Club. John S. Hebb, III BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. OAK, IIAE Terrapin, 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief, Terrapin, 3; International Relations Club, 3, 4; Democratic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Club; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. Nevins B. Hendrix PORT DEPOSIT, MD. B.A. S I i Glee Club. Florence R. Hill Elmer A. Hennig LAUREL, MD. WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. KA B.A. BAT Women ' s League, 2; W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade; Captain, R.O. Terrapin Staff, 3; S.G.A., 4; Panhel- T.C. lenie Council; Tennis, 1, 2, 3; Archery, 2; Volleyball, 2. Norman L. Hobbs SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S. Scabbard and Blade; Rossbourg, 1, 4; Men ' s League, 2; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4. Sophia W. Hoenes BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. Aon Robert L. Hughes ABERDEEN, MI). B.A. Richard M. Hunt WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. OAK, nAE, A1 r U ATQ International Relations Club, 2, 3, 4; Diamondback, 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor-in- Chief, 4; Kootlight Club, 2, 3, 4. ;« Alfred VV. Ireland BALTIMORE, Ml is. a. ex Etosabourg, I. 2, S, 1; Riding Club, I. 2; Mrn ' s League, ■- ' : Captain, R.O. Boxing, 4 T. !.; Enterfraternil y 1 ' ouncil. Lancelot Jacques, Jr. SMTTHSBURG, MI). It. A Vita R. Jaffe BROOKLYN, N.Y. us. International Relations Club, 1; Wo- men ' s ' horus, 1. Gladys Johns BELTSN II. I. E, Ml). B.A. Girls ' Daydodgers ( Hub. George A. Johnson BALTIMORE, Ml). B.A. -I ' AH Pyke Johnson CHEVY CHASE, D.C. HA. ' 1 AH. OAK, nAK Old Line 1, • , 8; Editor-in-Chief, i; Swimming Club; Democratic Club; Diamandback, 2, 8, t; " M " Book, 2; Riding In!. Calvert Debate Club, ••!. :s. : Men Manager of Debate, :s. Doris H. Johnston TAKOMA PARK, Ml). IS. A. AZA Marguerite F. Jones OWINGS Mii.i.s, Ml). U.S. AAA Episcopal Club, 1. 2, 8, k; W.A.A.. Spanish Club, S. 1. 1,2,3,4; Riding Club, 2, S, I; Hockey, 1. ■- ' . Francis X. Jordan WASHINGTON, D.C. ISA. Rossbourg ' lub. George B. Kelly, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. 2 2 U.S. AI«I . AX1 Rifle, 1. 2: R.O.T.C. John F. Kelly TOWSON, MD. It. A. 2N Betty J. Kemper EAST nit INGE, i HA. Riding Club, 1. 2, S; W, .. 2, 8, 1; D i •! i v -iii ttiaing duo, l, «, s; W.A.A., «, 3, 4; l(iis li(iiirg ]•■■ : N iii.iii I lull I. a- mi , , .. , i, i ,i ii , , a a A llnrkrv. I. . . 3, I; ISa -krl hall. I. -i . crosse, 2, : , 4. □ ■ " , i ,, soccer, I. -. .i. [12] ! Anna L. Keplinger WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. French Club, :(, 4; Spanish Club. S, 4. Robert H. Land BALTIMORE MD. B.S. Dorothy E. Lindner WASHINGTON, O.C. B.A. ASA Josefina Martinez PUERTO RICO B.S. ft o r r 1 M o w O H O ft w ft w " M " Club; Badminton Club; Ten- Riding Club, 1, 2; Lutheran Club, Episcopal Club, 2, 3, 4; Spanish nis, 1, 2, 3, 4. 2; Daydodgers Club, 2, 8, 4; Rifle, Club, 2; International Relations 2. Club, 4. Alvin S. Klein FREDERICK, MD. B.A. Riding Club; Lutheran Club. Joseph S. Lann WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Ernst D. Lundell CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.A. ATQ, OAK Interfraternity Council, 2, 3; Man- ager, Varsity Boxing, 4; Men ' s League, 3. Ruby I. Matson TAKOMA PARK, MI). B.A. Keaciel Krulevitz BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. A M.C.A.; Badminton Club; Swim- ming Club; Intramural Basketball, 2, 3. Arthur I. Levy BROOKLYN, NY. B.S. Mary Frances Maccubbin Richard H. McCaffrey LAU REL, MD. BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. B.A. 4 SK International Relations Club. ' 43 1 r f. a u z w u Q Z C w o Olin R. Melchionna ROCHELLE PARK, N.J. us. Newman Hub; Y.M. ' . A. Paul F. Mobus ELLERSLIE, Ml). B. i:x Latch Key Society; Baseball, I. -2, S. Ivan Nedomadsky CATONSVTLLE, Ml). B.S. Elmer R. Oliver, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. ATQ Track, 1, -1. :i. Eunice Miller BELTS ' ii. i. k. Mi). B . Mill Bernice Molofsky BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. S2 Dial idback, :!; International Swimming Club, 1, 3; Authorship li.lah.,.,. Club, S, : Terrapin, 1; Club, I. French Hub, Robert A. Newman CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.A. IX. BAY James M. Osborn WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. William A. Mitchell Charles E. Morgan BALTIMORE, MD VSHINGTON, D.C. B.S. ATfl B.A. BAY Terrapin, -i. S; Men ' s League; Advanced R.O.T.I . Football, 2, I; Lacrosse, ■ ' •, I Georgia A. N ' ordeen Justin I). Paddleford Ml ' RAINIER, MD WASHINGTON, ! . ' . B . AIA U.S. I French Club, ■- ' . S, I: Rifle Team, R.O.T.C., 1, -i. S, t; Intramural ■- ' . S, i Tennis, 1,8,3, I. Rossbourg Club, 2, t U Mortimer Panoff BROOKLYN, N.Y. B.S. Footlight Club. J. Dale Patterson INDIAN HEAD, MD. B.A. 2K, IIAE, BA F, OAK TE f , A FQ Scabbard an I Blade; Business Mana- ger, Diamondback, 4; Interfraternity Council; Rossbourg Club; Baseball, I, 3, 4. Karlton W. Pierce WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. AX2 Footlight Club, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade; Rossbourg, 2, 3, 4; Diamond- back, 4; Old Line, 4; Intramural Box- ing, 3; Fencing, 3, 4. Frank L. Pollack BROOKLYN, N.Y. B.S. Jesse A. Remington, Jr. LAUREL, MD. B.A. AAT Marion B. Richmond CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.S. AS Zoology Journal Club. Charles H. Robinson CARDIFF, MD. B.S. A0 Dorothy Roby RIYERDALE, MD. B.S. Janet A. Rosen FORT SALONGA, N.Y. B.A. 22 Riding Club, 1; Swimming Club, 1: Dorothy E. Savage WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. ,i,,i W.A.A.; Hockey; Basketball; Tennii rrench ( lub, 1, 2; International Ke- , , ■ " lations Club, 4. Archery. Geraldine J. Schuh CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.A. KKT, AAA, A.WQ Mortar Board; Footlight Club. 1. 2, 3, 4; Debate Club, 2, 3, 4; Coed Trio. 3, 4; Swimming Club, 1, 2; Riding Chili. 1, 2, 3; Executive Council, 2, 4; Women ' s League, 4; Rifle, 1, 2. Stanley E. Schwartz BROOKLYN, N.Y. B.S. TE ' h Rossbourg Club, 8, 4; Riding Club. 1; Fencing, 3, 4. [45] r W. Kenneth Scott LANDOVER, Ml) B.A. BAV Scabbard and Blade; Advanced R.O. T.C. Abraham Seidenberg WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. ( Ihess ( Hub, ' ■ ' •. I: Fencing, :i. . George A. Sesso WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. Maurice B. Sinsheimer, Jr. VSHINGTON, D.C. 11 A Rossbourg Club; Advanced R.O.T.C- Leo J. Sklar LONG island. N.Y. U.S. TE F. Edward Smith, Jr. BALTIMORE, Ml " B.A. ' 1 ' IK Rossbourg; International Relation Club; M.C.A.; Intramural Football Freshman Lacrosse; Wrestling, 2, 8, 4. and Basketball. Herbert L. Smith Ruth E. Somerville WASHINGTON, D.C. CUMBERLAND, MD. HA. " I-AH. IIAK, HAT B.A. AOll Diamondback, 2, S, 4; Sports Editor, International Relations Club, S; k; Old Line 1; Rossbourg Club, •- ' . Lutheran Club, I. 2, S, L; W.A.A., 3, . 1. ' - . Clarence T. Thomason WASHINGTON, D.C. h . ex I ' lighl Club, I. ■- ' . :s. 1; Interfra- ternity Council, - ' : Advanced FLO. T.C. ' Kathryn Thompson DAYTONA BEACH, FLA. H.A. AAA Diamondback, 2, S, k; Old Line, S; Terrapin, I: Women ' s League, - ' ; Rid- ing Club, ' - ' . S; Swimming Club, ■i. :t: International Relations Club, 3, 1. Virginia L. Venemann Carleton . Wahl RIVERDALE, MD sil.VF.H SPRING, Ml it . it SN French Club, 3, I. Opera Club, 3, 1. ' track. :!. 4. W] Albert G. Waters WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. SN Etossbourg Club; " M " ( " lnb; Base- ball, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3. Joan K. Wells WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. KA Diamondback, 1, 2, 3. Gordon Wood ST. MICHAELS, MD. B.A. John P. Zebelean, Jr. CATONSVILLE, MD. B.A. J 2K ft O f n ft m © w H en ► O ft l— l w ft H C 3 Democratic Club; Killing Club; Etossbourg Club, 1. 2, 3; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3. Stanley B. Watson BRANDYWIXE, MD. B.A. ATP Iris E. Wilson TAKOMA PARK, MD. B.A AZA Calvert Debate Club; Student Swimming Club, 3; Footlight Grange. Club; Y.W.C.A.; Tennis. Elwyn C. Woodward COLLEGE HEIGHTS, MD. B.S. Frederick A. Zihlman WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. AXA Leonard Wohlstadter BROOKLYN, N.Y. B.S. TE Max D. Zankel BROOKLYN, N.Y. B.S. TEO Men ' s Glee Club; Opera Club; In- M.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Diamondback, 1, tramural Football. 2, 3; Advanced R.O.T.C. l«] COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING r I 1 1 1 S aerial view shows how motorists will enter San Francisco at -■-a height of one hundred and seventy-five feet into the heart of the shopping district. The fundamental principles used in the con- struction of this mammoth project of nation-wide interest air em- bodied iii the curriculum of the student in our ( ' ollcu ' c of Km- ' ineeriny;. Robert W. Beckham BETHESDA, D.C. B.S. TBII A.I.E.E., Vice-Chairman, 3, 4; En- gineering Society, 3. Herman P. Dial BALTIMORE, MI). M.S. TBII Herman W. Berger, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. KA Scabbard and Blade, Vice-President. 4; Pershing Rifles, -2: A.S.C.E., 3, 4; Rossbourg Club. 1,2, 3, 4; Advanced R.O.T.C., 3, 4. William J. Donahue, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. President Student A.S.M.E. M. Luther Brotemarkle CUMBERLAND, MD. Harold A. Eggers WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. AXA, IIAE B.S. Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Latch Key, 3; Engineering Society; Ross- bourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Pershing Rifles; Lutheran Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Advanced R.O.T.C, 3, 4; Diamondback, 1, 2, 3, 4; Base- ball Manager, 4. A.I.E.E. Wright G. Calder BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. TBII, IIAE Scabbard and Blade; Engineering So- ciety, . ' !; A.I.E.E., :i. 4; Major, R.O. T.C., 4; Diamondback, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling, 1, 2; Intramural Boxing, 1, 2 ; Freshman Lacrosse, 1 ; Engineer- ing Student Council, 3, 4. Charles W. Felton, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Vice-President A.S.M.E. Willson C. Clark TAKOMA PARK, MD. M.S. TBn Scabbard and Blade; A.I.E.E.; Cap- tain of R.O.T.C. Philip Firmin WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. i : Major, R.O.T.C; Captain. Scabbard and Blade; Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3; Pershing Rifles; Engineering Stu- dent Council, 4. [49] r Charles S. Furtney CUMBERLAND, Ml). U.S. IN Glee Club; Rossbourg Club; Student Band; Firsl Lieutenant, R.O.T.C.; vs.r.K. Austin S. Ilorman BALTIMORE, Ml). U.S. A.I.E.E., S, 1; Engineering Society, 1. 2, :!. . DeMolaj Club, I. -- ' ; Fresh- man ' lommission, 1 ; Intramural Foot- ball, 1. -; [ntrainural Soccer, 1, i. Ralph G. Gall THURMONT, .MD. M.S. Houlder Hudgins WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. A.I.E.E., . ' !, +; Episcopal Club, 2, : , Engineering Society; Pershing Rifles; l. Freshman Baseball. Edward H. D. Gibbs HYATTSVILLE, Ml . Louis R. Hueper BERWYN, Ml). B ATA U.S. SK Engineering Society, 1. -. : ' ; A.S.C.E., :i, i; Scabbard and Blade; Captain, R.O.T.C, 4. Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club Opera Club; Captain, R.O.T.C. A.S.C.E. Mathews J. Haspert CHESTER Ml). us. ex A.S.C.E.; Rossbourg Club. Benjamin T. Hynson WASHINGTON, D.C. us. s ( T, . ::. I; Engineering Society, I. . ' . : ' .: intramural Sports, I. . ' . 8, 1. John VV. Ileiss WASHINGTON, D.C. Its. Studenl Band, 1. - ' . S, t. AS.C.E. its. Robert A. Jackson WASHINGTON, D.C. •I ' IK. Till I. K Rossbourg » Hub, I. - ' . S, t. Terrapin, l. . ' . -. I ' ... S, t: Badminton 1ub, i: Engineering Society, :t. t; Intra- mural Tennis, S; AS E ' enclave. I ■-.» I Charles F. Janes ANACOSTIA, D.C. B.S. TBn Alexander A. Lopata BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. TBn Engineering Society , 3, 4 ; A.I.E.E., A.S.C.E; Engineering Society. 3,4. Allen Marans WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. TBn A.I.E.E. Thomas S. McDonald PERRYMAN, MD. B.S. A.S.M.E. n O f f w o w o W as c W W i— i o Harold L. Kelly FOREST GLEN, MD. B.S. Francis W. Ludlow WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. SK Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Colonel, A.I.E.E., 2; Engineering Society, R.O.T.C., i; A.S.C.E., 3, 4; En- 4. gineering Soeiety, 1, 2, 3; Intra- mural and Extramural Boxing; R. O.T.C.; Boxing Team, 1, 2, 3, 4. William A. McCool HAGERSTOWN, MD. B.S. TBH A.I.E.E. John A. McLean, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. William. C. Leasure SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S. I 2K Engineering Soeiety; A.S.M.E. Arthur W. Mann WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. A.S.C.E.; Engineering Soeiety. Philip C. McCurdy KENSINGTON, MD. B.S. SN Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4; A.S. C.E., 3, 4; Rossbourg, 4. Robert J. McLeod EDMONSTON, MD. B.S. TBII Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; A.S.C E., 3, 4; Engineering Society, 3, 4 Captain. R.O.T.C.; Pershing Ri fles, 2. [51] Emerson D. F. Ogle Merriwether L. Roylance CATONSVILLE, Ml . HILLMEAD, Ml) B-S. „.s. RossbourgClub Engineering Society; , {a ,|;„ n „ k u .,_ x l; Predde nt, 3, L Mens League; rreshman Lacrosse. Charles B. Orcutt WASHINGTON, D.C. M.S. A.S.C.K., :i. 4; Engineering Society, 1. . ' . S; Track, 1. 2, 3, I. John S. Shinn ECHO LAKH. PA. B.S. I ' M ' Scabbard and Blade; A.S.C.E., 3, t; Rossbourg, 1, i. 3, ; Advanced R.O. i.e.. 3, i. Norman P. Patterson BALTIMORE, Ml). U.S. ' I ' A(-). 1 1 A I ' . Scabbard and Blade, 3, t; Latch Key William S. Tibbets CHEVY (HASH. Ml). U.S. Society; Old Line ' 2, :i, 4; Business Manager, Old Line, l; Varsity Track Manager, +; A.S. I.E., :s. I; Engineer- Engineering Society, :i: A.I.E.E., ■ ' !. I. ing Society, 1. ' i. • ' !; Rossbourg ' lul . I, -2. 3, t; Interfraternity Bowling, I: [nterfratemity Volley Ball, I. Doran S. Piatt, Jr. Presley A. Wedding WASHINGTON, D.C. WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. A A H.S. TOT Freshman Commission; A..S.C.E.; Student Band; A.S.C.E.; Engineering Rossbourg Club; Intramural Tennis. Society. Glen W. Rose w ISHINGTON, l U.S. Alvin H. Willis WASHINGTON, D.I U.S. It.-ipi isl Student Union. I 52 I COLLEGE OF 1 EDUCATION TTER first letter — one of appreciation to President Roosevelt for the benefits of W.P.A. adult education. While grown men and women are taught in night school by federal agencies, these local children are given elementary learning by students who have chosen education as their lifework. Jean Barnsley ROCKYTLLE, Ml . B.S. KKl ' President, W.S.A.S.G.; Chairman, May Day; Executive Council; Wo- man ' s Representative, 3; President, Women ' s League; Riding Club; W.A. A.; Hockey; Basketball; Volleyball. Viola M. Buhrow WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. ■t i Club. John S. Bayley BALTIMORE, Ml). U.S. Swimming Club; Badminton (lul International Relal ions ( Hub. Rosemary J. Burtner BOONSBORO, Ml). IIS. KKT W.A.A., 1. - ' . ::. I: Riding Club, 1. . ' : (Mil Line, 1: Debate, t: Hockey, 1. -1 :;. I; Basketball, I. -. ' . 3, I: Volleyball, 1,2, :i, I. Edith U. Bell WTLLIAMSFORT, MI). U.S. AZA Lutheran ( Hub, 1. 2; Home Economics Club, 1. -2. :i. L; Panhellenic Coun- cil, :i. Janet L. Cartee HAGERSTOWN, Ml). 11 A. KKl ' Pootlight Club, 1, i. 3, +. Jeanette F. Chatham Bertrand S. Berman SALISBURY, Ml). BALTIMORE, Ml). B.S. KA B.S. I l ' . ' l 1 , ll ' l Home Economics Club; Swimming Club; Y.W.C.A.; W.A. A. Evelyn M. Bradford TOWSON, Ml). It. A. i lid Line, 3, I. International Rela- tions Club, ::. i A. Mildred Cochran U ISHTNGTON, D.I It. A. Elizabeth I). Brown WASHINGTON, D.C. Mary B. Crisp BALTIMORE, Ml ' U.S. KA. Hi- lt. A. KKl ' W.A. A.. 1. -. ' . ::. t; W si ' s League; ... . ..... ... . .■■■•.. . Swimming Club, - ' . : ' ■. ): Mortar Debate Club; Riding Club; Y.W.C.A. |Uml £ ,,..„„. ,,,,,„ „., C j ub . Episcopal i lull. M ft o r r w ft w o w o d H o 2 Betty Curran WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. Anna S. Dantzig HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.A. Marshall W. Fatkin LUKE, MD. B.A. Riding Club, 4; Student Band, 3, 4; Badminton Club, 4; Fencing, 4; Intramural Track, 4. Robert E. Davis WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. 2 2 Intramural Athletic Association; Freshman Baseball. Harry B. Gretz WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. 2 2 " M " Club; Baseball, 1, 2; Track, 1, 8; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4. Thomas D. Harryman BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. Lieutenant, R.O.T.C. Marjorie A. Higgins HURLOCK, MD. B.S. Aon Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club, 1, 2, 3; Women ' s League, 3; Democratic Club, 2, 3, 4. Carlisle H. Humelsine HAGERSTOWN, MD. B.A. OAK, nAE Democratic Club, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s League, 2, 3; Executive Council, 4; Terrapin, 2, 3; Editor. " M " Book, 3; Diamondback. 2, 3; Edi- tor, Diamondback, 4; Freshman Football. Ruth Kreiter WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. KKF Terrapin, 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Edi- tor, 3; Debate Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Diamondback, 3, 4; Footlight, 3, 4; Executive Council. 4: Mortar Board. 4; Hiding Club, 2, 3; Old Line, 4. 55 Lucile V. Laws SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S. Y.W.C.A., 2 All! I 3, 4; Daydodgers Club; Panhellenic Council. Charles E. Lugar HAGERSTOWN, MD. B.S. Boxing, 3, 4. Michael Lombardo NEWARK, N.J. B.S. ATQ President. Men ' s League; Fresh- man Lacrosse; Boxing, 2, 3, 4. r o — w - o w o w - o u Donald F. Melchior BALTIMORE, MI). ll.A. AAT, ' I ' M ' Elizabeth M. Norris WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. KKl ' .BF Phyllis R. Phillips EAST ORANGE. N.J. B.A. AIM I J. Franklin Pusey DELMAR, DEL. U.S. Debate Club; Foreign Relations Women ' s League, 2, I: Footlighl Club; Interfratemity Council, 4: Club, I. 2, ■ ' !. 1; Diamondback, • ' !: " : i r - i t Track, 4. Borne Economics Club, 2, 3; Rifle, 1, -i: Daydodgers Club. Angela B. Murphy CUMBERLAND, Ml . M.S. Harry E. Parker, Jr. EAST NEW l VRKET, II . U.S. H Samuel J. Polack II MJERSTOWN, Ml). B.A. TE Isahel E. Resnitsky COLLEGE PARK, Ml . B.A. 22 German Club, :!: Y.W.C.A L; Internal ional Relations Hub, I. Eleanor C. Nordeen Ml. li WMI ' .lf. Ml . B.A. AZA I taydodgere !Iub; French I u I . Paul E. Pfeiffer Kathryn E. Pultz Michael .1. Ryan M ' Ml). FAIRFAX, VA. WASHINGTON, D.C. IIS. B.A. AAA U.S. R.O.T.C., S, 4; Lutheran Club, 3; DL ndback, I; W.A.A.; Wo- " M " Club, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 8, 4. i Club; Track, - ' . 3, I; Foot- men ' s League, :!. ball I; Intramurals, 2, 3, I. Mortimer Schwartz XKW YORK, N.Y. B.A. TE Opera Club; International Relations Club; Riding Club; Boxing. S. Margaret Smith BELAIR, MD. B.A. AZA Student Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; International Relations, 3, 4; Pan- hellenic Council, 4. Alice Jeanne Solliday BLUE RIDGE SUMMIT, PA. B.S. KA Y.W.C.A., 2. 3, 4; Opera Club; 01.1 Line, 3, 4; Terrapin, 3. Elsie A. Stratmann SPARROWS POINT, Ml). B.S. KA Swimming Club; Lutheran Club; W. A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4. Beatrice Sugar ST. PAULS, N.C. b.s. Bin: W.A.A., 1; French Club, 1; Riding Club, 4; Y.W.C.A., 4; Hockey, 3. Harry R. Swanson WASHINGTON, D.C. B. S. ATfl Business Manager, " M " Book; Treas- urer, Senior Class; Freshman Foot- ball; Manager, Interfratemity Foot- ball, 3. Lorna L. Sween FROSTBURG, MD. B.A. Lois L. Talcott WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. Daydodgers Club. AZA Clara M. Tarbett TAKOMA PARK, MD. B.S. I- ' ootlight Club, 3, 4; Opera Club, 3, 4; W.A.A., 3, 4; Daydodgers Club. 4; Glee Club, 3, 4. Dorcas R. Teal HYATTSYILLE, MD. B.A. AZA Daydodgers Club, 3. 4; French Club, 3, 4; Rifle Team, 3. Ella Katherine Weaver ELLICOTT CITY, MD. B.S. Aon Home Economies Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club, 1, 2, 3; Riding Club, 1, 2, 3. Margaret Williams SILVER SPRING, MD. B.A. Mortar Board; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club; Daydodgers Club. Carolyn R. Young CLINTONVILLE, CONN. B.S. AZA Episcopal Club, 1; Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club. Charles M. Zulick HOUTZDALE, PA. B.S. 57] COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE TJISKY business in the inundated suburbs ! ' Cincinnati during - - - the spring Hoods of L937, which brought havoc and destruction lo many thriving towns. Seniors in this college make an extensive Study of soil erosion and reforest a I ion in an effort to aid in finding a solution to the ravages of our annual flood problem. Walter H. Armiger BELTSVILLE, MD. B.S. Henry E. Butler SUDLERSVILLE, MD. B.S. AZ Roy C. Dawson WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. John J. Gormley CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.S. OAK " M " Club; Major, R.O.T.C; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, . ' S, 4; Boxing, 1, 2, 3, 4. ft o r ft ft o w o o ft ft ft H ft ft William Bishop LAUREL, DEL. B.S. 0X Robert T. Crump FROSTBURG, MD. B.S. ATQ Manager, Varsity Rifle Team; Bacteriology Club, 4; Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Latcb Key So- ciety, 3. Edward J. Fletcher TAKOMA PARK, D.C. B.S. SN John W. Guckeyson CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.S. OAK Executive Council; Vice-President, President, Senior Class; Bacteri- Freshman Class; Student Grange; ology Club; Sergeant, R.O.T.C; Scabbard and Blade; " M " Club; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, R.O.T.C, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1. 2, 2, 4; Baseball, 3; Track, 1, 2, 4. 8, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3; Boxing, 3. Oden Bowie MITCHELLVILLE, MD. U.S. SN Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. Edmond T. Daly NEW BRIGHTON. XV. B.S. Newman Club; Rossbourg Club; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mary W. Frazer WASHINGTON, D.C U.S. Bacteriology Club, R. Travis Hill LAUREL, MD. B.S. AAT I 59 1 r - H - - - - - - o Franklin L. Hobbs Raymond V. Leighty Irving P. Mendelsohn William A. Nolte SILVER SPRING, M! . VRLINGTON, VA. WASHINGTON, D.C. WASHINGTON, D.C. Its. M.S. A AT. AX2, VV il It.S. TK ' l- its. Bacteriology ' Hub, ' ■ ' . Footligbl Club, 1. 2, :i. J. Swimming ( ' lul»; Itoxin , : . 1. Glee Club; Opera Club; Bacterio- logical Society; Intramural Track) :t. Charles E. Keller William T. Marche David C. Nellis Ardle P. OHanlon MIDDLETOWN, Ml). in i tsvii.i.k. mi . TAKOM PARK, Ml). VSHINGTON, ! . ' . U.S. its. it Its. B.A. Baseball, 1. •- ' . . " . J; Basketball, 1. -. ' . ::. t; Football, ! Amiel kirshbaum Burton M. McFadden Robert 1.. Nezbed Elizabetb .1. Oswald u VSHINGTON, IX COLLEGE PARK, MD, BALTIMORE, MD. u VSHINGTON, D.C. U.S. U.S. IT us. us. oii Bacteriology Club; Swimming Club Livestock lulr. Siinlrnl Grange. President, Bacteriological Societj . Intramural Basketball; Football; Fencing, ■ ' . Bacteriological So- ciety. Volleyball. I (Ml I Alfred B. Pettit HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. AZ Price G. Piquett CATONSVILLE, Ml). B.S. Ilossbonrji ( nli. 1. i. 4; Entomology a , . , ,, , , ,,. , , ,., , ... , ,. . . „ , rp ,. . 