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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 312

 

University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1929 volume:

f vS P Xha k f .-s.. ( V ■liNIVHRSITV or- MARVl.ANll Volume XXVIII __ PiiMisliprl 1)1) tlu Junior Clus of flir LJnivprsifij oT Mnrijlnnfl Colleqe Park, MtJ. IN MEMORIAM IRobcrt drain nncnUicr ot tbc JBoarO of IRcflcnts nnelvUlc 2). Bowers fllleniticr ot Jfacultg JBoarCi on StiiDcnt Ipubltcation BooL Bool Bool Bool Bool Book I II III IV V VI ( yompii Vipw lininistt (ition - Afiivifies Atl.letics LJrqanizaTions c D fT After a long dormant i . €: if li period, Maryland has awa- kened to a renewed growth, inspiring in itself, and is progressing along a tre- mendous plan of construction. A new system of concrete roads and walks has been installed. Two new buildings have been completed, and more are to fol- low. The campus has been graded and adorned with the most beautiful of shrubs. These finishing touches, coupled with the graceful beauty and majesty that time alone can add, have succeeded in making Maryland a more fitting setting for the development of the best in womanhood and manhood for the state. :| n •.i.— « M ; ' •• ' ■■ rff ' " • ' r • . 4 1 • . . • ■ -V ' ' : i - k mm .,y.- t - ' LtTZ nB H m 4k rt Wl It has long been the object of the University of Maryland to build strong bodies along with strong minds, and to combine the two with self-responsibility. This object has been emphasized through the three stages of the institution — The Mary- land Agricultural College, Maryland State, and The University of Maryland — and never has there been friction be- tween the faculty and the athletic de- partment. The successful results of this policy are evidenced by Maryland ' s high scholastic rating and also by its athletic prowess. rXdministpative CJtt or the Univepsilt) CCPS Pmidnif RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. Assistant to the President H. C. BYRD, M.S. F ihinciiil Secretary MAUDE F. McKENNEY Assistant Rci istrar ALMA H. PREINKERT, M.A. Superintendent of Biiildiny s H. L. CRISP, M.M.E. PiirchasiniJ Ai ei t T. A. HUTTON, A.B. Librarian GRACE BARNES, B.S., B.L.S. TWENTY ONE v fil I Dr. Raymond A. Pearson President TWENTY TWO H. C. Byrd Aishtant to the Pirshh ' ii TWENTY THREE Doard ot l eqenfs Samuel M. Shoemaker, Chairman John M. Dennis Dr. Frank J. Goodnow John E. Raine Charles C. Gelder Dr. W. W. Skinner E. Brook Lee Henry Holzapfel George M. Shriver TWENTY FOUR Harry J. Patterson, D.Sc. Dean y fWeqe ct T cjiicultuPG H. J. Patterson, D.Sc, Dean C. O. AppLEMAN, Ph.D. E. C. AucHTER, Ph.D. L. M. Beauchamp B. H. Bennett, M.S. E. A. Beavens, B.S. T. W. Besley, Ph.D. V. R. BoswELL, Ph.D. O. C. Bruce, M.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. H. B. Coroner, B.S. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, M.A. H. M. DeVolt, M.S. Geary Eppley, M.S. J. E. Faber, M.S. F. W. Geise, M.S. Paul R. Henson, B.S. Wells Hunt, M.S. L. W. Ingham, M.S. E. S. Johnston, Ph.D. W. B. Kemp, Ph.D. Paul Knight, M.S. De Voe Meade, Ph.D. J. E. Metzger, M.A. R. C. Munkwitz, M.S. J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.Sc. E. M. Pickens, D.V.M., M.A. L. J. PoELMA, D.V.M., M.S. G. D. QuiGLEY, B.S. R. C. Reed, Ph.D., D.V.M. C. L. Smith, B.S. Robert Straka, B.S. W. T. L. Taliaferro, A.B., D.Sc. C. E. Temple, M.A. A. S. Thurston, M.S. R. H. Waite, B.S. M. F. Welsh, D.V.M., M.S. W. E. Whitehouse, M.S. twenty five Thomas H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. Dciiii v olleqe ot Arts and o lege o ciGflces T. H. Taliaferro. C.E.. Ph.D. George F. Aldrich. E.E.. M.S. Earl S. Bellman, A.B. Jesse Blaisdell L. B. Broughton. Ph.D. Sumner Burhoe. M.S. G. F. Cadisch. Ph.D. R. W. Carpenter. A.B.. LL.B. G. B. Cooke, M.S. O. C. Clark. B.S. H. B. Crothers. Ph.D. E. B. Daniels. M.S. Tobias Dantzig. Ph.D. H. A. Deferrari. Ph.D. Bernard T. Dodder. M.S. N. L. Drake. Ph.D. C. G. Eichlin, M.S. F. N. Evans, B.S. H. W. Gilbert. A.B. B. L. GOODVEAR C. B. Hale. Ph.D. Malcolm Haring. Ph.D. Susan Harman. Ph.D. R. L. Herd. B.S. H. C. House. Ph.D. W. H. E. .JAEGIR, PH.D. H. H. Kaveler. M.S. C. F. Kramer. M.A. Marv E. Kuhnle. A.B. F. M. Lemon. M.A. Daniel B. Lloyd. B.S. Pearl McConnell. M.A. Edmund Miller. B.A. G. T. O ' Neill, A.B. A. c. Parsons. M.A. C. J. PlERSON, M.A. Thomas Pyles. M.A. R. W. Reimenschneider. B.S. C. S. Richardson. M.A. Adelia Rosasco. A.B. J. H. Shepherd. B.A.. LL.B. Thomas B. Smith. B.S. J. T. Spann. B.S. J. R. Spies. A.B. Thomas H. Spence. M.A. George J. Schui.z. A.B. R. V. Truitt. M.S. M. S. Watkins. M.A. B. B. Whstfai.L. B.S. R. C. WILEY, PhD. C. E, White. Ph.D. A. n. ZUKIR. Ph.D. TWENTY SIX A. N. Johnson, B.S., D.Eng. Dciiii Lyolleqe ol Ln lege qiriGGPinq A. N. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng., Dnin Myron Creese, B.S., E.E. Harry Gwinner, M.E. Donald Hennick L. J. HoDciNS, B.S. H. B. HOSHALL, B.S. J. N. G. Nesbit, B.S., M.E., E.E. M. A. Pyle, B.S. C. E. Resser, Ph.D. R. H. Skelton, Ph.B., C.E. S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E. TWENTY SEVEN W. S. Small, Ph.D. Dean l ollcqe ot tducafi Icqe o on W. S. Small, Ph.D. H. H. Brechbill, M.A. Nellie Buckey, B.S. h. f. cotterman, m.a. B. T. Leland, M.A. Edgar F. Long, M.A. Edna B. McNau(;hton, M.A. K. J. Morris, M.A. Adelia Rosasco, A.B. Kathleen Smith, A.B. J. W. Sprovcls, Ph.D. I.. G. WoRiHiNcrroN, B.S. TWENTY EIGHT M. Marie Mount, M.A. Dean Oollcqe ot rlome t conomics M. Marie Mount, M.A., Dean Audrey Killiam, B.S. Mary Jane McCurdy, B.S. Freida M. McFarland, M.A. Eleanor L. Murphy, B.S. Claribei. p. Welsh, M.A. TWENTY NINE Harry J. Patterson, D.Sc. Director of ; riiiil final E Ini ' niiciit S tithin r qpiriiltiit nl IZ iqpini XPGI ItTlG nt Stati on H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. Diraior C. O. Appleman. Ph.D. E. C. AUCHTER. Ph.D. H. S. Ayres Benj. H. Bennett. M.S. Josephine Blandeord. B.S. O. C. Bruce. M.S. B. E. Carmichael. M.S. Constance Church. B.S. E. N. Cory. Ph.D. Margaret Coefin. M.S. G. M. Conrad. Ph.D. E. s. Dhgman. B.S. H. S. DeVault. M.A. H. M. DeVoet. M.S. L. P. Ditman. B.S. Ellen Emack Geary Eppley. M.S. A. M. H. Ferguson L. A. Fletcher. B.S. Frank E. Gardner. Ph.D. F. W. Geese. M.S. Castillo Graham. B.S. W. J. Hart, M.S. F. S. Holmes, M.S. W. E. Hunt, M.S. L. W. INGAM, M.S. R. A. Jehle, Ph.D. E. S. Johnston. Ph.D. W. B. Ke:mp, Ph.D. A. F. Mason, M.S. Wm. a. Mathew. B.S. h. s. mcconnell. m.s. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. J. E. Metzger. M.A. Ruth Mostyn A. J. Moyer. B.S. R. C. Munkuitz. M.S. J. B. s. Norton. M.S.. D.Sc. E. M. Pickens. M.A.. D.V.M. L. J. POELMA, D.V.M. . M.S. G. D. Quigley. B.S. R. L. ROTHGEB. Ph.D. F. H. Schmidt. B.S. A. L. Schrader. Ph.D. C. L. Smith. B.S. J. M. Snyder, B.S. Chas. H. Stoopes. B.S. W. C. SUPPLEE. M.S. C. E. Temple, M.A. R. P. Thomas. Ph.D. W. Paul Walker. M.S. R. H. Waite. B.S. G. L. Weiland Thos. h. White. M.S. W. E. Whitehouse. M.S. J. H. WiNEBERGER. B.S. S. H. WiNTERBERGER. B.S. H. B. WINANT. M.S. LEIDY D. ZERN. B.S. THIRTY Thomas B. Svmons, M.S., D.Agr. Director of E tcinion Scriicc txtcnsion o GPVICG T. B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr., Director F. B. BOMBERGER, A.M., D.Agr., Aisistuiit Director W. R. Ballard, B.S. H. C. Barklr, B.S. M. D. Bowers, B.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. K. A. Clark, M.S. J. A. CONOVER, B.S. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, A.m. Dorothy Emerson L. M. Goodwin, B.S. H. A. Hunter, B.S. R. A. Jehle, B.S.A., Ph.D. E. G. Jenkins Venia M. Kellar, B.S. Margaret McPheeters, M.S. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. F. W. Oldenberg, B.S. W. B. Posey, B.S. W. H. Rice, B.S. C. S. Richardson, M.A. P. D. Sanders, M.S. S. B. Shaw, B.S. Helen Shelby, M.A. W. T. L. Taliaferro, B.A., Sc.DD. C. E. Temple, M.A. F. B. Trenk, B.S. A. F. Vierheller, M.S. thirty one C. O. Appleman, Ph.D. Dtiin (if )(• Gni(liiii c School I he ( paduatc (council C. O. Appleman, Ph.D., Dean of Graduate School . . Chairman of Council Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. . . President of the University E. C. AucHTER, Ph.D. ....... Professor Horticulture E. N. Cory, Ph.D. ........ Professor Entomology H. F. COTTERMAN, M.A. N. E. Gordon, Ph.D. H. C. House, Ph.D. Glenn L. Jenkins A. N. Johnson, D.Eng. E. S. Johnston, Ph.D. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. M. Marie Mount, M.A. H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D.. Professor of Agricultural Education Professor of Physical Chemistry Professor of English and English Literature Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry (Baltimore) Professor of Highway Engineering Secretary Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry Professor of Home and Institutional Management Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station Professor of Mathematics thirty two c E " We come, we do not know whence, and we go, we do not know where: Only the sea endures, and it does not remember. " —O ' Brien. Eryi€iR T.aniililin Loane Hollnway V eniop V_ las rli f orij ike .in - other cl.iss history — first with our with expressions of pride and sorrow at our Our class history begins and ends hardships as rats and rabbits, and lastly graduation from college. There are, however, events and peculiar traits which make our class different from other classes. We came through our freshman instruction course much better qualified to fulfill our position as teachers when sophomores. As Juniors and Seniors we feel that we have been as dignified and serious-minded as is expected of such students. Then, too, we have furnished the school with another element in the form of the Simp Simmons- Walker Hale, Empty Loane-Weller HoUoway, Bob Simmons-Bob Wick combinations. Our contribution to both Freshman and Varsity teams has been more than gener- ous, and now in our Senior year we have seen our Football team win over Yale, Hopkins, and Virginia among other rivals. We have also had our share of the social life of the University. A Freshman Frolic, three class proms, and the Junior-Senior German have found a place on our calendar. We have done our share of hounding, too, and yet have not lost sight of our real goal, scholarship. The Class of Twenty-Nine feels itself to be a relic of an old school in a new and much changed one. So many changes have come about since our Freshman year, that those who come after us could never realize what Maryland was a few years ago. In our first year the new dining hall was built, in our second year, a new President, Dr. Pear- son, came to the University, and real work on improving the campus began. With our Junior year the whole system of roads, shrubs, walks, and trees was entirely changed. Many members of the faculty have gone and been replaced by new ones. The University of Maryland is becoming a different, more progrssive, and better known school. Now, in our last year of college life, we realize that our clilldhiiod dre.ims were not exaggerated, and it is with regret that we leave. THIRTY SIX GEORGE A. AMAN Hyiitluilte, Miirylainl K A TAN College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshnun Track (I); Track (2), " M " (3), (4); Tennis (I); Athletic Kclitor Ri vi IILI, (2), ( ? ) ; Rossbinirs c:liib (I), (2), (M. HOWARD H. ANDERSON Priiitt ' ss Anni ' , MiiryUinil N 2 O A Z K I K College of Agriculturi:, B.S. Grange (1), (2), (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (1), (2); Freshman Track; Editor Ag. Ed. Stu- dent (4). KATHERINE APPLEMAN C( lli ' }ic Park, Miiryliimi 2 A r A n College of Home Economics, B.S. Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Footlight Club (3), (4); May Day Committee (3); Spini- sor of Co. B, R. O. T. C. (4). WALTER S. ATKINSON Pocoitioki-, Maryland A 2 College of Engineering, B.S. THIRTY SEVEN RUTH BARNARD Pcrryiillcj Maryland A o n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), O), Cabinet (2), (3); Women s Stu- dent Council (2); May Day Committee (3); Women ' s Student Government Association; Wo- men ' s Athletic Association; Sponsor, Second Bat- talion ( 4 ) ; Women ' s Senior Honor Society. JOHN C. BARTO Coiilu iii, Maryhnid College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (1), (2), (1), (4); Bj5e- ball (I). DOROTHY I. BEALL Chciy Chtnc, Miiryliititl Colli GE oi ' Educaiion, A.B. RAYMOND D. BLAKESLEE Wiishiiigfon, D. C. K A M i A n College of Engineering, B.S. Assistant M.tnager of L.icrossc (3), Manager (4). THIRTY EIGHT BRUCE ROBERT BILLMEYER Cii m bcrla nil, Mil rylti mi 2 T a A X 2 College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Freshman Lacrosse; Vice-President of Sophomore Class; Committee on Freshman Regulations (2); Footlight Club (2), (3), (4). JAMES DELMAR BOCK ML Rattier, Maryland College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (2); Opera Club (1), (2), (3); Advanced Military. LAWRENCE JOSEPH BOMBERGER College Park, Marylaitil College of Engineering, B.S. 2 N College of Engineering, B.S. Freshman Basketball (I); Baseball, Assistant Manager (3), Manager (4); Engineering Society (2). (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (2), (5), (4). JULIAN UPTON BOWMAN GerwiinlDWU, MarylauJ 2 T n Cross Country (4), " M " (4); Track (2), (3), (4); Engineering Society. THIRTY NINE W. LEO BRYAN Wiishhi ton, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Enginccrinj; Society { ), (4). HERBERT NELSON BUDLONG WushiiiXliiN. D. C. OAK TAN College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Glee Club (2); Opera Club (2), (3); Assis- tant Editor Rivi iLLr (2), EcJitor-in-Chiet, Rtviii.1,1 (J), Advisory Editor, Rhvtille (4); Y. M. C. A. (4); New Mercer Literary Society (• ' . (4). EDITH FRANCES BURNSIDE Coll. ' Xi- l nk, j I,,r ) .„;, A o n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Opera Club (1), (2), (3); French Club (1); Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society (2), Secretary (3), Vice-President (4); Reveille (2), Women ' s Editor (3), Advising Women ' s Editor (4); Intersociety Debate (2), (3); Alumni Medal for Debate (3); University Debating Team (4); Tennis (1), (2); Sponsor of Company R (3); League o{ Women Voters (4). EDNA M. BURNSIDE Collf i ' Park, Mtiryliiiltl A o n College oi Arts and Sciences, A.B. Opera Club (1), (2), (3); Student Grange (I), (2). (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3), (4); French Club (1), (2); Reveille start ' (2), (3); Secretary of Class (2); Tennis ( 1 ) , ( 2 ) ; Sponsor of Co. D ( 3 ) ; League of Women Voters (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3); Women ' s Athletic Asssociation (2), (3). FORTY CHARLES H. CALDWELL Balfiniorf, MaryUinil A i2 Coi.LiGK oi Engineering, B.S. JAMES WILKINSON CHAPMAN III C.ln ' stfrtoiin, Maryliiiul 2 " l 2 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Glee Club (4); Episcopal Club (3), (4); La- crosse (3), (4); Basketball (4); Football (4); Rossbourg Club (3), (4); Chairman, Junior- Senior German (4). THOMPSON BOWKER CLAYTON Chevy Chase, Maryland College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Track (1). (2); Football (1), (2); Wrest- lini; Instructor; DianKHiJhtu k Contributor. WILLIAM HORACE COCKERILL PnrcrllviUc, V iv ' niia K A College of Agriculture, B.S. Football (I), (2); Lacrosse (2), (3); Student Grange, Livestock Club, Hort. Club, Old Do- minion Club. FORTY ONE RAYMOND COLBURN Hiitrf lie Gract Marylinul College of Engineering, B.S. NICHOLAS M. COMODO Hartford, Connect icut 2 X College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. University Chorus (2). WILLIAM CECIL COOPER Siiliihiny, MiiryUiiJ ATP A Z College of Agriculture, B.S. Hort Club; Student Grange; A Z Chron- iclor (4). PHILIP CORKRAN N S O K K College of Education, B.S. Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Freshmin Baseball. FORTY TWO BAXTER BYRON CRAMER Wnlkcniilli-. Marylaint College of Education, B.S. Mathematics Club (4). OMAR D. CROTHERS, JR. Elk on, Maryland 2 N OAK College or Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Lacrosse (1), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A.; Calvert Forum; Ross- bourg Club (4); M Club; All Maryland Guard (2), (3), (4); Junior Representatve to Execu- tive Council; Interfraternity Council (4); Dele- gate to National Studenis ' Federation of America. RUDOLPH W. DAUBER Washhig oii, D. C. M College of Engineering, B.S. GLADYS M. DICKERSON Lhiwood, Maryland ® r College of Education, B.S. Y. W. C. A.; Bowling Team; Basketball; University Chorus (3). FORTY THREE FRANK DISTASIO New Haicn, Con tier fiiuf A ii CoLLiGE OF Arts and Sciences, B.S. ARTHUR E. DODD Sulishiiry, Mtirylatid College of Engineering, B.S. I-!n ;ineering Society (2). (3), (4). BENJAMIN DYER V nhiiintoii, D. C. :i P OAK College of Engineering, B.S. Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); Major First Bat- talion (4); Engineering Society (2), (3), (4); Interfraternity Council (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (3), (4); M Club (3), (4); Interfraternity liaskctball (3), (4); Scabbard and Blade. MENA R. EDMONDS Washington, D. C. :• A ® r College of Home Economics, B.S. Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (4); Sponsor , Second Battalion (3); Episcopal Club; Tennis (I), (2); Women ' s Athletic Asso- ci.uion. FORTY FOUR SIDNEY N. EICHENHOLTZ New York City COLLEGF OF ArTS AND SclENCF.S, B.S. SAMUEL E. EINHORN Newark, New Jersey College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. WILLIAM HORACE ELLIOTT Oxford, Maryliiiul 2 T n College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), President (4); Track (i), (2), (3), (4); Sergeant-at- Arnis of Senior Class (4); " M " (3), (4). TRUMAN C. ENSOR New W nnisor, Mtnylaud A 2 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. FORTY FIVB HERMAN EPSTEIN Cciilreviile, MarylaiiJ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Lacrosse (2), (3), (4); Football (1). ROBERT LEE EVANS Washington, D. C. 2 T a M College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society ( ), (2), (3), (4). PAUL LEWIS FISHER Waihhi loii, D. C. ATP K K College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Glee Club (2), (3): Hon Club (4); Live- stock Club (4); Baptist Club. WILLIAM FLETCHER Washinglon, D. C. A 2 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Junior Prom Committee; Junior-Senior German Committee; Glee Club (I); Chorus (I); Foot- ball (1), (2), (3). FORTY SIX LUCILE FOREMAN Wcishiiig oii, D. n. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. ELEANOR PARKER FREENY Dfliiitir, Di ' LiUiitc College of Education, A.B. Y. (2); ciety (2), ming W. C. A. (1), (2); Diamofulback (1), University Chorus (1); Poe Literary So- (I); Women ' s Athletic Association (1), ( } ) ; Freshman Frolic Committee; Swim- (2). (J); Student Grange (2); May Day Committee (5) ; Panhellenic Council (4) ; Wo- men ' s Senior Honor Society; Sponsor to Co. C (4) ; Junior-Senior German Committee. ARTHUR A. FROELICH Wfit Palm Biiic j, Florida College of Engineering, B.S. Cross Country (1), (2), (3), (4); Track (1), (2), (3); Freshman Football; Poe Literary So- ciety (1), (2), (3), (4); University Chorus (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Calvert Forum; Opera Club (2), (3); Rifle Team (1), (2); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (3). ELIZABETH MAE GARBER Washitigloii, D. C. 2 K 2 A n @ r College of Home Economics, B.S. Rifle Team (2), " M " (3), Manager (4); Ten- nis (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (2), Vice-President (3), (4); Basketball (2), (3), (4); Footlight Club (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society (3), (4); Student Grange (3), (4); Girls ' M Club (3), Vice-President (4) ; Sponsor Co. F (4). FORTY SEVEN WILLIAM GARDEN Auacostla, D. C. College of Agric ultukl, B.S. Hurt Club. CLEMENCIA ANN CAUSE WishiiiRlou. D. C. 2 A n ANT College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Poe Literary Society (1); House President (3); Recorder of Points, W. S. G. (4); Rifle Team (1). (2), (3), " M " (4); Swimming Team (1); Dianioiulhack Staff (1), (2 (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (3), (4). ROSS KERR GESSFORD Wiihiiigloii, D. C. 2 T n College of Engineering, B.S. Ijigineering Society (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (2); Y. M. C. A. (2), (M. (4). FRANK J. GETTY Granfsi illf, Miirylaiul K K College of Enut aiion, A.B. FORTY EIGHT REBEKAH GLADING Kiverdalc, Maryland College of Education, A.B. University Chorus (5). THOMAS HARVEY GRAHAM ' ashiiinloii, D. C. 2 T n M College of Engineering, B.S. Freshman Track (I); Episcopal Club (I) (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (M, Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4). (2). (4); WILLIAM E. GRIEB Wmhiiigton, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4). ALBERT LEON GUERTLER Sihitylkil! Haicn, Pi-uiisyli aina 4 2K OAK K K College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Basketball (1); Manager of Football (4); Vice- President of Student Assembly (4 ) ; Executive Council (4); Rossbourg Club; Chairman of Cal- vert Cotillion (4). FORTY NINE ELLA J. HADAWAY Ro,k Hall. MjryUinl J H College of Education, B.S. Biiwllns Team; Y. VC. C. A. JAY V. HALL Vi isbington, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Fnijinecrins Society (I), (2), (!), (4). ARTHUR BRYAN HAMILTON Diirliiiy tiiHy Muryltiml ATP College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Hort Club (2), (3), (4); Livestock Club (2), (J), (4); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (3). OLYURE M. HAMMACK Marhiiry, MaryUntl A O n ANT College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Rifle (1); Class Secretary (I), (2), Class Rep- resentative to Fxecutive Council (3), (4); Fresh- m.in Frolic Committee (1); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); DiiinioiiJhiiik (1), (2); RtviilLLi; (3); Le Cercle Francais (2), President (3), (4); Sponsor Co. C (3); Sponsor Co. B (4); Junior League of Women Voters; May Day Committee; Xdimen ' s Athletic Association (2). FIFTY PHYLLIS HARBAUGH W s jii:g oi:, D. C. A o n College of Home Economics, B.S. Reveille (2), (3); Wumcn ' s Student Govern- ment Association. MERL FRANKLIN HERSHBERGER Graiiliiillc. Maryland % T n College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2). (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4). ALINE HERZOG Waabington. D. C. A o n College of Home Economics, B.S. Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3); Women ' s Stu- dent Council (2); Panhellenic Council (2), (3). (4), Secretary (4); Women ' s Student Government Association; Women ' s Athletic Association. EMILY HERZOG Wtisbhigfou, D. C. 2A 4 K4 ANT College of Education, A.B. Women ' s Senior Honor Society, President (4) ; Women ' s Student Government Association, Presi- dent (4); Women ' s Student Council (3), (4); Chairman May Day Committee (5); Council of Oratory and Debate (4); Sigma Phi Sigma Medal of Scholarship (1); New Mercer (1), (2), (3). (4); Student Grange (2), (3); Panhellenic Coun- cil (3); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (1), (2), (3), (4); Swimming (2), (3); Class Basketball Team (1). FIFTY ONE FRANCES HIRSHEY Baltimori ' , Maryland Coi-LPGE OF Education, A.B. MILDRED HISLOP U iiHuiUi MaryliinJ A o n College of Education, A.B. Rifle (I), (2), (3), (4); National Woman Champion C); Opera Club (I), (2); Girls ' " M " Club (2), {_M. (4); New Mercer literary S„cietv (1), (2), ( ). ROBERT A. HITCH W s v».i; " " . D. C. :i T n College of Engineering, B.S. Knginereins Society (1), (2), (J), (4); Cross Country (1), (2); Track (I), (2); Baseball (3); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (1), (2), (3), (4). ROBERT EVERETT HOAR RiJy cwoiitl, jVi- r li-ru-y j) :i K College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. niiimoinllMck Staff (3), (4); New Mercer Lit- erary Society; Rossbourg Club; Tennis ' le.iin (I), FIFTY TWO JOHN EDWARD HOLLAND, JR. Priticcm Aunc, Maryland N : o College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Tennis Manager; Inter fraternity Council; Poe Literary Society (3). W. WELLER HOLLOWAY Siilhbitry, Maryland A n College of Engineering, B.S. Student Executive Council (4); Engineering Society (3), (4); Interfraternity Council (2); Lacrosse (1), (2), (3), Captain attack (4) ; Vice-President Class (3). (4). HENRY HOLZAPFEL Hagcrsfoun, Maryland A n College oe Arts and Sciences, A.B. WILLIAM McCLAVE HOLZAPFEL Hagers ou n, Maryland A n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Tennis (1), (4). FIFTY THREE WILLIAM L. HOPKINS Bdlfinrinc. Miiryhind A M College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Scabbard and Blade (4); Manager Baseball (4); Rossbnurj; Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (II; 1 piscopal Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Student Band (I), (2), (3). JAMES BIRCH HUDSON, JR. Sfoi ifuii, MuryhiiiJ A n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. GEORGE BOND HUGHES, JR. Aii iiicuiltilr, Mary I a II (I K K College of Agriculture, B.S. H(irt Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Livestock Club (I), (4); Student Grange (3), (4); Base- ball (1), (2). THOMAS HUGHES Dcl ii, Pt-ninylt uuiit College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Y. M. C. A. (I). (2), (3), (4); Diamnmlhacl. (1); Second Lieutenant. Company C. FIFTY FOUR WARREN B. HUGHES Washing on, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. RAYMOND FRANKLIN lAGER Washington, D. C. 5 T n College of Engineering, B.S. Lacrosse (1); Engineering Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (I), (2), (3), (4). PHILIP A. INSLEY CditilniJf ' c, Miiryhuul :• i :S. TAN OAK College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football (1); Baseball (1); Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (2), (3); Student Band (1), (2); University Chorus (1), (2); Reveille (2), Business Manager (3); Assistant Manager Glee Club (3); Student Assembly Treas- urer; Cross Country (3); Track (4). RICHARD CARLISLE INSLEY Siilishiiry, Maryland A M College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Rossbourg Club (2) ,(3), (4). FIFTY FIVE WADE HAMPTON INSLEY, JR. Salisbury, MarylanJ A M College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Rossbourj; Club. ROBERT STANLEY JOHNSTON Schuylkill Hiiitn, l -niii lt iiiiiu A r p College of Agriculture, B.S. Hort Club; Studfiu (iranj c. CHARLES H. JUST Tiixciio, Mitryliiuil College of Engineering, B.S. Rifle Club (1); Ensinccrinf; Club (4). NORMA M. KAHNEY Baltimore, MarylanJ K E College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. University Chorus (5); Poe Lltcr.iry Society (2), (5), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), (4). FIFTY SI.K AARON L. KAMINSKY Newark, Ncu- leruy College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. JOHN L. KEENAN Winclbi-r, Pfinnyliaiiia K A :• A II College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football (1), (2), " M " (J), (4); Sergeant- at-Arms (I). (-)• (M. Sergeant-at-Arms Student Assembly (4). J. ORVILLE KEFAUVER MiilJU ' town, Marylaud College of Education, A.B. ■ GORDON A. KESSLER Washing oil, D. C. KA AX2 OAK College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football (I), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4); Baseball (I), (2), (3), (4), " M " (2), (3), (4); Interfraternity Basketball (2), (3), (4); Executive Council (2), (3), (4); Class President (2), (3), (4); " M " Club. FIFTY SEVEN NELLIE R. KOOKEN Wn i-rulmrt, Muryluihl College oe Education, A.B. CHARLES VINTON KOONS Washiny ton, D. C. S X OAK M K College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade; Basketball { 1 ) ; Lacrosse (1), (2), (3); Engineering Sociciy (1). (2), (3), (4); Major i)f Second Battalion; Military Dall Committee. PHYLLIS WALZ KRESS l() ii fou II, Pi-iinsyh iiiiiii A o n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society; Women ' s Student Government Association; Women ' s Athletic Asso- HAZEL BELLE KREIDER Ilx.ilhiillf. Mtirylaiiil :• A II College of Education, A.B. Swimming (2); Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); Y. W, C. A.; Women ' s Athletic Association: Freshman Rifle Team, " M " in Rifle (2), (3). Captain (4); Girls ' M Club (3), (3), President (4); Latin American Club (1), (2); Drama- tics (2), (4). FIFTY EIGHT HAROLD LAWRENCE KREIDER Hyii hiillv, Miirylaiitl S J 2 College oi- Arts and Sciences, A.B. Scabbard and Blade (4); Lacrosse Team {!), (2), (3); Men ' s Rifle Team (4); Student Band (I), (2); R. O. T. C. Band (1), (2); Track (1); Captain Company D (4); Rossbuurg Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Tennis (4). WILLIAM LUTHER LAMAR Tii ; )i ni Piiik, Miiryliind 2 T O A X 2 College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Footlight Club (2), (3), (4), President (3); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (3), President (4); Uni- versity of Maryland Handbook; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (I), (2), (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society; President. Alpha C hi Sigma. JOHN C. LANG Pot ' unwkc, Mcirylaml A n College of Engineering, B.S. ROSE ALICE LAUGHLIN Ciimhirliiuil, Miirylutul K E K College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Women ' s Senior Honor Society; Secretary of Student Assembly (4); Secretary of Class (3), (4); President of Panhellenic Council; Footlight Club (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society, (2), (3), (4); May Day Committee (3); Wo- men ' s Junior League of Voters; Reveilll Staff (3); Dianioiulback (4); Sponsor of First Bat talion (4). k FIFTY NINE JOHN MEREDITH LEACH Wtnhinxloii. D. C. M College of Engineering, B.S. r.nginciTinK Society (1), (2), (3), (4); First Licutcn.int of Company E; Rossbourg Club (1). GRACE LIGHTER Miilttlttou ir, Mill y lit II J College of Education, B.S. Student Grange (1), (2), (J), (4); Y. W. C. A.; Basketball Team (1), (2), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association; Ritle (1), (2); Tennis (2), (3); Lutheran Club (4); Women ' s Student Gov- ernment Association; Bowling (3), (4); Univer- sity Chorus (1), (2), (3). FRED BLTFFINGTON LINTON Ttikoniit Piirk. Maryltiuil :S N OAK A vl 17 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Scabbard and Blade; Calvert Forum; Footlight Club (3), (4); Intcrfratcrnity Council (2), (3); Lieutenant Colonel R. O. T. C; President, Student Assembly; Council of Oratory and De- bate; Lacrosse (I), (2), (3); Cheer Leader (1). (2), {3 . (4); Secretary Student Lxccutivc Council; Representative to National Student Fed- eration of America, Chairman Song Book Com- mittee; University Religit)us Council. EMMETT TAYLOR LOANE Biiltiiiinri-. Miiiyliifiil K . OAK College of Engineering, B.S. lacrosse (I). (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); l.ngineering Society (2). { ' ), (4); Treasurer of Cl.m (2), (3), (4). SIXTY JOSEPH CONRAD LONG Ritl}ifly, MtiryliinJ ATP A Z K College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (2), (J), (4), Lecturer (4); Hort Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Livestock Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (I), (2); Poe Literary Society ( I ) . FRANCES J. MAISCH Hagcrstou)!, MaryLiinl 2 A n i K College of Education, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society (3), (4); Latin American Club (I), (2); Mathematics Club; Women ' s Student Council (3). ANNE RASIN MATTHEWS Wort on, Marylaud 2 A r College of Education, B.S. Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (5), President, (4); Basketball (1). (2), (3), (4); Tennis (2), (3); Rifle (1); Swimming (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (1), (2), (3): University Chorus: Poe Literary Society. MARGARET McMINIMY Washington, D. C. K E K ® r College of Home Economics, B.S. Basketball (I), (2), " M " (3), Captain (4); Manager " M " Club (2), (3), (4); Home Eco- nomics Club (2), (3); Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3), Cabinet (4); Opera Club (1), (2), (3); Women ' s Senior Honor Society. SIXTY ONE WALTER GELSTON McNEIL, JR. Baltimore, MuryliiiiJ K K College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (M, (4); Student Hand (5), (4) Diatiuiinlhuik, (3), (4); Alumni I ' ditor (4); RiissbuurK Club. JAMES OSWALD McWILLIAMS RhoiUuliiU-, Maryljii.l A Z College of Education, B.S. Student Grange (2). (3). (4); Baseball (I) ALVERTA P. MILLER Grunfai illc, Maryland A Y X r College of Home Economics, B.S. Y. W. C. A. (3), Cabinet (4); Women ' s Stu- dent Council (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (3), (4); Basketball (3), (4); Bowling (4); Stu- dent Grange (3), (4); Panhellenic Council (4). NAOMI MORRIS Stilhhiiry, Maryland (-) r College of Education, B.S. Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (1), (2), (5), (4); Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Girls ' Rifle Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (2), (3), (4); Journal Club (4); University Chorus (1), (2), ' (3); Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4). SIXTY TWO BENJAMIN MUNROE Takonia Park, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. MARY E. MURRAY M . Stiiiigc, Marylauil A Y X College of Education, A.B. Women ' s Athletic Association (3), (4); Women ' s League of Voters (3), (4); Little Sym- phony Orchestra (3 ) , (4) ; Dianiondbaik ( 3 ) , (4) ; Bowling ( 3 ) ; Manager (4 ) ; University Chorus (3); Girls ' Rifle Team (3). (4); Tennis (3). (4); Basketball (4). HELEN F. NEELY Brookei ilie, MarylauJ College of Education, A.B. Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Women ' s Student Coun- cil (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (3), (4); Women ' s League of Voters (}), (4); Basketball Captain (3), (4) ; Student Grange, (3). (4) ; University Chorus (3). RALPH B. NESTLER Washington, D. C. College of Agriculture, B.S. SIXTY THREE THERESA B. NICHT Frfi:ifblirfi, Maryland CoLLi;cF. OF Education, B.S. Y. W. C. A.; liuwlins ESTELLE NICKELL Risin} Sun. Mar ylii 11(1 A o ri College of Education, A.B. Student Grange (3), (4); New Mercer Liter- ary Society (3), (4); Junior League of Women Voters (4); Sponsor of the Regiment (4); Wo- men ' s Student Government Association. JOHN HUGHES NORTON, JR. Hagcrstowii, Marylaml A n K K College oi Arts and Sciences, A.B. Glcf Club (2); Iiuerfratcrnity t.ouncil (1): TVniiis ( i ) ; Riissbours (4). GEORGE C. OLAND Oliu ' y, Marylaml College oi Arts and Sc ii nces, A.B. SIXTY FOUR WILLIAM TYLER PAGE, JR. C n-iy Chase, MaryUiud 2 N College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. MARION PALMER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society (!)» (2), (3), (4). DONALD H. S. PARRIS Clayfoii, Di-luUiiif College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society (1), (2), (3): Engineering Society (1), (2), (3); Orchestra (1), (2), (5), (4), (S); Glee Club (4), {■ ). JOHN BERNARD PARSONS Wcishhi fon, D. C. 2 N K K College of Education, A.B. Second Lieutenant Company D; Football (I), (2), (3), (4); " M " Club (2). SIXTY FIVE VIRGINIA HARRIETTE PEASELEY Richmond , Virginia 2 A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. ALICE PENELOPE PHILIPS Colh-xc Purk, Maryliiiiil A Y X College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Maryland Opera Club (1), (2), (5). (4); Student Council; Student Grange. MARCIA E. PIERCE Wciihiiigloii. D. C. 2 A n College of Education, A.B. Latin American Club (1), (2); Rifle (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); May Day Committee. MORRIS H. PINCUS Broiiklyn. New Yiirk College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Freshman Lacrosse. EDWARD A. PISAPIA Washington, D. C. A S College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C; Freshman Baseball Team; Military Ball Committee. WALTER PRESTON PLUMLEY, JR. TiikuiHii Piirk, Maryiiliiml A M College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Scabbard and Blade; Track (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " in Track (3), (4); Cross-Country (2), (3), (4), " M " (3), (4); First Lieutenant R. O. T. C; Episcopal Club (1), (2), (3), President (4); Rossbourg Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Debating Team (2). A. SCOTT POLLOCK Wai Mfigloii. D. C. N 2 O College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Glee Club (I), (2), (3), (4), President (3); Track (1); University Chorus (I), (3), (4); University Orchestra (1), (2), (4); University Band (3), (4) ; Tennis (4). ANNA LOLETA PRICE Ceutri ' iilli ' , Mttryuhitnl 2 A © r College of Education, B.S. Women ' s Student Government Association, Sec- retary-Treasurer (4); Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (2), (3); Tennis (2), (3); University Chorus; Y. W. C. A. SI.KTY SEVEN PRESTON W. RAMSEY Dt ' hii, Pcinnylt iiiiiii A v|- n K !• K College oi Education, A.B. CARRIE E. ROBEY li.lluilli-, Miiryldiul College or Education, A.B. ' l ' . Vi ' , C. A.; X ' llIm•n ' s Athletic Association. DANIEL R. ROBINSON Brnoklyii. New Yurk T E College oi Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football (1), (2), { ). MARY C. ROGERS Vnitt-rsity Ptir ;, MinyLiiul ® r College oi- Education, B.S. SIXTY EIGHT RAYMOND JEROME ROMARY Rhigcwood, New iTsi ' v ATP A Z College of Agriculture, B.S. Hort Club (1), (2), (4), President (4); Live- stock Club; Student Grange, Rossbourg Club; Interfraternitv Council. MORRIS ROSENBERG Brooklyn, New York College ov Arts and Sciences, A.B. IRVINE RUSSELL Riil flioOil, New Jersey K A College of Engineering, B.S. Regimental Adjutant, R. O. T. C. (4). CATHERINE AUDREY RYON WulJorf, MaryUinl 2 A College of Education, A.B. Episcopal Club (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2); University Chorus (2); Diamontiback Staff (5), (4); New Mercer Society (3), (4); Women ' s Student Council (4); Women ' s Senior Honor Society. S1.XTY NINE HOWARD EARL SANGSTON Wiishiiis,ton, D. C. A M College oi Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football (1). (2); Studcnl Band (I), (2), [i), Captain (4); Symphony Orchestra (2), (M. (4); Opera Club (3), (4); Rille Team (I), (2). IV ' ■»} ' %■- ANTOINETTE ANGELINE SANTINIE Burfoiisiillc, Alar yl a If (I College OF Education, A.B. Girls ' Basketball Team (I), (2); W ' umcn ' s Ath- letic Association ( I ) . { JOHN EDMUND SCHUELER, JR. Rt ' lay, Miiryliititl N20 OAK TAN College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3), (4); Fnginereing Society (2); Rossbourg Club (2); Y. M. C. A. (3), (4); Editor of Students ' Hand- book (4); Dhimoiulhack Staff (2): News I-ditor (3); F.ditor-in-Chicf (4). FRANCES LOUISE SELLMAN Bclluill,-. M,n l,i,iJ A X College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Y. W. C. A. (4); Tennis (3), (4); Student Grange (3), (4); Basketball (1), (2); Women ' s Atiiletic Association (2), (4). EDWARD ALLEN SHEPHERD Hyiiffsrillr, Mtiryliiml College oi- Arts and Sciences, A.B. Scabbard and Blade; First Lieutenant Co. U, R. O. T. C; Tennis Team (1); Track (1), (2), (}); Cross Country (4); Diamondbaik Staff (2); Men ' s Rifle Team (4); Rossbourg Club (1), (2), (3). A;DELE SIEHLER Btiltiniorf, Maryluuil A o n s A n College OF Education, A.B. Basketball (2), (3); Women ' s Student Council (3); House President (3); New Mercer Literary Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Sponsor, Company D (3); Junior League of Women Voters (3), (4); May Day Committee; Women ' s Athletic Associ- ation (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A.; Bowling (2), (3), (4). ROBERT COOK SIMMONS Tiikoma Park, D. C. A n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. University Chorus (1), (2); Footlight Club (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (2), (3), (4), President (3); Dinnwinlhtiik (3); President, ' Honorary Dramatic Fraternity (4). DOUGLAS SMINK Baltimore, Maryland 2 A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Lacrosse (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " Club; Rossbourg Club (2). SEVENTY ONE ROSS VERNON SMITH Fri-tlvrifk, Miiryliittil A vl» L A OAK K K College of Agriculture, B.S. I ' oc Literary Society (1), (2); Literary Society Debating Team (2); Livestock Club {!), (2), (.1), (4); Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee; Calvert Forum (2); Pre-tident Student Kxecutive C ' ouncil (4); President ot Kappa Phi Kappa. STANLEY PHILLIPS STABLER Sjictttt-rt iUf, Miiiylaiul A X P A 7. College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange (2), (J). (4), Master (4); Livestock Club (2), (3), (4); Dairy Cattle Juds- ing Team 14); Hort Club (4). BARTRAM FRANKLIN STIFFLER WdrjJsi, ,-. Maryiiiui A M College of Arts and Scihnc ks, A.B. Glee Club (I), (3), Cilec ( lul Assard 13); Intertraternity Council. LAWRENCE STRASBURGER Baltimore, Marylaml College of Agriculture, B.S. Freshman Lacrosse Squad; Freshman RitU-; Ross- li,.urg Club (1), (2), (3), (4). SEVENTY TWO VIRGINIA M. STURGIS HyiiftM ilU Marytiiful 2 A Coi.i.EGE OF Arts and Scif.ncfs, A.R. JEANETTE C. SUGAR Washington, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. THERET T. TAYLOR Cnnihfrlaml, MaryltinJ A n College of Agriculture, B.S. Basketball (I); Track (1); Engineering Society (I); Horticulture Club (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (1); Rossbourg Club ( ); Interfraterniiy C.iuncil (.»). (■»)■ HARRY ALLEN TEITELBAUM lirooklyn. New York T E College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Track (2), (3); Authorship Club (3), (4). SEVENTY THREE MARGARET ELAINE TEMPLE Uiiitcni y Park, MurylanJ A o n College or Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshman Prom and Prolic Committees; New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Student Government Association (1), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (3); Tennis (1), (2); Basketball (1); Ditimotnihack (1); Ri;vl!llf. (2), (3); Sponsor, Company A (3); May Day Committee (3); Opera Club (1), (2), (3). (4); Masque and Bauble c:lub U)- HAZEL TENNEY Ua fvstouti, MarylatiJ A o n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer Literary Society ( 1 ) , {2 ) , (3 } , (4); University Debating Team (2), (5), (4); junior League of Women Voters ( 3 ) , President (4 ) : Junior Prom Committee ( 3 ) : ' nnien ' s Xilileiic Association; Bowling. RALPH C. VAN ALLEN Washing on, D. C. AM M College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Btade; Engineering Society { 1 ) . (2), (3), (4); Rifle Team (1), (2), (3). As- sistant Manager (3); Diamoutlback Staff; Fresh- man Lacrosse; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. JACK C. VIERKORN Wiis iitififoii, D. C. : A u College of Engineering, B.S. R. O. T. C, Second Lieutenant; Ritic (3); Baseball (1). SEVENTY FOUR MARION WEEDMAN WALLACE Stiillersi ' ilU ' , Marylaiiil ATP A Z College of Education, B.S. Student Grange (3), (4); Hurt Club (2), (J). (4); Livestock Club (2). FRED WALLET Haire tic Grace College of Engineering, B.S. Cross Country (1), (2), (3), (4), " M " in Cross Country (4); Track (1), (2), (3), (4); Engineering Society; Episcopal Club (1), (2), (3), (4). BLANCHE ESTELLE WALTER Fill ton, Maryland College OF Education, A.B. University Chorus ( ) . J. RUSSELL WARD Paris, Maryland College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. SEVENTY FIVE HAZEL E. WATSON Hancock, Maryland College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Poe Literary Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Stu- dent Grange (2), (3), (4); Footlisht Club (2), (5), President (4); Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion (1), (2), (3), (4); Basketball (1), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4), Cabinet (1). (2), (3), (4); May Day Committee (3); Chairman Senior Plav Coniniitree. ALFRED FRANKLIN WEIRICH V(? w (-. Miirylauii College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade; Track (I), (2); Engineer- ing Society (3), (4); R. O. T. C. Captain Co. F (4); Military Ball Comniitiee. ROBERT R. WELSH Washinii on, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. I ' nginecrlni; Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Ten- Is (I). BENJAMIN EARLE WENGER WashhiK ' on. D. C. Coi i.FGi OF Arts and Sciences, B.S. SEVENTY SIX PHILIP WERTHEIMER Frvdcrick, Maryland A :s College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2), (3); In- terfraternity Council (}), President (4); Cap- tain C.I. C, R. O. T. C. HENRY EDWARD WHEEL ER Bit Air, MiiryLniil A 12 College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade; Captain of R. O. T. C. Band (4); Vice-President. Engineering Society (4); Student Band. HENRY S. WHITEFORD Biilfimore, Marylaitil 2 N College of Education, A.B. Student Grange (2), (3), (4); Poe Literary Society (2), (3); Y. M. C. A. (1). (2); Editor of Y Handbook (3), Assistant Editor (4). CHARLES FRANCIS WHITLOCK Bdlfimnrc, Maryhuul K S College of Engineering, B.S. Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C; Engineering Society; Lacrosse (2); Military Ball Committee. SEVENTY SEVEN ROBERT M. WICK V! i jiiigloii, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. CHARLES MERRICK WILSON Inf lfiiilf, Miirylatnl 5 :i A Z K K College of Education, B.S. Track (I), (2); Student Grange (2), (3), (4): Hort Club (2), (3), (4); Livestock Club (2), (3), (4); Rossbourt; (3), (4). AUGUSTINE EDW. WINNEMORE Chevy Chase, Maryland College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. B.iskctb.ill NLin-iger (4 ) : New Mercer Literary Sociciy. LAWRENCE PRATT WINNEMORE CI-H-iy Chtiif, Miiiyltiiitl 1 T n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. I ' .nKineering Society (I), (2); Reveille Staff (3). (4); Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4). SEVENTY EIGHT ARTHUR WONDRACK Washiiig,t(i i, D. C. A 2 College of Education, A.B. Football (I), (2), (3), (4); C.iptain Cimip-my E. R. O. T. C. (4). Rose Alice Laughlin — A Kappa Xi, who is Secretary of the Student Assem- bly and of her chiss. Weller Holloway — Captain of At- tack in Lacrosse, Vice-President of tlie class and a Delta Psi Omega. Fred Linton — A Sigma Nu who is Pre- sident of the Student Assembly, Senior Class leader, and Lieutenant-Colonel ot the R. O. T. C. Unit. Emmett Loane — Captain of Defense in Lacrosse, Treasurer of his class, and a Kappa Alpha. SEVENTY NINE Gordon Kessler — A member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity, who has been presi- dent of his class for four years and a wonderful quarterback and outfielder. Kmii V Hi RZOG — President of Women ' s Student Government, and Women ' s Senior Honor Society, and also a Sigma Delta. Edith Burnside — An A. O. Pi who was Women ' s Editor of the Reveille, and is an outstanding debater. Albert Guertler — Manager of Foot- ball, Vice-President of the Student As- sembly and Phi Sig. Pi 111 IP Insley — A Sigma Phi Sigma, who is Treasurer of the Student Assembly, was Business Manager of the Reveille, and is now a track man. ' Gus " Crothers — A Sigma Nu, who is President of O. D. K., and a bulwark on the line in football and on defense in lacrosse. EIGHTY JUWICE U O z jy lljytyjiijjji EIGHTY TWO Wisner Heagy Tansill LininRcr Junior ( lass rlisto rij Each of our college years has had at least one outstanding event that remains fixed in our minds and which is very dear to us in our memories. In our freshman year we endured all the afflictions cast upon us and bore them bravely. But we did not realize the full extent of our unimportance, and were happy a nd carefree in our oblivion. Our important events that year were: The Frolic, Prom, and last but not least the rules inflicted upon us by the Sophomores. The sophomore year is supposed to be one of sophistication or pseudo-sophistication. At least we rose a little in importance in our own estimation. We were very proud of our Prom that year, for by making it formal we were able to add a little dignity to the affair and to establish a precedent for the coming sophomore proms. This year we also began to take a more active part in student affairs. We were well represented on the varsity teams, held offices of some importance and received many honors. Now, our Junior Year! — the year that we had looked forward to for some time — the year that would really be ours. And we have not been disappointed. The Prom, the outstanding event of the year, merited the importance attributed to it. It was a dance to be proud of and was the culmination of our greatest hopes, for it was one of the best Proms in the history of any Junior class. What a thrill for us all when the varsity basket-ball team came out on the floor composed of practically all nineteen-thirty men! Truly we were justly proud of them. We continued to add honors to the ones we had received previously and became more and more active in student affairs. May we continue in the same way next year — our last one — when we shall become Seniors. EIGHTY THREE Hakkv Wilson — A popular Sigma Phi Sinnia, and also a great Lacrosse player. |oMN McDonald — Director of the Glee Club, a bulwark in football, a first string track man, and president of Delta Sigma Phi. IsAiii L Blwick — An outstanding Kappa Xi who is Secretary-elect of the Stu- dent Assembly, and Girls ' Representa- tive to the Executive Council. Roiii RT Hlaly — A big office-holder and a member of Nu Sigma Omicron. Alblrt Heagv — President of the Class of 1930, and a Sigma Nu. loiiN O ' Nlil — A Phi Sig and President- elect of the Student Assembly. EIGHTY FOUR OPHOMCRE u u O o X o t 5 EIGHTY SIX Martha Ross Tfinpli- Jnhn I.c7 ,.y UidKdy I ' avk Harry Hess oophomore L lass llistorij Early in September, 1927, the chiss of ' 31 began to get its first glimpse of college life. Re gistration over, the class was on its way to four glorious years at the University. The first event of the social calendar for us was the President ' s reception to which every Freshman received a cordial invitation. It was the first opportunity the rats and rabbits had to see each other collectively, and it is doubtful if it was the rats or the rabbits who were more embarrassed as the long line of rats filed down the line stammer- ing their respective names. Introductions were over at last and the dance began. It did not require much time for the Sophomores to get acquainted with their special charges, the rats and rabbits. All high school superiority fled before that imposing group. Numerous changes were noticeable — rat caps appeared, a respectful manner was appar- ent, and clashing colored umbrellas were shamefully exhibited. Soon, however, a more normal state of affairs prevailed and we settled to work. Early in the year the class was organized and permanent officers were elected. EIGHTY SEVEN A real feature of the year was the Freshman rrolic, given and accepted with enthusi- asm. Later, in April, the Freshman Prom was held (of which everyone spoke in compli- mentary tones). Both affairs were unusually successful. The members of the class showed themselves to be good scholars, good athletes, and good friends. When June came around, everyone agreed that it had been a good year in every respect. We all bid dear old Maryland a sad adieu and departed much the wiser for our year ' s experience at the University. Officers for the year were: Warren Rabbitt, President; John LeRoy, Vice-President; Joy Linton, Secretary and Eliza- beth Brunner, Historian. The Representatives to the Student Council are: Willis Frazier and Jane Hammack. The class of ' 31 returned to the University in September with pleasant memories of their Freshman year and with the determination to make the most of their Sophomore year. As usual the first business of the class was to see that the new Freshmen were prop- erly oriented. With this idea in view a Vigilance Committee was appointed to make rat rules and to see that they were abided by. The rabbits were taken care of in a simi- lar way. Sophomores are supposed to be natuarally hard-headed and hard-hearted, and this class was no exception. Poor Freshmen! From the first it was apparent that there was good athletic material in the class of ' 31. Freshman football showed promising men, as did the lacrosse, baseket-ball and track teams. Varsity basket-ball gained three men from the sophomores and lacrosse six. Some of the most outstanding men of the class are: LeRoy, Deckman, Pitzer, Rabbitt, Gaylor, Fisher, Cohen, Kay, Deer, and Hendrickson. Coeds were also interested in sports and a promi sing Sophomore team played six games during basket-ball season. Maryland ' s skill in rifle work is well known. Several of the Sophomore girls were on the varsity rifle team. The following is a list of the girls whose ability in sports is recognized: Elgar Jones, Miriam Lloyd, Marie Webster, Phyllis Oberlin, Martha Ross Temple, Christine Simmonds, Reba Ensor, Margaret Mc- Garvey, and Eleanor Baumel. A class history would be incomplete without mention of the annual Promenade. Early in the fall of 192 8 a Sophomore Prom Committee was appointed with Warren Rabbitt as chairman. Invitations were sent to all members of the faculty and to all upperclassemen. The affair was formal without programs, thus permitting a stag line — duly appreciated by the coeds. The Ritchie Gymnasium was decorated in the colors of the class, green and gold. The officers for the class of ' 31 are: John LeRoy, President; Harry Hess, Vice- President; Martha Ross Temple, Secretary; Ridgeley Park, Treasurer; Jane Hammack and John Pitzer, class representatives to the Student Council. Eleanor Baumel, llhtoriai). Decknian, Kay, Fisher Rabbitt, I.i-Roy, Chew Sophomore Committee on Freshman Regulations EIGHTY EIGHT FRE u NINETY Sargent May Meyers Roth Ireshman ( In rlisro n In the fall of ' 2 8 we, the largest aggregation of green men and women ever to arrive at Maryland, made our appearance on the campus and set about to become typical Marylanders. The first week we spent in getting familiar witli the campus and buildings and becoming acclimated. We were entertained royally and had quite a fine time. College was going to be a great party. Then the upperclassmen arrived. How we detested to have to settle down and submit to rat rules and rabbit rules. Those errands we ran, those embarrassing situations, having to propose to various girls, etc. — but we do look back on those moments with a bit of remorse to think that they are gone forever. Gradually we began to know the upperclassmen. Taking part in various activities made many pleasant contacts, and finally we fell into our place as model freshmen. Fall Sports began and the freshman squads were large, resulting in a great deal of competition for positions. Football, Cross-Country and Fall Track all received a large representation of the Class of 1932. Our Freshman Baket-ball squad paralleled the varsity squad in the attention that the two received. Our team did not lose a single game, and in no game did we fail to run up a score of at least 3 5 points against our opponents. Our Freshman Frolic was quite an improvement over previous years. It actually resembled a play or show of some sort, and the dance which followed was certainly a success. Then rat rules went off. What a relief it was to cut campus and smoke. In every Spring Sport we put up a fighting team, and now we are ready to come back again in the Fall to start another fight with the Freshmen — to bring them up properly as Maryland men and women should be brought up. NINETY ONE i ivi.i.i.Sxvjy ' JS gg NINETY TWO c r Extra-curricular acti- vities are of the greatest im- portance to the student. It is through these activities that the young man or woman receives both executive and business training while in college. The individual ' s popularity is gov- erned greatly by the number of activi- ties in which he takes part. Together with a high rating of scholarship it is the object of each to partici- pate in as many organiza- tions as possible. PUIBLICATIC: fr . Kenny. Ilottel Ilrjwers otudent Publications The first of the Student Publications to appear on the campus was the Reveille, pub- lished by the Senior Class in 1897. Since that time the Annual has been published by the Junior Class in honor of the Seniors. The first college paper made its first appearance in 1910 as the Triangle. It pros- pered for four years as a bi-monthly, when it became the Maryland Agricultural Weekly. Two years later, when the name of the college was changed to Maryland State, the pub- lication became the Maryland State Weekly. The Maryland State Review appeared on February 6, 1919, with a tremendous increase in size and subscription. In 1920 the paper was called the University Review, as at that time Maryland State became affiliated with the University of Maryland. In the year 1921 the paper was published as the Diamondback, and has continued under this name. Student Publications at Maryland have been progressing steadily over a long period of time, and are now on a sound working basis. Though the students do practically all of the planning and work, there is close faculty supervision, both bodies working together harmoniously. One man who is outstanding in the advancement of Student Publications is Mr. William Hottel. Too much credit cannot be given him for the work he has done. For no benefit to himself, Mr. Hottel took hold of Student Publications when they were down and out and in the hole financially, and brought them out and established them on a firm basis. Since he has been guiding the way, the publications have cer- tainly advanced to first-class editions. At the completion of the Reveille and as a means of relaxation for the staff, an annual banquet is held for all members of publications staffs. At this time the newly elected officers are introduced and noteworthy publication men address the gathering. The banquet is always followed by a dance, and is a wonderful climax for a year of work. NINETY SEVEN Wright Editor-iii-Chief Business Maiiai er Women ' s EJitor Adi ' ising Ell for Advising Business Manager xAdtising Women ' s Eilifiir Supervising Editor Kiimamnn I ' xevGillG Doapd Lloyd William J. Kinnamon Madison E. Lloyd Genevieve G. Wright Herbert N. Budlong Philip A. Insley Edith F. Burnside William H. Hottel The REVeiLLE The Reveille is a Junior publication, compiled and edited by the Juniors and pre- sented to the Seniors as a record of their last year at Maryland. The present staff has tried to put into the book all those happy events experienced during the year, 192 8-29, and has attempted to play up these incidents in a light and carefree manner; typical of the blitheful days spent on the Maryland campus. In the work of preparing this volume, we cannot give too much praise to the staff members who so willingly contributed their efforts to the promotion of the Reveille. This spirit of faithfulness alone was to the editors as fuel to a fire. In addition to the staff we cannot slight the firms with whom w e had various deal- ings. We are greatly indebted: To H. G. Roebuck Son for their expert advice and stimulating cooperation and interest which they displayed at all times; To White Studio for their excellent photography and prompt deliveries on all orders; To Maurice Joyce Engraving Company for their immediate and expert service on all engraving; To John A. Curtin for his excellent art work and mountings; To David J. Molloy Co. for the cooperation in designing and bringing out the ideas expressed on the cover; To the Faculty and Administration Oflicials who so pacifically accepted all interrup- tions and returned good for evil by cooperating to the greatest extent. NINETY EU ' .HT McTntire, Beall, Budlong. Hudson. Bewick Temple, Miles, Sargent, Parry. Sinimonds, Kalniliack Lloyd, Burnside, Kinnamon, Vri!;;Iit. Iiisley iKeveille otatt James Andrews George Fogg Ruth Miles Christine Simmonds James Andrews Helen Mead Samuel Hemming Editorial Staff Eloysc Sargent Business Staff Robert Beall Athletics Edward Hudson Photography Isabel Bewick Art Staff Howard Kinnamon Carl O. Mclntirc Geraldine Parry Martha Ross Temple Lawrence Winncmore James Decker Virginia Kalmback ninety nine Kifffer Scluu ' k-r Towiiseiiil I he Lyiamondback While retaining the same size as has been employed for the last two years, the Diamondback has been subjected to various changes in management and form during the scolastic season 1928-29. Primary among these changes is the student direction secured for the purpose ot affording greater opportunity for the expression of undergraduate opinion and tastes in news-writing. Full responsibility for the news content has been placed upon the student officers, with the idea of developing in them a more mature appreciation of news- paper ethics. Several changes in the mechanical features of the paper also have made their appear- ance this year, a new style of heading, numbered pages, and variations in the make-up. Editorials have been increased in number, and in the variety of subjects treated. Their scope has been extended to subjects of Intercollegiate and nation-wide interest, m addition to the customary University topics. A more outspoken policy of frankness has been followed wherever practicable. Two new standardized columns have been added under the present administration. One of these — a series of write-ups of the histories and purposes of the honor societies on the campus — is designed to acquaint the undergraduates with the recognition offered for their work while at the University. The other is a weekly resume of the events at the institution ten years ago. Letters from alumni have attested the popularity of this feature. Several days after the Fall Homecoming Day, in November, a precedent was set in the appearance of a four-page rotogravure section, along with the regular issue of the paper. This contained pictures of the game and visitors, together with various views depicting University life and activities at that time. For the first time in recent years, students have been occupying the positions of Sports Editor and Alumni Editor. The results of this change indicate that It has been a success. (INE HUNnRED Smith, Xorwood. Copes ' ;ilk-t. Mvnray. I,ati«hlin. Schilling. I ' llKer Ridnul, KielTcr. Sdiuflfr, I ' nwers, Uosehaum. Minis Uirimondbar k otdtt Editor- ' ui -Chief ......... John E. Schueler Business Maiia er ........ J. Donald Kiei per News Editor ......... J. Vernon Powers Sports Editor ......... W. T. Rosenbaum Women ' s Editor ......... Louise Townsend Alumni Editor ......... Gelston McNeil Advisory Ed for ........ William H. Hottel Rfportorial Stape H.iyden Norwood Rose Alice Lauglilin Fred Wallet Marion Lane Ralph Van Allen Audrey Ryon William Bradley Evalyn Riduot Fred Marshall Barbara Schilling Gordon Zimmerman Mary Murray Claude Smith Felisa Jenkins Walter Connell Catherine Barnsley Elizabeth Minis Louise Gall Clemencia Gausc Betty Garber Curry Nourse Circulation Staff Cricidation Matiaf er W. L. Hammersley George Copes Chester Ward ONE HUNDRED ONE v E wmj l..iiiKlilin Linton Guertler Inslcy Fred B. Linton Albert L. Guertler Rose Alice Laughlin Philip A. Insley X ' ILLIAM W. Elliott Otudent AsscniblL) OFFICERS President Vice-Prcsiiloit Secrcfary Treasurer Seri eanf-iif-Aniis The Student Assembly is the instrument for all Student Government. It is made up of the entire student body, and carries on all business that concerns the students. The Assembly operates under a regularly drawn-up constitution and is governed by its own officers. To become an officer of the Student Assembly is one of the highest honors, and one of the most sought-after positions on the campus. The Student Assembly meets the second Wednesday of each month at 11.2(1 o ' clock in the Auditorium to carry on any business that may come before the body. In order to carry on the proper executive management of student affairs, the Student Executive Council was formed. This body is made up of two representatives from each class, the presidents and vice-presidents of each class, the President of Women ' s Student Government, and President and Vice-President of the Student Assembly. The Executive Council, and the Committee on Student Affairs, which aids as an advisory board to the Council, work together harmoniouslv for the betterment of conditions of the students and university. ONE HUNDRED FOUR Herzng, Smith. (Iiuillcr, Kt-ssk-i, T.inlciii, llanniuick LtninKer, Heayv. Ilaiiiiiiack. Wcillawav. Ilt-alv, Itt-wick Hess, rilzcr. I.cli.iy. May. Davids; Ruth. ' Dudle) otiMHut Lxecutive v_ Ouii( il Ross V. Smith, Preshloit Olyure M. Hammack Robert F. Healy Isabel Bewick John W. Pitzer Jane E. Hammack Clifford B. Davids Irma R. Dudley Gordon A. Kessler W. Weller Hollowav Albert B. Heagy Floyd R. Lininger John P. LeRoy Harry C. Hess Charles A. May John C. Roth Emily Herzog Fred B. Linton Albert L. Guertler Senior Representative Senior Representative Junior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Freshman Representative President, Senior Class Vice-President, Senior Chiss President, Junior Class Vice-President, Junior Class President, Sophomore Class Vice-President, Sophomore Class President, Freshman Class Vice-President, Freshman Class President, Women ' s Student Government President, Student Assembly Vice-President, Student Assembly ONE hundred five LITAR ' Scobey Young Lylle Bowes Stai F oi " MiLiTA " ! Department Robert S. Lytle ....... Major Infiintry, D.O.L. Professor of Military Sc cinc ami Tactics William P. Scobey ....... Capta ii Infantry, D.O.L. Assistant to Prof. Military Science and Tactics Edward H. Bowis ..... First Lieutenant Infantry, D.O.L. Assistant to Prof. Military Science and Tactics Robert N. Young ..... First Lieutenant Infantry, D.O.L. Assistant to Prof. Military Science and Tactics William H. McManus Earl Hendricks Otto Siebeneichhn Edward V. Flautt Warrant Officer, U. S. Army Staff Seri eant, D.E.M.L Master Serjeant, U. S. Army Band, Retired Storekeeper We epve vJttifep I raininq L opp The work of the Dep.u-tment of Milit.u ' v Science .ind T.ictlcs li.is progressed this year to a very satisfactory degree. The proficiency of the R. O. T. C. Regiment has greatly improved, due to the efforts of its members in cooperation witli tlie Military Department Staff. The members of the Mihtary Department Staff have been greatly gratified by the attitude of cooperation noted in the faculty and the student officers of the Regiment. Without the assistance of the faculty and the student body the Reserve Officers ' Train- ing Corps cannot achieve the purpose for which it has been established by the people of the United States. This purpose is to develop youn g men who are qualified to under- take the leadership of troops in the event of a national emergency. I feel that this pur- pose has been accomplished at the University of Maryland. (Signed) R. S. Lvtle, Major, Infantry, D.O.L. ONE HUNDRED EIGHT Lt. Col. Fred B. Linton Com iiutndiug Kc i incut First Lt. W. Irvine Russell Kcgimcntal Adjutant REGIMEMTAL TAFF V. Estelle Nichell, Sponsor ONE HUNDRED NINE Major Benjamin Dyer CtDiiimiiiiini} First Biiffiilioii Second Lt. Charles F. Whitlock Adjn iiii V ' nst Batlitliiiii FIRST BATTALIOM TAFF Rose Alice Laugiilin, Sponsor ONE HUNDRED TEN L ompanij A, Intdnfrij CAPTAIN Robert D. Clark LIEUTENANTS First Lt. Walter P. Plumlfy Second Lt. Frank A. Leschinsky FIRST SERGEANT W. L. Lucas J. D. Nevius SERGEANTS R. W. LOCKRIDGE D. Talbot ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN v ompariL) L), Intantrij CAPTAIN Richard J. Epple LIEUTENANTS First Lt. Ralph C. Van Allen Second Lt. Harry C. Ort FIRST SERGEANT William J. Kinnamon SERGEANTS G. BuEHM J- T. O ' Neill E. J. Roberts Kathirini R. Appleman, Sixiiisor ONE HUNDRED TWELVE LvompanL) Lv, Intniitiij CAPTAIN PllUlf Wertheimer First Lt. James D. Bock B. L. Hanback LIEUTENANTS Second Lt. Thomas A. Hughes FIRST SERGEANT J. N. Umbarger SERGEANTS W. D. Putnam D. A. ROSENFELD Eleanor P. Freenv, Sponsor ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN Major Charles V. Koons Coitniiaiuiniy Sccoihl Biifftilioii Second Lt. Warren B. Hughes Adjiifiiit Scroihl Riittiilioii SECOMD BATTALIOM STAFF RuiH Barnard, Slxiiisar ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN v_yompanL) Lv, Intaiifrij CAPTAIN Harold L. Krieder LIEUTENANTS First Lt. Edward A. Shepherd Second Lt. John A. Parsons FIRST SERGEANT M. E. KooNS SERGEANTS F. E. LippHARD P. L. Porter Olyure M. Hammak, Sponsor ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN Lyompnnij L. Intdtitrij First Lt. John M. Leach W. W. Heintz CAPTAIN J. Arthur Woorack LIEUTENANTS FIRST SERGEANT W. E. SiDDALL SERGEANTS I. O. Linger Second Lt. Milton M. Price J. H. Wari. Roberta D. Moward, S xjwmh ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN C ompani) I, liitanttij CAPTAIN Alfred F. Weirick LIEUTENANTS First Lt. Edward A. Pisapia Second Lt. Arthur A. Froelich FIRST SERGEANT Philip A. Insllv J. D. DeMarr SERGEANTS L. Harper Elizabeth M. Garber, Sponsor ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN R. O. T. C. BonJ Captain Henry E. Whffler Lt. William L. Hopkins MAR(,ARi.r V. LriGHTON, Sixiinor ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN The Maryland Gang Two Bruisers Officers of the Md. Company Wash Day A big man in the Company Street A I ITTLI: BIT OF CAMP ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN Tent Drill Just Anotlier Tent Full irsoiis and Koons either after or before 11 Set for Inspection ? ' ■ On tlie M.icliinc Chm R.tngc i A Close Up of Koons in Action I ITTLE MORE OP 0AM P ONE HUNDRED TWENTY Iv ■Qc: fE President ' s Riiception ONE IIUNDRED TWENTY TWO (Above) Inter-Fraternity Banquet (Below) A X 2 Dance Following North Carolina Basket Ball Game ONE HUNDRED TWENTY THREE POSSBOUPG McMahon, President J. Umdager, Vicf-I ' rcsiJfut ONE HUNDRED TWENTY FOUR CLUB Hopkins, Sccrc iiry Crothers, Treasurer ONE HUNDRED TWENTY FIVE The Calvert Cotillon ONE HUNDREn TWENTY SIX (Above) Military Ball (Below) Sophomore Prom ONE HUNDRED TWENTY SEVEN o ►J w H H O a: P-, o z D ONE HUNDRED TWENTY EIGHT Inter-Fraternity Tka Dance J U M I O R John McDonald, Chainiuiii JUMIOR ONE HUNDRED TWENTY NINE Ahoic — Sigma Phi Sigma House Party Below — Sigma Tau Omega House Party P PO M ROSENBAUM jt Dorothea Freseman ONE lIlINnRED THIRTY Above — Delta Psi Ompga House Pari v Bclmc — Delta Mu House Party W E E K - E M D . , . -r ., ± :Q- L. Groshon ONE HUNDRED THIRTY ONE R. Settle CCMMITTE6 J U M I O P 5 EM I O P G EPM AM ONE HUNDRED THIRTY TWO ©ME Miss Adele H. Stansp Dean of Women ONE HUNDRED THIRTY FIVE Top to Bottom: llorac-stead, Practice House, Gerueaux, " V " Hut Women ' s Dormitory Groups ONE HUNDRED THIRTY SIX )M 1 jp ifl ( L . . ' Itt, ' ' " B » il H CV ' 1 j| H ; : : Mk 1 ' V :. i M Bull, Creeger. Ifaikenstein, Neely, Ruwe, Hamniack Miller, Ridout, Harnsley, Herzog, A. Ryon, E. Ryon W omen s otudtnf Vj7 ovepnme nt ocinti on The Women ' s Student Government Association, made up of all women who enter the University as students, is the body that its name implies. Through a Council elected by all the coeds all regulations for girls are made and enforced. Dean Adele Stamp is the advisor, and all matters of rules must be approved by her. The aims and ideals of the organization are set extremely high. The honor system works out to the letter, each member of the Executive Council making herself responsi- ble for the rest of the coeds in keeping rules. Any breaking of a rule is reported by the offender to a member of the Council, and the Council calls a special meeting to determine the seriousness of the offense and the penalty. With such a fair system, no coed can complain. Each girl helps to make the social regulations, and she is there- fore willing to abide by them. A further action of the Association is the appointment of a recorder of points who keeps a record of all major offices held by various girls. In order that the distribution of honor and work may be more even among the women students, certain limits are set for the number of points each may have. Every office held counts for a certain number of points. No better means could be employed for the development of individual responsibility, honor, good scholarship, and high ideals in standards than the Women ' s Student Govern- ment Association. The officers for the year were: Emily Herzog, President; Audrey Ryon, Vice-Presi- dent; Catherine Barnsley, Secretary-Treasurer; Clemencia Cause, Recorder of Points. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY SEVEN Kirk wood, HolTa, Parry, Hull, Syniontls Watson, McMinimy, Karr, Baumel Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Younq Women s L hpisfian A ociation The Young Women ' s Christian Associationt is an outgrowth of a religious organiza- tion known as " College Women ' s Church Club. " A charter was granted in 1924 from the national Y. W. C. A., recognizing this association as a student movement with the purpose " To unite in a desire to realize a rich and creative life. " This aim has been considered in planning a varied program which has been success- fully carried out. It included Service, World Fellowship Meetings, Discussion Groups, Conferences, Speakers on many subjects, as well as Social Meetings. The Cabinet assisted faculty leaders during " Orientation Week. " They entertained freshman girls at a tea, a marshmaliow roast and song gathering, a very successful Big Sister-Little Sister party, and also they sponsored the " Big Sister Movement. " Finally, the Y. W. C. A., in conjunction with the Y. M. C. A., edited and distributed the Fresh- man handbook. Conferences are a major part of Y work. Delegates from the association were benefitted by attending the three large Tri-State Student Y Conferences. The tradi- tion of furnishing some poor family with a Christmas basket was carried out as usual. The association, through its national affiliation, has been particularly fortunate in having several traveling secretaries, as visitors on the campus. Mrs. Induk Kim, a Korean woman, delivered a fascinating address at one of the meetings. Membership is open to all women on the campus who are conscientiously willing to uphold the aims and ideals of the association. Officers for the closing year were: President, Margaret Karr; Vice-President, Mar- garet McMinimy; Secretary, Grace Maxwell; Treasurer, Roberta WiUard, and Conference Representative, Gladys Bull. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY EIOHT Bfl H H : " !!■ PjgH flJHHf MSM Ai " " ' ll 1 1 j t j 3 [ Mf i l Bf 1 Mpy ' y 3 y - ffBr ' y ' i F ' y ' WMi-JBM H " - -ife i fWi H ' 9 P Jr kjAll ' mII B I MF - ■ kN Lj hBHv -flMH w ' ' V ' RV J!Sf9 O ' l v K nff yf M p ' Bf " BJiflyc w f B m , yA 1 MwiJK ■t ' B ' J McGarvey. Dynes. Obevliii. Cook, Cahans. Sar -ent, I.lo_ .l. Hatimi. iJumi. Ktnlcr. M.tf T luit-i . Aiiiul.l Bewley. Kalnihack. Ulaisciell, Temple, Miles, Edmonds, Price, Fooks, Taylor, Robinson Harrison, Bullard. Jenkins, Murray, McMiniiny, Matthews, Barnsley, Morris, Lighter, Garber, Gruver Wo men AthlGJic Association This organization originated in 1924 to fill the need for some central governing body for the few scattered athletic interests among the women of the University. Up until that time there had been no possibility for coeds having talent in tennsi, basket- ball, swimmmg, and track to make any showing. There was no incentive to bring the would-be athletes together. Rifle was the only held in which there was sufficient development to enable it to function as an organized sport. With a realization of the need of the University, the Women ' s Athletic Association was founded with the following purpose: To supervise girls ' athletics; to promote more and better sports; to promote good sportsmanship; and to provide an incentive by pre- senting letters to individuals and trophies to winning teams. Officers were elected and a constitution accepted. The first sports, except for Rifle, which were given the attention of the Association were basket-ball and tennis. Then followed track, swimming, and bowling. Now the Association sponors a Rifle team which has turned out a national champion for the last three years, a Tennis Tournament, and an inter-class Basket-ball Tournament. There is also a bowling schedule between the girls of the various dormitories and the sorority houses. Every year letters are presented at the annual banquet of the organization. These were formerly small circled ones, but through the efforts of the Association, women athletes may now obtain regular-sized " M. ' s. " The officers for the year are: President, Anne Matthews; Vice-President, Catherine Barnsley; Secretary, Eleanor Baumel, and Treasurer, Margaret McMinimy. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY NINE Harnsley, Mitchell, Hoffa. llislop. Mewick Jones, Krculer. (larher, CInfliii i Girls " M " CluL The Girls ' " M " Club was organized at the University of Maryland on May 26, 1926. Any girl who has been awarded a letter for excelling in either of the major sports — basket-ball and rifle — is eligible for membership. The purpose of this club is to further athletics and good sportsmanship among the girls at the institution. The club provides a goal for girls to strive for in addition to a place on the teams of a major sport. Even though the membership is limited to only Wearers of the " M, " the " M " Club has played a great part in the development of women ' s athletes during the past three years of its existence. The officers for the year 1928-29 are: Hazel Belle Kreider, President; Elizabeth Garber, Vice-President; Marguerite Claflin, Secretary; Elizabeth Jones, Treasurer. Catherine Barnsley Isabel Bewick Marguerite Claflin Elizabeth Garber Mildred Hislop Members of the Club During 1928-29 Estelle Hoffa Elizabeth Jones Hazel Krieder Margaret McMinimy Margaret Mitchell ONE HUNDRED FORTY Ltytilci, IJoyd, flarber Wclister, Morgan, Dubuis, Klinefelter. Wilkins Dowlinq Bowling first began to find favor among the girls when a bowling tournament was held last year between the various girls ' dormitories. Each team bowled about seven matches of three games each. In the fall of this year a beautiful silver trophy was pre- sented to the winning team, and a prize given to the holder of high Individual game score. Due to the enthusiasm shown by the girls it was decided to give bowling a per- manent place on the girls ' sports calendar, with an inter-dormitory tournament to be held each year. The matches are held in the College Park alleys two nights a week. A manager is elected each year by the Women ' s Athletic Association, and dormitory captains are elected by each house. Mary Murray held the position of manager during the past year. All of the matches were not completed, but Gerneaux Hall was well in the lead at the time of this writing, having won seventeen games and lost only four. Dorothea Freseman of Sigma Delta held high individual game score of 103. The standing of the teams is as follows: Won Lost Percentage Gerneaux Hall 17 4 .809 Homestead 12 3 .800 Practice House l 8 4 .666 Day Dodgers 7 8 .468 Tristead 7 8 .468 A O Pi House 6 9 .400 Sigma Delta House 6 12 .333 Y Hut IJ .000 High Individual Set — Betty Garber, 274. High Individual Game — Dorothea Freseman, 103. High Team Set — Gerneaux Hall, 1,200. High Team Game — Gerneaux Hall, 421. ONE HUNDREn FORTY ONE Girls ' Rifle L Hazel Krif.der Captain Betty Garbik Manaj cr fnm Under Sergeant Hen- dricks ' careful guidance] the Girls ' Rifle Team has | worked hard to add an- other list of victories to I the excellent records of preceding years. Of the I v c n t v-cight scheduled iii.itches, the team won twenty-two, tied one, and | lost four. Each year the team also (ired in several national matches; the Dot and Cir- cle sponsored by the Dot and Circle Rifle Sorority; and the National Team Cha m p i o n s h i p Match sponsored by the National Rifle Association. As yet the results of the Dot and Circle match are not known. However, our team placed second in the N. R. A. Match with a score of 2,944 out of a possible 3,000, leaving the coveted first place, for the third con- secutive year, to George Washington University, who fired the exceptional score of 2,974. This loss was more than made up for when Margaret Mitchell fired a score of 5 93 out of a possible 600, which gave to her a second time the Women ' s Individual Inter- Collegiate Championship. We are all very proud of Peggy, and need but look at her record for the year to know that her excellent firing in the individual match was not just a bit of luck. She has shown a remarkable consistency throughout her whole rifle career, and has the honor of counting in more matches than any other member of the team, having counted in all but two. She also had the second highest total score for the year. Hazel Krieder holds high total, with 3,2 5 5 out of a possible 3,3 00. Peggy fired 3,247 out of 3,300. The team will lose through graduation Hazel Kreider, Betty Garber, Clemencia Gause, and Mary Murray, but this still leaves a number of excellent shots in the per- sons of Peggy Mitchell, Felsa Jenkins, Marguerite Claflin, Dorothy Blaisdell, Mary Koons, Gladys Oberlin, and Margaret Meigs. With these girls forming the nucleus of next year ' s team, coupled with some very promising Freshman material, and aided by .Sergeant Hendricks ' untiring efforts, a banner year may well be expected. Margari-t Mrrcni-i.L National IndiiiJual C niiiijjiun ONE HUNDRED FORTY TWO Koons, Hlaisdell, Oherlin, Kroll, Temple Cause, Jenkins, Garber, Kreider, Clafiin, Murray Girl Pifle T ea m Hazel Belle Kreider ...... Elizabeth Garber ...... Sergeant Earll Hendricks .... SCHEDULE Date Opposing Team January 12 South Dakota State .January 19 Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College January 19 University of Maryland (Men) January 19 University of Missouri.,- January 26 .Massachusetts Agricultural College January 26 University of Maijie February 9 University of South Dakota February 9 .University of Indiana February 16 University of Michigan February 16 Kecnc Normal School February 23 Northwestern University February 23 Cornell University 1 February 23 University of Kansas March 2 University of Washington (Seattle) March 2 Ujiiverslty of Cincinnati March 2 University of Georgia March 2 University of Washington (St Louis) ' March 9 Carnegie Institute of Technology March 9 University of Vermont March 9 Michigan State College March 9 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute March 16 Gettysburg College March 16 University of California March 16 Pennsylvania State College March 16 Ujiiversity of Tennessee... March 16- ..Oklahoma College for Women. March 23 University of Nebraska March 23 George Washington University (Shoulder-to-Shoul- der) C il aiii Maiia ( ' r Coach Opp. Score Mil. Score 47 491 477 491 491 491 479 Forfeit 461 496 477 496 476 493 477 493 427 496 Forfeit 496 484 494 488 494 487 494 493 495 487 495 Forfeit 495 Forfeit 495 493 488 495 488 481 488 482 488 456 491 482 491 487 491 476 491 327 491 489 491 496 486 ONE HUNDRED FORTY THREE Meigs, Kan- Junes, Barnsley, Clallin BasLfLull Girls ' Basketball consists of an inter-class tournament, and not inter-collegiate games. Each of the class plays each of the other class teams until one class is vic- torious over the rest. For the past three years this honor has gone to the same squad of girls. When, as freshmen, they tackled the upperclassmen, their efforts were rewarded by the championship. The following year the same class, represented by practically the same group of girls, was again victorious, and this year as Juniors they have reached the distinction of three undefeated seasons. During all three years this team has been captained by Catherine Barnsley. Among the members of the other teams, Betty Garber, Senior; Miriam Lloyd and Elgar Jones, Sophomores; and Evelyn Harrison played exceptionally good games. JUNIOR LINEUP Catherine Barnsley, Forward Evangeline Gruver, Side Center Marguerite Claflin, Forward Margaret Meigs, Guard Dorothea Freseman, Center Betty Jones, Guard Margaret Karr, Side Center STANDING OF THE TEAMS Won Lnsf TinI Juniors 5 1 Freshmen 2 2 2 Sophomores 3 2 1 Seniors - 6 — IINE HUNDREn FORTY FOUR Cook, Morris, Edmonds, Carniiachael, Lloyd, Mathews, iilaisdell, Fooks, Nourse McGarvey, Bullard, Murray, Price, Dynes, Lighter, Garber, Bewley, Freseman, Gniver Girls ' T ennis The Spring Tournament of last year, 192 8, was larger and harder fought than any previous one in the history of girls ' tennis at the University of Maryland. The four girls who reached the semi-finals were Betty Garber, Connie Church, Helen Mead and Marguerite Claflin. Connie and Rita were the winners over Betty and Helen, respec- tively, and played each othr for the winner of the series. Rita, a Sophomore, defeated Cannie, who had been champion for four consecutive series, thereby winning the Tournament. This fall, because of the bad condition of the courts, the Girls ' Tennis Team was unable to begin playing until so late that it was decided to omit the fall matches, which had never been completed in other years, and to concentrate on a larger and better Spring Tournament. The turn-out for the Spring Tournament is about fifty, and the girls have made a greater effort to play their matches by schedule than ever before. At this time, rainy weather has prevented much progress and the rounds are still in a preliminary state, but keen competition and a successful tournament may easily be predicted from the good form displayed so far. It is hoped that in a few years Maryland will have the large and well-made set of courts that have been planned. With better equipment pro- vided, coeds will have a chance to have a real tennis team that can play a much greater part of the time than is now possible. So far it has always been the case that girls are required to leave the courts at any time the mens ' teams wish to practice. This is a very great inconvenience, of course, besides seemingly unjust. Isabel Dynes is again the Manager of Tennis, and is to be aided this year by several of the girls who figured in the last rounds of the matches: Marguerite Claflin, Betty Garber, Helen Mead, and many Freshmen girls and others new to the game. ONE IIUNnRED FORTY FIVE May Dav ONE HUNDRED FORTY SIX May Day ONE HUNDRED FORTY SEVEN May Day ONE HUNDRED FORTY EUIHT :usic ' D d: Cdckroti Shure. Parris, Scliindler, Burbaiis (llynn, l)iu-kniaii. Silverman. Lockridge. Mlinson, Fishkin. Kooiis I.adsnn. lii-dinllet, Simnuins, MclMiattcr, McDonald. Stimpson, Cald.Tra. IVillnck I he (j lee L lub The Glee Club st.irted the year with .in entire chani e of pohcy, both in nian.ige- ment and program. The Club this year became an absolute Student Organization, functioning entirely independently of all faculty management and directing. John McDonald was elected director and guided the Club through a very successful year. The programs were also lighter. Instead of featuring the more classical type of music the recitals tended more towards the music of the day. The Annual Christmas trip consisted of a tour of the Eastern Shore of Mar land. The Club was accompanied by its own five-piece orchestra. The season was quite suc- cessful, and the Club has equalled the success attained in previous years. PERSONNEL Director Uelrov B. McPhattfr . Miuia; cr President B. Stanlf.v Simmons . Viie-Presiileiif John E. McDonald A. Scott Pollock John E. McDonald Director William Bradley George Brouillet William W. Burhans Joseph Caldara James Chapman Richard K. Cochran Simon S. Duckman Robert W. Fuchs Arthur A. Eroelich Walker Hale Amos Holter Edwin W. Koons Jack A. Ladson Cooper Samuel W. Fishkin Winson Gott Robert W. lockbridge Delroy B. McPhaiier Gerald L. M union Donald S. Parris A. Scott Pollock B. Stanley Simmons Edwin G. Stimpson Ralph G. Shure Sidney S. Silverman George E. Schindler Walter A. Thorne Tom C. Young ORCHESTRA Carter Hammel W. Harris Luther Phillips ONE HUNDRED FIFTY The Cotton PicUrV Minstrel Sli ow The ninth annual Cottonpickers ' Minstrel was presented in the Maryland Auditor- ium on Thursday, March 7, 1929 A. D. The stage was decorated in red and white. These colors predominated in the dress of the chorus, which did itself proud during the c horus of the evening by singing many popular songs of the day. Of chorus, as is customary, the entire show was divided into two parts. The first part being made up entirely of the Interlocutor, end men, chorus and piano accompanist, supported by instrumental instruments (2 whit — 2 saxaphones, drums and banjo, no Kazoos. The large part of the evening was taken up with popular chorus (again) and solo songs (which the boys gamely strived to conquer). Jokes? (some are very questionable) and stunts, the feature one perhaps being the performance of the Hotel Wellesley Soci- ety Orchestra (K. A. Sincopoters) The second part in the main was comprised of a series of vaudeville cast featuring the Thayer dancers (girls), Shoms and Welsh (the harmony twins) and Si and Sid, the Strickland-Bonbrcst Rythm Kings. The show was supplemented largely thru the presence of John Baldwin, a professional minstrel per- former from Washington, and was under the direction of Walker Hale, assisted by the members of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity. This show has a prominent place in the activities calendar at University of Maryland and is looked forward to annually, etc., etc., etc. I almost forgot to state that Editor ' s Note (1) The writer has been requested and even instructed to emphasize the fact that the work of the chorus in the performance was excellent. Editor ' s Note (2) K. A.= " Kazoo " Artists. Simp Simmons, Editor. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY ONE Law rcnct, Lilly. I ' ylcs. Kihsanls. Sany tuii, Joiu-s Mltdd. Fonts, Davis, Cioodyear, Murray, I ' arris, llnsllall Kuowles, Burton, Fishk ' iu, Lipiihanl, Pyles, Croks I liG U. oi M. Little Oiininlionii (_, tcntstru The Little Symphony Orchestr.i h.as completed its fifth year in .1 highly creditable manner after a most successful season of study, rehearsal and public appearance under the direction of B, Louis Goodyear. Previous to the year 1924 no symphonic organization had graced the life at College Park. At the time the Opera Club was organized the need of an orchestra was felt, and thus there came into existence one of the most important musical groups on the campus. Following the first performance of the Opera Club the orchestra became an independent body, and was recognized by the University senate. Players are given credit for the year ' s work, although a great number play purely for the love of good music. Membership is open to students of all classes and to the faculty. It is the purpose of the orchestra to study and play only the classics, and this ideal has been strictly fol- lowed out in the preparation of its programs. The symphonies of Mozart, Hayden and Schubert have been played. Last year the greatest achievement was realized in the presentation of Franz Schubert ' s Unfinished Sym- phony. This year the work was confined to shorter symphonic works. On Wednesday, February 13, a splendid program was given in the auditorium, with Gretchen Hood of Washington, soprano, and Ruth Hays, violinist, as soloists. The orchestra, in addition to the concert programs, furnishes most enjoyable music for University occasions, and is always a great attraction Prof. B. F. Goodvi-ar and credit to the players, the director ami the institu- Dirertor tion. ONE HUNDRED I ' lFTY TWO P|-yoi-. Wilhelni, Grogaii, Phillips, Wales, Wielse, Ladson, Hatfield, Fonts, Hess, Fishe Sanders, Kiiohluck, Mille ' " i. i- r-y l urgtoif, Davids, HoUer, Vierkon riyor, wiineini, viioyan, i nijnps, ,, , .. , . .,„ ,j.., ,, , . .,, .. j, , .,v Sanders, Knohluck, Miller, ( " ooper, Hawkins, Cilynn, Bigj, ' s, Haines, Burhans, Wade T,-.,-j_ T..1. „ !■■ i ,.„ ,Sangston, Siel»eneicheh, Grey, Hndson, Holland, Mordica, Fislikin Oludenf Dond The Student Band was organized as a permanent organization in 1927-28, Its pur- pose was to have a trained body of musicians to supply music on demand for any campus activity. During the two years which the Student Band has been organized, progress has been made. Marked improvement m the quahties of the music has been due to the efforts of the director, Sergeant Otto Siebeneichen. Mr. Harry Hoshell also deserves great credit for the great aid he has given the band, both as a musician and as a drill master. Through his stimulating efforts with drilling the band, he has developed a unit that works as one man. The excellent figures pre- sented at the big games are an example of his exceptional work. To complete the attractive appearance of the band, new uniforms were obtained. These uniforms were given by the Alumnae Association, who so loyally supported the movement. One of the outstanding entertainments of the year is the Annual Student Band Con- cert. This concert is open to all students free of charge and quite an elaborate program is presented. The band also gave a recital through WRC, Washington broacasting station. During the 1928-29 season, the band accompanied the various teams on several trips, making an inspiring sight for Maryland spectators so far from home, to see a Maryland Band come on the field flaunting the colors in the faces of the opponents. Under the leadership of its newly elected officers, the band is looking forward to an earlier and even greater advancement during the year 1929-30. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY THREE Myers. Kowe, Kent, Stabler, Spicknall. Smith Jones. Jenkins, Hishop, Goodyear. Truitt, Speiden, Wolf I he IVlaPLjIcind vJpera C li II) In 1924 a group of singing students working under Professor Goodyear, organized the Maryland Opera Club. The first operetta presented, " Carmehta, " was written and arranged by Prof. Goodyear in the same manner that " May Time " was originated from Schubert ' s music, " Carmehta " being a compilation of some of the standard American composers. Since that time the club has grown and each year has presented a light opera in a most successful manner. Following two performances of " Carmehta, " the club presented " Erminie. " Then came two performances of " The Pirates of Penzance. " Its great popularity was evi- dent since it was repeated. The leading roles in the second cast were sung by Katherinc Baker, Olive Kelk, Stanleigh Jenkins, Dr. Charles B. Hale, E. M. Barron, John McDonald, Albert Cook, Winifred McMinimy, Helen Wooster and Julia Louise Behring. Last year the club gave one of the most artistic productions of " Pinafore " ever accomplished by amateurs. John McDonald, Greenville Leef, Lenore Blount, Dr. Charles B. Hale, Henry McDonald, Edward Barron and Marguerite Claflin sang the leads. This year the opera was another Gilbert and Sullivan classic — the " Mikado. " It was the most brilliant and successful attempt yet. Two performances were given before audiences that crowded the auditorium on April 17 and 18. John McDonald sang the role of the " Mikado, " Evelyn Ballou was " Yum-Yum, " Dr. Charles B. Hale appeared as the all-important " Poo-Bah, " Charles Criss as " Nanki Poo, " Helen Meade as " Pitti Sing, " Marguerite Claflin as " Peep Bo " and Olive Kelk as " Kataisha. " The Little Sym- phony, as usual, furnished the accompaniments under the direction of B. Louis Cjood- ycar. ONE HLINDRPn FIFTY FOUR M H fej gfi R ■I " The Mikado " ONE HUNDRED FIFTY FIVE Billmeyer, Whitinjr. Buvhans. Stimpson. Watkins. Simnionils Applenian, Mcl.eod. Cook. Xathansoii, Ciarher. Townseiul. Harrison Gallup, l[eacl, (litTnrrl. Watson. .Minis. I.amar. I.aunhlin. I)i««s FoofliuLi Clul. The Footlight Club was founded during the Spring of 1927 by .i few students Inter- ested in dramatics. However, the club was not organized as a campus organization until the following year. The Club was fortunate from the start in securing the sup- port of a faculty committee composed of Professor Charles S. Richardson, Professor Robert M. Watkins and Dr. Charles B. Hale, the last of whom has so ably directed all of the productions. The Footlight Club has acted as a stimulant to dramatic work. It his been set up as a goal to all individuals who aspire to perform before the bright lights. During the year 1927 four plays, " The Pot Boiler, " " The Man In the Bowler Hat, " " The Monkey ' s Paw " and " The Old Soak, " were enacted. Each of these presentations reflected great credit to the young organization. During the year 1928-29 the mem- bership increased from twelve to twenty-two individuals, and during the year the fol- lowing productions were presented: " Three Live Ghosts, " " Suppressed Desire, " and three acts from " Midsummer Nights ' Dream. " " Three Live Ghosts " was presented In the Auditorium and the proceeds were used by the club to further their work on the campus. " Suppressed Desire " was presented for the benefit of the Progress Club of College Park. " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " was given before the Shakespearean Society of Wash- ington, D. C. Officers for 192 8-29 are: Hazel Watson William Gifford President Virc-Presiilciit Wii i.iAM Lamar Isabel Bewick, Cormpnudiu Secretary Elizabeth Mims . . Secretary Treasurer ONE HUNDRED FIFTY SIX " Three Live Ghosts ' ONE HUNDRED FIFTY SEVEN KAPPA XI PEVUE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY EIGHT ONE HUNDRED SIXTY Getting a big deal from the Army Hazel — Grace Spann browning around Batson — Julie The Reviewing Officers A little bit of winter The Freshmen at work. The Sponsors The New Library Registration Day The Funeral of Va. homc coming ONE HUNDRED SIXTY ONE Jenn Ruth keeping something from the crowd Cooper says that it isn t as wet here as on Sunday walks Big Bad Bill Hvelyn ti Tate — bliss Smally. Mel, Doug — Three Snakes Eleanor can ' t be as far away as Fred ' s looking Tawncy getting in or out We ' re afraid it ' s " Red " for Edna Thrills aren ' t always in the Fords for Mcna W Dotty A Phi Sig big deal Beck. I.in .ey. Colosimo — Students ONE HUNDRED SIXTY TWO ■ ft ♦ ONE HUNDRED SIXTY THREE Van K Coby Harry H Kaihlcen — he ' s gone again Dotty exerting her charms Estelle 8 Ahnc giving the camera a treat Doc a Gifford Hale a Simmons hard al worlv Snowballs from this quartette and nothing else Hazel taking it all in Harlan K Russell giving Bill ' s window J workout Schofield. Slack. Dyer H Insley Pike as usual, hard at work ONE HUNDRED SIXTY FOUR ONE HUNDRED SIXTY FIVE ONE HUNDRED SIXTY SIX riijj ' aaBsssJ ONE HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN Fred Linton Srroiiil, Gordon Kfssi.fr Third, Gfraio Snydfr REVEILLE ' S POPULAPITV Scriiiul, Gordon Kessler Thivil. B. Stanley Simmons SENIOR MAN WHO HAS DONE THE MOST FOR THE UNIVERSITY Fred Linton ONE HUNDRFD SIXTY PItlllT SEMIOP COMTEST Sccoinl, EniTH Burnside T .tird, F.i I ANOR Frffny SENIOR WOMAN WHO HAS DONE THE MOST FOR THE UNIVERSITY MOST POPULAR SENIOR WOMAN Rose Alice Laughlin Sccoinl, Rose Alice Laughlin Third, Eon 1 1 Burnside Emily Herzog ONR HUNDRED SIXTY NINE BEST SENIOR ATHLETE PRETTIEST SENIOR WOMAN % M Gordon Kessler Second, Gerald Snyder Third, Omar Crothers ESTELLE NiCKELL SccomI, Rose Alice Laughlin T vril. Ei I A nor Freeny MOST POPULAR PROFESSOR F l ■5 ' H w A- 1 Dk. Ciiarlts B. Hale: Si ' CIINcI, Dk. (ioRI)ON F. CaI)IS(II rhiiil, I)k. Waiter II. F. Jaeger ONP. llUNDUnn SFVENTY c Maryland stands forth brave- jj, ly in athletics. Her men have conquered hosts of squads, and sub- dued the greatest of colleges. It is her policy to play and to play well. The following pages show the precision with which she has lived up I to her policy 1 I H. C. " CuRLEv " Byrd Varsity Football (ItARV " S kde " Eppt.ey Coach X ' arsity Track and Freshman Track c o A c h I M G T A F F H. H IK ION • " Sn ii ' " SlIirLKV ' arsity Baskcthall atul Haseball Coach J(iHN- E. " Jai k " Fahf.k X ' arsity t-acrosse. Freshman Footliail, Freshman Basketball Coach iwuiKRT M. " Hunt " Watkins l- ' ifshiiinn Maseball Coach Assistant Varsty Football Charles Fenwick OME HUNDRED SEVENTY THREE ' M. arSi m KiiiiKiiiiciTi. DeMaico, lleintz, I ' liithcrs. Hetzel. Uyi-r, Kiiiian. I ' .owiiiaii Wallet, Snyder. Kililer, Wilson. Kv.ins. lleajiy, Uiidscm. Kadice Willi. Ir.ick-, Qiiimi. n..lli)way. Myers, I ' liiml.y. KIHi.tt, MailiKan, l.inzey Wrn.w of tlie " M ' ' Crothci " s Wondr.ick Kesslcr Snyder M.idig.in McDonidd Myers Bowm.in Allen De,in Spickn.il Seliorn McDon.ild, ]. Quinn Holloway Loanc Tanslll Kes.sler Higglns K inl.md Foiif ' dll Heintz Evans Lombard Heagy Radlce Dodson Cross-Coinifry Llnzey Kiblcr Remsburg Pliimley Biiskf lnill Evans Radice Gaylor Heagy Riflr Frazier Marshall KInnanion Remsburg linzey Wilson Heagy Gaylor Derr Myers l.dcrassc v rothcr.s Evans BiiH-hall Radice Hetzel Tenuis Dyer Wallctt Wetzel Madigan I.ipphard Hemp PUniilev bmink Snyder McClann Milburn Seboneld ONE HUNDREn SEVENTY FOUR rOCTBALI ». S- ' at . n o . 1 !5 « x ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY SIX rootbcill L hponicl OFFICIALS H. C. BVRD Burton Shipley Charles Fenwick Jack Faber " Pike " Albaugh Albert Guertler Harry Iarnis Coach Aiintaiit Coach Line Coach Freshman Coach Trainer Manaf rr Asis an Coach » S .i Lcltcr SQUAD Men Omar Crothers Crothers Dodson Evans Heagy Heintz Kessler Madigan McDonaldl Radice Roberts Snyder Wondrack Lombaril Chapman Dix Fisher Kcu-rvcs LeRoy Mathekc Owens Pitzer Ribinitzki Warcholy Winterberg Kecnan Parsons Wilson SCHEDULE U. of M. September 30 Washington College _ _ 2 J October 6 North Carolina 19 October 12 South Carolina 6 October 19 Western Maryland 13 October 27 Virginia Military Institute November 3 Virginia Polytechnic Institute-.. 6 November 10 Yale - 6 November 17 University of Virginia 18 November 24 Washington and Lee _ ..._ 6 November 29 Hopkins, at Baltimore 26 FOOTBALL RESUME Opp. 25 21 6 9 2 6 John Parsons The football campaign of 192 8, a huge success, was marred by only three losses, but glorified by the defeat of Yale, Virginia, and Johns Hopkins, three of Marvland ' s ancient rivals. Maryland opened the season by handing Washington College an overwhelming defeat. The Shore- men were no test for the Terrapins and the second string was used agamst them tlic majoritv of the time. Albert Guertler, Mgr. ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY SEVEN RoBFRTs Scoring CjI OK(,l 1 All Winning ToucHnowN Against Western Maryland The followinj; two weeks Marylmid ran up against two walls, one after the other, by cominj; into contact with North Carolina and South Caro- lina, respectively. The Maryland teams had not yet settled down to the machine-like work which was later to appear. When Western Mar ' Lind visited the Old Liners, the Green Terrors had an uphill climb during the whole tray — Lady Luck also opposed them. Mary- land for the first time exhibited her real strength. On the 27th at Richmond two well-trained teams met, and battled to a 0-0 tic. The odds were even and superhuman efforts were overwhelmed by super-human repulses. 1 1 i ■nr 1 « •3i-._j.- ' C mf ' SNvnrR (iAiNs CiRoi Ni) ON Pass From Roberts in Yai e Game ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY EIGHT FISHER Bl.ACKISTONE RA The V. P. I. game upset the dope ,ind Marylmd again faltered in iier victorious campaign. The big surprise came with Yale ' s defeat, in which Snyder glorified himself and forced his name in the archives of Ail-American Football. Evans also came into the limelight because of his excellent work in handling the team. To comlpete a perfect homecoming day for Marylanders, Virginia fell before a superior Terrapin Twelve, which nevertheless had to work hard for its victory. However, the stopping of Sloan was the secret of success. Washington and Lee was defeated in an exciting and breath-taking exhibition of football, which Arthur Wondrac:k Snyder Scoring Winning Touchdown Against Yale one hundred seventy nine MAC DONALD kept the spectators always on their toes. This g.inie v.is a continu.il te.ir, and the 0 Liners came through with a lone touchdown to win. The crowning feature of a successful season was the iuimbie bowing of Hopkins. The Blue Jays were unable to stop th e smashing runs directed by the Terrapins. Snyder and Evans did most of the ball carrying against Hopkins, and both went for long gains. Evans ran the team again and almost equaled his playing against Yale. Madigan fought valiantly at center until he was forced out of the game because of an injury. Hopkins ' only advance was a long run on a kick-off. The Old Liners «i£ F.vANs IS PRovinrn Wrnr T ' ini: TNTERiiRrNCE Against Hopkins ONE HUNDRED FICH TV TWO 3 iili ' iiM fl lkfl H ' " HaMBHr MkVk. ' i, Breaking Up a Pass Against Washington and Lee exhibited a real machine and ended a perfect season . Maryland had three men on the All-Maryland Team. The - were Snvder, halfback; Crothers, guard; Lombard, tackle. Snyder was also given a place on the All-American team and well up in All-American Football. Snyder Gets Ahee Assistance on This Dash Against Hopkins one hundred eighty three - f . ,. f „l ' ( . p ' ■ r; M rre linum I (MtllMill SQUAD— iY«;»nv .( Bergei " Fabcr Koellc Kuliii Norris Settino Carlis Ford Krajcovic May Pease Simmons Chalmers Havden Kronin Miller Rooney Rcsfiics Davis Hunt Reeves Shapiro Stieber N ' enezky Dobbs Lochran Roth Snell Tosh Hoffman Nicholson Sanford Sterling Tower SCHEDULE U. of Mel. OI l . October 20 Western Maryland Frosh._ _ 7 18 October 27 University of Virginia _ 12 25 November 3 V. M. I. Frosh . . " 16 November 10 Washington and Lee Frosh _ 6 7 November 17 North Carolina 14 20 RESUME The Maryland Freshman team got off to a bad start and in only one game did they emerge victorious. The sole victory came from the University of Virginia freshmen, in which the yearlings offered the semblance of formidable varsity material. There are no alibis to offer for their defeats; the scores were just against them. The W. and L. game was a heart-breaker; the Frosh scored but missed the kick and this resulted in a W. and L. victory. The North Carolina, Western Maryland, and ' . M. L games were a repetition of tough breaks and miscalculations, resulting in the defeat of the Freshman in each case. ONE HUNDRED EKUITY FOUR r CR€SS CCUMTRY J A =•= Q i- = E D -- ( ) ■£ • - -y a: :; ' ' ' z ■ D = 1-0 ; en - :; O bS L I : i ' i: 1 • f ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY SIX C_yPOSS-v ountpu L hronicl Geary Eppley Walker Hale Luther Harper OFFICIALS Coach Manager Asihtavt Manager SQUAD Myers, Captain Plumley Connell Bowman Remsber Whitley Linzey W.illett Froelich Kibler W. Myers Capfahi SCHEDULE U. of Mil. Opp. October 14 Navy at Annapolis 24 31 October 17___ V. P. I. at Blacksburg __ _ _ 32 23 November 10 Washington and Lee 21 34 November 29 Hopkins 20 3 J First — Myers Third — Bowman Second — Myers Third — Bowman Second — Myers Third — Bowman Second — Myers Third — Bowman MARYLAND SCORES BY MEETS Maryland Vs. Navy Fifth — Linzey Eighth — Plumley Seventh — Kibler Maryland Vs. V. P. I. Eighth — Remsburg Tenth — Kibler Ninth — Linzey Maryland Vs. Washington and Lee Fourth — Remsburg Seventh — Wallet t Fifth — Linzey Maryland Vs. Hopkins Fourth — Linzey Sixth — Wallett Fifth — Remsburg ' " Kibler (Tie) ' ' t flfcl ' 1 4 IgQOp i A ' Ar jH H B B nH BAdJ v .4» J a Just Before the Start of the W. L. Meet CROSS- COUNTRY RESUME The quality of Terrapin Harriers has always been exceptional, and it did not fall be- low the scale dur- ing the 1928-29 season. On the contrary, the team advanced, ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY SEVEN dropping only one meet during the entire season. But what else could one expect of a team composed of men with the quaUty and spirit as the present squad. Myers, cap- tain of the team, placed as the first Maryland man and was never worse than second to finish. This record is a goal for future hill and dalers to shoot at. The spirit of the team is exemplified through Bowman. In his Sophomore year, Bowman was the coming distance runner. He held records and was flashing classy times in every race. In the Junior year something happened. Bowman was not his old self. He couldn ' t stand the grind. Nobody knew what was wrong, but everyone admitted that Bowman was through. Everj ' one said so, but Bowman. He stuck. He was determined he wasn ' t through. He stuck out, running terrible races, but nevethe- less, sticking and showing no sign of improvement. In his Senior year Bowman came back ready to get down on the old grind. No one thought he would come through. He merely took every one off his feet by finishing as second Maryland man in every meet of the season. Bowman had stuck, and staged his comeback. May all true Marylanders grant him the place he has won for himself. So with men of this type the team could do nothing but win. After only two weeks ' work under Coach Eppley, who was new at the game, the team went down to Annapolis and practically ran the Navy into the bay. Navy had been out for a month and w as supposedly in the " pink " of condition. At V. P. I. the squad was unfortunate and was not able to come through as expected. However, the most thrilling race was with Washington and Lee. Myers and Backus alternated continuously for first place over the 5 -mile course. At the stretch Myers was slightly in the lead. Both raced down to the finish neck and neck. Backus win- ning by a few inches with the time of 28 minutes and 33 seconds. At the Hopkins meet, little trouble was experienced. Schieble of Hopkins placed first and the whole Maryland team followed him across the line, thus giving Maryland a tremendous victory. Harper, Mays. .Shure Disharoon, Kiekle, Kraut, Duncan Frkshman Cross-Country ONE HUNDRED EIGHTV EI(;HT HIETIBALI ONE HUNDRED NINETY Dn ketball CyhponicI c e OFFICIALS Burton Shipley Jack Faber Augustus Winnemore Lawrence Smallwooh Dean, C.iip u ii Radice F.vaiis Hetzel Madigan CoIk ' 11 SQUAD Allen Heagy Coach Freshiiiaii Coac ' Manager Amiitatit Manager Gaylor McGann December 20 December 22 January 9 , January 15. January 18 January 26 February 1 February 2 February 4 February 5 February 6 February 8 February 13 February 15- February 2 3 March 1 SCHEDULE U. of Md. William and Mary 30 University of Pennsylvania „ 18 Randolph-Macon 20 University of Virginia Johns Hopkins University 23 St. John ' s College 20 University of Virginia 25 Washington and Lee 22 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 29 Virginia Military Institute 30 Washington and Lee _ 18 North Carolina University 22 Navy - 30 Western Maryland College 32 Johns Hopkins University 19 Southern Conference Radice 20 30 33 25 18 22 47 39 27 42 28 27 17 18 BASKETBALL RESUME After getting away to a poor start, Maryland finished her basketball season in fine style, by whipping Navy, Western Maryland, and Hopkins merely by superior playing. During the early part of the season the team played in and out basketball, and were not consistent at all. Both Radice and Dean were off their game. These heretofore dead shots were not reliable this season. However, when they did strike a day on, they really looked good and the score was usually in favor of Maryland. Radice ' s poor shooting was probably due to an injury which he received during football season. Heagy ' s work was creditable and consistent throughout the season. At guard he proved to be an unsurpass- able bulwark for many oncoming team. F. Hetzel A. Winnemore, Manager ONE hundred ninety ONE PITZER COHEN Allen, who did not work so regularly, came through with exceptional playing. In the Hopkins game he could not be stopped, and at the Southern Conference Tourna- ment he was considered the outstanding player of the day. Pitzer proved a great aid to Heagy by alternating with Dean at guard. Pitzer did not see a great deal of action, but he exhibited capability in the pinches. McGann, while small, made up for his size in speed. His clever and fast play were great assets in both the Navy and Hopkins games. Madigan and Hetzel alter- nated at center quite frequently. Both boys played hard throughout the season and exhibited fast basketball. Through Chapman, the speed of the teams was expected to be improved a great deal. Fans, however, were disappointed to learn that he was ineligible because of having won a letter at Washington College from which he was transferred. Maryland showed its real strength for the first time against St. Johns. The team, functioning like a machine, put on an exhibition of perfect basketball. It was when Navy was trounced that Radice had an exceptional day. His clever shooting and passing, backed up by Heagy ' s consistent guarding, were largely the causes of winning. In this game Radice came through with his old form and deadly long shots. |i W!Si S(RIMMA(n; Wm N MaR-iI AND Rl A I HllPKINS ONE HUNDRED NINETY TWO MCGANN MADIGAN EVANS When Western Maryland came down to the Old Liners ' camp they meti a greatly improved quintet, which played circles around them. The Terrors were no match for the Terrapins and showed up poorly. It was at Hopkins that the most thrilling game of the season was played. The Jays had beaten the Old Liners in their home court about five weeks before, and the Ter- rapins were out for blood. The game was a battle from start to finish; first one team in the lead and then the other. Allen and Cohen starred throughout the game. A moment before the final whistle Heagy sank one from the center of the floor and the next instant Allen duplicated the shot to win by two points as the whistle blew. In the Southern Conference 2 8 season and who were winners Tournament, Maryland was de- H l - year. This team fought to feated by the Mississippi team, p B the semi-finals in the 192 8-29 which was intact from the 1927- Bfl B season. The Tap-Off in tuf Hopkins Game ONE HUNDRED NINETY THREE Ktlhll, RoniR ' V Mav. Nil Vi s(in, Juhnsun, Pease, Sinallwood Merger, Chalmers, Settino rreshrnan Unshfllidll SQUAD Kuhn Wilson May Berger Settino Norrls Rooney I ' east Ronkin Chalmeis Johnson Hoffman SCHEDULE U. of Mil. Ol)t . January 8 Baltimore Poly 5 8 13 January 11 Western High 38 23 January H Central High — 39 26 January 21 Business High - 42 15 January 2 5 Towson State Normal . 48 24 February 2 Catholic Frosh — 42 3 J February 5 Alexandria _ - 51 15 February 8 Tech High 55 25 February 12 Catholic Frosh 61 27 February 14 Devitt Prep — 77 32 February 16 Navy Plebes ..._ - 44 38 The Freshman Basketball Team completed an unsually good season, undefeated. In the eleven games they played, the yearlings scored 565 points to 227 of their opponents. It was very difticult for Coach Faber to pick a team from the wealth of material found in the freshman class. Their consistency throughout the season caused much favorable comment. Among those who tasted defeat at their hands were Navy Plebes, Devitt Prep, Catholic University Frosh, Baltimore Poly and Tech High, the District cham- pions. The Varsity quintet will be very niucli sliengthened by the addition ot these tal- ented tossers. ONE HUNDRED NINETY FOUR LACEO: [ jt«jLUj«j ' jn wiv, --era - — o = £ J - . ( 5 = u ,-- V I— 1 = . V) v ONE HUNDRED NINETY SIX Lacrosse v_ hponicl( OFFICIALS Jack Faber Ivan Marty Joe Berger Dutch Axt Riverdale Smith Pike Albaugh Raymond Blakeslee Charles Dean Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Freshman Coach Trainer Mana er Asssistan Ma natter Allen Beck CliLipman Colosslmo Crotlicrs Dec km. in Dodson Epstein SQUAD Evans Glynn Harlan Heagy Healy Hendrlckson Henry Hi)llo vay SCHEDULE April 1 New York University April 10 Randolph Macon College — April 13 Cornell University at Ithaca April 15 _ Hobart College at Geneva — April 25 Georgia Tech April 27 __ St. John ' s College May 4 University of Virginia May 11 Army at West Point .— - May 18 Western Maryland . — - May 25 Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore..- June 1 Navy at Annapolis RESUME In a state which is famous, athletically - speaking, for the number and quality of the lacrosse teams to be found within its bor- ders, it is but fitting that the University of Maryland should each year be found worthy of a high national ranking; eloquent testimony of the character of the coach- i n g given the teams and the spirit with which it was received by the men. Although the present sea- son is but half completed at this writing, by the record already achieved by the seemingly tire- less men who carry the Gold and Emmett Loane Black on the lacrosse field it may Captain Defense readily be seen that 1929 has Kelly Lee Loane Roberts Smallwooc U. Weller Holloway Captain Attack Smink Snvder Warcholy Wilson of Ai . 10 16 11 10 14 1 22 6 7 ON ' . 