6 ' .student Hand, 4; Entomology ( luh. ( uli; Lieutenant, K.O.I. ( ., 4. John M. Rodier LANHAM, MD. B.S. Rifle Team. Edward R. Shegogue LAN DOVER, MD. B.S. Boxing, 3, 4. Elmer C. Stevenson TAKOMA PARK, MD. ATP, AZ Cheerleader, 3, 4. Virginia E. Thomas NEWARK, DEL. B.S. Student Grange; Old Line, . ' !; W.A.A., 1, 2; Rifle, 1, 2, 3, 4. Eugene Thornton CHESTERTOWN, MD. B.S. Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2; Secre- tary, Executive Council. Kenneth R. Wagaman SABILLASVILLE, MD. B.S. AIT Livestock Club. Dayton O. Watkins HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. Clay M. Webb, Jr. VIENNA, MD. B.S. SN, AZ Scabbard and Blade: Student Grange. Aaron W. Welch GEORGETOWN, MD. B.S. ' 2 I 2, AZ B.S. Victor G. Willis KI.KTON. MD. SN, OAK Latch Kev Society; Major, Advanced RossbourgClub; " M " Club; Football. R.O.T.C; Interfraternitv Council; 2, 8, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball. Rifle Team. 1. 2, 3. [61] COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS AN aerial view of the Federal Government ' s experiment in com- ■ munity planning — the Greenbell Resettlement Project, al Ber- uyn. Maryland. A class in home planning in our College of Home Economics deals with approximately the same problems on a smaller scale. Betty L. Benton SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S. KKT, ©r Diamondback, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 3, 4; Terrapin, 4. Katharine E. Goll WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Edith W. Hazard N. Eloise Dahn TAKOMA PARK, MD. CHEVY CHASE, MD. b.S. KA B.S. AOn Y.W.C.A., 3, 4; Daydodgers Club, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle, 3. Bernice A. Ellis CLEVELAND, OHIO B.S. Terrapin, 3, 4; Diamondback, 4. Elizabeth Hughes CHEVY CHASE, MD. b.s. ©r Home Economics Club. Mary Frances Garner WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. AAA Old Line, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 3, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 3; President of Delta Delta Delta, 4; Secretary of Panhellenic Association, 4; Riding Club. 2, 3; May Day Committee, , ' i; Rifle, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Award, 3; Mortar Board. Betty C. Jeffers WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. ASA Daydodgers Club, Home Economic Club. Martha L. Giles WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. ©r Virginia E. Leishear WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. ©r Davdodgers Club; Home Economics Club. :«s] r CD U © z z u w - - o X fa o - o w - fa o " .. - Dorothy V. Millar WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. KKT Daydodgera Club; Riding Club; Swimming Club; W.A.A.; Home Ec tics Club; Panhellenic Coun- cil. Lois E. Stearns MT. RAINIER, Ml). U.S. Daydodgers Club; Home Economics (lull. Mary F. Miller SILVER SPRING, Ml). It.S. KA W.A.A., 1. i. :s. i: Y.W.C.A., 1. i. :i. I; Daydodgers Club; [ntemation l Relations Club, 3, I; Diamondback, 1. Helen A. Stolzenbach BALTIMORE, Ml). M.S. AZA Student Grange, 2, . ' !. I; Y.W.C.A.. ■J, :i. t; Panhellenic Council; Lutheran Club; 11(11111 ' Economics Club. Margaret A. Price RIDGEWOOD, N.J. us. Home Economics Clul), ' 2, :S; Y.W. C.A., 1. ' 2, . ' !, i. Katherine C. Volland HYATTSVILLE, MIL h.s. ka. er Daydodgers Club; Y.W.C.A., 2, S, I; W.A.A., i, 3. Ruth I. Snyder UNIVERSITY PARK, Ml). it.s. aaa. er Home Economics Club; Riding Club; W.A.A.; old Line; Rifle Team. Flora E. Waldman WASHINGTON, D.C. its. Aon, aaa. er President, Y.W.C.A., 8, l; Riding Club; Rifle, I. 2, S, I; Mortar Board; Lutheran Club; Secretary of Class, - . 3. Helen Somers PANAMA CANAL ZONK U.S. AAA Old Line, I. ' !. 3, t: Women ' s Editor, t; Riding lull. •- ' ; International Re- lations Club, 3, 1; Basketball, 2 Janet S. Weidemann WASHINGTON, D.C. ItS. KM ' Diamondback, 2, 3, I; Women ' s Edi- tor, t; Historian, Senior Class; . . C.A. Cabinet, ' - ' . 3, t; Panhellenic Council, I; Footlighl Club, 2, 3, t; May l);n. 3; Footlighl Play, S, k. Margaret Starr HYATTSVHXE, Ml Its. Vivian E. Wulf WASHINGTON, D.C Its. [64] JUNIOR CLASS %¥7 " ITH the realization that over half of our college days are " behind us, we look back with pleasure to that eventful day three years ago when we first made our appearance on the Maryland campus. After completing a complicated regis- tration and settling into the routine of classes, we turned our attention toward class organization with the election of class officers. Under the leadership of our president, we first distinguished ourselves by dragging a screaming mob of our immediate supe- riors into Paint Branch to win the Freshman-Sophomore tug- of-war. Our Freshman Frolic and Prom were equally out- standing events of the year. During this time over one hundred of our class joined the ranks of fraternity men and women. We returned as sophomores to find Dr. Byrd appointed as the new president of the University. With all the vim and vigor of our freshman year, we were again victorious in the interclass tug-of-war. Many of our class availed themselves of extra-curricular activities, and dis- tinguished themselves in the realm of athletics, dramatics, and publications. In thinking of our junior year, the outstanding event was the Junior Prom held at the Willard Hotel. The music was furnished by Bob Crosby and his famous orchestra. The broadcasting of a portion of the evening ' s program added a novel touch to the event. Through the efforts of the prom committee, the dance culminated all the color and splendor deserving of the year ' s outstanding social highlight. ROBERT WALTON President DOROTHY HOBBS Secretary CARL BRODE Treasurer [65] SOPHOMORE CLASS ' HE second chapter of the history t ' the Class of ' . ' 5!) is a story of continued K| success through two years of tk l M -MM 1 M » B M M ' r ' : MM m V m j P passim- those of the fresh- M, , .. ,i,i: ii i n man year. We u i ► I oil to a fast start THOMASSCHARF | y the Strict Ollforeelliei 1 1 Pn • ,» etc . • , i ii . . l_ " or rat rules, the rats realizing their inferior position to the Sophomores. In one of their many nighl adventures with tin- " Sophs, " the " rats were thoroughly drenched by one of the hardest artificial rainfalls ever presented at Margaret Brent Dorm. One memorable night the " rats " chose to rebel, an uprising which resulted in a characteristic freshman-sophomore battle, and the splendid spirit of both classes was displayed. This resulted, however, in the discontinuance of " rat " rules by the administration. Although this abolishment of " rat " rules was a decided disap- pointment to both classes, we thought we had shown sufficiently our right to rule. We can only hope that some day the administration will see its way clear to rein- state " rat " rules, one of the oldest traditions of college life. The resignation of our president and secretary was quite a blow, but with the fine cooperation, which is characteristic of our class, things continued to function as smoothly as ever. We ended the activities of the year with a Prom that gave close competition to the .Junior I ' rom. as it had Charlie Harnett ' s orchestra, one of the top ranking orchestras in the country. Now we look forward to our junior year in confidence that it will be even more successful than the past two years have been. I " ii I ROBERT LODGE President SARA ANNE VAIDEN Secretary FRESHMAN CLASS i " kN September 14th we started our college clays as Freshmen, and had the privilege of being greeted at the orientation as the class exhibiting the most pep and vitality. This year a new system of elections was inaugurated. Robert Lodge was elected chair- man to organize the class and to arrange for nominations of officers. The final elections were held with the following results: President, Robert Lodge; Vice-President, Carl Goller; Secretary, Sara Anne Vaiden; Treasurer, Carlton Covey; Men ' s Representative, John Wahnsley; Women ' s Representative, Bess Paterson; Historian, Tempe Curry. The usual Sophomore trouble was experienced in the fall, with the boys wear- ing " rat " caps and the girls wearing " mouse " caps. However, because of the spunk of our class, " rat rules " were abandoned and the annual Freshman-Sophomore struggle cancelled. Our Prom, under the chairmanship of Walter Reed, proved the most successful ever given by a freshman class. Robert Lodge and Carolyn Clugston led the grand march. Our class banner, blue and white, designed by Willis Jones, was on display for the first time as a feature of decoration. Our class has been outstanding in athletics. We were undefeated in both basketball and football and did well in all of the other sports. Thus we have started our college career with anticipations for greater success during the next three years. [07] SPAIN RAVAGED BY CIVIL WAR January — Militiamen of the Loyalist forces defending Madrid against the ad- vances of the rebels in the revolution that Spain will not forget in many years. BOOK THREE HARDY, REINDOLLAR. BAKER HEAPS, HOOVER THE 1936-1937 " M " BOOK STAFF Editor-in-Chief Robert Ehvood Baker Associate Editors Jerome G. Hardy, Lawrence G. Hoover Women ' s Editor Mary Martha Heaps Associate Women ' s Editor Helen L. Reindollar Business Manager , John F. Wolf IN upholding its primary purpose to aid freshmen during the unsettled weeks of first-year orientation, the 1936-37 " M " Book was designed and compiled by the editors in an effort to include all the pertinent information which is invaluable to new students. Along these lines, particular stress was placed on " Get the Hello Habit, " the most important means of freshmen becoming acquainted with the always indif- ferent upperclassmen. So readily was " hello " adopted by the yearlings, that the custom slightly ingrained this year will become a definite tradition among future Old Line students. Technically, the most progressive step was taken by cutting down on super- fluous materials in order to reduce the number of pages of the book. As a result, the quantity of " Freshman Bibles " printed was virtually doubled and the circula- tion among all classes was increased, these factors naturally causing a wider and more efficient dissemination of them. All student organizations, including fraternities and sororities, were listed with a brief description of each group and officers. Emphasis was placed on the fraternity section, and in this division were placed rush rules, hints to the incom- ing students, and members of all Greek clubs. As a result of an improved " M " Book this year, the publication has become a necessity to the majority of the students, upperclassmen as well as freshmen. It can be termed rightly as the University of Maryland encyclopedia. 71 THE DIAMONDBACK ' ,r TMlK Qewspaper man must know the truth as fully as it can be known, be -■- ready and fearless to tell it, and then know how to tell it ! " Such is the precept of The Diamondback as set down in its masthead, as it explains fully the functioning purpose of Maryland ' s ranking publication. Several important innovations were made during 1986-37, both in staff and general make-up. Two sophomore positions were devised in order to create more incentive for freshmen staff members. These positions, news editor and feature editor, were filled by Lawrence Hoover and Jerome Hardy. For the first time in its history. The Diamondback awarded a plaque to the outstanding yearling reporter. The first awarding of the honor went to Lawrence Hoover. In a complete revision of the faculty advisory committee, Major Howard Clark, II, assistant professor of military science and tactics, was appointed advi- sory editor of The Diamondback. As a former college editor, his advice to the cur- rent stall ' proved invaluable. Four columns were begun and have now become permanent features of the publication. These were: " On the Hand Wagon, " by Hill McCool; " Terpdom ' s PATTERSON l IDEM NN III Ml l-IM n EDITORIAL STAFF P. JOHNSON, BELL, HOLT, WELLINGTON, LEE, PIERCE REINDOLLAR. PYI.E. HOTTEL. HEAPS. BENTON. MASLIN, CURRY, GRAUPNKR. LADSON. PATERSON. RODGERS. RICHMOND, THOMPSON, W. JOHNSON, KENNON HOOVER, SMITH, BAKER, HUMELSINE, WEIDEMANN, KEMPTON, HARDY BUSINESS STAFF BOYD, STRAUSBAUC.H. BITTINGER BEHM, PATTERSON, CURRY, CLARK " Same Old Line, " written by the unknown " Through the Tortoise Shells. " STAFF OFFICERS Editor-in-Chief Carlisle Humelsine Business Manager J. Dale Patterson Women ' s Editor Janet S. Weidemann Associate Editors Robert E. Baker, ( hristine Kempton Sports Editor . Herbert L. Smith, Jr. Art Editor John . Bell News Editor Lawrence G. Hoover, Jr. Endure Editor Jerome Hardy Circulation Manager. . . Luther Brotemarkle Advisory Editor Howard Clark, II Tutors, " by Peggy Maslin; " Campus Queries, " by various campus personalities, and ' Testudo " ; this squib replacing Advertising increased over previous years, as did general circulation. In keep- ing with its policy of general student watchfulness, The Diamondback secured the ordering of traffic lights through faculty coopera- tion, the alleviation of a tangled traffic problem; a new election system for class and S. G.A. officers; was a partial aid in bringing the Southern Boxing Tournament to College Park; was responsible for a possible student representation on the Student Life Committee, and spurred into action several honoraries to aid in the betterment of student welfare. [73] THE OLD LINE LACKING only one issue of being a monthly publication. The Old Line finished 1 this year ils second successful year of the eight issues and its seventh year on the Maryland campus. Youngest of the Maryland publications, it has. neverthe- less, risen to a position of literary and artistic prestige. Although The Old Line is basically a humor magazine and ranks high among the college comics, this year particular emphasis was given to the purely literary. The shorl stories, started last year as a contest, proved so successful thai they were continued this year as a regular feature. For the first time serious editorial matter was run along with cartoons and humor. It is with particular pride that The Old Line points to its growth and achieve- ment in cartoon art. Under the able direction of an .experienced art editor, the work which was heretofore handled by one or two artists was this year in the hands of a stall ' of six, enabling The Old Line to feature cartoons which were without excep- tion the original work of campus artists. The staff was able, also, to provide illus- trations for editorial matter. The volume of advertising, both national and local, last year built up by an efficient business staff, was maintained this year by a small but energetic group. In its unique position among the publications as the sponsor of creative writing and art on the campus. The Old Line, in its " Initial. " • " Homecoming. " ' Noel, " " Houseparty, " " Military Ball, " " Political, " " Exchange, " and " Final " issues, pub- lished the works of many ambitious and promising campus authors. Improvement of the existing features, introduction of new features, and growth in size and quality have marked The Old Line ' s seventh and most successful year on the Maryland campus. I ' M II RSON n ll JRS I ' .l I I IIPMN-IIN [74] H. SMITH, HARDY, LAWSON, KLING, EIERMAN, PIERCE, PHILLIPS, HOOVER KREITER, PAUL, EKTILIN, VAUGHT, BOHLIN, BEAL, LOW ' RY, V. SMITH, THOMPSON BELL, SOMERS, PATTERSON, JOHNSON, KEMPTON, WOLF STAFF OFFICERS Editor-in-Chief Pyke Johnson Art Editor John Bell Business Manager Parks Patterson Women ' s Editor — Helen Somers Advisory Editor — Howard Clark Anne Beal Mary Bohlin Bobby Boyd George Eierman Jerry Hardy EDITORIAL AND ART STAFF Christine Kerapton — Feature Editor Bill Klinefelter Bob Kling Ruth Kreiter Frank Lawson Ruth Lowry Margaret MacDonald Karlton Pierce Irving Phillips Betty St. Clair Herb Smith Virginia Smith BUSINESS STAFF Circulation Manager — John Wolf Jackie Burtner Eleanor Kephart r Carl Goller Margaret Jack James Larduskey John Walmsley ©»•» U» . N Vtf bav-l UN tR " [75] THE TERRAPIN SINCE the average Maryland student knows thai this yearbook is compiled by the Junior ( ' lass, is presented as a lasting token to the Senior ( ' lass, and is published entirely on student funds, we would like to deviate from the obvious course and become a trifle retrospective. When September of 1 !). ' ( rolled around and, subsequently, the first staff meet- ing, all members solemnly swore, as per custom, that the annual for li). ' 5? would be a new hook in every respect, hut above all, that it must he a different hook so different, in fact, thai the only recognizable feature was to he the cover and title page. The folly of this hold assertion was discovered in just two weeks. We did, however, incorporate a theme for the first time in many years, and our novel layouts with their variety of tilted cuts brought enthusiasm from all fresh- men and McWilliams. And so. in spite of numerous interruptions and disturbances from Baker and Johnson, ideas materialized, and pencil sketches became flat proof pasted in a dummy, and Hobbs ' multi-colored file box magically turned into fra- ternity lists and editorial copy. WarHeld ' s glossy envelopes came hack from the engraver on finished mounts and. as organization write-ups were covered, Wise ' s desk resembled more and more the Diamondback office. With the end in view, we cannot help surveying the year with intermingled feelings of pride in our work and regret in ending. All in all, however, we have enjoyed working together to present a Terrapin different in arrangemenl and scheme, and if your enjoyment of this hook approximates somewhat our enjoy- ment in producing, our efforts have been fully repaid. Tin-; Editors. M. WIN I M- W1SI [T.i] GOLDBERG, JONES, WAKI ' TELO. SCHWARTZ, HOLZAPEEL DENNIS, REINPOLLAR, LANG, BOHLIN, ARING. WAILES. ROSS RICHMOND. B. PATTERSON, BEAL, KUHN, J. PATTERSON. COLLINS CRAM. HEN BOW, HOBBS, WISE, McWTLLIAMS, HVBER STAFF OFFICERS Editor-in-Chief Paul S. Wise Women ' s Editor Dorothy Hobbs Business Manager W. Jameson Mc Williams Photograplu Gustavus A. Warfield Sports Editor Stanley Kennon Advisory Editor O. Raymond Carrington EDITORIAL BOARD Robert P. Benbow John S. Hebb Ruth Kreiter Berniee Ellis Nora Huber Helen Reindollar EDITORIAL STAFF Berniee Aring Willis R. Jones William Brown Roberta Collins Jean Dulin Edith Gram Norman Holzapfel Betty Hottel Lois Kuhn Bess Paterson Ruth Richmond Helen Rodgers Mary Lee Ross Dorothea Wailes BUSINESS STAFF Anne Beal Jack Schwartz Robert P. Benbow Patricia Schutz Thomas L. Coleman [771 RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS w: E of this department have noted with pride the accomplishments f our tu- dents during the past year. At the summer camp, a Maryland student was the honor mili- tary man; Maryland students won the ureal majority of the military awards and the ath- letic awards. Under the " Thomason Act " our advanced course students won approximately a third as many commissions in the regular army as all the rest of the schools in the third corps area combined. Two of our advanced students won commissions in the Marine ( lorps. Pleased as we were with our advanced men. we were just as pleased with our basic students. Without their cooperation and effort, we never could have won the War Department rating of " excellent. " Our personnel is just as fine this year as last and we are looking forward to just as tine results. Major Ward leaves us this summer for the Command and General Staff School, at Leavenworth, Kansas. While the detail is a promotion for him. his departure is a real blow to the University. Personally, I take this opportunity to say that Major Ward is one of the finest and most capable officers I have ever known. The president, and faculty, and students have cooperated with and helped us a great deal during the past year, and we thank them. For the loyalty and efficiency of the personnel in the Military Department, I am very grateful. I wish to thank THE TERRAPIN for publishing these few words. J. I). Patch. Lieut. Col., Infantry, PATCH CLARK [78] .11 INI - REGIMENTAL STAFF Colonel Harold Kelly Commanding Regiment Miss Margaret Jordan Sponsor Lieut. Col. Raymond Davis Second in Command, Regiment Miss Dorothy ' Hobbs Sponsor Major Robert 0. Hammerluud Regimental Adjutant Miss Ruth Kreiter Sponsor Major Wright Calder Regimental P. T. Officer Miss Frances Jenkins Sponsor COLOR GUARD [791 L 1 rf " 1;1 Vet Vl -° lU - si " ' s ° r C t ' n Goto m .::;,,.. " ' 1 " 111 Cow COMPANY A Elmer Hennig, Captain Wilma Heinecke, Sponsor Norman Patterson Second Lieiitrntinl [80] Eugene Mueller, Captain Jean Harden, Sponsor Maurice Sinsheimer First Lieutenant Martin Brotemarkle Second Lieutenant Irving ' Mendelsohn, Captain Rose Bishop, Sponsor Justin Paddleford First Lieutenant J. Wilmer Price Second Lieutenant ■ ■ COMPANY B MENDELSOHN BISHOP COMPANY C •sr Y V V 0 Iflf m tR U ' A ' ,, .„„„n " ' 1 , " v otM jAVflat W» HnC Si ' " " " M ' sr " " 1 " Coo ( ' .ii 1 ' £%»» » COMPANY I) Louis Hueper, Captain Laura Gunby, Sponsor Kennel Ii Scott First Lieutenant Charles Culp Second Lieutenant [8 ] Francis Bower, Captain Elsie Miller, Sponsor Edward Fletcher First Lieutenant Thomas Harryman Second Lieutenant J. Dale Patterson, Captain Mildred Clements, Sponsor Karlton Pierce First Lieutenant John G. Hart Second Lieutenant COMPANY E PATTERSON- CLEMENTS COMPANY F [83] «i »2i2 1 K x 0 x tfK H c £g£2 n V, ' .V- ' -jpr COMPANY G CLARK lllll -TiiN Wilson Clark, Captain Doris II. Johnston, Sponsor George Kelly First Lieutenant Bernard Graeves Second Lieutenant 84 Paul Pfeiffer, Captain Clara T. Martin, Sponsor COMPANY H Clay Webb First Lieutenant Gordon Wood Second Lieutenant Alfred Ireland, Captain Rosella Gengnagel, Sponsor Charles Furtney First Lieutenant Herman Dial Second Lieutenant IRELAND GENGNAGEL COMPANY I ' 351 l tkM»l cesses- ' COMPANY K Rol ert Jones, Captain Natalie Marriot, Sponsor ( ' harles Miirpui Second Lieutenant [86] John S. Shinn, Captain Carolyn Clugston, Sponsor John Boot he First Lieutenant Alfred Petitt Second Lieutenant Harry Dosch, Captain Lois Virginia Kemp, Sponsor Alfred Savage Lieutenant COMPANY L BAND [87] JUNIOR PROM February 7. 1937 . . Led by — Mr. Oscar Duley and Miss Margaret Wyvell Assisted by — Mr. John Muncks and Miss Sara Anne Vaiden Wiu.Aun Ballroom I.KAM II- ( ROSB1 188] Committee Carl Behm Clinton Brookhart Maude Cutting Prank DeArmey Tom Gordon Leo Herringman Norborne Hite Henry Johnson Arnold Korab .lames Lewald Kilu ill I, iiiil; Mnlli Lowry Harry Miller Ruth Reville John Sniit h Welch Smith George Watson Leon Yourtee The promenade, people, committee and dates tTTERSON MINI KS ROSSBOURC CLUB MARYLAND ' S oldest social organization, the Etossbourg Club, this year continued its estab- lished dance leadership on the Old Line campus with a series of five well-planned functions. Presenting such " name " bands as Charlie Barnet and Hudson-Delange, the Etossbourg Club succeeded in jamming Ritchie Gymnasium t « » ca- pacity at all dances. This was a result of tlie steady growth of an organization which in years past gave its dances in the University Din- ing Hall because of meager attend- ance. ' ;{()- ' 57 Program October 23 Charlie Barnet December 22 Hudson-Delange J an liar JS Dick Messner March . ' ■ ' Joe Havines I 80 | The fountain works overtime, Hudgins swings, Hudson-Delange plays, Schwartz and Vaiden talk CALVERT COTILLION Sponsored by Sigma Circle of Omicron Delia Kappa The entire circle Functioning as a committee, was headed by Mr. John V. Kelly Heads of subcommittees — ■ Mr. John ( rormley M r. Leonard Smil h Mr. ( lourtney Lankford Led by Mr. Courtney Lankford and Miss I ' ollv Ensor I M nltl AND I N-IM! 98 MILITARY BALL March 5, 1937 Sponsored by the Regiment of Cadets, Reserve Offi- cers Training Corps of the University of Maryland. Led by Cadet Colonel Har- old L. Kelly and Miss Margaret Jordan. Assisted by Mr. Phillip Fir- min and Miss Audrey Lee Firmin. Committee — Phillip Firmin Herman Berger Warren Bonnett Wright Calder Louis Hueper Alfred Ireland Harold Kelly Robert McLeod Dale Patterson Parks Patterson Aaron Welch Music by — Ted Brownagle JORDAN AND KELLY [93 INTERFRATERNITY BALL April . ' . 1981 I foments and Patterson Sponsored by the [nterfraternity Council of the University of Maryland Led by Mr. J. Dale Patterson and Miss Mildred Clements Assisted by Mr. Ernsl LundeU and Miss Anne Carver Music li - Johnny Johnson 94] PENMEN ' S PROM February 22, 1937 Sponsored by the Maryland Chapter of Pi Delta Ep- silon. Led by Mr. John Bell and Miss Norma Lorenz. Assisted by Mr. Robert E. Baker and Miss Tillie Boose. Music bv Ted Tvler. The dame, the band, the committee HI I.I. AMI I.UKINZ [951 SOPHOMORE SIR IT March I . ' . 1937 Sponsored by the Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine r upperclassmen. FRESHMAN FROLIC February 19, 1937 Sponsored by the Class of Nineteen Forty for university undergraduates. Officers and sponsors, Military Ball; chaperones. Junior Prom; evening gowns and black ties, Interfraternity Ball; last year ' s editor, Penmen ' s Prom. JANUARY JUBILEE January 15, 1937 Sponsored by Delta Delta Delta to confer titles in a personality contest. Crowned — Bill Guckeyson, Campus King. Jerry Schuh, Campus Queen. nes from " lt ;il Family " and " Last Warning " lis I YOLRTEE, HAMMOND, STEIN, ESMOND. WHARTON, WILLIAMS PANOFF, JONES, VAUGHT, GREENFIELD. REINDOLLAR, GROFF, HUNT ERNEST, HFARN, KENNON. KEMPTON, HARDY, PIERCE LEGGE. NORRIS, WALDMAN, DANFORTH, SMALL. LANGFORD KREITKR, CARVER, LEIGHTY, HLTTON, SCHl H. WISE, WEIDEMANN FOOTLIGHT CLUB ANOTHER school year has passed before the footlights l and, as the curtain draws to a close, the Footlight Club leaves the stage with yet another successful season of entertainment behind it. Under the guidance of President Joel Hutton, activi- ties began with the opening of school. From seventy-two aspirants, the largest number yet to try out for the club, thirteen were finally selected for membership. This ma- terial was carefully chosen and as a result has already proven its worth, to a man! While new members were being selected, the first pro- duction, " The Royal Family, " had been named and was in rehearsal under Dr. Hale. Leading parts went to Flo Small, Mildred Hearn, Loretta Dolan, Paul Wise and Dick Hunt, and were carried in such a manner as to parallel the excellent performance of their predecessors six years before. The audience had scarcely left the auditorium on the last night of the performance when Ralph Williams, newly elected assistant director, was seated in the center of the set forming plans to take the play on the road to Frederick and Hagerstown. It was an ambitious thought and one that had been discussed before, but never de- veloped. This time, however, we were determined to see it through. The plans, including the Hagerstown stop, met with too many obstacles and had to be abandoned, but Frederick called, and on Wednesday, January 12th, HALF WILLIAMS [991 a University truck carrying the complete set and four members f the stage crew sel sail for the historic town. On Friday nighl of thai week, all was ready and I lie play was presented before a small, bul appreciative, audience in Winchester Hall. Although llie production there was not a financial success, the experience gained and the lessons learned in staging wen- of priceless value to those who went . As a resull , more road t rips have Keen promised l y the executive stall ' . By this time, the March production loomed ahead and the directing duties fell to Ralph Williams, jusl recovering from the Frederick trip. As the last three plays had been comedies, it was decided to delve iut » the realm of mystery, and so on the nights of March 17th ' , lsi ' h and 19th Maryland audiences thrilled and chilled to the somber electric lines of " The Lasl Warning. " New members made the wheels go round this time; among them Judith Greenwood, I ' at Schutz and Arthur Greenfield shared the leads together with Jerry Hardy. The spon- taneous reaction from the student body marked the performance as a leader among those given in the past, and was a boon to those who had hoped, vet wondered, as the shaping process look place. To Dr. Hale, for his untiring work and inspiration, the Footlighl Club owes much; its very beginning and its continued pros- perity can be laid largely at his door. An able assistant is found in Ralph Williams and the pattern of Ins work closely resem- bles thai of our director. Also, the entire membership of the club has Keen active in seeing to it thai the job al hand has been done fully and well; they deserve much credit. Paul Wise as treasurer, Geraldine Schuh as secretary and Kay Leighty in the dual capacity of vice-president and stage manager completed the roster of officers ! the club, together with Chris Kempton and Mori Panorr as chairman of publicity and business manager, respectively. To Raj Leighty, as master set designer and builder, vice-president and actor, we doll our hat-. The applause as the curtains pari on cadi new show is an impressive tribute l him and the stage crew under his direction. I I ' M ' ] POBTEB, WHABTON, PBANZONI, BOLFE, I I UTNKV, WILLIAMS, 3TODDABD, MILLEB, JKHI.K. GOTTLIEB PBANKE, WAINGOLD, K ' IKIM). MITCHELL, McFABLAND, in EPEB, TEBL, COVEY KLUGE, NOLTE, BAIMOVICZ, JONES, RANDALL, PBETTYMAN, WHITON, Jjrri ' f. MEN ' S GLEE GLIB President Louis Hueper Secretary , Ufred Whiton Manager William Miller Director H;irl;in Randall Accompanist Harold Franke npHE Men ' s Glee Club, in its third year under Mr. Randall ' s direction, had a most successful season. They sang at tin- University ' s one hundred and thirtieth anniversary dinner in Baltimore, at the annual celebrity breakfast of the League of American Pen Women in Washington, and at the annual meeting of the Key- stone Automobile Club. Their spring tour into Western Maryland included a con- cert in a Cumberland church, a concert in the Hancock high school, and three broadcasts from Frederick, Hagerstown and Cumberland. Other important, appearances were made with the Women- Chorus, with which they have sung jointly and iii combined choruses. The combined chorus ' rendition of " 01 ' Man River, " with William Xolte as soloist, on All-University Night, was one of the outstanding musical moments of the year. [ 101 ] The Vagabond King 102] OPERA CLUB " VAGABOND KING " Direction of Harlan Randall Lady Catherine Georgia Grove Francois Villon William Rowe Huguette Zelma Truman Oliver Arthur Greenfield " Lady Mart) Clara Tarbett Tristan Robert Joseph Queen Marion Mayes ( ' aptain of Guards David Stoddard M argot Marjorie Buck Rene Harold Franke Isabeau Betty Shaffer Noel William Nolte Jheanneton Ethel Enderle Thibault George Waingold Tabarie Tom Wharton King Louis XI Alvin Goldberg Casin Robert Gottlieb Men ' s Chorus Alfred Cooke, Carlton Covey, Gordon Dittmar, Jim Ervin, John France, Joseph Haimovitz, John Jehle, Robert Jones, Richard Lynt, William Nolte, Robert Porter, Dan Prettyman, Armand Terl, Alfred Whiton. Women ' s Chorus Marion Bond, Mary Zurhorst, Catherine Mileto, Audrey Jones, Laura Mattoon, Alice Lang, Judy King, Virginia Venemann, Ruth Wilson, Louise Brockman, Mary Bohlin, Eleanor Lyon, Grace Lovell, Lois Ernest, Emilie Ballard, Elaine Michelson, Mary Townsend, Mary Dominek, Elinora Crocker, Blanche Forsythe, Eugenia Gaczynski, Louise Grotlisch, Marion Mayes, Eileen Neumann, Mildred Smith, Carolyn Webster, Lois Teal, Inez Nev.v, Mary Ryan, Doris DuShane, Ruth Jehle, Dorothy Millar. 1(1. ' ! I (.Klil ' I.ISCH. DoMINKK, JEHL, COU.ISOX, STILLWELL, SCHAEFFER, ENDERLE, LYONS, TOWNSEND 111 ik. Di -II N ' K, NEUMANN, M. SMITH, ZUHHOKST, CROCKETT, SIMPSON, GOLDSMITH, JONES, VENEMANN, KING, LONG A. JONES, MAYHEW, WEBSTER, GUNBY, RANDALL, BLAISDELL. BOND, MILLAR WOMEN ' S CHORUS Director Harlan Randall Accompanist Mrs. Jessie Blaisdell r I MI E Women ' s Churns made many appearances with the Men ' s Glee Club at which times they sang as a group and in combined chorus. It would be imprac- tical to list, all of their appearances. Some of the more important ones were the Geoffrey O ' Hara concert, the broadcast from WBAL in Baltimore, the singing of Christmas carols over three networks at the lighting of the Christmas tree by President Roosevelt; the meeting of the Maryland State Society, the concert with the Wesleyan University Glee Club given on the campus, and the floral and style show in I lie Coliseum. At these appearances this chorus sang very creditably. This group, in its third year, lias become a definite fixture in the musical life of the campus. [!(U] PRAHL, WOHTCZUK, WOLK, FAWCETT, RAPHAEL, YOCUM SHERRILL, GRIER, LANG. KRAMER, HODSON, JONES DONAHUE, ANTHONY, McCLESKEY, GACZYNSKI, SAVAGE, KEPLINGER DER DEUTSCH VEREIN President Ben C. McCleskey Vice-President Ruth Koenig Secretary- Treasurer Rumsey Anthony NEWMAN CLUB President Eugenia Gaczynski Vice-President Margaret Lang Recording Secretary Genevieve Yonkers Corresponding Secretary. . . .Catherine Mileto Sergeant-at-Arms Olin Melehionna DER Deutsch Verein was formed at the University of Maryland in November, 1936, for all students inter- ested in German. Since that time, with the cooperation of its faculty advisor, Dr. A. J. Prahl, the club has increased its membership threefold. Most notable guest speaker was Dr. Anton Lang, Jr., son of the famous actor in the Passion Play. THE purpose of this club is to create closer relationship among Catholic students. We aim to bring about religious unity by social and educational interests of the group. Meetings are held the second and fourth Thursdays of each month throughout the school year. The program this year has included prominent speakers, trips to nearby points of interest, outdoor hikes and parties. BIRMINGHAM, DOMENICI, RAPHAEL, WILSON, MELCHIONNA WEBSTER, HODSON, McDONOUGH. BRIAN. BKKSINSKI NEVY, YONKERS, LANG, GACZYNSKI, MILETTO, MR. SIMONPIETRI [105] HoliT. HAUSON, YOCUM, MENG, KEFAUVEE. PIQOETT MUM,. REHSINS, BENTON, FOLTZ, HEED. EPPERSON, CHILCOAT, MILLER, SEITZ, ISEY M FARLAND, HORTMAN, BIERMAN, SIEGEL, DAWSON, SADOWSKY, CRAWFORD, HEISS, I ' M ' KIN. MORRIS BEACH, BEAN, BAKER, DOSCH, ESMOND, LONG, MILLER, GILBERTSON ATKIN. LANGHEAD, FAWCETT, SIEBENEICHEN, SAVAGE, OTTEN, WEDDING, HAVES. ANSPON THE STUDENT BAND Drum Major Alfred E. Savage Business Manager Presley A. Wedding First Sergeant Harry A. Miller Quartermaster Sergeant Price (1. Piquett THE University of Maryland Student Band has completed another highly suc- cessful year. With a membership of sixty pieces, this organization has consis- tently made an excellent showing at all occasions for which it has played. The Baltimore Sun has referred to the Old Line Hand as " one of the finest college hands in this section of the country. " ' The spirit displayed by the members has been good, and Master Sergeant Otto Siebeneichen, the director, and Major Howard Clark, faculty advisor, have put forth every possible effort to make the group a success. In addition to playing at the football, basketball, boxing and baseball games, the Maryland Hand accepted invitations to play concerts over WBAL and WCBM in Baltimore, and played three open-air concerts this spring on the campus. The Maud has every reason to expect the coming year to be the greatest in it s history. I 106] FOGG, HAMMOND, JONES, WISE, JARBOE. WARFIELD, PHILLIPS, OSTROFF EIERMAN, WATSON. HARDY PRETTYMAN. .IOHNSOX, WALDMAN. HEARN, CLIGSTON, B. BROWN. I.OWRY, SCHUH SNYDER, GOLDBERG, A. BROWN. KREITER, DuBROW CALVERT DEBATE CLUB President Ruth Kreiter ] ' ice-President Alan Brown Secretary-Treasurer Faye Snyder Men ' s Manager Alvin Goldberg Women ' s Manager Betty Brown THE Calvert Debate Club was formed May, 1934, and has become one of the most active and outstanding organizations on the campus. During this season, the club has engaged in forensic contests with teams representing some of the largest universities throughout the country. The men ' s team held debates with Dartmouth, broadcasted from WJSV, and Washington College, given over station WCAO. A southern trip included con- tests with Washington and Lee, William and Mary, and Duke. On a northern tour the men ' s team debated with the University of Pennsylvania, Villa Nova, and New York University. The women ' s debate team reached new heights this year when representatives were present at the Southern Conference, held at Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina. This season the women ' s team held debates with American Uni- versity, Trinity, William and Marv, Western Maryland, Georgia, Penn State, and Duke. A highlight of the year was the presentation of the annual Burlesque Debate, in which the feminine members of the club argued with the stronger sex that the faculty of the University of Maryland should not be abolished. Though the debate was a non-decision one, the audience was completely swayed by the sincerity of their appeal. Preceding the debate with Duke University, a formal banquet was held in honor of the installation of new members into the club. The guests of honor were President Byrd, Dr. Susan Harman. and Dr. Charles Hale. In recognition of merit, the Calvert Debate Club awards gold keys to those members who have successfully participated in five or more intercollegiate debates. [107] TERRAPIN SWIMMING CLUB President Tom Wharton Vice-President Elton H. Brown Secretary Mary Crisp Treasurer Fred Kluckhuhn Activities Committee Chairman Carl Brode Corresponding Secretary Judith King ORGANIZED in 1933 by only a small number of interested members, the Ter- rapin Swimming Club has grown with astounding speed. During the past year it has had the campus on the brink of an unprecedented enthusiasm by virtue of its outstanding work in promoting an organization which has more active members than any other at the University of Maryland. It boasts of a membership of over one hundred and fifty. The club attempted and has succeeded in doing what many skeptics considered impossible promoting interest in swimming; though Terpdom is still without its promised and much needed pool. For the manifold and diverse activities which this group sponsors, it has earned the highly complimentary nickname of the " Poolless Wonders. " Twice a month a caravan of its members journey some twelve miles to the Shoreham lintel for periodical splash parties. In November the Swim Club pre- sented a second annual Cabaret Dance, under the banner of the " Swim Swing, " which Pan competition with the leading social events of the year. Activities of the year were climaxed by a second annual " College Outing. " an all-day beach party and evening dance open to all students and members of the faculty. The purpose of the Swimming Club is to teach swimming, diving and life- saving in addition to promoting interest in swimming as a campus activity. The only prerequisite For membership is a desire to swim. 1IIKI DIRON, ROSENSTEIN, SCHWARTZ, HOLZAPFEL, LAKE DOTTERER, BRINCKERHOFF, CLUGSTON, REIG, ABBOTT DAVIS, PUNNETT, GROTLISCH, KRAFT, MILLAR, SMULTZ TURNER, JONES, COX, HUGHES, KREPP, HARROVER, DuSHANE RIDING CLUB President Fred Hughes Vice-President Brooks Boyle Secretary-Treasurer . . . • Jean Barnsley THE prospects of this club being the largest on the hill will be its goal next year, if it can convince the University that a stable would be helpful. It boasts of having the largest single achievement on the hill, an extensive horse show which was open to all coiners and was proclaimed a huge success by all who witnessed it. The student championship was won by Black Caddy, owned by Fred Hughes. The monthly moonlight ride and the morning fox hunts have been two of the largest activities of the Riding Club, and both have proved to be most successful. [109] UT( III -UN BOWLING. WILLIAMS. MAGDEBURGER, COFFEY, BOHLIN, MILLAR E NORDEEN JOHNS, K I ' . I SIKH, COLLINS, EICHLIN, BAIN, TURNER. ABBOTT HARDESTY, TEAL, DYNES, HAMILTON, SMITH WALKER, AIKLLO. McCLAY, LINN, BEAL, PILTZ. STEVENSON, RAWLEY, BIRON DAYDODGERS CLUB President Eileen Kellerman Vice-President Elinor Broughton Secretary-Treasurer June Weber Representatives to Women ' s League Lois Linn, Jane Kephart LVS r F year the Daydodgers Club was formed in an effort to aid coed day- i dodgers in adapting themselves to University activities. It was continued this year with hopes of repeating the work of the former year. Under the auspices of the Daydodgers Club, a reception and tea was given for the freshman coeds on registration day in September. In an intramural basketball tournament for coeds, the two Daydodgers merged out in front: Daydodgers A winning the championship and Daydodgers B taking second place. The club expects to continue its work in assisting the off-campus coeds to adjust themselves to college life through athletics, social teas and social meetings. s I i 110] m m " " " " " jg - 3l It I I Sii W 2v F ' • 1 , — 2 It j Iljb ' 1 U ___ KLUS. HART, MORRIS, BELT, FOSBEOOKE BAYLEY, McGINNIS, PERSON, JAMES, MOLOFSKY, LANG, POLACK, JEHI.E, LIBERATO HOENES, NASH. SOMERS, COOLEY. WISER, GORSICH. KEPHAUT, STAUEFER, JACOBS SMITH, HERRINGMAN, MILLER, STEINMEYER, BELL, HEFFERNAN, BAKER. SCHWARTZ INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB President John Bell Vice-President Richard Hunt Secretary Eunice Miller Treasurer Robert Baker Faculty Advisor Dr. Reuben Steinmeyer ALTHOUGH it was organized only two years ago, the International Relations - - Club has been one of the most active groups on the campus. The club was formed to fill the need for a suitable forum through which world problems could be discussed in an intelligent manner. Two modes of procedure have been followed. Men of outstanding reputation in the field of political science have been brought to the campus, and the members of the organization have con- ducted private debates. In addition, the International Relations Club has held open meetings to which the entire student body has been invited. Upon these occasions internationally known speakers have been present. Attendance has run into the hundreds and at each general program the group has had packed houses. Much credit for the success of the club goes to Dr. Reuben Steinmeyer, faculty advisor. He has devoted hours of effort on behalf of the organization and has assisted its officers in no small manner. in ENFIELD, KESSLER, TUCKER, MAXWELL, BROUGHTON, MILLER RYAN, SMITH. ALLEN, I M1NKKH. ABBOT, M. KEPHART, HARLAN JARBOE, WALKER, HAZARD, STRATMAN, PERSON, l ' l.AI I BOWLING, BOWMAN, YEAGER, SPEAKS, BOOSE BLAND, CKISI ' , COGSWELL, WALDMAN, COWIE, J. KEPHART, HOItBS YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION President Flora Waldman Secretary-Treasurer Jeanne Solliday THE Young Women ' s Christian Association had its beginning as the Women ' s Cabinet of the Maryland Christian Association, organized here at the Univer- sity in 1930, and it was not until this year that it functioned as an entirely hide- a v w pendent unit. The cabinet, composed of the officers and the chairmen of the committees, is the executive body of the association. All women students interested in the work of the association are eligible for membership. We start our program in the fall by helping out during orientation and by giving a tea for the freshman girls. Other highlights of our program are the bas- kets a I Thanksgiving, the Christ mas party for a poor family. Christmas caroling, aiding in the S.G.A. relief drive, and sponsoring the student faculty teas which were inaugurated last year. This tea is an informal get-together of the students and faculty to the end thai they may become Keller acquainted. Throughout the year we have speakers come out to our meetings and we also sponsor trips into Washington to see places of interest. The object of the Y.VY.C.A. is to aid students in becoming belter acquainted with their fellow students al the University. [112] SKINNER, SUTTON, DORSKV GOLL, GORSUCH, KAISER, ENFIELD ZURHORST, SHORT, BURROUGHS, HOTTEL CRUIKSHANK, SMITH, LIGHTFOOT, TAYLOR, WHITE EPISCOPAL CLUB President Georgiana Lightfoot Vice-President Maxine White Corresponding Secretary Eleanor Cruikshank Recording Secretary Florence Fowble Chaplain Rev. Ronalds Taylor 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 closer fellowship among the Episcopal students and their friends, to further a true Christian spirit on the campus, and to follow the five-point program of religious education, worship, church extension, campus and community service, and fellowship. With the closing of the sixteenth active year on the campus, our group continues to carry out this plan. The club holds its meetings regularly on the first and third Thursdays of every month and makes an effort to attend the monthly corporate co mmunion at St. Andrew ' s Church. As its Lenten project for this year, our group studied the American Negro and held discussions on various phases of the work. We also contributed to the National Student Lenten Fund. [113] BROOKHART, TURNBULL, KENNEDY, SHEARER, YOURTEE, BACKHAUS, BENNETT, MDNCKS, CLADNEY, SPERRY, BERGER I IHM1V McCURDY, HYNSON, SfflNN, WEDDING, McLEOD, old ITT, PLAIT HEISS, HUEPER, BROTEMARKLE, SIMMS. FURTNEY, LOPATA, HASPERT, PATTERSON M.I.AN. GIBBS, GILBERT, JACKSON, BROWNING, PVI.K. ERNST AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS TIIK American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engineering society in the United States. It was instituted in 1 S.j ' -i. for the purpose of advancing engineering and architectural knowledge and practice, maintaining a high professional standard, encouraging intercourse between men of practical science. During the eighty-three years of the Society ' s history, the record of its accomplishments is a tribute to the devoted service of a great company of eminent engineers who have sought to give rather than to receive. The roster of its mem- bers contains the names of the men to whom is principally due the progress of the civil engineering profession in the United States, and its maintenance as a learned profession. During the lifetime of the Society, the nation has experienced an indus- trial revolution, and the world has been transformed into an engineer ' s world, with the public dependent to a sur- prising extenl for comforts and necessities upon the genuis of the engineer. In this transformation, the members of jJM t C I the Society have rendered distinguished service, and the pas! conl rilnilions of the Society to human progress augur well for its fnt nre activities. Of the 1 1:! student chapters forming the groundwork for maintaining these high standards and ethics, our Maryland chapte r is among the youngest. Il was in- stalled February 1 I. 1!K5 . and. in our opinion, has ac- complished much in its brief career. lit JARRELL, McFARLAND, SWANN, SMITH, BAILEY, SUTTON BKHM, GOTTWALS, CLARK, WATSON. FIT WATER. SKINNER. SHAW WINTERMOYER, KUHN, GORDON, DeCECCO, DOWNEY LIVESTOCK CLUB r T 1 provide an opportunity for students interested in livestock -■- breeding and management, to gain a more practical insight into the subject, and to furnish experience in working with animals are the purposes of the Livestock Club. The club ' s greatest achievement is the sponsoring of the annual Livestock Fitting and Showing Contest, which is becoming an occasion of great interest to every breeder of livestock in Maryland. President .... Thomas Gordon Vice-President. . . .Albin Kuhn Secretary . . . Edward Shepherd Treasurer. . . James DeCecco STUDENT GRANGE Master Albin Kuhn Overseer Calvin Skinner Secretary. . . . Dolly Heffernan Lecturer Maxine White THE Student Grange, which was organized in the fall of 1914 on this campus, is a chapter of the National Grange of the Order of Patrons of Husbandry, the oldest and largest farm organization in America and the only farm fraternity in the world. Membership in it is open to all students who are interested in agriculture and rural life. The general purposes of the Student Grange are: To furnish a means through which students keep in touch with state and national problems of an agricultural nature, to gain experience in putting into practice parliamentary rules, and to learn the meaning of leadership. MrKAKLANI), DeCECCO, CLARK, GORDON. BAILEY. WATSON, SUTTON WINTERMOYER. LEE, WEBB, STOLZENBACH, SHAW. FITZWATER H. SMITH, BEHM. M. SMITH. DOWNEY, JONES, GOHSUCH WALL. GOTTWALS, WHITE, KUHN, HEFFERNAN, SKINNER, YOUNG 115] OLYMPIC (;AMES HELD AT BERLIN Aujjust — Teams of the various nations parade in the Olvmpie stadium at Berlin in the official opening ceremonies of the Olympic games. BOOK I (Ml! PROF. EPPLEY PROF. RICHARDSON DR. BROUGHTON ATHLETIC BOARD M- ARYLAND ' S Athletic- Board is composed of men long connected with the University, either as dr. ciiRY students or teachers. Dr. dr. kemp L. 15. Broughton, chairman, and Professor Charles S. Richardson are the veteran members, and Dr. William B. Kemp, Dr. Ernest X. Cory, and Professor Geary Eppley are serving on this board for the first time. Dr. Broughton, of the Class of ' 08, a classmate of President Byrd, is head of the Chemistry Department; Professor Richardson is director of public speaking; Dr. Cory, Class of ' 09, is head of the Entomology Department; Dr. Kemp, Class of ' 12, is assistant dean of the College of Agriculture, and Professor Eppley, director of athletics at Maryland and head coach of track, is an associate professor of inomy. Xo five men could be found who are better qualified to keep Maryland in the right athletic channels. 