1 1 5 3 2 2 Raymond D. Blakeslee Manager ONE HUNDRED NINETY SEVEN HEAGY DODSON been a season of hard play, some setbacks but ever creditable exhibitions for the Old Line antelopes. Thus victories have been won; the squad and some of the men have distingushed themselves by thrilling exploits coolly done in the fire of competition, but transcendent is the knowledge that at Maryland a new and young coach and an untried group of players have in the two years they have taken the field fought their way into the finals of the round robin tournament held to determine the American Olympic team and this year have again proved their right to a place with the leaders of the lacrosse parade. For the season of 192 8 was the first in which anyone but Professor R. V. Truitt, nationally known authority on lacrosse, had ever coached the sport at Maryland; it was pleasing to know the rolling green bosom of the campus at College Park had pro- Snydi R Against Sr. John ' s ONE HUNDRED NINETY EIGHT WILSON SMINK CROTHERS duced his successor, but it was a matter of doubt whether or not Jack Fabcr, youngest coach in the country last year, could carry on in the very efficient manner Mr. Truitt had done. To darken the doubts felt as to the future of the lacrosse team, the nucleus the new coach had to build his team around, while singularly clever, was small. At the beginning of the season prophecies for success could have been nothing more than unthinking optimism. But the unexpected happened and till the last game with Johns Hopkins, an undefeated reputation was maintained. Bvit too much was too much and the stickmen in Black and Blue proved their superiority over those in Black and Gold. At this time, however, there was much agitation over which team should represent this country at the Olympic games in Holland. It was decided to hold a tournament in which the outstanding teams were to play and give the honors to the victors. The Maryland twelve swept through Navy and Rutgers but again lost to Hopkins. So well did the team come up to expectations that in the seven games already played Snyder Scoring Against N. Y. U. ONE HUNDRED NINETY NINE KELLY EVANS MADIGAN against teams from Maryland, from the far South and the Nortli, the Terrapins have scored eighty-three points while the opponents were able to score but ten. Defeat was suffered by the skill and endurance of the team which is now favored to win the national championship. The season was begun with the two men on the team who have played three years of lacrosse selected as leaders; Emmet Loane as Captain of Defense and Weller Hollo- way as Captain of Attack. Besides these bulwarks there were the men who iiad been developed last year to look to — Crothers, Dodson, Heagy, and Wilson defense men, and Evans, Roberts, and Snyder attack men. These athletes are all sterling lacrosse men, but there were several important positions which had to be capably filled if the team was to be up to standard. Men who were capable were found in Chapman and Beck, attack men, and Kelly, a defense man. This was the twelve which started the season. Little in detail can be told of the first seven games on the schedule. Six of them were complete routs in favor of the Maryland team. New York University, Randolph Macon, Cornell, Hobart, Georgia Tech, and Virginia could not offer the Old Liners anything in the way of opposition. These games were noticeable for the ease and regularity of the Maryland scoring. The Terrapin attack functioned smoothly and succeeded in keeping the action in enemy territory for the greater part of all six games. On the other hand, the defense was rarely put to any sort of a test, but, when occa- sion required, had little trouble in clearing the Black and Gold ground of the opposing defense. Ll ♦ -rf If iVloui A( HON Against St. John ' s TWO HUNOREr) CHAPMAN HFNDRICKSON The St. John ' s defe.it marked the first time the Annapohs college had ever beaten Maryland at lacrosse and it was the first time that the Old Liners had been defeated at College Park in thirteen years. It was a clever St. John ' s team that turned the trick; the Johnnies have thrown all its athletic resources into lacrosse and its team as a whole was bigger, faster, and, in several higliK ' important pt)sitions, it had iikmi who were more polished performers. St. John ' s outplayed Maryland in all save about twelve minutes in the opening half, when, after the winners had scored two goals, the Old Liners put on a drive, that with a little more accurate shooting might have turned the tide. But the game went to St. John ' s, 5-L The outstanding performer is Evans. On May 4, he led the country for individual scoring with thirty-three points. Loane, Holloway, Smink, Roberts, Heagy, and Wil- son are other men who are above the average. Two of the men who started the sea- son as regulars were unable to play it through. Chapman was injured early but was ably made up for by Smink. Chapman is now trying to earn back his old position. L odson was laid up in the Georgia Tech game and various shifts were made to fill the gap he left. Madigan is now substituting for him. Reserves are: Healy, Epstein, defense men, and Deckman, Colossimo, Warcholy, attack men. I J»M. ■■ • l■ »Vi ' ' _(! ■_ • -- ,;■. i .,-. ' W P? ! ; ;ft, ' v Maryland About to Scorh on St. John ' s TWO HUNDRED ONE Rooney, Miller, Lyons. Kelle. . Roome, Gibson. Sillper, , Pease, Norris, Hunt Cohen, Nicholson. Ilayden. Snell. Merrick, Harper, Ehan li. , Carliss, Dean , T,onghrana, Turner. Stcilier. Setlinn, Faher, Kelly, Inveriiizzi Frtshman La crossG Rooney Miller Lyons Kelle Roome Faber Gibson Silber Pease Norris Hunt Cohen SQUAD Kelly Nicholson Hayden SCHEDULE May 3 Baltimore Poly May 4 Virginia Freshmen _ May 8 St. John ' s Junior Varsity.. May 11 Navy Plebes May 17 Friend ' s School May 24 Baltimore City College.— Snell Merrick Harper Ebaugh Invernizzi Carliss Steiber U. of M,l. 2 Dean Loughran Turner Settino Opp. 4 4 8 4 RESUME The Maryland Freshmen gave a good account of themselves in every contest played. Not only do the yearling antelopes play first rate lacrosse, but offer great promise for varsity material next year. In the first game, Baltimore Poly slightly outclassed the team, but after this first engagement the Frosh began to smooth out the rough places and got into real team work. The Virginia Freshmen were decisively defeated by a superior I ' rcshman twelve. Throughout the remainder of the engagements the Frosh contlinicd to improve under the capable care of Coach Smith. TWO HUNDRED TWO CI 1 TWO HUNDRED FOUR I pack C_yhponicu OFFICIALS Geary Epplev Franklin Haller. Albert Dean Coach Manager Asshtanf Manager SQUAD Belli Grei orv l.lnsey Quinn Bowman Hallei- H. McDonald Remsbiiri; Bremen Hudson f. McDonald Suter Connell Inslev Mveis Wallet Elliott Kinn.inion Phimley Warfel Zeij;ler J. M( Donald March 30 April 1- April April April May SCHEDULE U. of Mil. Opp. V. M. I. at Lexington 60 66 Washington and Lee at Lexington 57 2 3 68 1 3 6 William and Mary at Williamsburg 54 2 3 71 1 3 13 Virginia and V. P. I at Charlottesville 32 1 2 33 1 2- 27 Penn Relay at Philadelphia ,„ Second Place 4 Navy at Annapolis - 3 5 91 -70 May 17 Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 75 3 , 503 RESUME The Old Line Cinderpathers performed against great odds this year. To add to the disastrous loss of several stars, through graduation, there was no track to train on. This was due to the extensive improvements being made in Byrd Stadium. Most of the training was done at Eastern High, Catholic University, or Western High. The distance men particularly suffered because of no track. It was practically impossible for them to get their pace down. In the dashes, however, it was an entirely different story. These men having ample room to work at home, came through creditably. The indoor season was un- usually short, this year, shorter than any previous Terrapin in- door season. The only indoor competition experience was at the Millrose games, where the mile relay team composed of Kinnamon, Plumley, Linzey and Remsberg, ran second to Harv- ard and whipped Penn. At V. M. I. the team lost by only three points. It was a hot- ly contested meet, and the lead Bill Kinnamon Franklin Haller MaiiiiiJfr TWO HUNDRED FIVE fSHHBW B?Wafi? BOWMAN REMSBURG HAVEL in points alternated constantly. Myers ran a beautiful race in the two-mile, and low- ered the school record to ten minutes, ten and three-tenths seconds. Aman did beauti- ful work in the pole vault, and McDonald and Kinnamon were up to par in the weights and hurdles respectively. At Washington and Lee, the team was led by six points. Once more McDonald came through to win first in the discus and shot put, and Kinnamon was able to take both hurdles. Linzey ran a beautiful quarter and was just nosed out at the finish. Aman kept up to his winning force in the pole vault. The cinderpathers of William and Mary came through in top form to whip Mary- land. In no other meets have her men made such excellent times. It seemed to be a habit for Maryland to hit the teams when they were having their best days. Both V. M. I. and Washington and Lee made times against Maryland which they have not equalled since. Maryland ' s men had been running in good form, but the competition was unusually fast. At Charlottesville the Old Liners met Virginia and V. P. I. Here the Terrapins had quite a tussle to keep in the money. Plumley ran a beautiful half mile, coming from behind in a fast field, to lead by ten yards down the stretch. Linzey also ran away with the quarter mile. After a fight for the pole at the start he led the field all the way around the cinder path to finish five yards in front of the field. Quinn also garnered a first in the two-twenty. The little sprinter was pushed hard to the 180 mark, where he gradually pulled ahead, inch by inch, to win by a foot. McDonald also did well in the weights. In the Penn Relays, the Terrapins were represented by Linzey, Havel, Plumley, and Kinnamon, who made up a mile relay. This team ran against Fordham, Worcester Tech, and Union College. After threatening Fordham in every lap, the Old Liners were nosed out and placed second, a scant two yards behind Fordham. At Navy the Terrapins were outclassed in all but five events. White was able to take the broadjump with his farthest leap at 21 feet, 9 inches, and Henry McDonald came through to win the javelin. On the track, Linzey repeated his performance at Virginia and romped lK)nie ahead of Fiala, Navy ace, in the quarter mile event. TWO HUNDRED SIX I hitnlfy, Kiiinanioii, l.inzt-y Rcnislierg Relay Team Kinnamon was the other man who given but shght heed when places were picked in the stands before the meet, did the unexpected. His victory came in the low hurdles event in which he took the measure of Lloyd, all around star of Navy. Plumley and Havel took second in the 8 80 and 440 respectively. Both boys worked hard and ran beautiful races. What Maryland lacked mostly was second string men. She had no secondary scor- ing power, whatsoever. The Sophomores did not seem to have the foresight to stick and develop with the year, and come forward as winners during their Junior year. Too much credit cannot be given " Swede " Eppley, coach, for developing his team. Every man he has, Swede took as a green freshman and made a runner out of him. PLUMLEY QUINN LINZEY TWO HUNDRED SEVEN Carter, Uicklf. Duncan Sclianifl. P.rnwn, Smith, ML( ' iatliar , Davis. Fonts. Dtaii Mays. Kichard ini, Price, liu- sey. Ward, Knlil, Harr iisn, Koruis li tshincin I rock SQUAD Carter Schamel McGlatlierty Mays Hussey Harrison Ruhle Brown Davis Richardson Ward Koons Duncan Smith Fonts Price Reikle SCHEDULE U. of Mel. Ol l) April 10 Eastern High at Washington 26 84 April 20 ....-Tome at Port Deposit 31 86 May 4 Navy Plebes and Tech at Annapolis 10 May 11 Gallaudet at Washington - i ' 2 78 2 RESUME Maryland ' s Freshman Track Team was whipped decisively in practically all its meets. The team as a whole was poor but there are many men who seem to promise material for next year ' s Varsity. Fauts is particularly outstanding in the pole vault, while Sluirc is a coming dis- tance man. Shure ran the race of his career at Navy where he finished ahead of the field by a long lead. Krajovic, Pease, and Norris all do outstanding work in the weights. At Eastern Sam McGlatherty finished second in the high hurdles while Pease and Norris came through to win the shot put and discus respectively. • At the Tome Meet Fauts starred by winning the pole vault and taking third in the broad jump and javelin throw. In the shot Pease and Krajovic took second and third, while Norris took third in the discus and Smith tied for second in the high jump. TWO HUNDRED EIGHT E .11 S si =; • ' - . as TWO HUNDRED TEN Das eball v hr roniclG OFFICIALS Burton Shipley Bunt Watkins Pike Albaugh William Hopkins William Chaffinch Gordon Kessler Captain B.uson Boublitz Demarco Derr Gaylor Hess Hetzcl Hlggins Jones Kay SQUAD Kcsslcr Lescliinsky Lombard Milburn McGann Ciiacb Frrshiitait Coacl.) Trainer Manager Assisfanf Miiiiaf er Pliipps Kadlec Roycr Tansil Wilson SCHEDULE U. of Mil. 1 3 University of Pennsylvania _.. 3 I 4 University of Vermont (rain) I 6... - Cornell 1 1 8 North Carolina State at Raleigh J 1 9 University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 1 1 10 University of Virginia at Charlottesville — . 10 1 12 University of North Carolina 4 19 V. P. I -- 9 Apr Apr Apri Apri Apr! Apr Apr: Apr Apri April 26 Washington and Lee . April 29 North Carolina State May 3 ...Virginia May 6 ...V. P. I. at Blacksburg May 7 Washington and Lee at Lexington. May 8 V. M. I. at Lexington May H... V. M. I May 16 Washington College 1 1 20. .Navy at Annapolis 10 6 (rain) 10 2 7 8 opp. 3 4 7 4 6 4 11 5 11 3 5 10 12 Phipps RESUME The baseball team at the Uni- versity of Maryland cannot be said to be a weak team on paper. But when it came down to actually winning its ball games, the nine somewhere, somehow lost all its effectiveness. At the beginning of the season. Coach Shipley predicted a light hitting, fast fielding ball club. It turned out that the offense, with but a few exceptions was weak while the defense which rose to major league effectiveness at times was only too prone to crack at crucial moments. William Hopkins Manager TWO HUNDRED ELEVEN GAVLOR HETZEL The outfield was made up of Captain Kcssler, Kay, Jones, Higglns, and Leschinsky until lie was injured. Gaylor, Derr, Radice, and Hetzel patrolled the basepaths, and McGann did practically all the catching. DeMarco, Boublitz, Batson, Phipps, Mil- burn, and Hess supplied the pitching talent. To start the season, two good performances were turned in bv the ball club in general and by the moundsmen in particular. Pennsylvania and Cornell, coming North after extended Southern tours, were entertained at College Park and found good tus- sles on their hands despite the fact that the Old Liners were then opening their season. Pitted against Peterson, Red and Blue pitching act, the Maryland batters succeeded in making three runs while Ushka who later entered the game for the Philadelphia team held them scoreless. The scheduled game with Vermont was ramed out when the score was I-l, but in the few innings which were played Radice, McGann and Derr founti time to engineer a startling triple play. MILBURN MCGANN IIIGGINS TWO HUNDRED TWELVE JONES TANSILL BOBLTZ LOMBARD Then Cornell c.ime along and presented Boies, an under-hand pitcher with whose offerings the Maryland batsmen could do nothing. Then the Old Liners began a series of home and home games with members of the Tri-State League, composed of seven colleges in the upper part of the Southern Conference. The first of these contests resulted in a victory over Virginia at Charlottesville, while North Carolina and North Carolina State were lost to. Thirteen safe blows were gathered from the Virginia pitcher and the game was won, 10-4. Back at College Park, the North Carolina team which was beginning to gather a reputation was again encountered and lost to. V. P. I. was next played and this time the hitters and pitchers combined their best efforts and won with ease, 9-4. A trip to Annapolis was then undertaken and an exciting ball game was finally won by Navy, 11-10. An even standing in the league was attained when Washington and Lee was defeated by 6-S at College Park, but this balance and a chance for second place was lost with the 11-5 defeat at the hands of North Carolina State. Hetzel About to Slam One Out TWO HUNDRED THIRTEEN ik - ' N ' " ..»n -■ «-v ,« " «1 f - " . V " . ,.i.. , «■« f j N " ' Mmk Chaffinch Johnson, Sterling. Wilson. Duley, Jones, Hauver, Ronkin, Miller, Bersjer. Liiirdick. .itknis Chalmers, Hershherger, Fuchs, May, Schleigh, Krant, Cronin, I.uncy rc hnian Daseball Johnson Sterling Wilson Duley fCraut Jones Hauver Ronkin Miller Cronin SQUAD Berger Burdick Watkins Chalmers Luney SCHEDULE April 8 Business High April 10 ..Central High.. April 15 Western High April 20 Tech High April 24 Hershberger Fuchs May Schleigh U. of Md. IS 20 .. (rain) 7 Eastern High 10 9 May 1 Navy Plebes at Annapolis.... (rain) May 6 Charlotte Hall .. May 9 Baltimore City College May 14 Catholic University Freshmen — May 21 Baltimore Poly RESUME The Freshman baseball team, under the coaching of Bunt Watkins, has had a very successful season thus far, having won every game that they have played. No teams have given them much competition although Tech High came within four runs of them. On two occasions the Freshmen have played the varsity and both times the Freshmen have emerged victorious. Hauver has proven himself to be a pitcher of first string caliber, having started every game so far, and having been successful every time. Bob Wilson, star last year at Western High School, holds down the honors behind the plate, while Bozy Berger, Shorty Chalmers, Schleigh, and Charlie May hold down the positions of third base, short stop, second base, and Hrst base, respectitvely. The outfield consists of Paul Cronin, left field; Buck Miller, right held, and Ralph Sterling, center field. TWO HUNDRED FOURTEEN e: li Z : ■ Z -3 " W ---H ;- r ( I . " OS --; • - TWO IlLINDRED SIXTEEN T ennis Ch ponicle John Holland Edwin S. Valliant OFFICIALS Aishtaiit Maiiancr Dyer, Caji iiin Schofield Shepherd Lucas SQUAD Nevius Rosenb.uim KurLinci Viewig Duckm, ii Wilkc Silverni.m Roberts SCHEDULE April April April May May May 6 Virginia May 8 Navy May 11 Western Maryland- May 15 Johns Hopkins May 17 Catholic University U. 24- Washington and Lee — 26 Swart hmore - - 27 North Carolina — ..._ — 1 Washington and LeC- 2 Richmond University — . (rain) of M. ON ' . 1 6 9 1 8 1 6 in) 3 4 9 4 3 1 8 6 3 TENNIS RESUME University of Forced to endure wretched conditions for training and practice, the Maryland tennis team is having one of its poorest seasons in years. There are but three courts on the campus which are supposed to suffice for both the varsity and freshman squads: the crowded conditions and poor quality of the grounds made it a practical impossibility for the right sort of preparation to be indulged in. It is felt that if the ten new courts now under construction in the new atlilctlc field had been completed sooner, the tennis season might have been more successful. A coach for the team might also have increased the efficiency of the squad. One of the most attractive schedules in years was arranged for the netmen. Catholic University was first on the list but this match was rained out. Then Wash- ington and Lee, Swarthmore, and North Carolina were entertained at College Park after which the team took a four-day tour of the South engaging Virginia, Washington and Lee, Richmond, and William and Mary on their home courts. All of these matches resulted in defeat for the Old Line tennis players. However, Captain Dyer, Kurland, and Rosenbaum distinguished themselves by the high quality of their play. John Holland Manager TWO HUNDRED SEVENTEEN Ipeshman I enn ir Eby Murphy Cockran SQUAD Hawkins Parran Hunt Russell Goss Ruder SCHEDULE April 23 Tech High _ May 3 Central High May 14 Episcopal High May 16 Western High . June 1 Loyola High at Baltimore U. of M. 3 Rain 1 opp. RESUME The Freshmen have been following in the footsteps of Varsity this year, and so far have not bagged a single match. The yearlings lost their first match to Tech High of Washington. Freeman and Applefeld won for Maryland in the singles while Cockran was not so fortunate. Lynn, Murphy, and Hunt were the others to play. Although the team has not done exceptional winning work, there is quite a lot of material that looks good for the next varsity season. If the youngsters stick to the game, they can ' t help developing Into coming raqueters tor future Maryland teams . TWO HUNnRF.n EICHTEEN RIFLE -E S = 2 re TWO HUNDRED TWENTY Kitle Cvhionicic OFFICIALS Lieutenant Edward Bowes, U. S. A Coach Hale Sehorn - Manager Spicknall Sehorn Myers Slicplicrd SQUAD (Letter Men) Marshall Frazier (Reserves) Hoffn Lipphard Hemp Bewley SCHEDULE U. February February February February February February February February February February March March March March March March March March March March 1 March 1 March 1 March 1 March 1 March 1 March 1 March 2 March 2 March 2 March 2 April 13 9 Gettysburg College 9 Oregon State 15 Western Maryland 6. University of Washington 1 6 Amherst College 23 V. M. I 23 Texac A and M 23 M. I. T 23 University of Pennsylvania.. 23 ...University of Washington.. 2 V. P. I ._... 2 University of Cincinnati 2 Rutgers 2 V. P. I _. 9- Johns Hopkins. 9 University of Southern California 9 Carnegie Tech — 9 .Creighton University 9 North Dakota University 6 George Washington 1339 6 Stanford University 15 98 6 University of Nebraska . 2567 6. Kansas State 2567 6 Davidson College 2 5 67 6.. ...Georgia Tech 2567 6 University of Tennessee. 