11!)] COACHING STAFF HI KTi SHIPLEY II -III: imp- . I KWk IIOIISDN i.kduci: rid. i.ik k 111 Mill- l l M Id p II II IS I- AH Kit m mi: it i mi i. IIMIM S Ml III It I M M I I l I - K n l M. H a IN rW| i «i!lll !llt iil| i||r |l ,i!% §il% ii V- v SURGENT. BURK. EGAN. HI DKoFF, MANAGER COOKE. BIRKLAND. I ' EIRACH. Wool), MITCHELL FORRESTER. DANEKER. ZCLICK, MEADE, McCARTHY. WEIDINGER. EDWARDS, J. DkARMEY, WALTON, MALES EGNELL, DALY, SMITH, GORMLEY, GUCKEYSON, HEADLEY, BRYANT, WTTZKE, GIANOLY, WOI.EE F. DeARMEY, HURLEY, FLETCHER, WILLIS, WHEELER, HEWITT, ELLINGER VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Name Position Vic Willis end Blair Smith end John McCarthy end Bill Bryant end John Birkland tackle Charles Zulick tackle Edward Fletcher tackle William Wolfe guard Mike Surgent guard Bill Aitcheson guard Bob Walton center Frank DeArmey center William Guckeyson back Coleman Headley back John Gormley back Edmond Daly back Charlie Ellinger back Waverly Wheeler back John Egan back Nick Budkoff end Wade Wood end John Page tackle Edward Egnell tackle John DeArmey guard Leroy Witzke guard Alex Males- guard James Forrester center Charlie Weidinger back James Meade back Frederic M. Hewitt back FROM 1935 VARSITY SQUAD Height Weight 6-5 193 6-1 175 6-1K 187 6 170 6-2 192 6 223 6 181 5-10 186 5-llK 190 5-9 18.3 5-8 164 5-11 195 6 185 5-11 167 G 183 5-9 183 5-11 167 5-9 163 6 165 FROM FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD 5-11 6-1 6 6-4 5-8 5-10 5-11 5-10 5-10 6-1 5-11 181 170 180 212 183 176 185 170 177 185 161 [121 Years on Age Squad From 22 3 Newark, Del., High 20 2 Tech High, D.C. (Home, Mt. Rainier, Md.) 21 2 Eastern High, D.C. 21 2 Central High, D.C. 25 3 Clifton, N.J., High 21 3 Houtzdale, Pa., High 22 3 Tech High, D.C. 20 2 Altoona, Pa., High 20 2 Freeland, Pa., High 20 2 Berwyn, Md. 20 2 Tech High, D.C. 24 2 Windber, Pa., High 21 3 Bethesda, Md., High 22 3 Hargrave, Va., M.A. (Home, College Park, Md.) 21 3 Tech High, D.C. 24 3 Peddie Institute, N.J. (Home, Brighton, N.Y.) 22 3 Baltimore City College 22 2 Tech High, D.C. 22 2 Valley Forge, Pa., M.A. (Home, Waterbury, Conn.) SQUAD 1935 19 Classical High, Lynn, Mass. 19 Eastern High ,D.C. 19 Baltimore City College 20 Curtis School , Staten Island, N.Y. 21 Windber, Pa. High 19 McDonogh School, Baltimore, Md. 21 East Pittsburgh, Pa., High 18 Warrenton, a., High (Home, Berwyn, Md.) 19 McDonogh School, Baltimore, Md. 22 Tome School Md. 20 Baltimore Poly (Home, Che y Chase, Md.) ST. .JOHNS Coach Frank Dobson ' s reserves cnine to I lie resuce after the Terra- pin regulars had failed to score For two quarters in the opener against St. John ' s and pushed across two third period touchdowns and another counter in the final quarter to subdue the Johnnies, 20-0. Ellinger, Weid- inger, and Bryanl made tlie scores. VIRGINIA TECH The Liners rolled up the yardage against the Gobblers at Roanoke hut were powerless within the ten-yard line. Time after time the Black and and (lold machine sputtered and rolled to a stop within striking dis- tance. A 13-yard pass from Headley to illis set the stage tor Jim Meade to crash through for the lone score in the third period, trouncing the Soul herners, (i-l). NORTH CAROLINA A mighty steamroller from Chapel Hill rolled over the Old Liners for the second straight year and tumbled their Conference hopes beneath a !-fi defeat. The Terps played the Tar Heels even for three quarters and .Jim Meade ' s terrific punting kept the winners at bay throughout, hut two swift last quarter touchdowns turned the trick. Parade of Nations Flag Formation al Georgetown Game VIRGINIA This game marked the return of Bill Guck- eyson to the line-up, and he celebrated in fine style by capping a matchless performance by returning a Virginia punt sixty yards to a touchdown. He Hipped an aerial to Vic Willis that led to the first score in the 21-0 rout of the Cavaliers and his dazzling runs contrib- uted to the other marker made ! v Jim Meade. I V SCORES MARYLAND 20 ST. JOHN ' S MARYLAND 7 V.PJ. MARYLAND NORTH CAROLINA li MARYLAND -. ' I 1 1(( ; IMA .Inns ( lnmii.KV. Fullback Awarded a trophj as the best blocking back in the Southern Conference, which honor be richly deserved. Vh Willis, End This lank] flankman was lackadaisical in practice .IrilK lull a good man once the whistle blew. Hi. Mu Smith, l- ' . nl Willi a bod} swathed in tape throughout the year, Smitty continually played a fine brand " t ' ball. .Ic.lls BlRKLAND, " Turk " fulfilled lii- Freshman promise and played a bang-up game each Saturday. Ed I p ' i etcher, » onverted From guard to tackle, Ed performed in i iii i ban ever before, " bich was all i hai could I " ' asked. .1 1 -vi M i vni . Halfback This speed] soph star was a lit running-mate For i luckej son and gained man} a ard for Hi.- old Line cause. Ellinger leads Headley for a long gain against St. John ' s at College Park Willis tackled by two V.P.I, players after catching a long pass in game at Roanoke Willis grabs another long heave in game with North Carolina at Chapel Hill Meade crashes across Virginia ' s goal at Charlottesville z2 . ■ fV A V ' jf . j§f Ji ffjpl ' iliT - ' • w 4t D f % Jf , 1 I%7j[ " ■ • 4 J )| ' r- Sg SYRACUSE Continuing their winning form. the Marylanders surprised a heavy Orange eleven and handed them a 20-0 setback at Syracuse. Again Guckeyson was outstanding, scoring one touchdown and passing for an- other. Johnny Gormley gathered in this heave and Meade Lugged the ball across for the final score. FLORIDA Injuries to Guckeyson and Blair Sinilh proved to be greatly helpful to Florida ' s Alligators as they came from behind a 6-0 deficit in the last stanza to nose out the Liners, 7-6. Guckeyson had given Maryland its lone score in the first period and had continued to amaze the Floridians with his pigskin wizardry, hut the ' Gator tally and conversion offset this fine work. RICHMOND Guckeyson was again the spark as the list- less Liners drubbed Richmond, 12-0. The Spider school, former charges of Dobson, played the Terps on even terms except for two brilliant 66-yard scoring runs by the Be- thesda Broncho. The Marylanders performed in a sluggish manner and at no time threatened the Richmonders. Dr. Byrd and Senator Tydings at Y.M.i. Game V.M.I. Homecoming for 12,000 fans was marred by a last quarter aerial bombardment put on by the Kaydets of V.M.I. This offensive brought two scores and tumbled the College Parkers by a b ' 5-7 count. Again the Liners were the first to score, but frittered away other opportunities, and the passing magic of the Soldiers blasted the locals into defeat. SCORF.S MARYLAND m SYRACUSE MARYLAND « FLORIDA 7 MARYLAND 12 RICHMOND M DRYLAND 7 V.M.I. 13 Kn Daly, Fullback Absence of speed afoot prevented l i , ' Ed Erom over- shadow ing rormlev in clearing the path for the ball carriers. N M k Hi iikni i ■■. ' . ' m This] oungster alternated at tackle and end, thereby doubling bis usefulness to Dobson in relieving li i- overworked linemen. Charlie Blunger, Quarterback This lad ' s rise from a resen e end t " a scrappy, take- a-chance signal caller proved to be one nf the season ' s phen na, l- ' u wk Di i,mi i, Ci nter Frank ' 9 200 pounds brought down main a would-be tackier of ball earner a he f 1 1 1 1 i 1 1« • 1 his pn hi duties in smashing style. Bill Ji i ebyson, Halfback Fifteen words cannol adequate!} describe ilii- greatest of all oi.l Line gridiron greats. in. i m wlli mil i r, Halfback Fifth man in Dobson s backfield, Headley ' s uncannj running brought the stands to their feet mi each occasion. Gormley takes Guckeyson ' s pass for touchdown at Syracuse Guckeyson off on second 60-yard touchdown run against Richmond at Richmond Lateral pass worked to good effect in Homecoming game with V.M.I. Presentation of Final Award Cups at Homecoming GEORGETOWN A blocked punt, quickly scooped up and converted into ;i touchdown. brought Georgetown ' s grid warriors on even terms with Maryland and permitted a successful placemen! to become the margin of victory for the Hoyas. Guckeyson took a 20-yard pass from Charlie Ellinger and bounded tT more yards for the Terp ' s six-pointer in the second quarter. WASHINGTON AND LEE Maryland ' s gridders feasted on Washington and Lee ' s Generals in the Thanksgiving Day tussle between the two teams and carved a l!)-(i victory piece from the Lexingtonians. Maryland overcame a 6-0 lead in the first period and scored two more touchdowns in the closing half. WESTERN MARYLAND Western Maryland annexed the State gridiron title as a result of their 12-0 win over the Liners in Baltimore. The game was a wide-open affair and Maryland ' s use of laterals enabled them to outgain the Terrors. Both scores came in the second quarter and both were the result of disputed plays. Maryland ' s greatest scoring efforts found Guckeyson racing to the 12-yard line shortly before the game and season ended. SCORES MARYLAND i GEORGETOWN ? MARYLAND 19.. WASHINGTON AND LEE ii MARYLAND 0. .WESTERN MARYLAND l« ( ii mil ii. 7.i i. ii k. Tackle This Iturly 210-pounder continually wrecked op- ponents ' plays thrown in his direction. Wi i.u i. Wni.i i . Quard Coach Dobson termed Willie the best guard In ' lias ever coached and Will ' s performance proved thai he wasn ' t far wrong. Mikk Si ki .in i . Guard " Moose ' s " vicious tackling was l la- brightest Feature of his top flight guard plaj . Hull U.Hiv ' ' ( ul ' r I ) iiamih- in a 160-pound package, Bob was always m i In- end of the Ter] s 1 numerous laterals. ( n mii ii Wi iniM.t n. Quarterback Another Bophomore, his passing ability w n him a place in ill ' ' lineup despite the presence of li •■ s.-ni. ' i s. John McCarthy, End Performed capably in substitute roles but is slated fur a starting berth next fall. The famous triple lateral in the W. L. game Ellinger drives through Western Maryland line in final game at Baltimore Stadium M ' 4 ■ • ■ Ml I.I. 11 JOHNSON WATERS M.l.KN BRYANT KELLER THOM IS KNEPLE1 WHEELER (.1 CKEYSON McCarthy VARSITY BASKETBALL SQIAI) Name Al Watera Waverly Wheeler John McCarthy Fred Thomas ( lhaiiie Keller Bill Bryant Mill iuckej ton Ben Allen Position forward forward forward-center guard guard guard center center Yeart an Squad Height c .5-!) 6-1 K 6 5-11 i; i; ii-i . Weight 1.77 103 187 1 . " ). ' 188 17(1 180 ISO ■ Iff ' ' 21 22 21 22 20 21 •Jl . ' I rom Eastern High, D.C. Tech Sigh, D.C. Eastern High, D.C. Tech High, D.C. Middletown High School Central High, D.C. Bethesda, Md., High School Baltimore City College George duple] Eddie Johnson Milton MulliU I ' lillM [930 FRESHMAN SQI D forward forward-cent guard 6-11 ii-l 6 165 Ml.-, 17. " . ■il Altoona, Pa„ High Scl 1 in Bethesda, Md., Ili ' li School is Tech High, D.C. 12S] VARSITY BASKETBALL Tl TARYLAND experienced one of its most disastrous years in recent history on the hardwood and for only the fourth time in the thirteen years that Coach Burton Shipley has been at the helm of Old Line basketball teams did the Terps wind up with below a .500 average. Winning but eight of nineteen games seems like a very poor record indeed, but Maryland dropped several games by extra periods and others by close margins which might have gone either way had the College Park cagers been in tiptop shape. Injuries to key men of the Terrapin attack dogged Coach Shipley from the beginning of the season to the end, and at no time was his full strength at his command. Lack of a tall, experienced center to control the tapoff also handicapped the Terps against many opponents. Victories were scored over Johns Hopkins, Western Maryland, and Washington College — State foemen — and Conference tri- umphs were recorded over William and Mary, Virginia, and V.M.I. The Terrapins finished in a tie with Davidson for eighth place in the Southern Conference loop standings by chalking up five wins against eight losses, but were selected over the Deacons to participate in the tournament on the toss of a coin. North Carolina State, a team that had topped the Marylanders in a hard-fought A shot that went wrong in the Georgetown game 129] Waters basketing the ball in the Virginia game Thomas blocking ;i Duke goal game during tin regular season, ousted I hem in the opening round of play. Wash- ington and Lee. who thumped Maryland by only three points, won tin champion- ship. Four seniors were included on the cage squad and have played their last bas- ketball in Black and Gold silks. Mill Guckeyson, center; Al Waters, forward: Charles Keller, guard; and Ben Allen, reserve center, are the hoopsters who are graduating. Holdovers for ne l year are averly Wheeler. Eddie Johnson, George Knepley, and Roland Hauver, forwards; Fred Thomas and Bill Bryant, guards; and John McCarthy, cente r. These hoys, bolstered by a promising group of fresh- men, buoy hopes for the l!K!s season and Old Fine basketball will probably reverl to its former level through their efforts. The f i i- I team generally look the floor as follows: Waters and Wheeler or Knepley, Forwards; Guckeyson, center; Thomas and Keller, guards. Johnson, Allen. McCarthy, and Bryant were used frequently during the campaign and proved to be invaluable in reserve roles when the regulars were shelved. Thomas was the director f play on the Qodr and topped the scorers for the [130] season. His running mate, Keller, was one of the most accurate potshot artists from long range Marylanders have ever known. Keller was the lone consistent marksman on the team and frequently sent long arches through the hoop to start an Old Line rally. Keller injured his wrist in the first Duke game and was on the shelf for nearly three weeks. Following his injury the Terps dropped off and could not snap hack upon his return. Teams defeating Maryland were Washington and Lee, North Carolina, and Duke, twice each; and North Carolina State, Georgetown, St. John ' s, Navy, and Richmond in single encounters. Georgetown handily defeated the locals in the cage half of a twin bill with Catholic University in boxing, an athletic attraction which drew the largest crowd of the season. Despite the loss of the five seniors which will be keenly felt, Coach Shipley is not discouraged over the outlook for 1938 and will be prepared to tackle the tough schedule that is now being arranged. RESULTS FOR SEASON U.ofM. Opp. Richmond University 40 51 (extra period) Johns Hopkins University . 54 . ' !1 Washington and Lee 27 51 Virginia Military Institute 48 28 Western Maryland College 48 30 Duke University 31 34 Washington College .. . 41 20 University of Virginia. ... 37 23 North Carolina State 33 35 (extra period) North Carolina University 24 41 Duke University 30 34 Naval Academy 37 53 North Carolina University 35 44 William and Mary 41 29 Virginia Military Institute 45 28 Washington and Lee 35 41 Georgetown University . . 27 39 St. John ' s College 37 39 North Carolina State 41 35 Guckeyson shooting in the V.M.I. game [131 COACH MILLER, SHEGOGUE. MAUSE, MANAGES LONDELL. EAGAN, EGNELL, WALTON, PEARSON, VATES, STEINEH DORR.GOLDBERG, ASSISTANT COACH McABOY AI.PEKSTEIN, NEDOMATSKY, GORMLEY, JACQUES, MALES. LOMHARIM), BIRMINGHAM VARSITY BOXING SQUAD Years mi A an te Weight Age ( ' lass SijikhI From Edward Shegogue 115 20 senior 2 handover, Md. Tom Birmingham 1 25 1!) senior 3 Sparrows Point, Md. Ceorge Don- 125 1!) sophomore 1 Baltimore City College Bob Bradley 1-25 1!) sophomore 1 Hyattsville, Md. Ben Alperstein 135 21 sophomore 1 Baltimore City College Street Bowman 135 17 junior 2 Annapolis Junction. Md I an Nedomatsky 14.3 20 senior 3 Catonsville, Md. John Hurley 145 20 junior 1 handover, Md. Mike Lombardo 155 gg senior . ' 5 Newark. N.J. William 15. Yates 155 21 sophomo re i Cambridge, Md. ♦Robert Walton 155-165 20 junior 2 Washington. D.C. John Egan 155 165 22 junior 2 Waterlmry, ' onn. II. {. Pearson 165 20 junior 2 St. George ' s Island, Md Lanceloi Jacques 165 ] ' : 21 senior 3 Smithsburg, Md. John Gormley I7. " heavy 22 senior 15 Washington. DX ' . Alex Males 17.) -heavy 21 sophomore 1 Pittsburgh, l ' a. Edward Egnell heavy 20 sophomore 1 Staten Island. N ' .Y. ♦Letter men. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. Western Maryland ( 2 Richmond University 8 n North Carolina University . " ;5 Virginia Military Institute 7 1 University of Virginia . " : ' Rutgers. 5} ■_• 2} •_. ( atholie University I 1- [182] Alperstein defeating Bates of Washington State for the National Intercollegiate Championship VARSITY BOXING t 1 MERGING from the 1937 season with an undefeated -■- dual meet record and wearing the Southern Confer- ence crown, the Maryland boxers hung up one of the finest records in Old Line annals. Under the guidance of a new coach, Major Harvey L. (Heinie) Miller, the Terrapin tappers gained national fame as they brushed aside all opposition and smashed their way to the Conference crown. Five seniors graced the starting lineup and these vacancies will be hard to fill for the next year. Two juniors and two sophomores also fought throughout the campaign. Opening with Western Maryland on January 9th, the Terp punchers won easily, 6-2. Lanny Jacques, a senoir, but making his first start, reflected Miller ' s coach- ing ability and fought a well-nigh perfect scrap to trim the highly regarded Tony Ortenzi. Six dual meets in rapid succession followed. Rich- mond fell, 8-0; North Carolina bowed, 5-3; V.M.I, lost, 7-1 ; and the most brilliant feather in the Maryland cap was placed there on the night of February 6th at Char- LOMBARDO JACQUES i:i:s l The Pilot learns bow, as (Ylperstein, Birmingham, and Miller leave fur the National [ntercollegiatea ;it Sacramento lottesville. It was a plume plucked from the bat of the haughty Virginia Cavalier, long ruler of the ring roost. The Terp punchers recorded five straight knockouts to bring home a 5-3 verdict. Rutgers toppled by a 0j £- L 2j £ count. In the concluding match of the season. Catholic University placed the only spot on the unmarred record, tying the Mary landers, 4-4, with the aid of some fuzzy officiating. Mike Lombardo, the victim of a disputed bout with Joe Bunsa in the 155-pound class, failed to win: his victory would have meant a triumph for the Terps. Hen Alperstein, 135-pound class, and Tom Birming- ham, 125-pouJttd class, represented Maryland at the Na- tional Intercollegiates at Sacramento. California, where Alperstein won the lightweight crown. Birmingham was eliminated in the semi-final round. Individually, the Terrapin lineup contained some of the classiest sockers in collegiate circles. Most of the Old Line strength, however, lay in the first five weights, al- though Gormley could usually he counted on for a win. Although Alperstein, Walton, Males, and Egnell will return for the ' 88 season. Maryland will miss Shegogue, who dropped only two bouts; Birmingham, undefeated through the season; Nedomatsky, welterweight champion for three consecutive years; Lombardo, stocky scrapper at 155-pound cla : and Gormley, dependable 175- pounder. [1341 Three knoekouts by Nedomatsky against Bender of Western Maryland, Dunham of North Carolina, and Mix of Catholic University Birmingham wins by knockout from Iirengle.of Western Maryland and Urquart of North Carolina Birmingham k « n for I he boi Nedomatsky flooring Farrar of Duke 3 — JB??! V SOUTHERN CONFERENCE BOXING CHAMPIONSHIPS College Park, February 25, 26, and, 27 ' MARYLAND ' S fisticians, through the -L»A medium of two champions and three runners-up, amassed nineteen points to sweep to the Southern Conference cham- pionship. Duke annexed second place hon- ors with sixteen points. Tom Birmingham, 125, defeated Johnny Murray, of Clemson, to win a crown, while Ivan Nedomatsky kayoed two preliminary opponents and then trimmed Duke ' s Danny Farrar in the classic battle of the entire collegiate season. Benny Alperstein, clever undefeated lightweight, brushed aside two rivals and met Jack Kneipp, of Duke, in the final bout, where he dropped a very close scrap. Alex Males, a sophomore, whipped one foe but was out- classed by Orville Rogers, of Citadel, in the heavyweight final. Johnny Gormley blasted his way to the 175-pound final, but an in- jured thumb forced him to forfeit his chance to Ray Matulewicz, classy Duke battler. Ed Shegogue was stricken with flu the flay be- fore the fights began and was unable to make a showing; Mike Lombardo lost in the preliminaries to Pete Lampesis, of Citadel, and Lanny Jacques was kayoed by Bill Cason, of Clemson, in the first round. Novich of North Carolina scoring over Williams of South Carolina in 105-pound class Jenkins of South Carolina defeating Koger of Duke for 115-pound title NEILSON ■! i m.i R WATS IN I LLINGEB LINDSA1 I ' M. I KELLY MEADE HEWITT II1IWI1 138 BOWIE, YEAGER, DOWNIN, WOOD, KELLY, COOKE, MEADE, GROFF, DANIEL PAGE, BADENHOOP, ROUSE, WALTON, WATSON, D1GGS, ELLINGER LINDSAY, HEWITT, DEELEY " , COLE, LEE, MUNCKS, NEILSON VARSITY LACROSSE SQUAD Years on Name Position Squad Heitjht Weight From John Kelly goal 3 6 159 Baltimore John Muncks goal 2 5-10 148 Baltimore Charles Yeager defense 3 6 195 Baltimore Oden Bowie defense 3. 5-11 153 Mitchellville, Md. Jack Downin defense 3 6-1 168 Baltimore Harvey Cooke defense -2 5-10 182 Washington, D.C. Bill Aitcheson defense 1 5-9 179 Berwyn, Md. John Jimmyer defense o 5-10 173 Baltimore Edward Fletcher defense 2 6 181 Washington, D.C. Parker Lindsay center 2 5-10 160 Baltimore George Watson attack 2 6-1 163 Towson, Md. Bill Groff attack 2 6 176 Reisterstown, Md. Charlie Ellinger in home 3 5-11 168 Baltimore FROM 1936 FRESHMAN SQUAD Haskin Deeley goal 5-10 158 Baltimore Robert Diggs defense 5-11 162 Baltimore Jim Meade defense 6-1 190 Tome Institute John Page defense 6 185 Baltimore Wade Wood defense 6-1 171 Washington Edgar Rouse center 5-6 127 McDonogh School Bill Cole attack 5-10 141 Towson John Badenhoop attack 5-9 141 Severn, Md. Fred Hewitt center 5-11 161 Baltimore Robert Neilson out home 5-11 146 McDonogh School [139] Watson retrieving the ball against B.A.C. VARSITY LACROSSE AT the beginning of the year, Coach Jack Faber, faced with the gigantic task - - of building an entirely new defense, gave little hope for better than an even break on the nine-game card throughout the 1937 season; but, with the season half gone, the ( )1 I Line stickmen drubbed every collegiate foe by top-heavy scores, and bowed only to the powerful organizations of Mount Washington and the Bal- timore A.C This record speaks well of Faber s ability to mold a defense unit from green material without weakening the team to a great degree. Only Oden Howie, a 1JK56 reserve, was on hand, yet Faber put John Page, a soph; Buddy Yeager, a senior playing regularly for the first time, and Jim Meade, another soph, into the defense slots and they responded nobly despite their lack of experience under fire. Maryland ' s attacking force was all that could be asked and ranked again as I he leading scoring machine in collegiate circles. Charlie Kllinger, twice All- American and headed for that honor again this year, combined his uncanny shooting abilities with a knack of expertly feeding his mates and his brilliance led to many Terrapin goals. Hobby Xeilson, a sophomore who has been termed the finest youngster in the game, teamed with the veteran Kllinger in the ail of piercing the enemy goal with shots, and in one contest the Syracuse tilt rained as many as seven goals into the netting. [140] Meade after apparently being blocked scores against St. John ' s Faber switched Parker Lindsay, a junior who played center in ' 36, t o first attack and awarded the face-off post to Hip Hewitt, another sensational sopho- more. Both were demon shots and each benefited by the change. George Watson, another junior, performed at second attack and contributed his scoring eye to the Maryland cause at critical times. These five stickmen constituted the most power- ful shooting array on any college team, and, bolstered by Meade, who scored often enough to be dangerous at all times, were referred to many times by sports writers as Maryland ' s " six-man attack. " With four seniors and a like number of sophomores on the first team pros- pects for next year are far from dull. Although the loss of All-American goalkeeper Jack Kelly, and Ellinger, Bowie and Yeager will be keenly felt, reserve strength should come to Faber ' s aid. John Muncks, a junior, will replace Kelly; Bill Groff can step into Ellinger ' s shoes; and Willie Wolfe and Bob Walton, a pair of football linemen, can amply take care of Yeager and Bowie ' s close defense duties for 1938. The other six positions will be holdovers from this year and with the addition of several freshman prospects from Coach Emanuel Zalesak ' s yearling squad, the Old Liners will be well fortified for another season. Zalesak is a Maryland alumni of ' 25 and was a star goalie in his halcyon days. The two strongest teams to face Maryland all season defeated the Liners, but they were far superior to the locals in the matter of experience. Both Mount Washington, who shellacked the Terps, 12-4, to inflict the worst defeat in recent lacrosse history, and Baltimore Athletic Club, who turned the trick by an 8-6 count, are composed of former college lacrosse stars, many from Maryland U., and this collection of ex-All-Americas offers a problem for any collegiate stick unit. Harvard ' s Crimson brought down their stick representatives on their annual southern tour and were turned back by a 12-2 count. Faber tested out his new [HI] Stude, Mi. Washington goalie, stops one of many point blank Terp shots defense line in this inaugural game and also used reserves for the most part. The first stilt ' test came in the B.A.C. game, which the clubmen captured, 8-6, in an extra period. Neither team really got going until the fourth quarter, when the Baltimoreans came from behind to take the lead. Lindsay sank the tying shot with two seconds left to play. In the overtime period, B.A.C. lodged the hall in the net twice to give them the verdict. In the Mount Washington encounter Maryland never had a chance. The Wolfpack pounced on the College Parkers in the first four minutes and ripped three quick goals into the net. In this annual Struggle a one goal lead is considered a lengthy margin and the Terrapins never recovered from this swift attack. Some balm for this stinging defeat was poured on the wound the following week as the Black and Gold stickers smashed St. .John ' s of Annapolis under a 17-6 count. Annually one of Maryland ' s strongest and bitteresl foes on the lacrosse lidd, the Johnnies proved no match for the Linemen and the triumpb was one of the most satisfactory of the season to Maryland supporters. Syracuse provided the opposition on the Field Day card, hut again the Terps routed the foe. The 1 I- : ' » score hardly tells the vast difference between the teams, for Faber mercifully substituted his reserves after his charges had scored six goals In lc than ten minutes of the opening quarter. It was in this game that Neilson went to work with such vigor and slammed in seven goals. Ellinger ' s feeding to the redheaded SOph ace was a sight to see and the two tricksters had the Orange completely baffled. [ 1 M I . » pf% fcr Kllinger takes pass from Hewitt following face-off and speeds to score against Rutgers The Liners continued their drive toward a second collegiate stick title with the easy manner in which they brushed aside a Rutgers outfit, 16-4. The Queens- men were touted as a tough barrier for the Terrapins in their crown defense, but after the first quarter the issue was never in doubt. Maryland counted five times in the opening period and six times throughout the second to completely rout the Jerseyites. Meade, Ellinger, and Neilson teamed with Bill GrofF, Ellinger ' s sub- stitute, to roll up the one-sided score and make retention of the stick pennant more certain. The outcome of the Navy-Maryland clash, favoring the locals, 6-2, settled the disposition of the lacrosse laurels for 1937. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. April 8 — Harvard at College Park 12 April 10 — Baltimore A.C. at College Park 6 April 17 — Mount Washington at Baltimore. .. . 4 April 24— St. John ' s at College Park 17 May 1 — Syracuse at College Park 14 May 8 — Rutgers at College Park 16 May 15 — Navy at Annapolis 6 May 22 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 9 May 29— Penn State at College Park [ 143 ] Opp. 8 12 6 3 4 2 6 4 " h ¥ + w p u -- K " " to ft «UUD «» fl I MANAGER BROTEMAHKLE, JOHNSON, III BLE, STEINER, BRYANT, EGAN, L. CHI MBEIS, WEIDINGEB, COACH SHIPLEY WOOD, SURGENT, THOMAS, WHEELER, KNEPLEY, s. CHUMBEIS, PATTERSON SCHARF, CRXSAFULL, FREAS, HADVER, JAMES, KKLLER VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Years on Name Position Squad Height Weight From ( Ieorge Wood pitcher .) .- (I 131 Laurel. Mil. Dale Patterson pitcher 2 (i 178 Indian Head, Md. ( diaries Meel e pitcher . ' 5 5-10 170 Chevy ( hase, Md Kyi,- Ruble pitcher :5 5-10 170 Poolesville, Md. Wilmer Steiner pitcher 2 6-1 160 Washington, D.C. Fred Thomas catcher 2 (i IS? Washington, } ' . Ralph Keller catcher -2 5-11 Kill Frederick. Md. rordon Freas first base 2 5-10 166 Wheaton, Md. ' ike Surgenl second Itase -2 5-11 186 Freeland, Pa. iverly Wheeler third base 2 .5-10 163 Washington, D.C. Bryant outfield 2 (i 17(1 Washington, D.C. mi Hurley infield 2 .5-1(1 148 handover, Md. aim Bgan outfield 2 . ' ) 11 161 Waterbury, )onn. FROM 1 936 FEES UMAX SQU AD ( lharlie Weidinger pitcher . " , 11 177 Baltimore, Md. Lynnwood James pitcher i; i 158 Bethesda, Md. Joe Irisafull catcher .-. ! 155 Washington, 1 . ' . ( ieorge Knepley first base 5-11 17:: Altoona. Pa. Angelos ( Ihumbris shortstop 5 3 136 Washington, IV( ' . Tom Scharf infield .-. 11 161 Glen Minnie. Md. ( " loom ( Ihumbris outfield 5 11 [59 Washington, D. ' . Roland Hauver outfield .- 11 Kil Middletown, Md. Eddie Johnson outfield 6 1 Kill Germantown, Md. 144] VARSITY BASEBALL WINNING the majority of its games during the regular season and stand- ing near the top in the Southern Conference, Maryland ' s baseball team had a most suc- cessful campaign throughout the past spring, falling only slightly short of its record 1936 season, when the Conference title was cap- tured. In addition to the regular twenty-game schedule, which was somewhat curtailed by bad weather, Coach Burt Shipley ' s men took a post-season trip through New England to play Vermont, Dartmouth, Yale, and Tem- ple. Such widespread commendation greeted staging of this journey that it is possible that it will be made an annual affair and several additional northern schools will be added to the list. Batting power was the keynote of the 1937 team, each regidar swinging a potent willow throughout the season. The 30-3 victory over Washington and Lee, the Hi— 1 win over Navy, the 18-5 defeat of Virginia, the 12-2 banishment of Rutgers, and the 16-6 van- quishing of Michigan were all indicative of the Old Liners ' strength at the plate. However, Maryland did not conquer on its hitting ability alone, as it was represented by a capable corps of pitchers. Lefty George Wood, a slim left-hander with a tantalizing curve, and J. Dale Patterson, stocky fast- ball hurler, were the leading slabmen, with Charlie Weidinger, Kyle Ruble, Lyn James and Warren Steiner lending support. Behind the bat. Coach Shipley was for- tunate in having Fred " Knocky " Thomas, one of the best catchers in this section. Pos- sessed with a sling-shot throwing arm, Thomas time and again cut down enemy base runners with his accurate pegs, and removed many a man from the paths. In addition to playing a fine mechanical game of ball. " Knocky " demonstrated great abil- ity in handling the hurlers. The infield of George Knepley at first, " Moose " Surgent at second, " Shorty " Chum- bris at short, and " Wave " Wheeler at third performed throughout the season in flawless fashion. Knepley, a sophomore, and none too sure of his post early in the year, became a fixture at the initial station because of his stellar play. Chumbris, likewise playing his first year of varsity ball, proved to be not only a great defensive player but one of the best lead-off men to wear the Black and Gold in many seasons. His slightly less than five- foot bulk made him a difficult man to pitch to, with the result that he was consistently placed on base gratuitously. THOMAS EG AN WOOD JOHNSON iVEIDINGER PATTERS( IN CHUMBRIS KNEPLEY 145 tomas makes spectacular putout ;it plate against Dartmouth Surgenl and Wheeler, veterans at second and third, respectively, continued to display the form they initiated in their first season. Surgent, with his long base hits, and Wheeler v it h his rifle-shot throwing and breezy chatter, formed integral parts of the Old Line baseball machine. In the outfield, reading from left to right, " Moe " Egan, Bill Bryant, and " Lefty " Chumbris covered the pasture in acceptable style. Alternating at times with this trio were Eddie Johnson and Joe Irisfall, a couple of sophomores who give great promise. Of the regular outfielders, " Moe " Egan was perhaps the most outstanding. This colorful gardener proved to be a great " money " player by breaking Up several games with his timely hitting, while his fielding left nothing to be desired. However, Bryant and Chumbris, who were perhaps more consistent and in the long run turned in equally as brilliant performances. At the start of the sesaon, the Terrapin nine suffered a severe setback when Charlie Keller, for two years Maryland ' s outstanding outfielder, left school to join the Newark Hears. Hatting in the .500 vicinity during his entire stay in the ( ' ollcge Park. Keller continued to pound the ball at approximately that figure during the early part of the International League sea- sun. Ili-. departure was a severe blow t " the team, which also suffered when .lack Stonclirakcr. stellar second-sacker, was declared ineligible. All hopes of retaining the Southern ' (inference diamond crown were dashed by Duke ' s Blue Devils who visited the Trap " campus and turned hack the Marylanders for the lirsi time in three years. The Durhamites won a well-played hall game. ' . ' I, and bested George W 1. although the slim southpaw granted bul five hits. The visitors ' smooth-func- tioning infield gobbled up many Terrapin hits and cut short several rallies with lightning-like double plays. Prospects for next season arc unusually bright as, with the exception of pitcher Dale Patterson, the entire present team i composed of juniors or sophomores. Combined with a (argc number of likely-looking freshman diamonders, tnanj of whom arc much needed pitchers, the current Maryland baseball crop should equal or improve upon the past cam- paign ' s record when next year rolls around. tM 11 w heeler crosses plate on homer against Michigan in; I A. Chumbris is a busy little follow. Above he scores on Dartmouth and on lower picture he is shown tagging out a Rutgers runner at second mr •j»a a t. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. March 27 April 2- April 3- April 8- April 9- April 10 April 16 April 22- April 23- April 24r April 28- May 1 -Vermont at College Park 6 -Dartmouth at College Park 12 -Virginia at Charlottesville 18 -Cornell at College Park (rain) -Cornell at College Park (rain) -Rutgers at College Park 15 -Michigan at College Park 10 -Washington and Lee at College Park 30 -Virginia at College Park 9 -Georgetown at Washington 1 -Navy at Annapolis 16 -Georgetown at College Park. ... 2 May 3- May 7- May 11- May 14- May 15- May 18- June 10- June 11- June 12- June 14- June 15- U.ofM. Opp. -Duke at College Park 1 -Washington College at College Park 4 -Temple at College Park 10 -Richmond at College Park -North Carolina at College Park. -V.M.I, at College Park. . -Vermont at Burlington. . -Vermont at Burlington. . -Dartmouth at Hanover. Vale at New Haven. ... -Temple at Philadelphia. (rain) 6 24 Surgcnt scoring on home run and Bryant sliding safely to third in game with Washington and Lee [147] HI DKOFF DAVIS YATES, I.YM1AM. SCHOTZ, BRADLEY, EPPLEY, PEASLEY, BAKER, DOBSON, CONNELY, HALL, MALES, IKYIN. HOLBROOE RYAN, M LKS, HEADLEY, CRON1N, ESSEX, WAIII.. EDWARDS, SOI LE, Kill IT, Zl l,H K, BELT HOWARD, COLE, BEERS, THEIS, MILLER, KLDGE, ORCDTT, GUCKEYSON, WOLK, GERBER VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Name Events Years mi Sl Hlltl Joe Ryan 100, ' 2-20 3 Reuben Wolk 100, broad jump 2 Prank ( !ronin 100, 220, 440, pole vault 2 Moir Fulks 100, - ' 20 1 Bill Theis 220, 440 2 1 ,ogan Schul . 440. hurdles, bread jump o Ralph rray 440. broad jump 2 Joe Peaslee Half mile, mile 1 Robert Bradley Half mile 1 ( ' harlie ( hrcul t Mile, two miles 8 Sigmund Gerber Mile 2 Alfred Esses Mile 1 Robert Irwin Mile 1 Alex Males Hurdles, javelin, liscns 1 Gordon Kluge Hurdles, javelin. 1 iroad 1 jump, high jump Bill ruckeyson Javelin, shot, disc us 2 Charlie Zulick Sho t, discus . " . William Edwards Shot . ' { John Lynham Ilijji jump, broad jump •2 Edwin Miller Ili h jump. 1 to 1 Francis Morris High jump, broad jump 1 John Beers Broad jump 1 Robert Benbow Broad jump 1 Nick Budkoff Shot . discus 1 Herbert Hall Javelin 1 William Yates Pole vault 1 William Howard Pole vault 1 ( ' harles 1 Inlbmok Javelin 1 From Washington, D.C. Washington, .C Joppa, Md. Bethesda, Md. Washington, D.C. Washington, !). ' . Chevy Chase. Md. Washington, l . . Uyattsville. Md. Washington, )X Baltimore, Md. Washington, D.C. Lyndhurst, N.J. Hast Pittsburgh, Pa. Washington, I M !. Bethesda, Md. Houtzdale, Pa. Washington, DC Uyattsville. Md. Washington, D.C. Port Deposit, Md. Washington, D.C. Sparrows Point, Md. Lynn, Mass. Washington, D.C. ( lambridge, Md, Baltimore, Md. Colleee Park, Md. [148] Cronin sets 440-yard record of 49.2 in beating Hofstetter of Dartmouth VARSITY TRACK MARYLAND opened its 1937 track season in a very unimpressive manner by losing to the cinder squad of Dartmouth, 89 37. The only happy spot in the whole meet for Old Line adherents was Frank Cronin ' s record-breaking quarter mile in which he outdistanced the Green and White team ' s Olympic aspirant, Hofstetter, in a surprise upset and broke the tape way out in front to establish a new track record of 0:49. 2 seconds for the circuit. As far as the remainder of the meet was concerned, Maryland took only one other first place as Bill Guckeyson heaved the javelin 183 feet (5 inches to take that event. Bill was high point man for the Terps by virtue of nine points garnered by his first in the javelin and a second place in the discus. Things were different as the Old Liners met the tracksters of V.P.I. April 10th. The Terps trounced the Southerners, 75-51, in a very conclusive meet in which the locals found little in the way of competition to bother them. Frank " Harf " Cronin earned fifteen points by taking firsts in the 100, 220, and pole vault. Boomer Bill Guckeyson came through with nine points again by winning the shotput and placing second in the discus. Other Terp triumphs found Fd Miller winning the high jump, Logan Schutz the low hurdles, Joe Peaslee the half mile, and Kenny Belt the two-mile. Blondie Males won the javelin and Johnny Beers, Bob Benbow, and Gordon Kluge won the broad jump places in that order. The Terps second defeat of the season came in the third meet of the year as the thin-clads bowed to the cindermen from V.M.I, when the Lexingtonians handed the Liners the short end of a 7()J £ -oo} 2 score. It was a seesaw encounter through- out the meet with great doubt as to the final result until the final events had been run off. It was Cronin again who lead the locals in point scoring as he earned eleven points by taking the pole vault and 440 and placing third in the 220. Joe Peaslee won the mile followed by his running mate, Charlie Orcutt, who paced him in. Kenny Belt showed good form in the two-mile as he beat out the field and took that event. Guckeyson dropped the shotput and discus competitions by 149 1 April April April April April Mi M i Ma May May ;i lew inches in each. Ed Miller and Newcomer Lynham took first and second in the high jump. It was in the same week that the Terj) tracksters took Washington and Lee 763 -49% as Cronin won three events to gamer fifteen points. He won the 100. 220, and pole vault competitions. Guckeyson won ten points by winning first place in the discus and shotput. Kenny Beltout- lapped two of his teammates in win- ning the two-mile and Johnny Beers won the broad jump event. Maryland had very little repre- sentation in the Penn Relays lmt what entries it did have did very well. Hill Guckeyson placed second in the javelin and the t ' rosh relay team won second place in the frosh mile relay there. After three years of active com- petition, Kenny Bell finally broke the track record for the two-mile by doing the eight laps in 10:03 in the meet which Maryland held with Wil- liam and Mary on the twentieth an- nual Field Day as the Terps defeated the Indians 69-57. Belt defeated his rival. Marsh, after overtaking the southerner ' s thirty-five lead on the sixth lap and breaking the tape in a Horatio Alger finish. In other events Guckej son stars in three field events RES1 l. ' I ' S OF THE SEASON U.ofM. 0pp. 9 Dar uth 1 College Park 81 89 in — Virginia Tech at College Park 7fi " l U Washing and Lee al ollege I ' .irk 7ii ' t ' .i LI All. al Lexington ■ ' •■ ' , ' i 70 d M Penn Relays al Philadelphia (Freshman Relay train second in mile championship; Guckeyson second in Javelin throw with 208 feel and 8 ! , inches, i I William and Mary at College Park 69 51 l irginia al Charlottesville 64 68 8 Richmond al Ricl ud " ■ ' SI I.. Southern Conference at Durham . Fourth Place ii :i y al Annapolis Miller, new university record holder, in high jump l. ' .n Cronin won the 220, 440, and pole vault ; Charlie Orcutt won the mile, Ed Miller the high jump, and Guckeyson the shotput and javelin. Ed Miller, slender soph- omore high jump ace, es- tablished himself as one of the outstanding jumpers in the Conference as he cleared 6 feet 2 3 4 inches against Rich- mond to establish a newMary- land high jump mark. The old standard of G feet } { inch held by Bob Boucher went into the discard by 2} £ inches as Mil- ler soared over the bar. The Old Liners won the Richmond meet by a 72-54 count and went into the Conference picked for third honors. RYAN MALES Peaslee winning 880-yard run against Virginia Tech Thies winning 110-yard dash against Washington and Lee [151] MANAGER SMITH, WATERS, LEHMANN, McGINNISS, KREUZBURG, KIU I.KV1TZ COACH BOFST I ami, BEACHAM, VSERO VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Years on Name Si lUld Height Weight From Kaeciel Krulevitz . 5-11 150 Baltimore Robert Land :} .- s 145 Baltimore Edmund Beacham - 5-8 1 -W Baltimore Ted Lehmann 2 6-1 170 Ball imore Roberl Waters 2 5 ? i - : Princess Anne, M« Roberl Newman 1 :» s 1 to Lawrence, Kans. Harry McGinniss 1 (i 2 168 Washington, D.C. Harvey Kreuzburg 1 5 11 150 Washington, D.C John Am ' I ' h 1 . " . " 130 Washington, y.C. I M] VARSITY TENNIS UNDER the supervision of Coach Leslie Bopst, the Old Line racqueteers have steadily advanced and have come far on the road to championship play. With a nucleus of senior netmen with which to begin the season. Coach Bopst has built a good team which includes sophomores and juniors as well. Starting with Krule- vitz, Land and Asero, the Terp mentor constructed a team of great potentialities. In Lehmann, Kreuzberg, Waters and McGfnniss the Liners have a quartet that is well on its way to recognition and which will force the scribes to give more than passing consideration to the College. Park squad next year. Getting oft " to a discouraging start against the Richmond Spiders in a set of hard-fought matches which they lost 7-2, the Terps steadily developed their brand of play. One of their prized trophies was a 7- L 2 conquest of Catholic University, garnered during the Annual Field Day. From the freshman squad, next year will come a promising array of material which may easily provide the punch necessary to place Maryland among the leaders of Conference court teams. Ritzenberg, Askin, Phillips, Spear, Lomax, and Keagy have played consistent ball and form a group that should merit serious consideration in the singles and doubles varsity lineups next season. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. April 9 — Richmond at College Park 4 5 April 17 — William and Mary at College Park 5 4 April 20 — Western Maryland at College Park 5 4 April 21 — Navy at Annapolis (Rain) April 23 — Virginia at College Park 9 May 1— Catholic University at College Park 7 2 May 6 — William and Mary at Williamsburg 5 4 May 7— Richmond at Richmond 2 7 May 8 — Washington and Lee at Lexington 4 .5 May 12 — Georgetown at Washington 6 3 [153] W.DAVIS, WAITE, MAJOB WARD, SOULE, RJ DAVIS, WELCH, LANIGAN VARSITY RIFLE TNDER the able guidance of Major Frank Ward, the Maryland marksmen have not only repeated their fine performance of last year but ' have surpassed all other expectations. The Terp riflemen won first place in the Hearst Trophy match with a score of 941, while the second team finished in fourth place. They also carried off the honors in I he Third ( Jorps Area with a score of 37.5S. Besides this, the team won the National Rifle Association Middle-Atlantic Postal League and ten bronze medals were awarded to: R. Davis, Jr.. Team Captain; A. Welch. W. Davis, W. Jensen. F. Evans, W. Schneider, R. Collins, R. Mattingly, M. Waite, and J. Lanigan. For the first time this year the Mehring Trophy was awarded to the man making the highest score in shoulder matches. This was won by Willard Jensen, who topped Hay Davis by jnst a few points. Both these men have been mentioned for All-American honors. Other awards for individual excellence went to R. L. Mat- tingly for new three-position range record of 289; T. W. Riley, winner of the high freshman match average, and J. M. Lanigan, winner of the Mehring Trophy improvement medal. Expectations are high for next year ' s team since Major Charles II. Jones, coach of I lie freshman learn, is sending up several very capable men. The fresh- man team won the championship of (he United States in the Freshman [ntercol- legiate team match ami five bronze medals were awarded to: T. Riley, Team Cap- tain; R. Woodward, G. Meeks, M. Preble, and R. Laughead. 164 I CHEERLEADERS STEVENS, HOENES, HUBER, GRAM, EIERMAN SPORTS LETTER MEN IN SENIOR CLASS FOOTBALL- John Birkland, Edinond Daly, Charles Ellinger, Edward Fletcher, John Gorm- ley. Bill Guckeyson, Coleman Headley, Victor Willis, Charles Zulick, Harvey Cooke BASKETBALL- Ben Allen, Bill Guckeyson, Charles Keller, Albert Waters, Robert Harnrnerlund BOXING— Thomas Birmingham, John Gormley, Lancelot Jacques, Michael Lombardo, Ivan Nedomatsky, Ed Shegogue, Ernst Lundell LACROSSE (probable)- Charles Ellinger, Jack Downin, Odin Bowie, Jack Kelly, Charles Yeager, Daniel Daniel TRACK— Bill Guckeyson, Charles Orcutt, Kenneth Belt, Joseph Ryan, Charles Zulick, Parks Patterson BASEBALL— Dale Patterson, Luther Brotemarkle [155] ? ■ 3 A raft 11 mm ■ _ i i pM - ' FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Albarino, Boyda, Mondorff, Parvis, Beach, Norton, Dowling, Davis. H.-.- . Muni, Sanders, Cline, O ' Farrell, Whedon, Beamer, Jones, Kolius, Brand, Lloyd Carliss, Rudy, Hudak, Lawrence, Cotterman, Bengoechea, Cronin, Bond, Findiayson Molineu, Skotnicki, Brown Booze, Smith, Burns, Ahalt, Firmin FRESHMAN BOXING Coach McAboy, l):i i . Vollmer, O ' Farrell, Richardson, Molineu, Flax, Manager Webb Adams, Morris, Cox, Acree, Askin, Dieffenbach, Naughten FRESHM W IK K i i mI.iii.hi. Mason, Ray, Chronister, Kehoe, Militzer, s -. . ill -. Miller, LeFrac Brown, Kenny, Haske, Watts, Cohen, Hulshart Abrama FRESHMAN BASEBALL Manager Hughes, Lloyd, Hudak, Burns, Norton, Boyda, Mondorff Snow, Kelley, Cline, Cox, Keller Rudy, Kermisch, Bengoeehea, Springer FRESHMAN LACROSSE Assistant Coach Wolfe, Parvis, McCauley, Brown, Albarano, Gatehell. Davis, Carliss, Coach Zalesak Mueller. Graham, Lane, Cole. Mueshaw, MeClure Young, Linthicum, Kammer, Grier, Claggett, Heil FRESHMAN RIFLE Price, Woodward, Riley, Major Jones, Ray, Preble Latighead, Meets, Tenny I U8 | INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS MEN ' S DIVISION- The extramural program for the year found the teams of the University engaging in fifty contests with twelve other institutions of collegiate grade and seven high schools and academies. Competition had been run in ten sports before the spring season for extramural contests had started, and more than two hundred male students had engaged in these activities. The out- standing development in this type of competition was the growth in the popularity of fencing under the leadership of Bob Neiman and Max Ellison, student performers and coaches. Officers of the Intramural Athletic Association were: Harry Swanson, president; Charles Yeager, vice-president; and Mike Lombardo, secretary-treasurer. WOMEN ' S DIVISION— Women ' s intramurals, under the Women ' s Athletic Association, are being emphasized for the purpose of attracting the interest of the coeds toward athletics. Teams have been formed from the four classes, from sororities, from groups of Daydodgers, and from the dormitories to participate in volleyball, hockey, baseball, soccer, and basketball. The hockey tournament last fall resulted in a tie between the junior and sophomore classes. Vigorous and wholesome rivalry is very evident in our intramural basketball tournament, and keen interest is expected in volleyball, soccer, and baseball which follow the basketball. [159] EDWARD RENOUNCES THRONE TO MARRY BALTIMOREAN December — Mrs. Wallis Warfield Simpson of Baltimore. The refusal of the British ministers to allow King Edward VIII to marry her caused the monarch to renounce the throne in favor of his brother, the Duke of York. BOOK FIVE MARYLAND COEDS DEAN ADELE STAMP HISTORY, indeed, was made as far as the women are concerned at the University this year when on No- vember 5th, (ith, 7th, and 8th the delegates to the Women ' s Intercollegiate Association for Student Government met on our campus. Thirty-six delegates attended and all agreed that it was a very successful conference; Jean Barnsley deserves to be congratulated for her unfailing good humor and her friendly and gracious cordiality to all delegates and visitors. We were fortunate to have as speakers at our conference Mr. Richard Brown, Deputy Executive Director of the National Youth Administra- tion, Miss Lavinia Engle, Associate Chief of the Educa- tion Division of the Social Security Board, and Dr. Kath- ryn McHale, General Director of the American Associa- tion of University Women, all of whom have a national reputation. So that the Conference would not be " all work and no play, " the committee arranged two sight- seeing trips and a dance. The first trip, which was to Washington, included a tour through the Federal Bureau of Investigation, where the delegates met the Director, Mr. Edgar Hoover; a tour of the A.A.U.W. and a drive around Washington. On Saturday the visit to Annapolis took in the United States Naval Academy, St. John ' s College, the State House, and the Governor ' s Mansion. Jean Barnsley and Mary Crisp were responsible for the delightful dance given at Margaret Brent Hall for the delegates. An outstanding accomplishment for the Women ' s League this year is the publication of a campus blue-book of social etiquette, " To Do or Not To Do. " Much praise must be accorded to the editors for their clever presentation of the subject matter, and to Christine Kempton for her unusual illustrations. The booklet has met with great success on the campus, where it has been read and appreciated by hundreds of students. The Daydodgers Club, under the capable leadership of Eileen Kellerman, has had a very successful year and Eileen deserves to be commended. This club, which meets regularly, has an increasing membership, and offers a meeting place for all day students and an opportunity to further friendship. To Flora Waldman, as President of the Y.W.C.A., belongs the credit for a successful year and a most interesting program. This organization fills a real need on our campus, as evidenced by the increased interest and attendance on the part of the women students. The efforts of the President and her Cabinet should be lauded. Mortar Board, which is the only National Senior Honor Society for Women, under the wise guidance of Geraldine Schuh has had a most satisfactory year. It stands for scholarship, service, and character. Election to it is regarded as one of the highest honors for women. Alpha Lambda Delta, our Freshman Honor Society, under the competent direction of Kathryn Bowman continues to be a force for the furtherance of high scholarship. In bringing this brief history of women ' s outstanding activities for the year 1936-37 to a close, mention must be made of the girls ' contribution to All-University Night in their colorful tap dance, and their truly beautiful and historic May Day. Credit for both of these must go to Mrs. Fraser and Mrs. Wade, our two new physical education teachers. We are fortunate indeed to have with us two such competent and enthusiastic women whose interest in physical education has been a real inspiration to all girls. |163] DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDI CATION-WOMEN ' S DIVISION ■311 VSK ' AL education for women is built around two phases, " required gym classes " ami extra-curricular activities. Freshmen and sophomore gym classes aim to give the student a knowledge and training in fundamental game skills that function in the extra-curricular program. For those majoring in physical education, principles, methods, curriculum building and intensive courses in all kinds of dancing and athletics are given. The department functions as a laboratory where majors have ample op- portunity to practice coaching and refereeing. The major group is growing, now numbering thirty students in all. A series of extra-curricular activities were run in conjunction with the W.A.A. One of the most popular is the fall hockey tournament where the juniors and sophomores tied for first place this year. The most interesting winter even! was the sorority basketball tournament. This year ten teams turned out. A tie game had to be played off in which the l)ay- dodgers H defeated the Tri Delts. Twins against Twins! Sororities should note what a big help the Dionnes will be. The interclass tournament was won by the juniors, so the Haynes twins got back at the Trundle twins. In the spring, volleyball and baseball were hotly con- tested. Have you tried l gel a ball over the net when Hope Swann was near? Who can get a hit when Alice Morgan is pitching ami Betty Moore catching? The tennis tournament was left to Mary Jones and Alice Morgan t fighl it out between themselves. Thus it may be seen t li;il I he physical education offers much amusement and recreation to the coeds of the I ni- versity of Maryland. i„ { KU n 1 1 - nut SAVAGE, RAWLEY, BEAL, WELLS, TRUNDLE, DUNNINGTON, LIGON, EICHLEN, TARBETT DANFORTH, LAKE, HEAPS, MASLIN, L. TRUNDLE, BOHLIN, SWANSON, FISHER, WEBSTER, ABBOTT KEPHART, KRUMPACH, SPEAKE, CRISP, HOBBS, CASE, MOORE, COWIE, FRASER SMITH, NORDWALL, JARBOE, HAYNES, WELLER, M. SMITH, SHAMBURGER, HARLAN, MORGAN WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President Florence Hill Vice-President : Dorothy Hobbs Secretary Sara Case Treasurer Jean Barnsley Recorder of Points Betty Moore r T , HE past year has proved to be one of the most interesting ones in the history of the Association. Not only has the organization increased its membership, but also has strengthened its program. Under the supervision of the head of the Physical Education Department, Mrs. Fraser, who is an honorary member, the club set up a new point system. This new system was well accepted and put into practice. It was used in con- junction with the sport tournaments held during the year which were sponsored by the Association. In April, after a successful drive for new members, a weenie roast was held so as to initiate the incoming actives. At the close of the school year, the annual banquet was held. At this func- tion, awards were given and officers were chosen for the coming vear. 165 HOCKEY TARBETT, 5HAMBERGER, TRUNDLE, LIGON, TRUNDLE, SWANSON, MOLYNEAUX SMITH. MOORE, MORGAN, HARLAN BASKETBALL TARBETT. SHAMBERGER, MOORE, M.SMITH, R. SMITH, HARLAN MOLYNEA1 V RAWLI 1. I N, Nil NDLE, TRUNDLE 168] SNYDER. THOMAS, WIHUN, YEAGEH WALL, SCHTJTZ WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM r ■ " ' HE coed sharpshooters this year achieved an enviable record by winning twenty-one out of twenty-four matches. This record surpasses even last year ' s scores, when our coeds won twenty-two out of twenty-seven matches, tying one and losing only four. Teams with which our marksmen competed in dual matches include the University of California, Pennsylvania State University, George Washington University, Carnegie Institute, University of Michigan, and Drexel Institute. Georgia Nordeen, of Mount Rainier, won the Knox-Hendricks trophy with a shooting average of 99.2. Virginia Thomas, Anita Yeager, Mary Frances Garner, Georgia Nordeen, Dorothy Wall, Mary Bohlin, and Ruth Snyder participated in the contest for the National Women ' s Individual Collegiate Championship. Members of the team receiving varsity letters are Dorothy Wall, Georgia Nordeen, Ruth Snyder, Mary Bohlin, and Lucille Bennett. Freshmen receiving numerals are Vivian Bono, Margaret Kemp, Rose Jones, Jacqueline Lake, Dorothea Wailes, Alice Lang, Dorothy Graham, Mary Canzert, Elaine Danforth, Elizabeth Wolfe, and Laura Duncan. The success of the team may be attributed to the patient and expert instruc- tion of Sergeant George J. Uhrinak, who, although he came to Maryland just last year, deserves commendation for his efforts. The team was captained by Dorothy Wall, and its manager was Lucille Bennett. 167] ,4Rx FREDR.IC MARCH Box ?0£ Hollywood, California March 30, 1937 Mr. Paul S. Wise Unlvorslty of Maryland College Fark, Maryland liy dear Paul . ' .is : I received the pictures of the twelve campus queens you sent me to be judged. 1 have marked the seven which I consider beat, from one to seven in order of their selection. You must realize that this choice of the seven best is but one man ' s oplnion--an- other man might have an entirely different idea. I assure you it was no easy task to pick out the seven girls whom 1 thought most attractive, especially from pictures, but I hope I have made a fair and just choice. .Vlth best wishes I remain Most sincorely yours, GEORGIA GROVE Miss Maryland SARA ANNE VAIDEN FLORA WALDMAN B • MILDRED SALAWITCH ANNE CARVER ROSELLA GENGNAGEL MARGARET COLLISON PROCLAMATION CEREMONY OF GEORGE VI June — The seene at the Royal Exehange as the proelamation setting forth the date for the eoronation of King George VI was read, elimaxing a picturesque eeremony of mediaeval pageantry. BOOK SIX 1 T7RATERNITIES at the University of Maryland well exemplify the principles upon which they were introduced into the American educational system. Inherent in their functions is the fostering of high ideals, and the encouraging of scholarship and leadership. They also supplement classroom instruction with that social experience which makes for the well-balanced university graduate. The Interfraternity Ball, the Calvert Cotillion, the Pi Delt Prom, and the Pan-Hel Dance are all outstanding events in the year ' s social calendar. In addition, there are dances, receptions and dramatics sponsored by other fraternities on the campus. Indispensable in our modern university are other functions of honorary and social fraternities. The honorary fraternities recognize students for conspicuous achievement in scholastic, dramatic, military, and journalistic fields, honoring them with membership. Social fraternities and sororities make collegiate life more pleasant for their members by affording houses where they may live with a con- genial group in an atmosphere not unlike that of their own homes. [179] ( looke (ion i ■ hi 1 1 Icy Guckeyson 11.1,1, Humelsine Hunt Johnson Kelly Lankford Lundell I ' ; i II rrson nntli Willis ise 1SII] OMICRON DELTA KAPPA JL awa T Society for the recognition of College Lead- ership Founded at Washington and Lee University in 191-t Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 Sigma Circle President Courtney Lankford V ice-President Richard Hunt Secretary-Treasurer . . . .Leonard Smith Faculty — Ernest Corv Reginald Van Trump Truitt Seniors — Charles H. Cooke Warren R. Evans John J. Gormley J. William Guckeyson L. Coleman Headley John S. Hebb Richard M. Hunt Pyke Johnson John F. Kelly M. Courtney Lankford John C. Lovell Ernst D. Lundell J. Dale Patterson Alton E. Rabbitt Leonard Smith Victor G. Willis James F. Zimmerman Juniors- Frank H. Cronin Oscar R. Dulev Paul S. Wise 181 Crisp I ;i b Garner Kreitcr Schuh Wall] man Williams MORTAR BOARD National Senior Women ' s Honorary Society Founded at Swarthmore College in 1918 Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 President Geraldine Schuh Vice-President Voncille Davis Secretary Mary ( Irisp Treasurer Ruth Krciter Faculty Allele St ;i in] Seniors Mary Irisp Voncille I avis Mary Frances Garner Ruth Kreiter ( ieraldine Schuh [188] Flora Waldman Margaret Williams am Benton Snyder Crisp Volland (Jill ' s Waldman Hughes THETA GAMMA .l_ i i _ Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at the University of Maryland in 1924 President Katherine C. Volland Vice-President Martha Giles Secretary Flora Waldman Treasurer Ruth Snyder Seniors — Betty Benton Elizabeth Hughes Katherine C. Volland Martha Giles Elizabeth Spitler Ruth Snyder Flora Waldman Juniors — Letitia Burrier Esther Wellington [183] Baker Bell Birmingham Brotemarkle ( " aider II. 1,1, I [umelsine Hunt Johnson Kerjnon li Williams .1. Pal tersoD . Patterson Sinilli Wise s PI DELTA EPSILON Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 Maryland Chapter President John Bell Vice-President Richard M. Hunt Secretary-Treasurer . .Wright G. Calder Faculty- Harry C. Byrd O. R. Carrington George W. Fogg Charles B. Hale Willard M. Hille i eist William H. Hottel Reuben Steinmever Seniors— John W. Bell Thomas J. Birmingham M. Luther Brotemarkle Wright G. Calder John S. Hebb Carlisle Humelsine Richard M. Hunt Pvke Johnson J. Dale Patterson N. Parks Patterson Herbert L. Smith Juniors— Robert E. Baker Wyatt S. Kennon William J. McWilliams Paul S. Wise 1S.5] Beckham Calder Clark Dial Jackson Janes Lopata Marans McLeod Wedding 186 I TAU BETA PI National Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Established at the University of Maryland in 19 9 Beta Chapter President Robert Jackson Vice-President Robert J. MeCleod Secretary Wright G. Calder Treasurer Professor Myron Creese Faculty- Myron Creese A. N. Johnson Sidney S. Steinberg M. A. Pvle Seniors- Robert W. Beckham Wright G. Calder Willson C. Clark Herman P. Dial Robert A. Jackson Charles F. Janes Alexander A. Lopata Allen Marans William A. McCool Robert J. MeCleod Presley A. Wedding Juniors John R. Browning Robert L. Mattingly Harold C. Sperry 187] Balch Bower Bredekamp Davia Dittmar Bllis Kellj Leighty Paddlelord Pierce Sweenej 188 ALPHA CHI SIGMA Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in Established at the University of Maryland in 1927 Alpha Rho Chapter President Justin Paddleford Vice-President Francis Bower Secretary Raymond Davis Treasurer Gilbert Ingersoll Faculty — Leslie E. Bopst Levin B. Broughton Nathan L. Drake Graduate Students— Albert C. Adams John R. Adams David H. Baldwin Willis H. Baldwin Homer W. Carhart Nathan Gammon Seniors — Clyde W. Balch Francis M. Bower Marriot W. Bredekamp Raymond Davis Malcolm M. Haring George M. Machwart Henry B. McDonnell Harry J. Patterson Hugh A. Heller William A. Home Frank L. Howard H. Gilbert Ingersoll William B. Lanham Charles S. Lowe Paul E. Parent Gordon F. Dittmar Wayne P. Ellis George B. Kelly Raymond V. Leighty Glenn S. Weiland Charles E. White J. Clarke White Leonard Smith William A. Stanton Edward G. Stimpson Lewellyn H. Welsh John K. Wolfe Paschal P. Zapponi Justin D. Paddleford Karlton W. Pierce Thomas R. Sweeney Edward J. Willev Juniors — Robert M. Creamer Joseph P. Spalding lS ' .l Ai krrman Alli.v Bell Benson Berman ' ampi lio Deskin Drake Edwards Fischer ( iraeves Bart Bennig Bughes McCaffrey Morgan Newman Patterson Smitli Wolf |11)0] BETA ALPHA PSI Professional Accounting Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois in 1919 Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 Tau Chapter President John G. Hart Secretary-Treasurer . . . .Isadora Fischer Faculty- C. Wilbur Cissel S. M. Wedeberg Graduate Students- Hubert K. Arnold Richard Higgins Seniors — Thomas B. Athey Charles H. Beebe John W. Bell Brian M. Benson Bertrand S. Berman Robert S. Campiglio Mark W. Deskin H. Daniel Drake " William W. Edwards Isadore Fischer Bernard R. Graeves John G. Hart Elmer A. Hennig Alvin S. Klein Richard H. McCaffrey Charles H. Morgan Robert A. Newman Jesse D. Patterson Herbert L. Smith Kenneth W. Scott Juniors — Julius E. Ackerman Warren A. Hughes John F. Wolf 191 1 !••- ' ] SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1904 Established at University of Maryland in 1922 Company I, Third Regiment Captain Philip Firmin First Lieutenant Warren Bonnett Second Lieutenant Herman Berger First Sergeant Raymond Davis Faculty Major Howard Clark Major Charles Jones Senior s- Charles H. Beebe Herman W. Berger Warren L. Bonnett John E. Boot he Francis M. Bower Brooks Bradley Willson C. Clark Charles H. Cooke Charles H. Culp Raymond Davis Philip Firmin Edward J. Fletcher John J. Gormley Bernard R. Graeves Robert 0. Hammerlund Thomas D. Harryman John G. Hart Elmer A. Hennig Norman L. Hobbs Louis Hueper Carlisle Humelsine Alfred Ireland Robert Jones George B. Kellv Harold Kelly Robert J. McLeod Eugene F. Mueller Charles E. Morgan Norman P. Patterson Jesse D. Patterson Paul E. Pfeiffer Karl ton W. Pierce Walter K. Scott Alfred E. Savage John S. Shinn Clarence T. Thomason Clay M. Webb Aaron W. Welch Gordon Wood Juniors — George A. Bowman John R. Browning William C. Brvant Ralph A. Collins Henry T. Converse, Jr. Charles L. Downey William Guckeyson Perry I. Hay Charles C. Heaton Warren A. Hughes Ralph S. Jordan Ralph W. Keller Joseph E. Keller Edwin D. Long John C. Lynham Robert Lee Mattingly Benjamin C. McCleskey Duncan B. McFadden William J. McWilliams John E. Moore Herbert M. Owens Charles H. Pierce, Jr. Paul R. Peffer Raymond S. Putman Samuel W. Reeves, III J. Logan Schutz Clay W. Shaw Benjamin B. Shewbridge Harold W. Smith Robert L. Walton John F. Wolf 1931 Downej Fisher Pettit Schutz Seabold Stevenson Webb Welch ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 Maryland Chapter President Clay M. Webb Vice-President aron W. Welch Secretary G. William Seabold Treasurer Elmer C. Stevenson Faculty — DeVoe Meade Albert L. Schrader Mark W. Woods Seniors — Henry E. Under Elmer Stevenson Aaron W. Welch Alfred B. Pettit Clay M. Webb Juniors — Elwood G. Fisher John L. Schutz C . William Seabold [104] " ■ ' nil ' " - " ■ p ■I ■ " - p v. Bowman Davis Evans Grodjesk Grotliscli Hopping Kcphart McLaughlin Miller Rosen Schuh Sherrill Snyder Talcott Waldman Webster ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Women ' s Freshman Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois in 19 24 Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 President Anne Bowman Vice-President Louise Grotlisch Secretary Caroline Webster Treasurer Ellen Talcott Faculty — Adele Stamp Frieda McFarland Susan B. Harmon Seniors — Voncille Davis Bernice Grodjesk Flora Waldman Geraldine Schuh Juniors — Shirley Danforth Arlene McLaughlin Elizabeth Sherrill Isabel Hamilton Mary Elizabeth Miller Faye Snyder Janet Rosen Sophomores — Katherine Bowman Louise Grotlisch Ellen Talcott Lydia Evans Eleanor Hopping Carolyn Webster Jane Kephart [ 195 ] PERSHING RIFLES Honorary Military Society for Basic R.O.T.C Students Pounded al the University of Nebraska in 1S!)4 Company C, - " th Etegimenl established at the University nt ' Maryland in 1935 Captain Raymond Davis, Jr. First Lieutenant .Benjamin 15. Shewbridge Second Lieutenant Benjamin C. McCleskey First Sen cunt Duncan I?. McFadden Faculty — Major ( lharles Jones Seniors Charles II. Beebe, Herman Berger, Jr., Charles Bittinger, Jr., Marriott W. Bredekamp, Martin L. Brotemarkle, Charles Culp, Raymond Davis, Jr., John E. Downin, Philip Pirmin, Robert G. Fuerst, Robert O. Hammerlund, Houlder Hudgins, Robert McLeod, Norman I ' . Patterson, Aaron W. Welch Juniors Joseph J. how en, Jr.. George A. Bowman, Richard Breeden, Alfred Brotman, Elton II. Brown, John R. Browning, Raphael Caplan, Russell II. Cullen, John V. Connally, John II. Ford, William E. iitiK-,. Charles E. I lea I on. Charles ( ' . I loll, rook, Ralph S. Jordan. John ( ' . I.ultrell. Robert I.. Mattingly, Duncan 1$. McFadden, William F. Moore. John E. Moore. Benjamin C. McCleskey, James W. McCurley, II. Malcolm Owens, A. Gorden Perry, Edward II. Schmidt. Jr.. Benjamin 15. Shewbridge, Harold W. Smith. Herman R. Strobel Brashears, !harles B. . Carpenter. Julian C. Sophomores Francis E. Batch, Antonio C. Bonanno, Robert II. Boyd, Richard S. Maimer. John Radcnhoop, John II. Reel ' s, Robert I ' . Cook, Byron I. Crane, George I ' . Charunas, Robert M. Dobres, Warren 1 . Davis, Erasmus Dieudonne, John (i. Freudenberger, John A. Farrall, Waller ). Hawley, David R. Joseph, Harvey W. Kreuz- berg, Luther E. Mellen, Walter I.. Miller. Harnett M. Needle, Ned II. Oakley. Griffith R. ( Pursier, Fred W. Perkins, Victor k . Reeser, Charles Sherzer, E. W. Scot t , Donn Strausbaugh, !