2567 3 Navy 3 University of Pittsburgh 3 University of Iowa... 2594 3 University of Kentucky 2594 University of Louisville 13 5 5 of M. opp. 2097 2019 2579 2759 1354 1284 2589 2760 1354 1249 1346 1345 2562 2500 2562 2633 2562 2495 2562 2455 1335 Forfeit 2503 2703 2503 2514 2503 Forfeit 1336 1316 1336 1363 1336 1363 2530 2436 2 5 30 2503 1355 1355 Hale Sehorn Manager TWO HUNDRED TWENTY ONE IMTEEFRATERWIT SPORTS i ' II tr- ■V fiershbergev, lager. Lucas Nevius, Gessford Sigma Tau Omfgas Vinnin , Bowiinc Match Deckman, Chaffinch Stiyder, Hale, Kfssler, Simrtioiis Kappa Ai pma Championship Baski ibai i Ti am TWO HUNnREO TWENTY FOUR Sigma Pin Sk.ma ' s 1927-2S Championship Track Ti am liiicliaiuiu, llubai ' lcl. Laiif e, Kamsheii;, llaiiiiiKl lluilsoii, Wilson, KamsberK, Smith, Bletinard Delta Psi Omega ' s 1927-2 8 Championship Baseball Team TWO HUNDRED TWENTY FIVE llulzapfcl, Lange, Wilson, Jarvis. Hrouillet Cameron, Buchanan, Hamniel, Allen Ramsberg, Hargis, llolzapfel. Smith, Taylor, iint. Algire Ramsberg, Everstine, Rehberger, Hudson, Caaldwell, lilennard Delta Psi Omega — Winnfrs of Scholarship Cup TWO HUNDRED TWENTY SL ORG It is through the various or- ganizations — the members togeth- er striving for a common cause — that those life-long friendships are developed and built up. JOCIETIE J Liiituii, Kicli ' L-r Jauftzke, Ilcrzoii, Kirliardsoii C oundl ot V_Jr(itorij anil Utbtite Organized in 1922 for the purpose of combining public speaking interests and inter-collegiate contests, the Council of Oratory and Debate has held its place of high standing among the organizations and societies of the University of Maryland. Its exclusive limitation to membership alone makes it one of the strongest bodies on the campus. It is composed of four students: the Presidents of the Literary Societies, the Presi- dent of the Student Assembly, the President of the Women ' s Student Government Asso- ciation; and of two faculty members chosen by the student members. These faculty members who were originally elected were Professor Charles Richardson and Professor I ' rank Lemon. The latter resigned last year. The students to hold membership are: Lred Linton, President of the Student Assembly Emily Herzog, President of the Women ' s Student Government Association Nicholas Janetzke, President of the New Mercer Literary Society Duncan Clark, President of the Poe Literary Society. One of the tasks of the Council is to pick the debaters to represent the University in inter-collegiate matches. Those chosen this year are on the men ' s team: Amos Ltolter, Nicholas Janetzke, James Benner, Henry Whiting, Graf Beuhm and Robert Lock- ridge. Those composing the women ' s team are: Ruth Ha es, Ha el Tennev, Edith Burnside, Elizabeth Minis, Elizabeth Garber, Barbara Schilling and Elizabeth C ' armichael. J. Donald Kieffer is the Manager of the Men ' s Tteam, a[id Barbara Schilling, Manager of the Women ' s Team. They have been busy arranging very interesting debates with other schools, including the Howard Payne College team, which was composed of cow- boys. TWO HUNDRED THIRTY liuehni, I-ockridse, Janetzki, Whitina, Holter ScI ilIiIl r. tJarlier, Kiiitli Riirnside, Carniichael, Hays, Minis L ebotinq I en m The Debating team is really made up of two teams operating together. Tliese teams are the Men ' s Team and the Women ' s Team. Each team is made up of a squad of six members. It is the purpose of the teams to develop intercollegiate debating to its utmost level and to place Maryland among the Universities whose debating teams are outstanding in the East. The Debating Tam is financed by the University. A certain fund Is given each year to be devoted to the furtherance of debating. The team is directed by Professor Richardson of the Public Speaking Department, and Dr. Jaeger was just elected during the past year. These two men act as an advisory board and add instructive advice to all debates after they have been prepared by the members of the team. The Men ' s Team is managed by Donald Kieffer, with Dick Janetzke as Captain. Barbara Schilling is Manager of the Girls ' Team, which is Captained by Ruth Hays. A very interesting debate was held with Howard Payne University of Texas. This team was completing a two months ' tour of the country, and Maryland was one of the last teams on its schedule. Other teams that will be engaged are: Johns Hopkins University, Duke University, North Carolina State, University of Virginia. The team is expected to make a very creditable showing against these various teams. TWO HUNDRED THIRTY ONE James, Tansill, Lininger, Schneler. W ' illse, Wallace, Dyer, Tal!)nt, Fifer Taylor, Harper. Lloyd, (lessford, (Irahani. Hall, .Stevens Keseker, Klein, lager, Dnvall, Uuwnian, Alialt, Dent, Pisapia, Wallet Van Allen, Barto, Welsh, Elliott, Weller, Harrison, Koons Lnqineepinq Oocieti Among the professional organizations on tlio campus, the Engineering Society has been active in bringing about a closer relationship between the members of the various departments of the College of Engineering. A series of lectures has been sponsored, whereby prominent practicing engineers present to the society information concerning outstanding present-day problems in engineering. In this way, students in the Civil, Mechanical, Electrical and Chemical Engineering Departments become better acquainted with one another ' s work. During 1928-29 the Engineering Society had the privilege of bringing before the students several excellent motion pictures which were well received. I ' robabh ' the most interesting of these were the ones dealing with the construction of the famous Conowingo Dam, and the driving of the Cascade Tunnel through the Rockies. The Society had the pleasure of bringing before its members also Dr. J. H. Dellinger, noted radio expert and Chief Engineer of the Federal Radio Commission. The officers of the Society during the past year were: W. H. Elliott Pirshlcnf H. E. Wheeler Virr-Prrshlcn R. R. Welsh Sccrr aiy-Trcusiircr R. Hitch ,Scr;. c,( -i - rw TWO HUNDRED THIRTY TWO Cubuin. Warii, (Haml. Chainiiaii, Jones Grey. Synionds, Laniond. Camion, Stone Wade, jnnts, Meaile, Clarlin. Williams. Karr Harrison, Jones, Taylor. IMuniley. Wallet. A. Ryon, E. Uyon piscopcil CU The Epicop.il Club has a threefold object: First, to bind the Episcopal students of the University of Maryland in closer fellowship; second, to unite this organization with simi- lar groups of Episcopal students in other colleges and universities; third, to carry out a program which will embrace: (1) Worship, (2) Religious Education, (3) Church Extension, (4) Service, and (5) Meetings. The Club has carried out its threefold objective to a remarkable degree. Firstly, many wonderful friendships have been started in the organization among its members. Secondly, the Club is affiliated with and meets with other organizations In the National Student Council, whose membership is comprised of student groups in col- leges and universities in all parts of the country. Thirdly, the Club joins in weekly worship at the University Chapel and partakes of Corporate Communion once a month. During the year a series of lectures were delivered by Maryland professors about religion, and many group discussions were suc- cessfully conducted. For the extension of the Church, the Club made a special Lenten Offering to a fund started by students to establish a Chaplain at the University of South Dakota. Members are rendering valuable service to the Church by teaching in the Sunday School, singing in the choir, acting as choir mother, playing the organ, and reading lessons in the University Chapel. Meetings are held twice a month at which times social affairs and business matters are attended to. The last meeting of the year is an annual banquet, at which time the new officers are installed. Walter P. Plumley, Jr. . President Elsie Ryon . Corrcspoinlhit Secretary Fred Wallet . Vice-President Betty Jones . . . Treasurer AuDRY Ryon . Rerordiir Secre tiry Rev. Ronalds Taylor . Chaplain TWO HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Taylor. Firor, Boyd, Henry, Duley, Davis, Ward, Sanders RIandfortl. Schmidt, Lilly, McFaddeii. Wilson, Naill, (Iroshon Evans, Prynr, Maker. I ' islier. 1 lulter, Cooper, Marth, Whiteli uise Ilanna, (iardeii. Martin, llenniiinir. Koniary, l.onj:. Jolnison. (leise Waliat ' i horf CluL In the fall of 1919 seven students of Horticulture, with Dr. E. C. Auchter made an extensive tour of various orchards throughout the State. While on this trip the stu- dents were deeply impressed by the great losses suffered merely because of ignorance of proper horticultural methods. Moved deeply by these conditions, the group was very anxious to do what they could to eliminate them. It was on this trip that the idea was formed to start a Hort Club. These men came back to the University fired with enthusiasm to get at their work. The Club was formed, and the meetings were first held at Dr. Auchter ' s home, and Mrs. Auchter graciously acted as hostess. Gradually the club grew and it became necessary to have larger meeting rooms. The meetings were then held in the Adminis- tration Building. Finally a suitable room was obtained in the Horticultural Building, and meetings have been held there since that time. At each monthly meeting, the members prepare and serve a supper, and prominent men throughout the various States give interesting talks on subjects vital to Horticulture. In the fall of each year there is an Annual Horticulture Show. For this event the whole Horticulture Building is decorated with display after displa)- of fruit, vegetables, and flowers, and a quite colorful appearance is attained. In the Spring of each year an Annual Ladies ' Banquet is held. A verv attractive program is arranged for the guests. The Hort Club is chiefly interested in furthering the Horticultural activities and rel.i- tions in the University and the promotion of good fellowsliip amoni; its meiiibers. The officers for 1928-29 are: Raymond J. Romary ......... Pnshlcnt Joseph Long Vitr-Pirsidcn E. Samuel Hemming Sfiirliii -Ti,iisniir TWO HLINDREI) THIRTY FOUR Mf;i(k-. EiiKlan.l, Cmss. Johnstuii. Cai michcu-l. Wilsun. Wanl. Davis, aill, IJoy.l l [nnkwit7. Tnylnr. Firor, Henry, Peniiiiijitun, ihiulu-s. McFaddfii. (IiMsinni, llultU-ii, IlikiVy, Stmiestreet Scliniiflt, Evans, i ' ryor, Fisher, Koniard, (Jrey. Hooju-s, (. ' oni)tT Lilly. Hanna, Martin, Maker. Sclirieher, l.ong. ( " ranier, MeniniinK Livestock C lub The Livestock Club occupies one of the most unique and important places in the University life. It is supervised and supported by the Agriculture faculty and stu- dents. One of its aims is to bring practical-minded men to the school to present both the farmer ' s and the theoretical man ' s point of view on livestock. By bringing these two viewpoints together, the student gets an insight of the practical side of raising livestock combined with the theoretical. By having both sides of the argument he is able to judge for himself the best methods. To aid in the betterment of livestock, the Club organizes and sends Livestock judging teams into competition with various other schools. The financing of the teams is managed entirely by the club. One of the greatest activities sponsored by the organization is the Annual Livestock Fitting and Showing Contest and the Horse Show. Farmers from all over the State gather to these displays. The event is such an attraction that the campus is overcrowded with strangers for the shows. The program arranged for this event is quite attractive to the farmer. Some of the best authorities on livestock in the country are assembled at the University at this time to give various addresses and practical advice to the farmer. Prize winning stock is gathered from all over the state and is used to display the correct types of animals to foster. Imperfect beasts are also shown to illustrate the contrast and the type of animals to avoid. By aiding the farmers in the advancement of livestock, the Club reaches its goal, for its object is to further livestock interests throughout the University and State. The officers for the year 1928-29 are: Joseph C. Long . . Prcshlciif Arthur Schrieber . Secretary Stanley P. Stabler . Vice-President Robert Teeter . . Treasurer Kenneth Baker Sophonmre Rejncsentativc two hundred thirty five Carmon. Unibarger, Parry, Herzog, A. Winneniore, Simmons Hislop, Sargent, Carmicheal, RIasdell, Wright,, Leighton. Temi Ie, Sargent Cook, McCul)bin, Linton, Tannon, Symonds, Miles. Temple, liarnard, Kettler MiuUl. (Earlier, W ' ilkins, Burnside, Janetzke, Bnrnside, Jamniock, Kress, Margenim Mew M epcep Lit Grot L) Oocipli The history of the New Mercer Literary Club has carried on another year. Tlie organization was founded in January, 1860, and named in honor of Dr. William W. Mercer. The purpose of the society was to cultivate the intellectual faculties of the students, and with this objective in view, has successfully maintained its status and importance in student activities. In 1892 the society underwent several changes, and, as a result, has from that time on been known as " New Mercer. " A merger with the " Morrill Society " was attempted three years later, but was unsuccessful and a separation soon occurred. New Mercer can be doubly proud of being both the oldest student organization at the University of Maryland and also the oldest Literary Society actively connected witli an American University. The programs include various fields of learning and are enjoyed by both the mem- bers and other interested students. A sense of freedom is fostered that is conducive to original expression. These expressions and compositions will be found recorded in the paper published quarterly by the New Mercer. This paper is serving as a medium for the expression of the society and campus talent. Lectures by both the faculty members and students, and debating occupy another portion of the program. As a result of the inter-society debate of last year. New Mercer has permanent pos- session of the Patterson Cup. This cup is awarded to the society winning its debate three consecutive years and New Mercer has that distinction. The officers for the year are: Nicholas A. Janetzke . President Edith Burnside . Virc-Prcshleitt Edna Burnsidi. . . Secretary Phyllis Kress Audrey Ryon Francis Stevens Treasurer Relmr er Critic TWO HUNDRED THIRTY SIX Kaiiislifin, dall, KiiiK. Kuyt Schillinf, ' , Maxwell, Ernestine. ;. Mull IdjifS, II. loiit-s Poe Lit era pij Oocieti The Poe Literary Society is an outgrowth of the old Morrill Society, which was estabUshed in 1900. This old organization has a fine past to look back upon, and has developed many worthy traditions. Through the years of its history, Poe has developed many outstanding debating teams. All along the line of its progress are prominent men and women who have done much to elevate the standards of debating at the University. As evidence of the hterary ability of Poe there are several cups owned by the club which the organization has won in various competitions. The Society has won two of the cups offered by Dr. Patterson. For permanent ownership of one of these cups it is necessary to win the Annual Inter-Society debate three times in succession. The third trophy, however, was lost to New Mercer in 1927-28. Membership in the organization is not held strictly to students. Several members of the faculty hold honorary memberships in the society. Dr. Homer C. House, Pro- fessor Charles S. Richardson, Professor George Schulz, Professor H. F. Cotterman and Professor F. N. Lemon. Others of the faculty who were at one time active members are H. C. (Curly) Byrd and Dr. L. B. Broughton. During the year 192 8-29 Poe Literary Society has continued to play an important part in campus activities. Meetmgs are held bi-monthly, and in addition to the usual programs, special features have been offered. Many outstanding literary men have presented quite entertaining addresses before the club. Among these speakers were Pro- fessor Cotterman, Professor Kramer and Congressman F. N. Zihiman. The officers during the year 192 8-29 are: President, Duncan Clark; Vice-President, Carl Everstine; Secretary, Grace Maxwell; Assistant Secretary, Evalyn Rldout; Treas- urer, Chalmers Hughes; Critic, Barbara Schilling. TWO HUNnRF.D THIRTY SEVEN Hughes, Fahey, Kppley, Powell Itiklcy, Holler, Heniy. Holter, Bewley. Cockeril, Wallace, Schillin-i, Martin. Gall, McWillianis. Ileniiniiiji, Roniary. Jnlinston Miller, (M ' dshoii, Uallmi, lUillarad, Sellnian. Hiles, Kiill, Ensor, Rarnsley, Kooks, Parry, Morris liaker. Cooper, dnuer, Mc(iarvey, W ' riicht. Jones, Kettler. Jones, Ridout. (larlier, I-oiik Hoiipes, Hurnsiile. l!n nisi tie. Price, (irey, Watson. Mathews, Stabler. Edmoncls, Lighter, Wilson J fudcnf Cj7ranqG The Student Grange is one of the largest and most active organizations on the campus. This is a student argiculturai fraternity composed of members chosen from the College of Agriculture and the coeds, and is a part of the large national fraternity of the National Grange of the Patrons of Husbandry. The Student Grange was organized in 1915 and is one of the oldest and most pros- perous societies of its kind in the country. At the National Convention held in Wash- ington last fall the Student Grange of the University of Maryland was said to be the best, most progressive and most typical Student Grange in the organization. It has the distinction of being the only one managed entirely by students. The major purpose of this organization is to train young men and women for leader- ship in rural communities. It also gives the students a direct touch with local and national farm problems. It is a medium through which the students can be brought into direct contact with the farmers of the State. The meetings, which are held twice a month, are enlivened with business interests and very interesting programs, and are concluded with refreshments. The Grange sends degree teams and educational and entertaining programs out to the various chapters in the State. At the National Grange Convention held in Washington last autumn the Maryland Student Grange gave several programs. Numerous members took the sixth and seventh degrees at that time. The officers for this year were: Master, Stanley Stabler; Overseer, Merrick X ilson; Steward, William Cockerill; Secretary, Anna Price. TWO HUNDRED THIRTY EIGHT K. Siinniuiis, S. Simmons (. ' I ' anKT, Mt-achy, Lamar, McXeil, Xelsoii V. M. C. A. The Young Men ' s Christian Association was organized in the Spring of 1924 to fill the need of Christian influence on the campus. The " Y " at the University of Mary- land is purely a student organization and operates independently. During the five years of its existence on the campus the " Y " has broadened a great deal and has a large enrollment of students who realize the benefits to be obtained from such an organization. It extends a welcome to every man student on the campus. The fundamental policy of the " Y " is to promote good fellowship between those of different faiths. The " Y " really hopes to be a melting pot, where all differences are forgotten. The Association strives to further broadmindedness, racial understanding and international good will. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. work harmoniously together in their respective fields. On Sunday evenings they hold a joint discussion group when problems of vital interest are discussed frankly in order to arrive at the best Christian interpretation. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. also publish jointly, each year, the University of Maryland Handbook. A copy of this book is presented to all students and faculty members at the beginning of each school year. The " Y " sponsors and send representatives to various conferences during the year. These conferences give students an opportunity to visit other universities where they make numerous acquaintances, and develop a wide circle of friends. Meetings are held twice a month in the " Y " rooms. They are enlivened with busi- ness, entertaining programs and speeches on both religious and other current questions. The officers are: President, William La Marr; Vice-President, Gelston McNeil; Sec- retary, Thomas Hughes; Treasurer, Melvin Beachy. TWO HUNDRED THIRTY NINE CWCRAE FRATERWITIE PHI KAPPA PHI FoLindi ' il ut University uf Maine in l ' l] Established University of Maryland l ' 20 Publication — Phi Kappa Phi Journal C. O. Appleman E. C. Auchter F. B. Bombergcr H. C. Byrd C. M. Conrad Myron Creese Geary Eppley Harry Gwinner A. N. Johnson W. B. Kemp Emily Herzog C. V. Koons FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. F. Kramer H. B. McDonnell DeVoe Meade J. E. Metzger Marie Mount J. B. S. Norton E. I. Oswald H. J. Patterson Burwell B. Powell R. G. Rothgeb FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C iis.v of Niiirffcii Tiicii y-Niiif Rose Alice Laughlin Joseph C. Long E. H. Schmidt A. L. Schrader W. S. Small W. T. L. Taliaferro T. H. Taliaferro F. B. Trenk R. M. Wat kins C. E. White Frances Maisch Margaret McMlnimy TWO IIUNPRED FORTY TWO SIGMA XI Founded at Cornell University m 1886 Established University of Maryland m 1928 C. O. Appleman E. C. Auchter L. B. Broughton B. E. Carmichael C. M. Conrad T. Danzig N. L. Drake A. G. DuMez C. G. Eichlin F. E. Gardner F. W. Geise M. H. Haller ACTIVE MEMBERS M. W. Haring R. A. Jehle G. L. Jenkins A. N. Joiinson E. S. Johnston H. H. Kaveler W. B. Kemp F. S. Lagasse J. E. Metzger J. B. S. Norton H. J. Patterson R. A. Pearson AFFILIATED MEMBERS E. M. Pickens R. C. Reed R. G. Rothgeb A. L. Schrader E. G. Schmidt C. L. Smith R. P. Thomas W. H. Upshail E. G. Vanden Bosche C. E. White W. E. Whitehouse H. H. Zimmerley V. R. Biswell F. R. Darkis L. W. Erdman A. L. Flenner M. O. Foreman N. E. Gordon G. V. C. Houghland H. S. Isbell M. S. Karasch A. G. McCall A. F. Woods P. W. Zimmerman ASSOCIATE MEMBERS H. G. Clapp F. O. Cickerille M. H. Daskais H. B. Farley E. A. Foehl M. J. Horn W. L. Kerr R. R. Legault A. F. Mason R. C. Yoder TWO HUNDRED FORTY THREE TWO HUNDRED FORTY TOUR OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Society for the Recognition of College Leadership Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 SIGMA CIRCLE Established University of Maryland in IV27 I ' lihlication — The Circle SL owa T Raymond A. Pearson Harry C. Byrd Willard S. Small Ray W. Carpenter • FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ernest N. Cory Reginald V. Truitt William B. Kemp Geary F ' ppley Gordon F. Cadisch Charles S. Richardson William P. Scobey Robert M. Watkins FRATRES IN URBE John E. Faber, Jr. Daniel C. Fahey, Jr. Fred C. Llnkous William C. Supplee Herbert N. Budlong Omar D. Crothers, Jr. Thurston N. Dean Benjamin Dyer Albert L. Guertler Albert B. Heagy Robert F. Healy FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C .