• ' .. (). Sch wcii , Floyd V Soule, Daniel P. Shmuner, John W. Stevens, Emmil C. Will, Maiden I). Wait, ' . Vernon E, West, Charles I.. W I. Fred I!. Winkler [196] I Dolan Edwards Hearn Hunt Hutton Leighty Panoff Schuli Small Wise ALPHA PSI OMEGA Honorary Dramatic Fraternity S f{P . Founded at Fairmont State College in 1925 r J| Established at the University of Maryland P in 1929 Iota Cast President, John B. Edwards Chairman of Board. . . .Joel W. Hutton Secretary Mildred Hearn Treasurer Raymond V. Leighty Faculty — Charles B. Hale Edward G. Stimpson Ralph I. Williams Seniors — Loretta Dolan Joel W. Hutton Geraldine Schuh John B. Edwards Raymond V. Leighty Florence Small Richard M. Hunt Mortimer Panoff Clara Mae Tarbett Juniors — Mildred Hearn Paul S. Wise Leon Yourtee [197] Behm Berg Brotemarkie I t- nin ' - Sgnell ( . i ,ir es [reland Kelly Kiilin Lundell McWilliams M.llrll Mullett Muncks Patterson Ravenburg Semite Smith Steiner Welch I 198] INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL President Rale Patterson Vice-President Ernst Lundell Secretary-Treasurer Aaron Welch Kappa Alpha William B. Mullet Luther E. Mellen Sigma Nu J. Logan Schutz John F. Kelly Phi Sigma Kappa William J. McWilliams Horace F. Kline Alpha Gamma Rho Carl Behm Albin 0. Kuhn Lambda Chi Alpha Martin L. Brotemarkle Bernard R. Graeves Phi Delta Theta John D. Muncks Charles M. Berg Alpha Tau Omega Welch Smith Ernst Lundell Delta Sigma Phi Thomas R. Brooks Frank T. De Armey Sigma Phi Sigma Warren E. Steiner Aaron Welch Alpha Lambda Tau Edward W. Egnell John V. Birkland Theta Chi Julius W T . Ireland Ralph Ravenburg 199] Berg Birmingham BoWd) I losch | oo] PHI DELTA THETA President Pyke Johnson Vice-President Edwin Long Secretary Charles Robinson Treasurer Harry Dosch Faculty — C. O. Appleman, Jack Y. Bryan, Lawrence Hodgins, James M. Lemon, Norman E. Phillips Seniors — Thomas J. Birmingham, Harry A. Dosch, Courtney M. Lankford, Richard T. Culp, Joel W. Hutton, John K. Jimmyer, Pyke Johnson, Parks N. Patterson, Charles H. Robinson, Herbert L. Smith, John H. Woodell Juniors — Eric W. Gibbs, Joseph J. Bowen, Oscar R. Duley, Richard W. Johnson, Arthur G. Johnson, James H. Lewald, Edwin D. Long, Joseph A. Mattingly, John D. Muncks, John K. Wolfe Sophomores — Charles M. Berg, Richard Case, Moir M. Fulks, Jerome S. Hardy, Edwin R. Johnson, George E. Seeley, Maiden D. Waite Freshmen — Charles M. Burnham, Michael J. Birmingham, Harry F. Butler. James W. Cleveland, William H. Corkran, Carl Goller, Robert Harris, J. Brinkley Hayman, Willis R. Jones, James L. Larduskey, James T. Kirby, Richard M. Lee, Edward A. Matthews, James A. McGregory, James B. Morris, Leonard J. Otten, William H. Schoolfield, John K. Shipe, Lewis N. Tarbett, John S. Walmsley ALPHA Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was established at the University of Mary- - land in 1930, eighty-two years after the founding of the fraternity at Miami University in 1848. The founders of Phi Delta Theta intended that it should he extended to other institutions. Before its first anniversary it had been established at Indiana Uni- versity, and before the expiration of the second year, at Center College in Ken- tucky. The fraternity now has one hundred and six active chapters, totaling a membership of more than forty-four thousand, and is the largest national frater- nity composing the Miami Triad, the other members of which are Sigma Chi and Beta Theta Pi. The local chapter publishes, twice a year, a chapter paper, The Azure and Argent. It is the donor of the Phi Delta Theta Activities Clip, awarded annually to the fraternity with the most activities. Socially, the chapter has had an active year, with rush and pledges dances in the fall. A homecoming house party, a Christinas dance, a mock wedding, a Founder ' s Day banquet, and a pledge dance in March, highlighting the year. Mrs. Richard Moore Housemother T » 4 [201] Udridge Ashman Baker Bamman Wyatl 20« 1 THETA CHI President Alfred Ireland Vice-President Frank S. Smith Secretary Ralph Ravenburg w L !siM Treasurer William Bishop Faculty — William Home, William B. Kemp, Frank M. Lemon, Marion W. Parker, Edwin Stimpson, Ralph I. Williams Seniors — William Bishop ' , Gordon Dittmar, Robert O. Hammerlund, Alfred Ireland, Jack M. Haspert, Benjamin A. Jewell, Harry E. Parker, Wilson A. Lansford, Frank S. Smith Juniors — Robert Baker, Joseph Herbert, Fred Hughes, Jack Home, Glen Lewis, Wade T. Porter, Ralph Ravenburg, Fred Sisler, William Towson, Natie Ward Sophomores — William Aldridge, Van Ashman, Richard Bamman, William Ellis, Julius Ireland, Ro bert Krafft, Leister Mobley, Carlton Molesworth, Lester Simon, Thomas Smith, Henry Wyatt Freshmen — Hugh Branch, William Branch, Albert H. Coombs, Upton Darby, Henry Foltz, Bertram Gore, Richard Harner, Gillis Hudson, Carl Hutton, Jack Kemper, Harvey Lewis, Robert Lodge, Hewitt Oswald, Charles Randall, Walter Reed, Linwood Rowe, Stanley Sanner, Edward Smith, John Strausbaugh, Paul Towson, Elton F. Young, Linden Zecker THETA CHI was founded at Norwich University in 1856. Peculiarly enough, although the fraternity was established in a semi-military institution, there was nothing in the ritual that suggested anything of a military nature. Theta Chi ' s traditional conservatism in regard to expansion found concrete expression in an expansion policy, formally adopted in 1937, which limits the chapter roll to seventy- five and permits consideration of petitions only from organizations located at institutions which are on the accredited list of the Association of American Uni- versities. There are fifty active chapters at the present time. Alpha Psi was established here in 1929. This chapter claims the distinction of being intramural champions in football, and of having the second largest pledge group. Our Mother ' s Club generously out- fitted our sun parlor with a complete set of new furniture and, with the same stroke, bought us a new piano. The Founder ' s Day banquet was given at the Broadmoor on April 10th, and our spring formal took place at the National Women ' s Country Club in A lav. Mrs. Nancy Smith Housemother UllHlf 203] 204 ALPHA TAL OMEGA President Ernst D. Lundell Vice-President Harry R. Swanson Secretary Paul S - Wise Treasurer Robert L. Hughes Faculty — Howard W. Clark, Harry Gwinner, DeVoe Meade, Albert L. Schrader, Sidney W. Wentworth, Charles E. White, Mark W. Woods. Seniors — Charles H Beebe, Brian M. Benson, Robert T. Crump, Robert L. Hughes, Michael Lom- bards Ernst D. Lundell, William A. Mitchell, Elmer R. Oliver, Harry R. Swanson ti i or s — Carl K. Brode, Maurice E. Corbin, Charles L. Downey, Paul R. Petfer, John P. Smith, Welch Smith, William T. Sherwood, Paul S. Wise Sophomores — Robert P Benbow, William F. Brainerd, William R. Edmonds, Mervin S. Eyler, Richard E. Kern, Harvey W. Kreuzburg, Frank D. Mears, Alfred G. Mitchell, Floyd A. Soule, Frederic J. Viele Freshmen — Guy P Asper William E. Brown, Carlton Covey, Ralph F. Crump, W. Bruce Davis, James W Healey Edward M. Herrmann, Norman M. Holzapfel, Richard F. Hutchinson, Charles E. Kammer, Martin W. Krepp, Harry W. Kennedy, Robert W. Lawder. George E. Lawrence, Frank W. Lawson, James A. Martin, Joseph A. Parks, William Rea THE first chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was established at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865. This was the first fraternity to be established after the Civil War and was projected as a national organization. The Alpha, or " mother society, was placed at the Virginia Military Institute, and the Beta at Washington and Lee University in the same town. The first twenty chapters were established in the South, and, in 1881, the first northern chapter was chartered. The number of active chapters is ninety-four and the total membership is thirty-one thousand. Epsilon Gamma chapter was established on this campus in 1930. This chapter surprised the campus and ourselves by winning the comical float cup at Homecoming. Sixty of our alumni returned to College Park for that occa- sion. Instead of the usual Founder ' s Day banquet, our Washington Alumni Association honored the event at a very novel breakfast at the Hotel Continental. Our spring formal was at Bannockburn Country Club on May 7th. Mrs. Eleanor L. Brehme Housemother [205] Ofl KAPPA ALPHA President Charles H. Culp Vice-President Herman W. Berger Secretary Warren L. Bonnett Treasurer H. Daniel Drake Faculty — Levin B. Broughton, Ernest Cory, Harold F. Cotterman, Charles L. Maekert, Leo J. I ' oelma, Charles S. Richardson, Stewart Shaw, Jesse Sprowls, Thomas B. Symons, Reginald Van Trump Trnitt, Thomas Taliaferro, Robert C. Yates Seniors — Herman W. Berger, Warren L. Bonnett, Charles H. Culp, H. Daniel Drake, Charles F. Ellinger, Earl W. Farr Juniors — Vernon C. Bowen, Charles C. Heaton, G. Parker Lindsay, William B. Mullett, S. Winchester Reeves, Charles Schaffer, Thomas Schaft ' er, Howard B. Vernay, George W. Watson Sophomores — H. John Badenhoop, Joseph Burk, William H. Cole, Frank X. Dipple, William F. Howard, Charles H. Hudgins, Harry MeGinnis, Joseph L. Mehl, Luther E. Mellon, Richard J. O ' Neill, Joseph M. Robinson, Charles N. Seitz Freshmen — John Archer, William C. Booze, John K. Buttner, John Carliss, Samuel M. Clagett, William Cole, Newton Cox, Harold Cotterman, Edward Daniels, John Elder, William Graham, John S. Grier, George J. Heil, Lester W. Higby, William Kolius, G. Chris Lample, Frank Maddox, William Morris, John S. Reckard, Frank Thompson, Paul Whedon, Stansbnry M. Wilson KAPPA ALPHA was organized at Washington College, now Washington and Lee University, during the year 1865, while Robert E. Lee was holding his first term as president of that institution. Although the majority of its chapters are in southern colleges, Kappa Alpha ' s roll includes prominent men from many parts of the United States. Alumni chapters are organized all over the country, and more than fifty were chartered prior to 1934. Sixty-seven active chapters exist at the present time, and the membership rolls include more than 25,000. Beta Kappa chapter was established at the University of Maryland in 1914. Kappa Alpha highlights: sponsors of intramural basketball champion teams and of minstrel shows de luxe. This year our annual show took place on March 3rd and 4th, and was participated in by campus talent. Splash Mullett, Squirm Hudgins, and Joe Burk made their stellar debuts. Mrs. Mary K. Cassard Housemother •207 .■us SIGMA Nil President William G. Crampton Vice-President Oden Howie Secretary John L. Schutz Treasurer William W. Edwards ®rm Far n It — G. A. Abrams, F. P. Bomberger, L. E. Bopst, E. A. Christmas, A. B. Heagy, G. F. Pollock. T. H. Spence, W. C. Supplee, H. R. Walls Seniors — Oden Bowie, William G. Crampton, Jack E. Downin, William W. Edwards, Charles S. Furtnev, Jack F. Kellv. Philip C. McCurdy. Paid F. Mobus, Charles A. Park, Carleton W. Walil, Albert G. Waters, Clay M. Webb, Victor G. Willis Juniors — William W. Aitchison, Frank H. Cronin, John J. Egan, Halbert K. Evans, Perry Hay, Jack Holbrook, John J. Hurley, Henry C. Johnson, Joseph E. Keller, Fred R. Lodge, John J. McCarthy, John L. Schutz, Blair ' H. Smith, Fred B. Thomas, Robert L. Walton, Waverly J. Wheeler Sophomores — Francis X. Beamer, John H. Beers, Haskin U. Deeley, Robert S. Diggs, Fred M. Hewitt, George W. Knepley, Patrick Landgran, Frank M. Meenahan, Arthur C. Meushaw, William I. Miller, Eliott B. Robertson, J. Theodore Smith Freshmen — Charles A. Barber, Adam Bengoechea, Paul Borden. Frank Brazo, Jack W. Brown, Robert J. Chaney, Mason F. Chronister, Charles T. Cronin, Albert W. Dieffenbach, James Kehoe, Henry F. Kimball, C. Russell Langmaid, James D. Leonard, Alan R. Miller, Pershing L. Mondorrr, Oscar W. Nevares, Charles A. Norton, Rufus E. O ' Farrell, Steadman Prescott, William R. Sanders, John W. Snow, Almus R. Speare, Harry F. Yollmer THIS fraternity originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret society organized in 18(58 at the Virginia Military Institute. Lexington became the leading edu- cational center of the South after the close of the Civil War. The fame won by the cadets of V.M.I, at the battle of New Market, and the renown of General Stonewall Jackson, who for eight years had been a member of the faculty, increased the pre-war popularity of that institution. The chapters were not given Greek letter names, but were designated by Roman numerals in the order of their estab- lishment. The membership of this organization stands at well over thirty thousand and the active chapters total ninety-eight. Delta Phi of Sigma Nu was established on this campus in 1918. This chapter has set as its goal the win- ning of the Phi Delta Theta leadership cup for the second consecutive year. The " Snake ' s Fall Wiggle " was given at the Gym-Armory in October to the strains of the Townsmen. The National Women ' s Country Club and May 1st were the place and date of our spring formal. ' 2091 Iin man Boyd Broadwater ( loster DeVore Freudenberger Bawlej Buepei Jensen Jones, L. Jones, R. Leasure Ludlow McCaffrey McWilliams Miller, II. Miller, W. Mueller ScOtl Smith Patterson Wesl Zebelean !10 PHI SIGMA KAPPA President J. Dale Patterson ] T ice-President Louis R. Heuper Secretary William F. Coster Treasurer Eugene F. Mueller Faculti - Eugene B. Daniels, Charles H. Jones Seniors — William F. Coster, Louis R. Heuper, William C. Leasure, Francis W. Ludlow, Richard H. McCaffrey, J. Dale Patterson, Francis E. Smith. John P. Zebelean Juniors — William S. Bowman. Norman I. Broadwater, Robert P. Cook, Walter O. Hawley, Willard C. Jensen, Horace F. Kline, Eugene F. Mueller, William J. Mc Williams, Harry A Miller Walter L. Miller Sophomores — Robert H. Boyd, Robert J. Bradley, John G. Freudenburger, Roland V. Hauck, Ralph H. Meng, Elgin W. Scott. Vernon E. West Freshmen — David L. Brigham, Aloyiuse I. Davis, Harry B. Hambleton, Jr., John G. Hart, William C. Henry, Robert W. Jones, Lewis A. Jones, James F. King, John E. Lane, James R. Millar, Paul F. Myers. Charles M. Noble, Caesar F. Orofino, Charles F. Parvis, Eugene V Rephef William V. West |3HI SIGMA KAPPA was founded in 1873. The idea was conceived in Old - - North Hall of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. The early program of the fraternity provided for the formation of a grand chapter and expansion to other institutions, but it was not until 1888 that the New England group made the first move toward a national organization, when a chapter was established at Union University. The total membership is thirteen thousand and there are forty-eight active chapters. Maryland Eta chapter was organized in 1921. After winning the scholarship cup last year, Phi Sig is striving to retain that honor. The local chapter joined forces with the George Washington chapter in sponsoring a dance at the Lafayette in October. A banquet in honor of the fortieth anniversary of the founding of our original chapter was held at the Emerson Hotel in Baltimore on March 13th. 3 . 4K M W ' 211 Bredekamp Brooks Carrioo ( liiK -n.-it DeArmej Hall Keller Kelly MacDonald McFadden iiman i Krena Park. Perkins Reed Stegmaier Zali-ak [212] DELTA SIGMA PHI k President ... . Francis T. DeArme £Wdt) Vice-President George B. Kelly Secretary Harriot W. Bredekamp Treasurer D. Bruce McFadden Faculty — John E. Faber, Charles B. Hale Seniors — Marriot W. Bredekamp, Thomas R. Brooks, Ralph A. Collins, George B. Kelly, Adon W. Philips, Marion B. Richmond Juniors — Ralph L. Chilcoat, Francis T. DeArmey, Thomas W. Hall, Ralph W. Keller, I). Bruce McFad- den, James D. Owens, Ira L. Reed Sophomores — John J. DeArmey, Elmer L. Freemire, Charles R. MacDonald, James G. Meade, Robert M. Neiman, John F. Page, John A. Parks, Fred W. Perkins, James G. Stegmaier, Francis J. Zalesak Freshmen — Robert J. Bayuk, Henry C. Bothe, Nicholas BudkofT, Thomas C. Carrico, Gene L. D ' Ales- sandro, William R. Finney, Edwin F. Harlan, Robert K. Koontz, William S. Machen, Gove L. Saulsburv, Worthington H. Talcott, Bruce M. WehmhofF THE College of the City of New York was the locale of the founding of this fraternal organization in 1899. Most of the chapters chartered since 1906 were formerly local organizations. Some of them had been in existence many years before giving up their local identity. The Alpha Zeta chapter of Alfred University, founded in 1901 as the Ku Klux Klan chapter, was chartered in 1920. Prior to 1906, the chapters of the fraternity were given names derived from the place where they were located, i.e., " Keystone " and " Stonewall. " There are forty-two chapters. Alpha Sig ma chapter was organized on this campus in 1924. Intramural champions of ping-pong for the second consecutive year, this chapter claims a unique situation which exists in no other fraternity on this campus. We have two boys named Thomas R. Brooks, born a day apart, roommates, classes together, yet no relation. Our spring formal, the " Sailor ' s Ball, " was given in May at the chapter house. Mrs. Pauline M. Fletcher Housemother ' 213 1 214 SIGMA PHI SIGMA President John S. Shinn dK tQr I ' ice-President Varon Welch " M ir Secretary John N. Mclntire Treasurer Francis X. Jordan Faculty — Geary F. Eppley, Harry Hoshall, Henry B. McDonnell, Jacob F. Metzger, Milton A. Pyle, Burton Shipley, James T. Spann, Samuel S. Steinberg, O. R. Carrington Seniors — George D. Allen, John E. Booth, C. Harvey Cooke, Wayne P. Ellis, Phillip X. Firmin, Harry B. Gretz, Nevins B. Hendrix, Francis X. Jordan, William R. Schneider, John S. Shinn, Aaron Welch Juniors — F. Deen Evans, John Guill, Warren A. Hughes, Frederick A. Johnston, John N. Mclntire, Robert W. Pailthorpe, Wilmer W. Steiner Sophomores — John Bowman, Robert Kinney, Warren E. Steiner Freshmen — Harold A. Axtell, Kenneth Barnes, Albert Coleman, Thomas Coleman, Leslie Douglas, W. E. Firmin, John Hasset, Robert Kling, Frederick jKoerner, Lee LeMat, Francis Lewis, Henry McCeney, Norman Miller, Douglas Steinberg, N. Bond Weber, William Weyrich, Robert M. Wilson, James Sloan OIGMA PHI SIGMA was founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1908. Expansion is directed toward a selected list of institutions of recognized stand- ing, and the nearest chapter has veto power over the governing board on charter grants. Initiation is partially governed by national scholarship laws, while affilia- tion with other chapters is optional with the traveling member. There are fifteen active chapters and a membership of over twenty -nine hundred. Delta chapter of Sigma Phi Sigma was established on the campus of the Maryland Agricultural Col- lege in the spring of 1916. Previous to this time, the circle was a local organization under the name of Iota Sigma. Sigma Phi Sigma now stands as the second oldest na- tional fraternity on the Maryland campus. Our volleyball team went into effective action this year to take the intramural championship. The social event of our calendar was the father and son banquet in May given by our Mother ' s Club. Our spring formal was also in May at the Kenwood Country Club. [215] ■ T C« Stup Wagamao WatSOD I ler Wintermoyer Wrighl U6] ALPHA GAMMA RHO President Burton McFadden Vice-President Alvin Kuhn Secretary Norborne Hite Treasurer George Seabokl Faculty — Myron Berry, Samuel DeVault, Walter England, Arthur Hamilton, Leroy Ingham, Edgar Long, Arthur Thurston Seniors — Kenneth Wagaman, Stanly Watson, Burton M. McFadden, Scott James, John C. Lovell Juniors — Lloyd C. Bowers, Carl Behm, George C. Brookhart, Ralph Clark, James DeCecco, Abram Z. Gottwals, Norborne A. Hite, Albin O. Kuhn, George Wm. Seabold, Clay Shaw, Elwood Wheeler, J. Paul Wintermoyer, Donald Bond Sophomores — C. Chandlee Astle, Alva S. Baker, G. Clarence Eck, Thomas Gordon, Elmer Heubeck, Charles R. Stup, Arthur Wright, Gus Warfield Freshmen — Louis Ahalt, Howard Bailey, Glen M. Bosley, Walter Butler, William Brosius, Wilbert Cawley, George Clark, Howard Crist, Carl Forsyth, Vernon Foster, George Hoshall, Charles Kendall, Eugene Lloyd, Joseph Merritt, William Redding, Charles Scherer, Temple Smith, Robert Stevens, Frank Taylor, Morgan Tenny. ALPHA GAMMA RHO was organized in 1908 at Ohio State University. Prior ■£ ■ to 1917, several chapters were conducted on the basis of a professional agri- cultural fraternity, electing members of social fraternities and permitting their own members to join such organizations. In 1917 legislation was passed barring dual membership. Since that time, except that membership is still limited to agricul- tural students, the fraternity has been classed with other social fraternities. Total number of chapters is thirty-two and total membership is 6,653. Alpha Theta of Alpha Gamma Rho was established on this campus in 1938. Big social function of the year was the valentine dance at the Gym-Armory on February 12th. Forty-five of our old grads returned for the homecoming banquet at the chapter house. Frank Stevenson ' s band supplied the music for our spring- for mal at Kenwood Country Club the evening of April 30th. [217] Brotemarkle Boyle Close Corridon Brmold Gifford Graeves Il n iJtl Jaeobi Liskey Miller Moran Piatt Quigley Richter Stambaugh StiUinga Sweeney Zihlman 818] LAMBDA CHI ALPHA President Doran Stone Piatt, Jr. Vice-President Thomas R. Sweeney Secretary Robert B. Liskey, Jr. Treasurer Raymond B. Graeves Faeulti - John E. Jacobi, George I). Quigley Seniors — Martin L. Broteinarkle, John R. Corridon, Raymond B. Graeves, Jr., Benjamin T. Hynson, Doran S. Piatt, Jr., Christian F. Richter, Jr., Raymond K. Shank, Frederick W. Siel g, Jr., Kenneth A. Stambaugh, Thomas R. Sweeney, Frederick A. Zihlman Juniors — Robert B. Liskey, Jr., Aden T. Miller Sophomores — J. Brooks Boyle, Jr., Raymond W. Brokamp, Horace W. Close, John G. Ermold, John F. Gift ' ord, Robert L. Hart, Joseph T. Moran, Martin H. Muma, Robert D. Nicholls, Walter J. Schaufele, Charles A. Stillings Freshmen — Raymond W. Amos, Richard W. Carroll, William G. Esmond, Richard K. Hart, Wilbur M. Herbert, Clifford L. Nelson, Jr., Paul H. Poetzsch, John W. Prinz, Jr., Earl V. Springer IWMBA CHI ALPHA was founded at Boston University, growing out of the - - Cosmopolitan Law Club, which had been organized in 1905. What was regarded as the first meeting of the fraternity occurred in 1909, and this has been accepted by the fraternity as the date of founding. While the fraternity was organized with a view to national expansion, no attempts to establish new chapters were made