«.v (if Nineteen Tiienfy-N ne W. Weller Holloway Philip A. Insley Gordon A. Kessler Charles V. Koons Class of Nineteen Thirty J. Donald Kieffer William J. Kinnamon Fred B. Linton Emmett T. Loanc John E. Schuelcr Ross V. Smith John E. McDonald W. Lawrence Smallwood TWO HUNDRED FORTY FIVE TWO HUNDRED FORTY SIX ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State College in 18 ' )7 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established l ' 20 C. O. Appleman E. C. Auchter B. E. Carmlchnel R. W. Carpenter K. A. Clark FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. J. Hart W. E. Hunt L. W. Ingham DeVoe Meade H. I. Patterson R. A. Pearson G. D. Quiglcy A. L. Schradcr I ' . B. Trcnk Benjamin H. Bennett John E. Faber Howard H. Anderson WiUiam C. Cooper Joseph C. Long Charles G. Grey E. Samuel Hemming FRATRES IN URBE Daniel C. Fahey R. G. Rothgeb FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tueiify-Niiie James O. McWllliams Raymond J. Romary Ross V. Smith Class of Nineteen Thirty Herbert R. Hoopes George F. Madigan E. H. Schmidt W. P. Walker Stanley P. Stabler Marian W. Wallace C. Merrick Wilson Paul C. Marth TWO HUNDRED FORTY SEVEN TWO HUNDRED FORTY EICHT PHI MU Hnmtrarii Enqmeenng Fraternny Fniinilcd ill Univvrsily uf ManiUwd in I92i FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron Creese A. N. Johnson G. E. Ladd S. S. Steinberg Raymond D. Blakeslce Harry D. Cashell Rudolph W. Dauber FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C.Uisi of Nineteen Twefity-Nine Robert L. Evans Thomas H. Graham Charles V. Koons Clasi of Ninefeen Thirty Howard H. Hine John M. Leach Benjamin Munroe Ralph Van Allen TWO HUNDRED FORTY NINE - L 4y TWO HUNDRED FIFTY SIGMA DELTA PI Honorary Spanish Fraternily I ' ounJfil al UniL ' ersily at Calilorma in I ' I ' DELTA CHAPTER Eslahltshed l " tl Harry A. Deferrari Dorothy Beall Raymond Blakeslee Harry Cashell Elizabeth Garber William Bradley Donald DeMarr FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur C. Parsons FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Niiu ' fccii Tirciity-Nine Clemencia Gause Jack Keenan Hazel Belle Kreider Frances Maisch Class of Nineteen Thirty Adelaide Gallup Betty Jones J. Thomas Pylcs Marcia Pierce Adeie Siehler John Vierkorn Vernon Powers TWO HUNDRED FIFTY ONE TV 0 HUNDRED FIFTY TWO SCABBARD AND BLADE riiunJed at (he U ni ven i I y ul Wisionmn in l ' H)4 COMPANY I, THIRD REGIMENT fsliililishni III Unn ' crsilii nt Maruluinl in 1 " 2 FRATRFS IN FACUI.TATE Major R. S. Lyctlc Captain W. P. Scok-y Fieutenanc Edward FI. Bowes Lieutenant R. N. Young FRATRES IN URBE George T. O ' Neill Duncan Clark Benjamin Dyer Richard J. Epple William L. Hopkins Charles V. Koons Graef Buehm Richard Burr William Kinnamon FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLi s of Niiictcfii Twciily-Niiic Harold Kreider Fred B. Linton Walter P. Plumley Edward A. Shepherd Class of Nineteen T nrfy Melvin Koons Irving Linger Donald Neviiis Ralph C. Van Allen Alfred Weirich Edward Wheeler Arthur Wondrack John O ' Neil Edward Siddall John Umbarger TWO HUNDRED FIFTY THREE 1 TWO HUNDRED FITTY FOUR GAMMA ALPHA NU Founded at the University of Maryland in 1928 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Gordon F. Cadisch Charles B. Hale FRATRES IN URBE Melville Bowers H. C. Byrd William Hottel FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate S iiclciits Raymond Carrington Daniel Fahey Class of Ninc ecn Twciity-Niiie George Aman Philip Insley John Schueler Herbert Budlong Class of Nineteen Thirty Donald Kieflfer William Hammersley Vernon Powers William J. Kinnamon Madison Lloyd William Rosenbaum TWO HUNDRED FIFTY FIVE WOMEN ' S SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY Founded at the Unioersily of Maryhind in ' ' . " ' SORORES IN FACULTATE Dean Adelc Stamp SORORES IN URBE Mary Jane McCurdy Emily Herzog Riitli Barnanl Eleanor Seal SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Rose Alice Laughlin Margaret McMinimy Eleanor Erecny Audr - Rvoii TWO HUNDRED FIFTY SIX Miss M. Mount Mrs. Murphy Josephine BKindtord K.uherine Applem.in Gl.idys Dickerson Mena Edmo nds Betty Garber Isabel Dynes Margaret Karr Harriet Bishopp Marjorie Cullen Winifred Gahan Adelaide Grey THETA GAMMA rnunclfil ill Ihc UniViTsily til Maniland in I ' 2 SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. McEarlaiul SORORES IN URBE Mary Jane McCurdy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class (if Niiiclcfii Tivciity-N ' nic Ella Hadaway y nna Mathews Margaret McMinimy Class of Niiniccii Thirty Marian Eane Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Miss McNaugliton Mrs. Welsh ' Mary Stewart York Aiverta Miller Naomi Morris Anna Price Mary Rodgers Lillian Lunenberg Grace Ma.xwell Felisa Jenkins Miriam Lloyd Helen Meade Ruth Mihs u % m iWi wAmi TWO HUNDRED FIFTY SEVEN PRori fratie: II .L E% TWO HUNDRED SIXTY ALPHA CHI SIGMA oDoruri Chemical Fruti ' rnily FoitnJcd lit the University of Wisconsin in I ' 02 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established m I 9:7 Piihlniitmn — The Hcxaiion L. E. Bopst L. B. Broughton C. M. Conrad E. C. Donaldson F. Y. Brackblll G. B. Cooke H. W. Gilbert R. L. Herd H. H. Kavcler Bruce R. Billmeyer Gordon A. Kessler E. V. Haines W. W. Heintz G. F. Madigan A. D. Bowers M. R. Hatfield FRATRES IN FACULTATE N. L. Drake M. M. Haring H. J. Patterson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Chilli llllfc S llllcilfs H. J. Newell Otto Reinmutli R. W. Riemenschneider T. B. Smith C ( .sv of hliiictccii T wciity-Niiie William L. Lamar C ( .vv oj Nineteen Thirty J. E. McDonald J. R. Schultz Class of Nineteen Tbirty-One W. H. Leyking Wm. W. Skinner E. G. Vanden Bosche C. E. White J. R. Spies R. P. Taylor B. B. Westfall G. S. Weiland Harry C. Ort E. G. Stimpson L. E. Williams F. P. Veitch TWO HUNDRED SIXTY ONE Fraternities — are they good or bad — a greatly discussed prob- lem — and yet they provide an unbreak- able circle of life long friends, tem- porarily bound together because of an undeniable attraction for each other Intef It (it( riiitii (_f)unril kappa alpha Umbarger, Cobf.y sigma phi sigma Dyer, Kinnamon SIGMA NU Crothers, Dodson delta sigma phi Wl KTHEIMER, HeTZEL NU SIGMA O MICRON HOLLANO, HeAI.Y DELTA MU Stifi ' i.er, Cashell phi sigma kappa O ' Neil, Powers alpha gamma rho Romar ' , Coddington delta psi omega Taylor, Norton SIGMA TAU omega Clark, Nevius alpha phi SIGMA Franklin TWO HUNDRED SIXTY FIVE TWO HUNDRED SIXTY SIX KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Extiihlishfd lit Uniccrsily of Khirqland in I ' I 4 Puhltialiiin — Kappa Alpha Journal Dr. L. B. Broughton Dr. E. N. Cory H. F. Cotterm.in Dr. W. A. Griffith George A. Aman Raymond D. Blakeslee Willi.im Cockerill Herbert D. Gorg.is Walker A. H.ile John Batson James Benner Harry D. Bowman Wilham P. Chaffinch Charles B. Bishop Walter Bonnet William K. Cogswell Joseph H. Deckman Frank Baldwin Earnest Carliss Paul Cronin Robert Havel Raymond Koelle FRATRES IN FACUl.TATF C. S. Richardson J. H. Schad S. B. Shaw J. W. Sprouls FRATRES IN URBE James Earl Zulick FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Tiien y-Nine John L. Keenan Gordon A. Kessler Emmett T. Loane - Milton M. Price Cliiss uf Nineteen Thirty Wilfred W. Cobey William W. Evans Urban T. Linzey Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Paul L. Fellows Robert Gaylor Edwin Harlan Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Charles Miller Thomas Miller George W. Norris Alfred Pease Dr. T. B. Symons Dr. T. H. Taliaferro R. V. Truitt R. N. Young W. Irvine Russell B. Stanley Simmons Gerald T. Snyder Francis D. Stephens Fulton Mister John N. Umbarger Richard M. White Charles R. Ross Lester W. Harris Ercell L. Maloney Harry E. Milburn Charles Zeigler William I.. Simmons Joseph Settmo Fred Stelber Gordon Zimmerman TWO HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN TWO HUNDRED SIXTY EICHT SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded at ihf UniVftsity Pfnn ,iilciinni in l ' 08 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of MaryUind in I ' ' lb Publication — The Monad Geary Eppley Harry B. Hoshall Jacob E. Metzger FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. B. McDonnell Milton A. Pyle Burton Shipley James T. Spann Samuel S. Steinberg Benjamin Dyer Harold L. Kreider Philip A. Insley James Chapman C. Wesley Frame Wilfred E. Higgins William J. Kinnamon FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class (if Ni ir ccii Twenfy-N iic William H. Schofield Edward A. Shepherd John C. Slack Class of Nineteen Thirty George T. Phipps Harry Schramm Edward Valliant Alfred F. Weirich C. Merrick Wilson Russell Spence Harry N. Wilson Harrs A. Jarvis Harry T. Cannon William F. Chew Lawrence R. Chiswel Maurice J. Glynn Francis Ladil Cliisf. of Nineteen T .nvt -()iie Howard I . Kinnamon Carl O. Mclntire Ralph Garrith Albert Holland James Lee Gilbert B. Rude Lloyd P. Shank Mark B. Shank Charles Archambault Kenneth Baerwald C ' harles Fouts Robert Fuchs Roome Gibson Cliiss (if Nineteen Thirty-Two Ralph Sterling Leslie Grogan Arthur Hauver Alan Harper Lloyd Jones Pcrcival Merrick Sherban Roome Kenneth Stahl Thurl Tower TWO HUNDRED SIXTY NINE @ ®®a© TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY SIGMA NU fnunded at ' iigtniu Militury Instilute in 1S69 DELTA PHI CHAPTER Estabtised in I ' I 7 Publication — The Delta Lawrence Bombergcr George Abrams Lawrence J. Bomberger George Burroughs Omar D. Crothers Charles R. Dodson Niles Falkenstine Albert Heagy Nicholas A. Janetzke James Kelly Willis Frazier Albert Kay John LeRoy Louis Berger George Chalmers John Doerr Frank Ebaugh Parker Faber Vernon Ford FRATRES IN FACULTATE Leslie Bopst FRATRES IN URBE Arthur Be.ivens FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen T ucnty-Niitc Charles V. Koons Fred B. Linton William Tyler Page, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty Melvin Koons George Madigan Robert Quinn John J. Radice Class of Nineteen Tbirty-One William Mitchell Warren Rabbitt Class of Nineteen Thirty-Tivo Courtney Hayden John Hisle Roger Kelley William Luncy John Mordica Thomas Spence Wilham Supplee John B. Parsons Douglas Smink Henry Whiteford George Roberts Robert Settle Lawrence Smallwood Delbert Zahn Jack Savage Edward Stevens J. Courtney Suter Thomas Neff John Norris William Purnell Raymond Reeves Dale Snell Robert Wilson TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY ONE TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY TWO PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachuselts Agricidtural College in 187 3 ETA CHAPTER F.Rtiiblished ul Unicersity ot Maryland (Baltimore) in 1S ' 7 Established at College Park in I ' ' S Publication — Signet FRATRKS IN I ' ACUl.TATE Eiij;cnc IV D.inicls Dr. R.iymonil Reed FRATRES IN URRE Elwood R. Nichol.is Henry C. Fox Albert L. Guertler Wilbur Beheymer Harry I). Boubiitz William Bradley FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C i( s uf hliiictfcii Ttt ' cii y-Ninr Robert E. Hoar Cltiis of Nine It ' ll Thirly Jack A. Ladson John T. O ' Neill Jerrold V. Powers T. Bennington Weiss John V. Robertson Dorrance Talbot Roy B. Tansiil John L. Bischoft Hugh W. Buckingiiam John G. Clary Darius M. Dixon C i ' .vs of Niiicfccii Th r y-Oiic Orrin C. Eadie Charles Franklin William A. Fisher William Leyking Thornton W. Parrin John W. Peyton Arley R. Unger Sherrard Wilson John W. Albrittain Russell Carter Herbert O. Eby Milton S. Fall RaymontI Fisher Class of Nineteen Thir y-Tuo William Fisher Howard W. Geary James C. Greeley Ellis Johnson Jay Knoblock Charles Rinehart Albert C. Roth John C. Roth Louis G. Schneider lames Stevenson TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY THREE TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY FOUR DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at the College of the Cily of Neic York in IS9Q ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Established in l ' Z4 Publications — The Carnation. The Sphinx Earle S. Bellmnn John E. Faber FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Hale W. H. E. Jaeger George J. Schultz Robert Straka Fred Linkous FRATRES IN URBE Burton McGann Walter Atkinson Thurston Dean Truman Ensor Vincent Colosimo Wilfred Covington Albert Dean Charles Dean John Henry Paul Butz Rudolph Carrico George Hendrickson Umbert Aiello William Hussey William Jackson Richard Johnson Arnold Kight FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE jClass of Nineteen Twenty-Nine William Fletcher Franklin Haller Chester Tawney C i .v.s of Nineteen Thirty Fred Hetzel Oscar Kafer Donald Kline Adolph Koldewey Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Henry McDonald George O ' Hare John Pitzer Class of Nineteen Thirfy-Tiio John Krasausky Henry Kuhn Mitchcl Kunkowskl James Loughran Philip Wertheimer Arthur Wondrack John McDonald Fred Ribnitzki Hume Smith Nick Warcholy Robert Snyder George Vicweg Charles May Thomas O. Rooney George Ruhl Joseph San ford TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY FIVE a?-. 4 ' ? U ly t- wo HUNDRED SEVENTY SIX ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at the UniVermty ol Illinois in 1908 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Esliihliihed in I ' ' S Publnutions — Sickle and Sheaf. Crescent Dr. S. H. DeVault Dr. F. E. Gardner FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. William Hart Prof. Wells E. Hunt Prof. Leroy Ingham Prof. A. S. Tluirston IRATRES IN URBE Dr. A. G. McCal Burwell 15. Powell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Ciiiiliiii c S iiilii EngeUx ' rt H. SL-lmiicit William C. Cooper Pauli L. Fisher Arthur B. Hamilton Charles G. Grey Lloyd E. Groshon E. Sam Hemming Arthur M. Ahalt Kenneth W. Baker Austin H. Bikle James W. Coddington David R. Henry D. Vernon Holter Henry Boyd Manville Coblentz Herbert Davis Thomas Duley Charles M. Filer Cliiss of Nineteen Tiicnfy-N nc Robert S. Johnston Joseph C. Long Cliiss of Nineteen Thirty Herbert R. Hoopes Ira L. Langeluttig Norman Pennington CLiii of Nineteen Thirty-One S. Harley Holter Henry F. Long Arthur F. Martin Elihue C. McFadden James R. Ward C i .s of Nineteen Tl.iirty-Tivo William Evans Ralph England William Hanna William James Ralph B. Nestler Raymond J. Romary Marion W. ' Wallace Lawrence Sanders Arthur H. Schreiber William Robert Teeter Frederick Marshall G. Austin Miller Ridgley Parks Robert L. Pryor John B. Savage Max Smith William Spicknall Howard Steir Guv Stonestrect TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY SEVEN -jy-- TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY EIGHT PHI ALPHA Founded at George Wushinglon Univertiilq in 1 ' 1 4 EPSILON CHAPTER Established in I ' ) I ' I Publication — Phi Alpha Quarlerhj FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Niiic ccii Twciity-Niiic David Rosenfeld Hyman P. Friedman Max Herstcin Class of Nineteen Thirfy Jack L. Medwedeft William T. Rosenbaum Julius Shapiro Frederick Zimmerman George Chertkof Samauel T. Lcmer Class of Niiie eeii Thirty-One Harry Needle Bernard Rt)sen Louis Teitel Raphael Blechman Sol Rosen Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Sydney Shapiro Jerome Schloss Harry L. Wise TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY NINE TWO HUNDRED EKUITY TAU EPSILON PHI Foundfd III Columbni Universily in 19 10 TAU BETA CHAPTER Established in l n Publication — Plume D.inlel Robinson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of ' Nineteen Twenty-Nine Sidney Rosenstein Harry Tcltclli.uim Herni.in Lomb.ird Class of Nineteen Tbirty Irving Rosenb.iuni S.imiicl A. Spector Bernard Becixer Stanley Berenstein Morton Chideci el Morris Cohen Irving Applefeld Irving Cohen Jules Cooper Nathan Frani el Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Simon Ducitman Julius Eisenstark Oscar Frankel C i( .v () Nineteen Thivty-T uti Maurice Kaplan Edward Ronkln Irving Sadowsky Sidney Gelman Louis Markowit Sidney Silverman Morton Silvcrberg Samuel Vene ky Jacob Weit man i TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY ONE TWO HUNDREn EIGHTY TWO NU SIGMA OMICRON FiHimlfil III Ihe t ' nn ' ersiUi itl Maniland in I ' ll 6 Oscar Bruce Lawrence Hodgins FRATRES IN TACUITATF. Earl M. Pickens P. H. Otto Reiniiiuth FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C i Nv ( Niuctci.li Tucii y-Ninc Howard H. Anderson, Jr. Philip C ' orkran Earl Beauchamp John E. Holland, Jr. A. Scott Pollock John E. Scliueler Allen W. Barnes 1). Uelmas Caples August L. Ewald, Jr. Ernest V. Haines Cliiss of Ninclccii T i y y I.utlier M. Harper Robert 1 ' . Healy Edward E. Hudson J. Donald Kiefler Madison E. Lloyd (ieorge A. Matheke Robert McCandlisb Irancis P. Walters Robert W. Beall Willis M. Doran Harry C. Hess, Jr. Wilbur A. Jones Alvin S. Klein Edward Brower Clifford Davids Robert Disliaraoon Harry Dobbs Class of Niiictcci] TLiiii -Onc Winson Gott Donald Miller Gerald L. Munson Douglas M. Parks Class (if Nineteen I ' l ' irty-Tivo Dale Hunt Edwin Kraft Russell Krout Howard Mays Harold B. Robinson Vance R. Sullivan Douglas Waesche Ira L. Wales Warren McKay Idoyd Neal Robert Wooden TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY THREE Wmm TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY FOUR DELTA PSI OMEGA Founded al llic Unicersity ol ManiUwd in 1 ' 1Q Puhlicalion — Flagnhip FRATRES IN I-ACULTATE De Voe Meade Robert Watkins Ch.irles White Lee Schrader Mark Welsh I RA TRES IN URBE Albert Woods FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Cra.liiatc Student Elmer Rehberger Charles Caldwell Weller Holloway Henry Holzapfel William Holzapfel C i s.v ( Nineteen Twenty-Nine James Hudson John Lang John Norton Preston Ramsey Kenneth Ramsberg Ross Smith Theret Taylor Edward Wheeler Watson Algire David Blennard Nelson Cameron Albert Cook Carl Everstine James Andrews Robert Allen George Broiiillet William Buchanan Joseph Caldara William Aldridge John Allen Thomas Davis Citns of Nineteen Thirty Amos Holter Chalmer Hughes Kenndell Jarvis Randall Lininger Cliisi (if Nineteen 1 nrty-One Melvin Derr Lawrence Downey Wolcott Etienne Edward Ewald Class (if Nineteen T iirty-Two David Harry Frederick Lawrence Morris Ramsberg Robert Remsberg William Scott Rolanti Spear William Wilson Carter Hammel George Hargis Walter Hunt Delray McPhatter Mark Woods Robert Reeder George Schindler TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY FIVE TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY SIX DELTA MU Founded at the University of Maryland in 1920 FRATRES IN FACULTATE William B. Kemp Arthur C Parsons Frank M. l.emon 1). Sanders FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George T. O ' Neil Harry Cashell Richard Epple James Gordon William Hopkins Richard Insley Kenneth Kesecker Leonard Vogel Edward Moser Cliiss oj Niiiclfcit Tu ' fiil Niiic Wade Insley Warren Myers Benjamin Monroe I larrv C rt C k.v.v of Niiiclccii Thirty Edwin Stimpson Norman Taylor James Wilson Waiter Piumley, Jr. Earl Sangston Bartram Stiftler Ralph Van Allen Loris Williams James Wallace David Ward, Ir. Arthur Bowers William Burhans Charles Cashell Robert Home Thomas Jones Charles Albaugh Wilbur Cissel Walter Eby Donald Gardner Class of Nhicfccii Thir y-Oiic George Kibler Thomas Loy Robert Oberline Samuel Royer Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Arthur Hershberger Jack Horton Edward Knowles Carl Mech George Taylor Robert Troth Robert Warfel Henry Whiting Theodore Meyer Maurice Murphy Carl Pergler t II I TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY SEVEN TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY EIGHT SIGMA TAU OMEGA Founded at University of Maryland in l ' 2l Publication — Candle of Sigma Tau FRATRES IN FACULTATE Kcnnetli Asbury Clark FRATRES IN URBE Samuel Henry WInterburg Bruce Billmeyer Julian Upton Bowman Robert Duncan Clark William H. Elliott FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of Nineteen Ttceiity-Niiic Robert L. Evans Ross K. Gessford Thomas H. Graham Merl F. Hershberger Robert A. Hitch Raymond F. lager William L. Lamar Lawrence P. Winnemore Arthur P. Dunnigan William R. Giftord William L. Hammersley Citiss of Nineteen Thirty Josiah A. Hunt William L. Lucas Joseph D. Nevius Eugene J. Roberts Melvin E. Beachy George N. Copes Clifford L. Gross Marcus R. Hatfield Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Clarence Wesley Lung Theodore A. Mowatt Thorman A. Nelson Vernon E. Spltznagle Harley H. Spoerlein John Marshall Wilhelm Earl Wilhelm Richard K. Cochran Charles H. Giftord C i(v of Nineteen Tbirty-Tiio William F. Lines William H. Linkins Thomas C. Marshall Joseph W. Straw TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY NINE t TWO HUNDRED NINETY ALPHA PHI SIGMA Founded ill LhiiiHT.stU ol iMaruUind in l fZl FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H.irry A. Deferr.iri FRATRES IN URBE ( ' li.irlcs (icntile FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Chisi of Nineteen T u ' ciity-N ' nic Frank Di St.islo Edward A. Pisapia Anthony F. Cerrito Frank A. Franklin Chn of Ninclccii T .iir y Joseph V. Jcrardi Peter S. Scoles Joseph M. Cosimano C ( v ' ) Niiiclccn T irfy-Oiie Philip DiFlhppo Charles C. Pagana James C. Allen Class of Nineteen T[ rty-Two George B. Kent Ralph Uricolo TWO HUNDRED NINETY ONE riRAi :e ITIE sk- ■S rf I I Women ' s Fraternities are the greatest of assets to a young woman during her college life. Through her sorority she has at her command an ever sympathetic group of friends willing to help at all times. ' rij, ' ln. Xoiirse, Mewi ' k I ' rrciiy. I ' .iillanl I IriZDji. ( " ilijillliii. Milk T PANHELLENIC COUNCIL ALPHA OMICRON PI GrNrvii VI Wiucin, Ai int HrKZoc SIGMA nn.TA ElrANOR rKriN " !, CURRV NouRsr KAPPA XI Rosr Ai.K r Laugiiiin, Isabei. Biwick ALPHA UPSII.ON CHI Alvfrta Miiiir, Marh)n Buir ari) TWO HUNDRED NINETY FIVE TWO HUNDRED NINFTY SIX ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College in IS 97 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established in 19 4 Publication — To Dragma Mrs. Frank Bomberger Mrs. L. B. Broughton Mrs. Leslie Bopst Mrs. Burton A. Ford PATRONESSES Mrs. Robert S. Lytle Mrs. Enos Ray Mrs. Charles Richardson Mrs. Samuel M. Shoemaker Mrs. Warren Taliaferro Mrs. Charles E. Temple SORORES IN FACULTATE Frieda Mcl ' arland Evelyn Kiihnle SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Gradiiiitc Stmlcnt Josephine Blandford Ruth Barnard Edith Burnside Edna Burnside Olyure Hammack Class of Niin ' ccit Tu ' cii y-Niiic Phyllis Harbaugh Aline Herzog Mildred Hislop Phyllis Kress Estelle Nickell Adele Siehler Margaret Temple Hazel Tenney Grace Maxwell Margaret Leighton Clciis of Nine fecit Thirty Evalyn Ridout Barbara Schilling Genevieve Wright Julia Arnold Madeline Bernard Lenore Blount Virginia Blount Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Jane Hammack Elgar Jones Mildred Kettler Joy Linton Margaret McGarvey Class of Nineteen Thirty-Tifo Ruth Miles Gwendolyn Sargent Virginia Smith Martha Ross Temple Margaret Cook Minna Cannon Charlotte Clemson May Dezendorf Irma Dudley Margaret Elliott Norma Finch Rosalie Goodhart Alma Flickox Elizabeth Kent Eloyse Sargent Mrs. E. B. Sheldon Kathryn Siehler House Mo her Gethine Williams Katherine Williams TWO HUNDRED NINETY SEVEN l F T 0 f V ■ TWO HUNDRED NINETV EIGHT SIGMA DELTA Founded at the U mVi-rsity ut Maryland in 1910 PATRO NESSES Mrs. Charles Appleman Mrs. Edwin Connor Mrs. Harry Patterson Mrs. Thomas Symons Mrs. Albert Woods Mrs. Stewart Shaw SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Marie Mount Eleanor Seal SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Stude?ifs Mary Stewart York Mary Jane McCurdy Katherine Appleman Mena Edmonds Eleanor Freeny Class of Nineteen Tn-en y-Nine Emily Herzog Anna Price Anne Matthews Audrey Ryon Virginia Peasley Virginia Stin " gis Catherine Barnsley Virginia Fooks Dorothea Freseman Adelaide Gallup Roberta Howard Class (if Nineteen Thirty Margaret Karr Florence McLeod Margaret Meigs CLuidiiie Morgan Curry Nourse Elsie Ryon Louise Townsend Maragaret Wisner Eleanor Baumel Reba Ensor Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Geraldine Parry Christine Simmonds Isabel Symons Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Myra Ferrier Evelyn Harrison Mary Ingersoll Hilda Jones Frances King Dorothy Linzey Mabel Mudd Kathleen Nestor Marjorie Rugge Margaret Stone Mrs. Brown House Mother TWO HUNDRED NINETY NINE THREE HUNDRED KAPPA XI Founded at Univemiti of Murylund in 1924 PATRONESSES Mrs. Robert Calvert Mrs. B. E. Carmichael Mrs. Frederick E. Lee Mrs. C. J. Pierson Mrs. Mitchell Price Mrs. Robert M. Watson SORORES IN FACUI.TATE Dr. Susan Harman Miss Alma Preinkcrt SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Uttclassified Mary Graybill r . Norma Kahn ey Cliiss of Nineteen Tueij y-Niiie Rose Alice I.aughlin Margaret McMinimy Isabel Bewick Elizabeth Carmichael Regis Dunnigan Class uf Nineteen Thirty Eames Harrison Ruth Hays Estella Hoflfa Marion Lane Maude Lewis Harriett Bishop Victoria Bundick Marjorie Cullcn Adelaide Grey Class of Nineteen Thirty-One Inez Hoflfa Elizabeth Kirkwood Helen Mead Elizabeth Minis Marinda Robertson Margaret Wade Elizabeth Wittig Anne Wolf Dorothy Aspinall Virginia Cooke Vera Klein Class of Nineteen Thirty-Tn ' o Katherine Luers Laura Nevius Virginia Luers Elizabeth Norton Frances McCubbin Ruth Reed Edith Stinnette Charlotte Taylor Isabel Toulson Margaret Walton THREE HUNDRED ONE THREE HUNDRED TWO ALPHA UPSILON CHI Fnundi-d III thi ' i ' nivcisdy of Maryland in 1 ' Z6 Mrs. J. E. Metzger Mrs. A. L. Sclirader PATRONESSES Mrs. T. H. T.ili.ifcrro Mrs. M. F. Welsh Alverta Miller Mary Murr.iy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATF C i vv of K ' iiH ' i ' c i T iii ' ii -N iii ' Alice Philips Louise Sellm.in M.iri.in Bull.iri Is.ibel Dynes Class of Nineteen Thir Ev.ingeline Gruver Ruth Lawless Lilli.in Lunenbursi M.irgaret Mitchell Elcinor Bickfurd Marye Boyd Winifred Gahan Class of Nineteen Tbirty-One Maryvee Glass I ' elis.i Jenkins Mary Koons Norm.i Rowe Louise Babcock Virginia Daiker Class of Nineteen Tbirty-Two Ruth Greenwood Rhoda Hatton Mary Martha Miller Elsie Stanforth THREE HUNDRED THREE APPRECIATIOM H. G. RonnucK Son, Baltimore, Md., printers White Studio, New York City Maurice Joyce Engraving Co., Washington, D. C. John A. Curtin, Washington, D. C, artist David J. Moi.i.ov Co., Chicago, cover manufacturers And The Students oi- the University of Maryland AND Faculty, whose hearty co-operation has counted for so much in the preparation of this volume. H . 7 J ' ' A Ir -t Pf ry k .. :


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, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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