until 1912, when chapters were founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College and the LTniversity of Pennsylvania. The growth of the fraternity was both consistent and substantial, chapters being well distributed throughout the United States; with the admission of the Toronto chapter in 1917, the fraternity became international. The organization now has a total membership of 16,6-19 and eighty-four active chapters. Epsilon Pi was first organized as a national on this cam- pus in 1932! The interfraternity bowling champion- ship looks within our grasp this year, and we hope to repeat our victory as we have ytZfl P» ■ done since I lie beginning of I h - league. SHitt T Ifr SP Founder ' s Day and spring formal were jfireT JfL VIS villi combined into a banquet and dance on March 19th at the Lafayette Hotel. Out- standing are the Hallowe ' en dance, given by our pledges, and the Alumni Christ- mas party. I [319] Uter Atkin Auerbach Bennan Wolstadter Young Zilllkc ' l 220 I TAU EPSILON PHI President Leo J. Sklar Vice-President Mark Deskin Secretary Irving Alter Treasurer Bertram! S. Berman Sen iors — Bertrand S. Berman, Harold S. Cole, Mark Deskin, Edward Dresner, Ferdinand Goldstein, Arthur Levy, Irving Mendelsohn, Samuel J. Polaek, Mortimer Panoff, Mortimer Schwartz, Stanley E. Schwartz, Leo J. Sklar, Max D. Zankel Juniors — Maurice Atkin, Irving Etkind, Maurice Forman, Jules Ostroff, Harold Sachs, Mitchell Sokal, Martin Stein, Leonard Wohlstadter Sophomores — Benjamin Alperstein, Lawrence W. Auerbach, Elies Elvove, Alvin B. Goldberg, Milton Mulitz, Irving Phillips, Martin Rosen, Herbert S. Young Freshmen — Bernard Becker, Norman N. Bernstein, Norman R. Bernstein, Bernard Goldberg, Irving Harris, Norman Himelfarb, Charles Kahn, Leonard Katz, Milton Lehman, Michael Magid, Milton Mintz, Arthur Peregoff, Samuel Pinas, A! Rabinovitz, Bernard Rosen, William Silverman npATJ EPSILON PHI was founded at Columbia University in 1910. It was ■■■ originally founded as a professional fraternity, but the addition of the chapter at Cornell changed the organization to that of a national collegiate fraternity. A scholarship given each year provides a year ' s tuition in any college to the most deserving undergraduate. The number of active chapters amounts to thirty and the membership of the fraternity is slightly less than three thousand. Tan Beta chapter was established on this campus in 1935. On February 21st our annual province jubilee was held in Washington at the Washington Hotel and, as usual, was attended by the representatives of the Uni- versity of Virginia, the University of Pennsylvania, George Washington Univer- sity, and our own chapter. The spring formal was given at Woodmont Country Club on May 1st. The chapter house was the scene of the Founder ' s Day banquet on April 11th. Mrs. Frankie Dowling Housemother [221] " ■ £ Til - jr -%■-,. «• _ Abrams Binswanger Daniel Davidson Dobres Dunie Goldman Grodjesk Jacobs Michlovitz Kogoff Valenstein SIGMA ALPHA MU President Nathaniel Jacobs Vice-President Louis Michlovitz Secretary Gabriel Goldman Treasurer Oscar Davidson Senior — Daniel Daniel . inimrs — Charles A. Binswanger, Nathaniel Jacobs Sophomores Oscar Davidson. Robert Dobres, Gabriel Goldman, Joseph Grodjesk, bonis Michlovitz Freshmen — David Abrams. Max Dunie. Robert Farkas, Wallace London. Sidney Rojjoif, Samuel Schenker, Leo Siegel, Millard Sindler, Ralph J. Tyser, Murray Valenstein SIGMA ALPHA MU was established al the City College of New York in L909. With the installation of Beta chapter at Cornell I ' niversity in 1911, this fra- ternity began its expansion on a national scale. The total enrollment of the frater- nity is more than four thousand and the Dumber of chapters is thirty-six. Sigma Chi chapter was organized here in 1!). ' 5. ' L ( )n Founder ' s Day a dance and banquel were com Lined at the Southern Hotel in Baltimore, and the annual initiation dance was held on March 30th al the Longfellow Clul in Baltimore. Mrs. Julia ( ' . ( ' arroll Housemother | 282 ) Bonnett dayman Davis Friedman Goldl erg Hirsh Laviue Needle Miller Sehreiber Silverstein Waingold Yockelson PHI ALPHA President Irvin R. Sehreiber Vice-President Isador M. Lavine Secretary Morton I. Bloom Treasurer Harry L. Davis Senior — Kaeciel Krulevitz Juniors — Philip Crastnopol, Jack Friedman, Paul Goldberg, Philip Miller, Alvin B. Peck, Irvin R. Sehreiber Sophomores — Howard G. Bonnett, Morton I. Bloom, Albert J. Carpel, Stanley dayman, Harry L. Davis, Harold L. Hirsh, Isador M. Lavine, Barnett M. Needle, Morton Steinbach, David Silver- stein, George Waingold, Bernard Yockelson Freshmen — Burton Borden, Fulton Kraft, Harry Rosenbloom, Oscar Zweig PHI ALPHA was founded in 1 1)14 at George Washington University. Since then the fraternity has expanded to seventeen active chapters with a membership of more than thirty-one hundred. Each year Phi Alpha presents two plaques, one to its most distinguished alumnus for the year, and one to its most distinguished undergraduate. Epsilon chapter, the second to be established, was organized on the Maryland campus in 1919. ' 2-23 1 m — B Balch Brian Egnell Leightj Melchior ALPHA LAMBDA TAU President Paul Yeager Secretary James Hammetl Treasurer Raymond Leighty Faculty diaries J. Pierson, Charles 1). Murphy, George W. Fogg Seniors — John Vernon Birkland, L. Coleman Headley, H. Francis Hill, Raymond V. Leighty, J. Calvin Voris, Edward -I. Willey, W. Phillip Brian, Clyde W. Balch, Donald F. Melchior . a a tors Francis R. rlargy, Jesse A. Remington, Edward l . Shegogue, Roger W. Snyder. Ross II. Sullivan Sophomores — Edward W. Egnell, George E. Foss, John I). Mause, William B. Yates, Waller Hurley Freshmen — John I). Kyle, Arthur Rudy, John Murphy ALPHA LAM MA TAU was founded by a group of men who first organized as l the Alpha Lambda Club, the first fraternal organization at Oglethorpe Uni- versity after the reorganization in 1916. There was an idea thai gained widespread publicity throughoul the organization thai the fraternity would never go north of the Mason-Dixon lane, Iml this was disproved in WH1 . when it was broughl in the floor of the convention, and the move led to the chartering of Lambda chapter al the University of Illinois. Active chapters of the fraternity are num- bered at thirty and the membership roll totals fifteen hundred. Tan chapter was established al this University in 1934. I «■» 1 Ernest Fisher Garner Hill Quirk Seluih Smith Stolzenhach Waldman Weidemann PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL President Florence Hill Vice-President Helen Stolzenhach Treasurer Geraldine Schuh Delta Delta Delta — Kappa Kappa Gamma — Kappa Delta — Mary Frances Garner Geraldine Schuh Florence Hi Lois Ernest Janet Weidemann Ida Fisher Alpha Omicron Pi — Alpha Xi Delta — Flora Waldman Helen Stolzenhach Eleanor Quirk Margaret Smith [ 225 ] li.vr.l BoekhoS |i.lCI«.- Boalej Daliu Barlan Biggin Bobba Hoenes .lainrs Johnson Law ' s Mi ■( ' lavtim Miller, A. Miller, E. Weaver 826 ALPHA OMICRON PI President Flora Waldman Vice-President Betty Weaver Secretary Sophia Hoenes Treasurer Claire Boekhoff Faculty — Frieda McFarland Seniors — Claire Boekhoff, Eloise Dahn, Majorie Higgins, Sophia Hoenes, Lucille Laws, Eunice Miller, Betty Jane Oswald, Phyllis Phillips, Ruth Somerville, Flora Waldman, Betty Weaver Juniors — Anna Mae Baines, Doris Harlan, Dorothy Hobbs, Mary Jane Hoffman, Muriel James, Eleanor Quirk, Ruth Reville, Grace Robinson Sophomores — Mary Blandford, Audrey Bosley, Evelyn Byrd, Tillie Boose, Geraldine Jett, Virginia Johnson, Betty Law, Elaine McClayton, Alma Miller, Gladys Person, Dolores Piozet, Helen Piatt, Kathryn Pollard, Edythe Sparling, Louise Tucker, Ella May Tuttle, Martha Williamson Freshmen — Doris Busick, Elizabeth Camalier, Frances Elliott, Mary Charlotte Farrington, Beatrice Fen- nell, Mary Jones, Winnie Kloman, Martha Jane Legge, Lucille Leighty, Ruth Long, Loraine Lowen, Maitland McDonald, Aurethia Moore, Geraldine Nesbitt, Dorothy Rice, Katherine Short, Jane Kessler, Sarah Anne Vaiden ALPHA OMICRON PI was founded in 1897 at Barnard College. This was l the second fraternity to be installed at Barnard College. The fraternity awards annually to a member a graduate fellowship of $750, and biennally a fel- lowship to a non-member of $1,000. A silver loving cup is awarded at each biennial convention to that active chapter which has been of the greatest service to the college and community during the preceding two years. Total membership in the fraternity amounts to eighty-three hundred and active chapters total forty -three. Pi Delta chapter first functioned on this campus in 1924. Cinderella float in homecoming parade ran off with a cup for most artistic design. The annual Red and White ball was given at the chapter house on Wash- ington ' s birthday. A combination open house and tea was attended by faculty members and students on February 28th. Initiation banquet was held this year at the Kennedy-Warren in Washington on March 21st. Mrs. Maclane Cawood Housemother [ 227 ] Millar Noma Paterson Schuh Wcidiiiiann Wilson 228 | KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA President Geraldine Schuh Vice-President Ruth Kreiter Secretary Janet Cartee Treasurer Jean Dulin Faculty — Marie Mount, Ann Shaw Sen iors — Jean Barnsley, Lucille Bennett, Betty Brown, Betty Benton, Rosemary Burtner, Janet Cartee, Rosella Gengnagel, Donnie Godwin, Ruth Kreiter, Dorothy Millar, Betty Norris, Geraldine Schuh, Janet Weidemann Juniors — Mary Beggs, Elinor Broughton, Anne Carver, Jean Dulin, Katherine Davis, Mary Heaps, Margaret Jack, Mary Krauss, Lois Kuhn, Ruth Lowry, Edwinna McNaughton, Jean Paterson, Katherine Wolfe Sophomores — Bernice Aring, Marian Barker, Mary Louise Brinckerhoff, Roberta Collins, Lydia Evans, Frances Hunter, Nora Huber, Alice Lang, Helen Reindollar, Jane Wilson Freshmen — Tempe Curry, Dorothy Graham, Margaret Griffin, Eleanor Graupner, Betty Hottel, Hannah Huntington, Margaret Kemp, Laura Manning, Bess Paterson, Ruth Richmond, Helen Rodgers, Catherine Roper, Doris Simpson, Peggy Smaltz, Dorothea Wailes, Virginia Woods KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA was originated at Monmouth College in 1870. This fraternity claims the honor of having called the first national Panhellenic convention at Boston in 1891. There are seventy-one active chapters and a mem- bership of twenty-four thousand. Gamma Psi of Kappa Kappa Gamma was established here in 1929. The school year of 1936-37 was one that this chapter could well hold as a precedent for oncoming years. Harmony and cooperation have marked the endeavors of the members to achieve its goal of service to the University, the chapter, and to each other. The annual Spinster Skip, erstwhile leap-year dance, was given at the chapter house on December 9th, and our Washington ' s birthday tea dance attracted many of our alumnae. At the Hotel Continental, our Founder ' s Day banquet was given on October 13th. Mrs. Elizabeth F. Driver Housemother [ 229 ] rhom s Volland Walker Wella ilson | 230 ] w KAPPA DELTA pi President Florence Hill Vice-President Jean Cowie Secretary Dorothy Minker Treasurer Josephine Allen Faculty — Susan E. Harman, Alma H. Preinkert Graduate Students — Edna McDermitt. Florence Small Seniors — Anne Bourke, Jeanette Chatham, Jean Cowie, Mary Crisp, Carmel DeMarco, Loretta Dolan, Edith Hazard, Florence Hill, Mary Miller, Dorothy Minker, Jeanne Solliday, Elsie Stratman, Catherine Volland, Kitty Wells Juniors — Josephine Allen, Mary Dow, Ida Fisher, Isabel Hamilton, Helen Kaylor, Christine Kempton, Genevieve Long, Josephine Mills, Hetty Shaffer, Margaret Thomas, Vera Walker, Ruth Wilson Sophomores — Doris Dunnington, Doris DuShane, Virginia Faul, Georgia Grove, Eleanor Hopping, Evelyn lager, Jane Kephart, Mary Speake, Sarah Stoddard, Evelyn Sullivan, Frances Wolf Freshmen — Katherine Bowman, Josephine Bragaw, Jean Carpenter, Margaret Collison, Phyllis Cogswell, Martha Cox, Margaret Crisp, Gail Cross, Elaine Danforth, Judy King, Anne Longest, Mary Lee Ross, Adria Smith, Lillian Spicknall 17 " APPA DELTA SORORITY was founded at the Virginia State Normal School - - - in the year 1897, and was incorporated under the laws of Virginia in 1902. There are at the present time more than one hundred alumnae associations located in all sections of the United States. These associations enjoy all privileges, except that of initiating new members, and are exceptionally active in philanthropic work. The total number of active chapters is sixty-eight and the total membership is more than thirteen thousand. Alpha Rho chapter was established on the Mary- land campus in 1929. The annual Kappa Delta revue shook the walls of the Agriculture Audi- torium on October 11th and 12th, and, as in years past, " Rosie of Red-Eye Gulch ' met with great applause. Novel in our records was the faculty -student tea spon- sored by Kappa Delta on March 15th. April 16th was the date of our spring formal at the Army and Navy Country Club, and the senior banquet was given at the chapter house on May 29th. Mrs. Myrtle M. Rood Housemother [ 231 ] I Mi DELTA DELTA DELTA President Mary Frances Garner Vice-President Maude Cutting Recording Secretary Ruth Snyder Treasurer Paula Snyder Faculty — Claribel Welsh, Franc Westney Graduate Students — Mary Ruth Cross, Routh Hickey Seniors — Alice Ayers, Mildred Clements, Mary Frances Garner, Marguerite Jones, Kathryn Pultz, Ruth Snyder, Helen Somers, Kathryn Thompson Juniors — Anne Beal, Maude Cutting, Lois Ernest, Anne Haynes, Sally Haynes, Mildred Hearn, Ruth Knight, Lois Linn, Grace Lovell, Arline McLaughlin, Bernice O ' Keefe, Paula Snyder, Eloise Thawley, Valerie Vaught Sophomores — Nancy Anders, Betty Bain, Anna Kathryn Bowman, Mary H. Bohlin, Ernestine Bowyer, Harriet Cain, Sarah Case, Doric Eichlin, Mona Gannon, Virginia Amadou, Jean Hartig, Mary Hennies, Dorothy H uff, Helen lager, Vivian Johnson, Margaret Maslin, Betty Rawley, Mary Reig, Patricia Schutz, Marguerite Stevenson, June Weber Freshmen — Rose Britton, Dorothy Dennis, Patricia Fitzpatrick, Judith Greenwood, Mary Lou Griffith, Ann Irvine, Jane Kraft, Bertha Langford, Polly Logan, Mary Ellen Pyle, Betty St. Claire, Virginia Foster, Bobbie Biron DELTA DELTA DELTA was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Day, 1888, as a national organization with definite provision in its first consti- tution for international expansion. It was the seventh society founded with similar aims and the first organized in New England, at that time a territory of acknowl- edged literary supremacy. Delta Delta Delta has been identified with the Panhel- lenic movement since the inception in 1891 at Boston. The membership of the group is 20,780 and the number of active chapters is eighty-seven. Alpha Pi chapter was established on the campus of this University in 1934. In reviewing the highlights of our social season, the tri-state convention held here takes prominence. Delegates from Pennsylvania, Maryland, and North Caro- lina convened here at the local chapter house for a three-day session. Establish-: ment of the January Jubilee as an annual function of the campus turned out very successfully. The campus king and queen were chosen at this dance on January 18th. Far from being least in importance was the Founder ' s Day banquet held at Columbia Country Club on November 23r» 0000 i 3 B|jBH Mrs. Olive W. Hendricks Housemother 233 1 Bell Evans ll Mi-man Jeffers Jefferson Johnston Jones Krumpach Lewis Lindner McLran Neumann Nordeen, E. Nardeen, ■. Shambergei Smith Stevens Stolzenbacn Talcott, K. Talcott, I.. Teal Wall Weis Werner Wilson Young I «34 | ALPHA XI DELTA President Helen Stolzenbach Vice-President Georgia Nonleen Treasurer Edith Bell Recording Secretary Marylene Heffernan Corresponding Secretary Margaret Smith Seniors — Edith Bell, Dorothy Evans, Betty Jeffers, Doris Johnston, Dorothy Linder, Eleanor Nordeen, Georgia Nordeen, Mary Pence, Margaret Smith, Helen Stolzenbach, Lois Taleott, Dorcas Teal, Iris Wilson, Carolyn Young Juniors — Marylene Heffernan, Marguerite Jefferson, Mary Krumpach, Barbara Lewis, Audrey Jones, Betty MeCormac, Ruth Shamberger, Evelyn Stevens, Margaret Swanson, Dorothy Wall, Janet Werner, Helen Wise, Betty Moore Sophomores — Kitty Adkins, Doris DeAlba, Anne McLean, Ellen Taleott, Eileen Neuman, Elizabeth Smith Freshmen — Catherine Aiello, Elizabeth Clark, Lois McComas, Elise Becker, Jacqueline Lake, Lois Teal, Lucille Kornman, Marjorie Miller ALPHA XI DELTA was established in 1893 at Lombard College. A fellow- " ship of $1,000 is given each bfennium, through the American Association of University Women, to some woman outside of the membership who desires to pursue advanced studies in medicine, or the social sciences, and who is preparing especially for work among women and children. The fraternity has a total mem- bership of 10,539 and an active chapter roll of fifty-six chapters. Beta Eta chapter was established on this campus in 1934. Highlights of the year: The spring formal, given the unique name of " Rose Ball, " was given this year at the Army and Navy Country Club on April 29th. For the first time in the history of our chapter, we gave a Mother ' s Day tea at the chapter house, and our annual pledge dance was in November. Mrs. Thomas J. Randolph, IV Housemother -235] Hi. kin Cohen Dantzig Grodjeak Jacobs Katz Kaufman I . ■ • i 1 1 ■ ■ Molofsky Opprnheimer Hcsnitskv Hum ii ii ' iMIl Potts Snyder iSfl PHI SIGMA SIGMA President Isabel Resnitsky Vice-President Janet Rosen Secretary Gertrude Cohen Treasurer Faye Snyder Faculty — Leona Morris Seniors — Anne Dantzig, Janet Rosen, Isabel Resnitsky Juniors — Gertrude Cohen, Bernice Grodjesk, Bernice Jacobs, Lillian Katz, Bernice Molofsky, Beth Sheba Potts, Anne Rosin, Faye Snyder Sophomores — Shirley Biskin, Ethel Levine, Harriet Levin, Beverly Oppenheimer Freshmen — Henrietta Abrahams, Leona Friedman, Ruth Garonzik, Ethel Kaufman, Edythe Lewis T HI SIGMA SIGMA was founded as a non-sectarian philanthropic fraternity for women in 1913. Since then, twenty-four chapters have been added, reach- ing froni Canada to Louisiana. Besides these active chapters in all the leading universities, Phi Sigma Sigma has many graduate alumnae clubs located in the large cities throughout the country. Our organization advocates the advancement of womanhood through the furtherance of higher education and through a close union of congenial friends of high character and intelligence. [237] Bloom Checkel Cohen DuBrow Melnicove Michelson Steinberger Waldman ALPHA SIGMA President Sylvia Waldman Vice-President Rosalind Kolan Secretary Charlotte Cohen Treasurer Bertha Levenson Senior — Rita Dulirow Junior — Sylvia Waldman Sophomores — Hetty Bloom, Irene Checket, Charlotte Cohen, Helen Goldberg, Sylvia Handler. Elaine Michelson. Miriam Melnicove. .land Steinberger Freshmen — Frances Corosh, Bertha Barman, Muriel Goodwin, ituth Greengold, Estelle Kalm. Eleanor Kirschner, Kit .- ■ Leight, Eleanor Snyder | lcs than two years Alpha Sigma, one of the newest campus sororities, has risen to a point of promise. Alpha Kpsiloii Phi, ;i national sorority with chap- ters iii twenty-six universities, is officially sponsoring the local group, with the hope thai ii will become a chapter in l!):5i). [ M8 1 WINNERS . . . PHI DELTA THETA ACTIVITIES CUP- Sigma Xn INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETICS- Football Tluia Chi Basketball Kappa Alpha Bowling Sigma Phi Sigma Table Tennis Delta Sigma Phi Track Sigma Nu Baseball Theta Chi HOMECOMING PARADE FLOATS- Most Artistic Alpha micron Pi Most Comical Alpha Tan Omega INTERFRATERNITY SING— Alpha Gamma Rho [239 | OFFICIALS INVESTIGATE TEXAS SCHOOL CATASTROPHE March — The Texas school disaster which took the lives of four hundred school children. Fire trucks and husses rushed rescue workers to the scene to aid anguished parents in searching the ruins. BOOK SEVEN HOMECOMING November 14, 1936— Byrd Stadium The annual pilgrimage to College Park by some two thousand old grads to reminisce, celebrate, catch a cold or go home hoarse. The most novel event on the diamond-studded bill of entertainment was the float parade between halves of the football game, an innovation sure to be repeated. Lost in close battle to V.M.I, in afternoon, danced in tuxedo to Dan Gregory in evening. I ibove: Fori Washington, where R.O.T.C, hopefuls study l,,,u to be a cadi i officer for -i weeks l. Officer Johnson meting out justice Right. Opening f school, waiting for .1 thirty-niner I " sing the ii torj S.mi ALL-UNIVERSITY NIGHT February 13, 1937— Ritchie Coliseum Maryland ' s threat to Barnum and Bailey; a spectacular extravaganza portraying all phases of extra-curricular activity in addition to a varsity basketball game with V.M.I, and a vaisity boxing match with Rutgers. General committee: U.-(.ol. Patch, Coach Dobson, Miss James, Professor Randall, Professor Eppley, Professor Mackert, •lean Barnsley. lorn Birmingham Mike Lombardo, and Carlisle Humelsine. [NDOOB TRACK MEET March c . VM7 — Fifth Regiment Armory Upper left: Rounding Brsl turn in tlic Oriole 660-yard dash. Middle left: Harding, Yale, pole vaulting. Lower left: Finish of 1000-yard, A.A.I., Kehoe, M 1.. Becond. Middle: Kressling, Eastern U.S.. Baltimore, winning high jump. Upper right: Finals of the Intercollegiate 70-yard hurdles. Middle right: Pole vraulter McC rory, f Navy. Lower right: Finish of Oriole 660-yard run. — — — FIELD DAY May 1, 1937— Byrd Stadium Playing host to the largest collection of athletes ever gathered together in this section of the country, the University sponsored its annual Interscholastic Track Meet in conjunction with three varsity athletic contests. Belt set a new track record for the two-mile run as the thinclads out- pointed William and Mary 69 .57. The lacrosse team handed Syracuse a 14-3 defeat, and Catholic University bowed to our netmen, 7-2. MAY DAY May 17. !!•:{? Library Green Members of the audience were privileged li see a chronological review of important women in the history of the world, cleverly developed into dance themes. Cleopatra supervised an Egyptian dance, Pocohantas gave moral nppurt to the Indian maidens, and the Grecian number was led by Helen of Troy. Honored al this function : Pirsl coed graduate, first May Queen, firsl President of Women ' s Student Government, firsl woman to be a member of the Hoard of Regents. THANKING . . . Harry P. Lavelle, of the Thomsen-Ellis Company, for many hours spent selecting layouts and avoiding emergencies. C. Gordon Brightman, of the Jahn Oilier Engraving Company, for his enthusiastic cooperation and spontaneous ideas. O. Raymond Carrington, of the University Extension Service, for his valuable aid and supervision. Raymond Bailey and Harry Baliban, of the Merin-Baliban Com- pany, for their assistance in photography. John Mueller, for his patience and outstanding action pictures. Frederic March, of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios, for selecting Miss Maryland for 10137. . Wide World Photos, for the international and national picture ' s appearing on division pages and in the opening section. Thomsen-Ellis Company, Jahn Oilier Engraving Company, Merin-Baliban Company, and certain members of the student body, faculty, and administration, who so willingly rendered favors. M? |,v ' r Member " t I 4 i»i I |gj(,

Suggestions in the University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) collection:

University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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